Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ne ATR ila” AES caper

—





WHAT'S ON TODAY -

For the cause that lacks assistance
‘Ga.nest the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895



Mayor Will Get
$250 Salary

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday resumed con-.

sideration of and passed with amendments the Bill to make
prevision for Local Government.

On Tuesday last the House passed up to Clause 44 with
the exception of Clauses 4, 6 and 31 which were dealt with
yesterday and passed with amendments. Clauses 45 to 148
inclusive were also passed with amendments,

Mr, Adams aceepted amend-
ments to Clauses 4 and 6 which |
provided respectively for the pay- | A t}

ment of a salary of $200 a month |
for the Mayor and $50 a month!
CARACAS, Venegueta,
Oct. 2.

entertainment allowance, and a|
A Venezuelan Army communi-

passed

said three |
13 woundea |

as

salary of $100 a month and $50 a!
month entertainment allowance
for the Deputy Mayor, when acting ;
for the Mayor. |
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) took}
charge of the Bill in the absence
of Dr. H. G. Cummins who has
left the island,
Clauses 45 to 49 were
with a few amendments
Clause 50 which was ame :
slightly stated that a quenaee que said local troops crushed the
may nominate suitably qualified second attempted “subversive
officers of the Government to be goup this week, this Sime by mil- '
medical officers of health and nary ae Secret serving Suen, |
chief sanitary inspectors for the one zat ilians at the army garrison |
Councils and the _ officers so | Pattie rennet oat Glas ie: |
nominated shall hold the respec-' > yo.. . |
ive: wie fox ont thes pecs , prevailed throughout the country. |
been so nominated upon such; The communique
terms as to salary, duties. and| persons were killed,
otherwise the Governor may
direct, | 3.30 a.m. yesterday at the pro-j
Clause 51 was postponeq but! vincial capital of Onagas, 250
was later dealt with an passed|miles east of Caracas. Thirteen
with amendment. ‘members of the security service
Clauses 52 to 114 were passed; ® Nd 37 civilians
with some amendments, !
Mr. R, G. Mapp (L) wanted to | Monday, it was announced that a
know whether the Committee or} Military
the Government had not received) rushed with 10 persons killed
so far as the clause was con-|#"d 12 wounded. ¢
cerned, protests from the Sant-| The Army said that in the lat-
tary Inspectors’ Association. est abortive uprising, rebels were
The Association felt that the, led by two Army officers and two
Government should not be given | Sergeants e It said ane of the
power to nominate the Medical | Mcets, | Captain Juan B. Rojas,
Officand or the (Chie? Sanitary a kil ed and the other, Lieu-
Inspectors. The Association was | eet Manuel was wounded.
quite in favour of giving the e announcement said insur-
Government power to sanction we tee oot con~
eee sn as ea rol 1ational security (secret
fee nik ced song | Service) and police barracks” but
medieal officers, they should pe | oral omigers and troops. at one
allowed to appoint the chief san- eres completely obeyed their
- ; commanders” and the situation
we we eae ar said | was under control by 6 a.m.—WU.P.
cr. G. ; ams said
that ifthe Government - was!
asked to pay those officers, the/
Government should have power
to appoint them.
The clause was





Jamaica Govt. |
Favour B.W.L. |
|

then passed.

Caused Debate
Clause 115 dealing with appeals}

Currency Union

against decisions of the Auditor} - ss : oN
General was the next one which| KINGSTON, Same
caused some debate, It reads: t. 1.

; Government placed motion
(1) Any person aggrieved} = , Ee he
disallowance or surcharge before the House today asking its

; et he -q) | acceptan of recommenda-
ye ee General} tion that Jamaica agree in princi-
;

disallowance or|
surcharge relates

115.
by a



; ple to participate in the British
r to an amount ! Wroct Indies chhawiirs union and
exceeding one thousand dollars, | immediately start detailed nego-
appeal to the Chief Judge of the /tiations with the Eastern Carib-
Court of Common Pleas, and!pean currenty board.
may, in any other case, appeal: The fifth session of the West!
to the Governor-in-Executive| Indian conference will be held at!
Committee,

Montego Bay starting November |
(2) The Chief Judge or the! 24 (cp) " a

Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee on “such appeal shall have

power to confirm, vary or quash | Step Made Toward

the decision of the Auditor ed
eral and to remit the case to the! = s ;
Auditor General with such Re opening London
directions as the Chief Judge or} S k
ugar Market |
)

the Governor-in-Executive Com-,
(From-Our Own Correspondent)



mittee thinks fit for giving effect
to the decision on appeal. |
(3) Where an appeal is made



LONDON, Oct. 2. ;

to the Governor-in-Executive; For the first time since 1939, |
Committee under this section, he] U.K. sugar refiners were able yes-
may at any stage of the pro-,terday to receive direct offers of

ceedings, and shall if so directed
by the Chief Judge of the Court

Sugar to refine for,export to cer-
tain markets.



of-Common Plas, atéte in tat. This marked the end of the sole
form of a special case for the Spor a Ten of sugar by the Food
Go we 3 Ministry and is the first step to-
wards the re-opening of the Lon-

— |don sugar market.



According to reports the quant-

oe
Calls on Truman i involved in free buying direct-



between



growers and refiners
is at present about 250,000 tong
yearly. Offers will be made to



refiners principally at the moment
by Cuba on a C.LF. basis in shil-
lings per ewt

Peace Conference
Opens In China

TOKYO, Oct. 2.
Communist China opened the
| much publicized Asia and Pacific
Peace Conference amid a fanfare
pledging the 137 delegates to work
for world peace. Delegates repre-
}sented 37 countries. The con-
ference unanimously elected Liu
| Ning of China, Secretary General.
|

A Peiping radio broadcast
| monitored in Hong Kong said a
telegram of congratulations from
Dr. Joliot Curie, Chairman of the
World Peace Council was read to
\the conference.

It said also that attending the
jconference were 34 observers and
representatives of such organiza-
tions as the World Peace Council,
jthe World Federation of Trade
Unions and the World Federation
|of Democratic Youth.—W.P.



Coronation Plans
For British Guiana

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Gaganvihari Lallubhai Mehta

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 2







INDIA’S new 4 ¥ The ( nition Committee has]
United Stat : ecommended one week’s celebra-
bh Si ‘ n beginning June 1, 1953, two
= al ACT public holidays, 90,000 medals for
Hou Aegepe er dry hooichildren, showing the
tia wned Queer and one week
Chief t : lid from classes for school-
‘
t ttee
4 e ’ “

| tions includ
ae illuminations

purged by
y were captured.) Arthur, rode into the
In an earlier attempted coup on | of

and civilian revolt was|Sovicet threat.

p.m,

House with
decided.

in the field predicting they

a demonstration.



Couldn't Live
Without Sister

PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Trinidad, Oct. 1.

Two sisters died in Trini-
dad today within a few
hours of each other, First
to die was Mrs. Beatrice
Brathwaite, 75, who died at
tec home in San Fernando,
40 miles from Port-of-Spain.

Her sister Mrs, Vaughns,
66, told persons ai the death
house “Bess is 75 today, she
is dead. I cannot live with
out her. L am going to die.
She left the house for her
home a few blocks away.
On the way she collapsed,
was rushed home and died.
Both sisters were buried this
afternoon.—(CP)

Liberals Get
Majority In
New Jap Diet

TOKYO, Oct. 2.
An avalanche of conservative
votes returned Premier ‘ Shigeru
Yoshida’s Liberal Party to power



ed in the battle that started at|®! shut out the Communist with-

out a single seat

House

in Japan’s
of Representatives,

next

More than 130 wartime

General

leaders
Douglas Mac-
Lower House

emphasized
iwareness of the

the diet which
Japan’s growing

An unofficial tabulation at 5.30.
gave the Liberals 240 seats,
clear majority in 466 member
two more seats to be

The progressives whose policies

closely follow that of the Liberals,
had 85 seats, Rightwing Socialists
57
Other votes were scattered among
the
parties.

and Leftwing Socialists 52.

Independents and splinter

Communists put 107 candidates
would
they had

They did not win

imrrove on the 22 seats
in the last Diet.

one seat in yesterday’s clection

—U.P

U.N. Accused |
Of Barbarity



PANMUNJOM, Oct. 2.

Communist armistice negotia-
tors accused the United Nations
of “barbarous and cowardly mas-
sacre” in killing and wounding
Chinese Communists prisoners of
war who staged a riot in Cheju
Island prisoner of war camp |

Fifty-six prisoners were killed
and about 12 wounded yesterday
when United States soldier guards
entered Compound 7 to break up
Chinese were
celebrating the third anniversary
of the Chinese Communist regime.
United Nations authorities had
forbidden them to demonstrate.

The Communist protest was
made by North Korean General
Nam Il, chief Red delegate to the
negotiations, in a letter delivered
at a liaison officers meeting to-
day —U.P.



‘WAFD Party’s |

Funds Frozen |

\

° CAIRO, Oct, 2.
A government spokesman said
to-day that all funds of the WAFD
party, the strongest political group
in Egypt have been frozen due to
its defiance of Premier General
Mohammed Naguib

Under Secretary of the Interior

Mahmoud Metwalli Nour, who
is ‘in charge of the party affairs
said the WAFD had appealed

agains; the decision of freezing its
£100,000 to the State Council
He said he was awaiting the
Council’s decision on WAFD’s ap-
peal for permission to draw
£10,000 from the bank

frozen because the
party refused to comply with
Naguib’s order for all Egyptian
political parties to purge and re-
organize themselves. Naguib is
feuding with WAFD leader Mus-
tapha El Nahas, who is under
threat of arrest for alleged cor-
ruption.—U.P.

Funds were





Colontbia Students
Back Gov. Stevenson

















FRI

routes;








ouse Pass Local Govt. Bill



and, at the same time, ctpabie of further
he Company’s economic positiv®,

*
DevY; OCTOBER 3, 1952

a . i
uture EKgquipment |
\
For B.W.L.\. Studied |
or b.W.L\ Studied
MR. JOHN RAHR, Genei Manager of British West!
indian Airways, during his rec United King
dom, took part with B.O,A.C. o icials in a most active study
oi the problems of future eciimment for B.W.LA. This}
study uld shortly intended to
elect, on a long-term procran ®>, aircraft for B.W.1.A.|
which are suitable for operatic »*™=n the major Caribbean








improving

Advorat









As mentioned by Sir Errol dos
Y * ‘Santos Chairman of British West}
Gov. Stevenson {1 ! Airways, on his recent
ye . . t from Europe, this study!
W ill Mind His is eing conducted along two
é ine k tly to ascertain what!
Own Business je up-to-date tour
e ix ft could be made
SPRINGFIELD, Iinois, a ble to B.W.1.A in the
Oct, 2 ir n period until entirely new
\ » IsOn} e ment could be delivered in
plunned to attend ¢o his own busi-Jabout three ve ars’ time. And,
ne writing. Anti-Republican j c¢ d, to determine the most
speeches—when hi RepubficaM{cp tuble new aireraft to further!
adversary Gen eer —. enhance the reputation and finan!
hower come rere O-day. MY-tej.| position of the Company ir
Stevenson feli be had adequatel tt Airaid mabe = |
conformed to etiquette by invit- ,
ing Gen. Etsenhowe1 id his wife m the first count, considera-
to “drop in” at the Governor’sItion has been given to the
ho 13 for lunch The GeneralfHandley-Page Hermes at pres-
busy. He Swill hed peewee Ny toofent in operation on 'B.O.A.C Iranian Premier Mohan
v ve wd at work dus . ode ‘ .
assailing the Governor and Dem srican “routes, but it has not paratory step for severing «
ocrats in this Lincoln territory of Rect mou ae som ivally uitable tain He issued a communi
: es : % the B.W.I1.A oute patterns :
ral Illinois. . ineé. careful stud = eet his office immediately on tt
‘ rhe, mene ‘ koe Te leve is Mein pila of the Argonaut| pean and Asiatic nations to
“ 80 > Mw i sné t S
Minaccl* Wien owas” senkenia Waich has been giving such ster-] United Kingdom after diplor
; <” * : ~ ling service and has earned for] |
ey though Mr. Stevenson him- ; 7 et s » public;
= wat’ Renu raael his litsel! so high reputation for| A communique said the public
_ ; - “orn f ; tohility -' must make this decision to protect
21 during hi here comfort and reliability on B.0.A.C.)° , sis +}
‘ ” Yolites to the Far Raat The} tt interests since Britain might}
ison Wy personel cam Ai onatd aries tied to British; 2t_ accept Iran's recent counter-
pa:én mafager for Mr. Steven- ~- ae ae a * : '| proposals to settle the oil crisis
sor, accused Gen, Eisenhower of 5 Indian Airways, would be “) within the ten-day time Limit |
tcvturing the trutt He said |5e8-:cat pressurized version o 'Ne) snecified by Mossadegh. Britain
“*h cannot be responsible for}D°-6 powered by 4 Rolls-}must reply by Saturday, October
what is written for him but he}Re)ce engines fitted with the 4, to meet this date
must _be held iccountable forjla‘eit cross-over exhaust systems Mossadegh’s message to his
whit he say UP, { @ on page 3 people said fran will be forced
to withdraw her diplomatic repre-
eee ‘sentatives from Britain if Britain
7 does not aecept his counter-pro-
NEW VOLCANO ER. PTS OFF JAPAN [oie the major stumbling
- {block in Iranian proposals was
ne ve ee Basco SE aaa Ki the demand that Britain immedi-
pe Mee ; ately pay [ran £49,000,000
Although Britain has still made
vw formal reply, she previously
indicated that this spot payment
iemand alone would make ot
Iranian counter-propoosals unac

*.

f
‘ 2
;

,
SULPHURIC FUMES and smoke rise |
Pacific Ocean, six miles from the B
of Tokyo. The eruption is fc

years ago formed an island which

Resolution



1150 mile

nilar one

Internatic

Proposed

By Bevanites Rejected

MORECAMBE, England, Oct. 1,

A STERN LECTURE
Prime Minister (Clement At
Convention to reject an

anti-United

by party leader and former
tlee) led a strife-torn Socialist
States anti-rearma

rent resolution paapred by leftwing Bevanites.

Attlee delivered a dr¥ school

meésterish lecture on the facts of
the international ituation to
1,26) delegates whose sentiments
freri their previous applause were
running gainst the party's offi-/
cial pro-United States line |
j

lee made no mention of deep-|
eniig the split in the labour party |
ocevsioned by the tactics of left-|
wing leader Aneurin Bevan who
scored a big victory earlier this!



NEW YORK, Oct. 2. | Week in grabbing six of the seven|
Ninety five Columbia _Univer-| local party seats on the party
sity faculty members lined up|?4tional executive
pal es * leas. However Mr. Attlee did say he|
The formation of the faculty | 2% tired of the controversy ove!
volunteers for Stevenson” com- He ‘aid “Tt strikes t : irious|
mittee came in’ the wake of an], ’ Se ; i |
editorial in the Columbia “Daily | ‘)#' "50 many ol re
Spectator”, a student newspaper, there ig a total ignorir . :
backing Stevenson over Dwight|f4¢t of the existence of _ atom
D. Eisenhower. who is President of | @*â„¢ed state like the Sovi nion
the University } I have not muah espect for
" | people who clamour f reduc-
“The Spectator’ which yester-| tion of armaments by defenders o
dev expresseq its “disenchant-|freedom and who entire] more}
ment with Eisenhower, carried the; the fact of this arme erous|
ond editorial to-day explaining | tate which ha hown no readi-}
why it supported Stevenson It} ne o discuss rearmament
said Stevenson “has shown great
respect for the intelligence of the} The rea est
Americ: people He | tor nt
to the th hap d If | ;
the ppealing he ir l
‘ Ir
' he
‘
te 1 ersta i the i € ¥ r
front them.”—U.P t UP



| Musical Recital

At St. Leonards

THERE will be a musical
recital at St. Leonard’s
Church on Tuesday night

The programme arranged
by Mr. 8. Burke, Organist,
comprises organ solos by
his son Mr. L. Burke, theo-
logical student at Codring-
ton College fresh from his
musical triumphs in Dom-
inica.

The Church Choir will be
augmented and among the
vocalists will be Mrs. 8,
Cave another “find” in the
musical world,

KLM PLANS EXTENDED
SERVICE





Air |
their msterdam—Monte
Chile



The communique said a Cabinet
moeting will be called after the
j ovople’s choice on substitute rep-

| » stable

resentation in Britain has been
\1 ied and that the Cabinet will}
jt a “relevant decision”, Mean-
| while Mossadegh said that Britain |
must pay £49,000,000 as “sine qua
|" i for resumption of two-
| nations talks on the oil dispute

In a statement to the newspaper
| Pokhtar Emrouz which supports

h national front policy, Mossa- |

degh.said Britain must also make
jpayment in entirety and not
piecemeal. Otherwise, Mossadegh
ltold the newspaper. Iran's econ-
lor would suffer a catastrophe
jan 1 chaos He pointed out that}

the national treasury was empty
jand Iran was unable to meet the
{payrolls of her civil servants,
police and troops up |





CHEJU ISLAND,
Korea, Oct. 2
patrolied Cheju
explosive
guard

U.S. soldiers
island’ potentially



———D





Mossadegh Prepares i:
To Sever Diplomatic ae
Relations With U.K. "7,3 Pa







}
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

et ‘ ot p
PRICE : FIVE CENTS |
CHAMPIONSHIP



MISS R. WILLSAMS smashing
her way to victory ever Miss
L. Clarke in the finals of th»
ladies’ singles at the V.MLC.A

$96,000

TEHERAN, Oct. 2, Prom Our Own Correspondent



imed Mossadegh took a_ pre- GEORGETOWN, B.G. Oct. 2
fiplomatic relations with Bri-[ The Secretar State for
s officis o write | Colonies ha approved
que inv itin ici als t ¥ tel Dw pant ar soe neO to a
1eir preferences among DUro= | Br Gilane :
protect their interests in the] part of the capital ; eaten
natic break with Britain lishing a refrigerat niawt
the Rupunur District ne the
B.G.-Brazil frontier Che

mated total cost of providing these

Services At





meni is $146,180 of which
ny Y S01 rh > pro ded th
The Cathedral || °°). veer provi pe
| The ‘
The following services will || " a. i 1948
tike place at St. Michael's tents! te* dewiieitrate that tine ae
Cathedral today: jriage of beef by air w
7.15 am. Holy Communion lites! propositior Retr
(Corporate Com ould provide the rm ;
munion of all surance against 1
Guilds). ments of beef to Geor ar
4..0 pm. —6.00 pm. Quiet nable planned shipment
Time for the W.A. made
and S.S. Teachers. Since the inauguration ol

V.P.G. D.V. and all

jtlaughter and air transport of be









Chureh Workers from Lethem to Georgets
Conductor: The September 1948, 1.749.464 pound
Rev. ©. A. Sayer. \of, beet-carcases have been
[ped fer conssaaipitor Geo
own Stipplies of beef fre
[ R n ) et repre
New C.D. & WE. |upunual Distsict | represent.
’ - + onsumed in Georgetowr
Chief Expected (wey i ee
‘ upply by.saving wastage on ani
In April val driven alon 260-mik
cattle trail and further by bring
from Our Own Correspondent) ng to Georgetown carcases .of
janimal vhich cannot undertake
LONDON, Oct L ihe long trail drive When the
S Vv Luke, C.M.G.,, refrigeration plant nd t ir
nt Under Secretary of | prove ibattoir are established i
ale whose appointment a lis honed that B.G ll be vil
Comptroller for Development and ! position to do export ti in bee
Welfare in the West Indies was/py air to Trinidad, Barbace
inneunced yesterday vill leave | nearb West Indic Isl
in April to take up his new post
Mr. Luke said “Il am very fond ol

Tea Off Ration

LONDON, Oct

the West Indies and am looking |
forward to my term of office.’ |

Mr. Luke has visited the West Britain’s favourite drink, te
fndies on three occasions and is ymmes off the ration Sunday after
familiar with most of the islands. | |? vear Food Minister Mr. Geof-
He has many friends in the islands } fre Lioyd Geor nnounce
vhom he is looking forward to) price controls on t¢ vill also be
eeing again secre pped Meat itter

His wife and daughter will #e-/ cooling fat, bacon, chees sugar
company him to Barbado and candy still are rationed (CP)




PPOOOOa
»



prisoner of war camps on
i t further outbreak of vio-
lence from the hard core of
Chinese Communist
The toll of dead from yester-
day outbreak in compound
number seven rose to 56 Chinese
51 of whom were killed in the
BOT battle inside Compound
Seven, two died aboard the plane
vhile being flown to hospital in
Pusan, and three died after arriv-
i hospital
\t least 120 of the Ing
Chi e Red ere wounded wt
two platoons of U.S diet ‘f
rushed inside the compound to , o ‘LE
aur the demonstration celebrat- - 1 ‘ ge
ing the third ‘anniversary of the
Conmunist regime in China. Two _ | ss
|A icans were slightly injured. : ae
Prisoner command spokesman } _—|
|scid most of the dead were killed aa
|b; ifles and carbine but that
& lied of bayonet wound WT
UP. ——
a
i) Mi se
Men HeldF | =
iow VICN ie or ay
I . l | ead
insurance Plot} == | =
| wee iy } —a
| © —
MEXICO CITY, Oct, 2 an ve
| Peco Sierra, 42, theatrical pro-| ==" j :
jduecer and singer, was ordered to] =" } at
tbe eld with Emilio Arellanop ==" j shee
Scheteliege, ex-convict r the =— |
Federal penitentiar for formal) o—— '
I t on the time bombing of _—— |
a exican Airlines D.C, 3 in an = i
alleged $280,000 insurance plot } "
The two will be held in prison =" | ne
until completion of investigation] =" «
j Liit bomb plot which near! = } | j
wre ed the passenger plane with —
|29 iboard on September |
24 -_ Be
| A Gr or
Gor De La ¥ _ 3
jag th mer oa i
\ ts f he oe ui
Bt ere acc ed t . -
th r Y ar ~~
1 npletely innocent.”—U.P re = e's







PAGE TWO



RS PHILIP HEWITT-
MYRING, wife of Mr. Philip
Hewitt-Myring, Public Welations

Officer, GD. & W., left “he island

at short notice on Wednesday
evening by air for Charleston,
South Carolina where her father

is seriously ill.
Film Show

HERE will be a film show for

adults at the British Council,
‘Wakefidd”, Whitepark Road, to-
day at 835 p.m. The programme
is as fokows British News;
Terrible Two's and Trusting
Three’s; Four songs by four gen-
tlemen; (Two Canadian Films)
Thames Tideway.

Admission is free and no tickets
are necessary.
Congratulations

ee are to Mr.

and Mrs: K. N. Taylor of
Rockley on the birth of a daughter
on the 15th September. Mother
and babeeare fine. Mrs. Taylor is
the formier Miss Anne Eckstein,

of Hastings.
"Bon and* Heir

M* AND. MRS. NEVILLE

ALLEYNE are the proud
parents of a son and heir. The
happy event took place on Mon-
day and mother and babe are fine.
Mrs. Alleyne is the former Miss
Hilda Hunte of Beckles Road.

SIMPLE

Take Ome yard of black velvet
ribbon one inch wide, two or three
artificial flowers, preferably silk



roses—soft pink tones for blondes, ,

tea, roses for brunettes,
Tie ribbon round hairy and knot
casually, Fix

pins firmly so that they cling
close to the head.
Flavour with a _ black bead

choker and stud earrings to achive
maximum success,

Serve With youth and gaiety.

The finishing touches... .

A few rows of beads and stud
earrings to match—-whether they
be cabgehon, emeralds, rubies, or
just blagk jet, the effect is equally
smart, {{ worn with elegance.

If yeu have a slim neck, your
necklacé should circle it neatly,
but for a fuller, short neck a
longer «necklace line is becoming.

Stud earrings draw attention to
pretty ‘eyes; the long chandelier
kind draw attentio,, to the neck.
Which Js, for you?

The red nose season is begin-
ning, and it seems that nothing
worries a woman more,

A daily five minutes’ firm mas-
sage of the nose with your finger
knuckles is often the cure—but
keep a suspiciaus eye on anything
too stimulating jin your diet.

Hot black coffee, for example,
spicy food, and, of course, cock-

tails ! .
Hot to Cold

Don’t warm your cold feet and
legs by a hot fire and then go out
into the cold, Sudden changes
from heat to-cold are what causes
chilbrains—and those ugly brown
marks on legs.

“Mrs, He-Man

Fatty tissue in the average man
accounts-for only 18 per cent, of
his total.weight; in a woman the
percentage is 28 per cent. Since
it is fatty tissue’ which holds the
heat inj@jwhen it comes to cold
weather the little woman is really
tougher than the great big man!

A Little Borax

Yotir skin dries and chaps with
the cold? Softened water is the
cure,. A pinch of borax added to
the water in which you wash
softems it and keeps the skin
smooth.

Doctors Say:

I asked several doctors to give
the most helpful tip for keeping
fit through winter. Answer:
Everyone should juggle daily rou-



Rupert’s



Tiffrlily shows little surprise at
the Qe fruit that Rupert is hold-
ing. & “Me tell you that spray
vellyegood in China and may be
diffet@nt here,"’ she declares, ** It
1s differem and velly nice, yes ?
katewsme go and tell my honour-
able Baddy and me t'ink he laugh
plenty much!"" “ Well, | think

FAROUK STUDYING
PLANS FOR NEW HOME

ISLE OF CAPRI, Oct. 1.

An Official spokesman for ex-
King Farouk of Egypt said on
Wednesday, that the former mon-
areh is studying plans and prices
of a “number of villas” in Rome
for a permanent home in exile.
The spokesman said one villa that
Farouk really liked is unfortun-
ately ‘occupied at the time.

He said choices of others were
narrowed down to a few within
twelve miles of Rome. The
spokesman said Farouk did not
expect his wife Narriman back
from ‘Switzerland for

of weeks”.



—U-P.



flowers with hair- ,

“a couple +}

C:
Missionary Play

¢ lear Roebuck Street
Church Young

Sc are bus rehearsing fot
their nary Play, entitled,
Carey of Serampore, which

: Tuesday next

52 at 7.30 p

Moravian

People
ty ly
Mis
is to

7th



m

Passed Exam,
R EGBERT ALPHONSON
BISHOP, Senior Overseer of
Department of Highways &
and who in charge
of S

tk
Transport

s

of the road in the parish

Lucy, has just received news from
the Technological Institute in
Great Britain that he has passed
the final examination prescribed
by te Examining Board in
General Civil Engineering



He has been awarded the Dip-
loma of Associate Membership
entitling him to use the title of
A.M. Tech. I. (Gt. Brit.)

Two Weeks
ISS JUNE LEUNG arrived
N here from Trinidad = on
Wednesday night by B.W.LA. fo
about two weeks’ holiday. This
is her third visit to the island

which she will spend as a guest at

Super Mare Guest House.

Miss Leung is a Stenographer at
James Leung & Co., Ltd., Port-of-
Spain.

RECIPE

ore

tine to include at least one hour
in the open air at least two hours
of active exercise several times
a week, Admitted they found- it
difficult to practise what they
preached !

Cold Killers

Simple ways to stop a cold:
When you have been with any-
one who has a bad cold, or in
a crowded place, as soon as you
get home wash your face with
soap and water and work some of
the soap gently up each nostril.
Other protectiv A course of
vaccine injections commencing
now—three doses at weekly inter-
vals and one booster in January.
This works like a charm with
some, with others no effect.
More simple for the average
family is an intensive course of
protective vitamins A and D, with
a continuance of one vitamin cap-
sule a day all through winter.
Wet feet are one of the chief







Spring Adventure—44



i's wondertul,"’ cries Rupert.
But | ought to have known tha
queer things always happen wher

a conjurer gets to work."’ Anc
in great exciiement he scampers
toward his cottage to tell Mrs
Bear all abour it
THE END
ALL RIK RESERVED
A new aise

ns tomorrou



Listening Hours





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952

1.00 — 7.15 pm 53 M 31 32M

4.9) p.m. The News, 4.10‘p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Charlie Kunz,
4.30 p.m. In All Directions, 5.00 p.m
The Labour Party Conference, 5.15 p.m.
Don Roberto, 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy
Programme, 6.15 p.m. Tip Top Tunes
6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up & Programme
Parede, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
Home News From Britain

715 — 10.30 pom 49.71 M $1.22 M



7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m



The Case of the Night Watchman’s
Friend, 8.15 p.m. Padio Newsreel 8.30
p.m, Haydn, 8.45 p.m. World Affairs,
9.00 p.m. B.B.C. Concert Orchestra,
10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From |

The Editorials, 10
Party Conference
ing Strain

15 p.m
10.30 p.m

The Labour
The Break- |

CLEARINGS

LADIES LINEN KERCHIEFS—White, Plain, Printed—24cts. were 57 cts.
LADIES PURE SILK FLOWERED HEADSCARVES, a Few Only $5.00

LADIES FULLY FASHIONED NYLON HOSE §$1.80 were $2.41
CORSETS—“BEST FORM”—$4.00 were $8.00—Sizes 30 and 32 Only
Clearing Old Stock LEATHER HANDBAGS $3.00 PLASTIC $2.00 ;
New Shipments PRINTED CREPES, SPUNS, Ete. 89 cts.

es



EVANS (WHi

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE:



OO00Od

1 2D9OOHHGHOSHGHOHHH9H-H9-6.04 |

TFIELDS)

4220

C
,

Recovering Transferred
NEWS has been received that R. LEEKIN arrived in the
Miss Yvorine Gibbs, a mem- colony from Trinidad on
ber of the Revuedeville Dancing Wednesday by B.W.1.A. He is

School who was detained in Trini-
dad for an appendicitis operation,
is bright and will be well enough
to return home over the weekend.

Her father Mr. A. W. Gibbs
who went over to see her, arrived
here on Monday last and brought

back the welcome news
Mr. Neil Gibbs, her brother
lef here on Wednesday by

B.W.1LA. and will be accompany-
ing Yvonne over.
Freight Charter Flight
.W.1.A. made a Freight Charter
Flight from Trinidad to Bar-
bados on Saturday 27th September
to bring over 108 bags of Sugar
Manufacturers Accessories for
S. P. Musson, Son, & Co., Ltd.

Girls’ Brigade Fair
"THE Christ Church Girls’
Brigade will hold a Fair at
Foundation Boys’ School on
6th October from 2—6

rs

the
Monday
p.m,

There will be the regular stalls
for refreshments and games,
dancing on the green and_ usual
attractions. It is hoped that the
public will give generously to
help this deserving cause.

FOR AUTUMN DATE |

| Sm



5

A

thin rubber
sole put on winter shoes is the
protective answer,

causes of colds.

“Cuppas”
In cold weather, resistance to
infection is lowered by dieting.

If you are one of those uwnfortu-
nates who put on weight, try
cutting total liquid intake down
to a pint and half a day, and avoid
excesses of all kinds, neither
starving nor overeating.

It’s those numberless “cuppas”
that sink most of us in a sea of
flabby fat!

Your Secret
Never tell people how you feel
unless you feel on top of the
world, Sad though it is, no one
cares why you are ill.
We are all attracted to people
who are healthy, happy, and full
of vitality—men especially so,

Lion or Rabbit
There is an old saying : “If you
want to feel like a rabbit, eat as

aS
GAIETY
The Garden—St. James

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.in
at Mon. (Bank) 4.30 p.m
“SONS of the MUSKETEERS”
(Technicolor)
Cornel WILDE & Maureen O'HARA



‘



Midnite Sat Sun, & Mon
THOROUGH- 8.30 p.m
BREDS | Matinee Sunday
Tom Neal & 4.30 p.m
TRAIL OF {| TWO TICKETS
ROBIN HOOD!) TO BROADWAY)

(Color)
Roy Rogers

{Color
Tony Martin



eee

————————————— SSS
PPPODPOPHODOGHIQE MZ DOGS



} MERE AGAIN i
$ The famous +
INGERSOLL

POCKET
and
WRIST WATCHES

Obtainable only
From...

$0006606660%.

“Your Jewellers”

Y. De LIMA 3

&



& CO. LTD. 3
2
20, Broad St. Phone 4644 $|
, and °|
The Village
Hastings



|

were $12.15.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







working with LA.L. in Trini '
and has been transferred here for}
a few weeks. ’
He is living
Worthing.

Super Mare,

First Visit
LSO arriving in the island |
< ® from Trinidad by B.W.LA. on}
Wednesday night was Miss Sylvia
Picou who is paying her first visit
here. She is also a _ guest at
Super Mare Guest House.

Miss Picou is a Stenographer at
David Morrin & Sons, Port-of-
Spain and will be here for about
two weeks.

‘or Athletic Meeting
HE Holborn Sports Club mem-
bers to take part in the
Trinidad Athletic Meeting, left
the island by B.W.LA. yesterday
for Trinidad.

at



The team was as_ follows:—
Mr. John Hoad, Mr. D. Thomas,
Mr. L. Hoad, Mr. A Stoute,

at

Ra Py 0 oe
and YoU - Hy

rn

ad iS

+

*«

*

4 GEMINI
May 21—June 21

*«

KK June 22—July

FOR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952



:

a
i

Look in the section in which your birthday comes- and

find what

our outlook is, according to the stars,
Concentrate

on schedule for

March 21—April 20 Eliminate the unessential and unproduc-

tive.

TAURUS
April 21 to May 20

CANCER

In p.m., personal affairs, civic matters
claim undivided attention. f

Caution recommended to avoid directing
your energies to useless or wrong goals.
Think, plan, evaluate; then proceed with
dispatch, tenacity.

Don't be
materialize.
demand ¢xtended effort. High reward and
satisfaction derived from patience.

downhearted if plans do not
Really worthwhile projects

*

More care urged in monetary and property
23 transactions.
properly directed action not only
match competitors, but top them.

But aspects say that with

J. Hoad Mr. H. Edwards, M LEO Auspicious day )
Moore, Mr. N. Kelly, Mr. O., Hill July 24—Aug thorough way and achieve substantially.
Mr. J. Douglas, Mr. G. Hill, Mr. D. «x Have system. Be loyal to your faith,
Grant, Mr. T. Inniss, Mr. c principles.

Jones, Mr. H. Roett, and Mr. R. * *

Andrews.



a rabbit. If you want to feel like
a lion, eat as a lion.” |

In other words, if you feel tired, |
eat all the energy-giving proteins |

you can get—fish, cheese, offal,
and, of course, meat, when you
can get it.
Zing!
Bad _ cireulation? Then buy

yourself a loofah glove, as coarse
and as rough as you can find.
After your bath, sprinkle the
glove with surgical spirit, cologne,
or equal mixtures of both, and
briskly glove yourself all over
until your blood tingles.
That’s the way to make your
blood zing!
A Break

Women at work should make
a habit of standing up occasion-
ally and stretching, This is a
simple way to exercise the spine,
stop a headache, rejieve tiredness
and nervous tension, But stretch
properly—arms over head as high
as they will reach.

Wake-up!

There’s no better house-clean-

lemon, Down it when you wake

ing habit than the morning tum- |}
bler of hot water or the juice of a

. 23

LIBRA
24-——Oct.

SCORPIO

Oct. 24—Nov.

« Nov. 23—Dec. 22

x
»

CAPRICORN

*

PISCES

in

*

of:



up, and it will wake you up—sys~
tem and skin,
| —L.E.S.



METRO
GOLDWYN
MAYER

famed Ital, actress.

* *

goals.
Dec, 23—Jan. 21 plans.

attained this year.

Geo. Bancroft, U.S.

Check anxiety, avoid overstrain.
23 to wholesome advice of faithful friends.
Your natural enthusiasm permeates those
around you.

Favourable aspects
SAGITTARIUS health, important business matters, Keep
your efforts at high level; give your best
and score.

Tranquil planetary period.

reason;
affairs.

YOU BORN TO-DAY: A
Libra: well suited to positions of trust, authority.
come successful, humanitarian reformers, judges, statesmen,
arbiters, organization leaders, diplomats.
get sufficient relaxation;

* Feb. 21—-March 20 favours exp

have system; pray daily.

Sidestep day’s tendency to carelessness,
doing chores the “easy way.”
Where’s that grand smile?
a cheerful neighbour,

Chin up!
Everyone loves

Listen

Keep it bright.

steady pace. Urgent duties,

*.

for good endeavour,

Avoid waste motion, immature
Try to surpass best record you’ve

*

Day receptive

* AQUARIUS to intelligent planning, persistent and co-
Jan. 22—Feb. 20 ordinated action. Overcome obstacles
calmly.

* *

Start promptly and steer right course. Day

ansion, new undertakings with-
sound propositions, family

Are of the good-balance Sign,
Many be-

Save as you earn;
Birthdate

historian-statesman; Eleanora Duse,

eH *Â¥

- GLOBE

2 =

20th
CENTURY
Fox

Present TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. a “ONCE IN A LIFE TIME EVENT”
and Continuing DAILY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

Extra:

ee,









3 RS
cow gays MOLL LANGLEY cao fbn cess «sore by RICHARD THORPE ce ANDRO S, BERMAN
“THE TWO MOUSEKETEERS” (Academy Winning Cartoon)

PRICES:



= oe



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EXCLUSIVE FIGHT us tHe newest
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Outstanding Heavyweight Battlers, Champion JERSEY

JOE WALCOTT
ROCKY

and His
MARCIANO The

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Ea
ETTER THA

“=, ROUND -BY- RE



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Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, Inc.

HT CHAMPIONSHIP FILMS!

TO-DAY FRIDAY (5 SILOWS) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

PEAZA—

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—————————

|

x

today. x
*
%

*

can you »*

Carry on in normal J

*

*

Day should be enjoyable, ‘fruitful. Main-
tain even,
religious, charity interests under fine rays.

*

Move steadily forward toward anticipated *

*
*

+











‘



COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

BURT

Str

for action—

Geared
for glory!

TEN

Te

Latest News Reel and Short:



FRIDAY,

OCTOBER

4”
oy

1952





EMPIRE

TO-DAY at 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30

ak Be



ipped

ciNICOLOR

Gilbert Roland - Kieron M
Screen Play by ROLAND KIBBEE and FRANK



OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY



ah

WARNER
BROS:

prettiest
sight

in the
+ world!



oon AKT

STARRING
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BRIAN:

MUSIC TO REMEMBER





loore « George Tobias
DAVIS: Produced by HAROLD
‘A NORMA PRODUCTION + Directed by WILLIS GOLDBECK

wen



AGAR: LOVEdoY: SUZANN

saaces oe LEWIS SEILER scuen roy ty @68NARD GIRARD one TED SHEROEMAN From o Stry Oy JoMeoh'l Org Me

PLAZA

(PLAZA THEATRES,

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)














BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 6170) (Dial 8404)
To-day 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 |[To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. To-day to Sun. ,
and continuing daily and continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
4.45 & 8.30 p.m Warners Big Action CRISS CROSS
World's Heavyweight Special ! Burt Lancaster &
Championship Fight BREAKTHROUGH |/MYSTERY
Jersey Joe Rocky David John
WALCOTT vs. MARCIANO ||BRIAN AGAR SUBMARINE
Plus New Tarzan Picture Frank LOVEJOY poesia Carey &
ee a
TARZAN’S SAVAGE FURY || ———___— ee Otten nee apts!
Lex BARKER Sat. Suecial 130 p.m. Esa dae pane
Ee BL cK AROO SHERIF e pm . - ic -
Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 OF TEXAS MILLION Oates
ABILENE TRAILS and Penny Edwards &
Whip WILSON & TIMBER TRAIL “SOUTH of RIO”
SIX GUN GOSPEL Monte HALE ‘Cols Monte HALE
Johnfiy Mack BROWN = =
—— Midnite Special Sat Midnite Sat.
Midnite Special Sat. KEY WITNESS PRINCE OF THE ig
MAN FROM TEXAS with John Beal a PLAINS Pa
Tex RITTER & OUTCAST OF Som aoe &
GUN LAW JUSTICE BLACK MESA
Jimmy WAKELY Charles STARRETT









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and continuing daily ' ni! Republic
4.45 & 8.30 Sena Double
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Presents Dean St seeni) Horse Koko iz
Burt Lancaster setlist ~ ote den a
Jody Lawrence in : THUNDER IN “}
in CATTLE Drive | GOD'S COUNTRY |
and
TEN TALL pancer ON NIGHT RIDERS
MEN WHEELS OF MONTANA)
Starring: Starring
{n Blazing Richard Arlen Allan ‘Rocky' Lane
Technicolor Roy Barcroft
Extra -
Latest News Reel 1.30 + Opening To-morrow
sevens BB gy oy kw] we BD
REMEMBER) Peggy Stuart “© | Robert Cummings
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Sat. at 1.30 p.m in

Whole Serial

OLYMPIC
230 & 8.39 To-day to

ROXY

Monday! po.
4.30 & 8.15 ae



BANDITS OF
THE BADLANDS

MASKED MARVEL and
httninwidianes jee GAT and
Saturday Midnite RANCHERO GASOLINE

BANDITS OF

THE

Sunset Carson THUNDER IN
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and and and and
THE GAY ON THE OLD CAMPUS HARBOUR OF
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with
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THE BAREFOOT | |
MAILMAN | "UIs

ALLEY |

HOOD ;
OF TEXAS i
Monte HALE
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4.30 & 8.15/ To-day 4.30 & 8.20
All-Action| “Republic Whole

Saturday Midnite

MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets



Seriql

'S BLACK
| WHIP

| ZORRO

with
Linda Stirling
George J _ Lewis
} Saturday & Sunday
4.30 & 8.30
| Muriel Lawrence
William Ching
in
BAL TABARIN
and
SEORET OF
MONTE CARLO
with
Warren Douglas
Hall

|
\
-
{
'

(Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15
& His

| Rex Allen
Koko in

ett Horse

FOR





~ FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3%, 195

HISTORY-MAKING PREMIERS’ MEETING

Is Sterling House Pass

Big Issue

Convertibility

LONDON.

Behind-the-scenes preparations are now in full stride
for the Commonwealth Prime Ministers’ economic confer-

ence, which opens in London in

November and which

premises to produce some decisions comparable in historic
importance to those of the Ottawa Confernce of 1932.

Preliminary discussions have
already been held between Brit-
ish officials and represéntatives
of the various parts of the Colo-
nial Empire in London, In these
discussions, the British West
Indies have been particularly
well represented,

Among the leading West Indian
statesmen who have seen the
Colonial Secretary, Mr. Oliver
Lyttelton, within the past week
have been Mr. Albert Gomes,
Trinidad’s Minister of Labour, Mr.
W. J. Raatgever, of the British
Guiana Executive Council, Mr,
Grantley Adams, of the Barbados
Executive Committee. and Mr.
Bustamante, of Jamaica,

Main topie of their discussions
with Mr. Lyttelton has been West
Indian trade with Canada During
these informal talks, however,
they touch on many other matters
vitally affecting the future of the
West Indies, including the long-
awaited London talks on Carib-
bean Federation, Next April has
been mentioned as a likely time
for these talks,

But the four-day “working
party” on Canadian-West Indian
trade provided an invaluable op-
portunity for joint discussion on
all aspects of this importent
trade, which were examined
with a view to seeing whether it
was practicable, having regard
to present circumstances, to re-
move any obstacles which might
be impeding the free flow of
trade.

The working party reaffirmed
the importance of maintaining
trade between Canada and the
West Indies at the highest possi-
ble level consistent with the need
to safeguard the present difficult
balance of payments position of
the sterling area. ‘

It noted with regret the decision
of the Canadian National Steam-
ships Company to withdraw the
“Lady” boats which have served
the islands of the Eastern Carib-
bean so well in the past. Further
study is to be made of inter-
island shipping, It was agreed that
it is of considerable economic
importance in this area, particu-
larly to the smaller islands, that
there should be adequate services
between the islands,

The West Indies look upon
Canada as the traditional market
for much of their sugar and
the working party expressed
the hope that the decision record-
ed in the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement to retutn the sale of
West Indian and other “Gommon-
wealth sugar to Canada to private
hands from: the beginning of 1953
would help to ensure the main-
tenance of the sales of West
Indian sugar to Canada at a high
and stable level.

Talks In Ottawa

While these talks were going
on in London, equally impor-
tant discussions were going on in
Ottawa, where the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Associa-
tion was meeting. There, a call
was made by a _ Canadian
speaker, strongly supported by
the West Indies, Australia and
India, for free convertibility of
currency as a prerequisite for a
revival of world trade,

“Convertibility remains the key
to Commonwealth economic and
trade problems,” declared Mr.
Donald Fleming, a member of the
Progressive Conservative Party,
which is in Opposition in the
Canadian House of Commons.

Many delegates to this confer-
ence have expressed the hope
that the November conference in
London will find a solution to this
particular problem. hut some
British spokesman have said that
they can see no immediate pros-
pect of a return to sterling of
free convertibility.

Main purpose of the November
conference is. to review the
issues of financial, economic and
commercial policy with which
the Commonwealth governments
are faced, with a view to bring-
ing a closer trading unity among
the Commonwealth nations.

Many Commonwealth spokes-
men are believed to take the
view that what is needed to fol-
low up the November confer-
ence is a new conference early
next year, in which U.S. partici-
pation will be invited, to readjust
some of the post-war international
economic arrangements in the
light of present ~onditions.

One of these is the General
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade,
which set out to regulate import
quotas, trade prefercnces and re-
lated matters. Another is the

International Monetary Fund, set
up in 1944 at the Bretton Woods
aim of

conference with the



ntifieally in the modern



Banish unpleasant,





old-fashioned
meth '*Harpic’ is right u

eliminating restrictions
exchange.

The Bretton Wodde
set March, 1952, as
cate, by Which all international
currency restrictions should be
ended. Britain ane her Common-
weulth partners remain formally
pledged to make every effort to
make sterling convertible.

on foreign

conferchee

the .arget

There is a fear that unless this
aim is achieved soon. the Com-
monwealth may break up as a
financial entity, with each
Commonwealth nation making its
own separate trading arrange-
ments. But British officials are
confident that the sterling areas
trade gap will soon be closed
far enough to avert this possi-
bility,

The Commonwealth Prime
Ministers’ conference will there-
fore have a much wider scope
than the similar conference held
in London at the beginning of
this year. Britain's hope is that



out of this conference will de-
velop the greatest effort made
since the end of the war to

establish with friendly nations
the conditions needed for a real
expansion of world trade.

— B.U.P.



Industrialists To
Visit Barbados

At the invitation of the Gov-
ernment of Jamaica, Trinidad,
British Guiana and Barbados the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies has selected a Party of Brit-
ish Industrialists to undertake a
Mission to those territories _ to
look into possibilities of further
industrial developments, to sug-
gest direction which such devel-
opments might take and to
indicate what industries or type
of industries appear suitable for
establishment in the light of
local conditions. ;

Mr. Lincoln Steel of Imperial
Chemical Industries Ltd. has
agreed to serve as leader of the
Mission. The other members wilt
include Lieutenant Colonel] H. F.
Peirce, O.B.E., J.P., Mr. W. W. S.
Robertson, O.B.E., and Mr. L.
Rose, M.C. .

The Mission will report their
findings to ‘the Governments of
territories concerned and to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies.

Mr. J. L, S. Sté@el has been
with Imperial Chemical »Indus-
tries Ltd. since its inception in
1926 and was appointed to the
Board of the Company in 1945. He
is at present the Director in
charge of heavy chemical groups
and overseas interests of the
Company. He has travelled widely
in connection with Industrial de-
velopments in a large number of
countries, notably North and
South America, South Africa,
India and the Far East. He is
Chairman of the British National
Committee, International Cham-
ber of Commerce, and Chairman
of the Overseas Trade Policy
Committee of Federation of Brit-
ish Industries.

Mr. Rose is Chairman and
Managing Director of L. Rose
and Co, Ltd., Manufacturers of
bottled fruit juices, preserves etc.
He is a member of the Executive
Committee of the West India
Committee and of Food Manufac-
turers Federation Incorporated.

Colonel Peirce is Managing
Director of Hall and Co. Ltd.,
the largest builders’ merchants in
England. He is a member of the
Executive Commnittes> of the
National Counci) of Building
material Producers and Chair-
man of the National Council of
Ballast Sand and allied Trading
Associations. He has also served
on a number of Ministry of
Works Committees.

Mr. Robertson is Managing
Director of W. H. A. Robertson
and Co. Ltd., Manufacturing
Steelworks Plant, and other en-
gineering products. During the
war he was Chairman of North
Midland Regional Production
Board and is at present Chair-
man of the Eestern Regional
Board for Industries. He is also
n member of Federation of Brit-
ish Industries Eestern Regional
Council 4nd of the Committee of
the Steelworks Plant Association.

, 9

9 LD.’s
Notifications of Infectious Dis-
eases for September, 1952, were

as follows: — :
Enteric Fever 4, Tuberculosig 5.



. right round the difficult S bend where no brush can
‘Harpic’ cleans thoroughly and




way.

p-to-date

1d sure. Just sprinkle in
the pan at right, then flush in the
*Harpic’ is safe to use in all | ee
lavatories, iacluding those f 4
z. connected to septic tanks. 4 off
5 ' G / y) / 29
: ij 7
A /// | ‘a,
ouOe ek ake oe Mg) é
Agen A. S YDEN & CO., Bridgetown tim



Local Govt.
Bill

@ from page 1

Opinion of the Court any ques-
tion of law arising in the course
of the appeal but save as afore-
Said the. decision of the Gov-
ernor-{n-Executive Committee
shall be final.

Mr. E. WD. Motiley (E) said
that he would like the Leader of
the House to giv an explan: ation
Of sub clause’ 1. -He felt that

when any individual or firm was
aggrieved by a disallowance or
surcharge made by the Auditor
General, he should have the right
of appeal to the Judiciary irre-
spective of the sum involved, and
not to the Executive Committee.
The man affected by the clause
would feei better if such cases
were settled by the Judiciary
rather than by the Executive
Committee under whose control
the Auditor General worked.
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said
that as he interpreted the sec-
tion, the aggrieved party could
appeal either to the Chief Judge
of the Court of Common Pleas
or to the Governor-in-Executive
Committee. It was not a question

of a man in the street being
aggrieved over rates. It was a
question of the local Covncil

being aggrieved over a disallow-
ance or surcharge made by the
Auditor General,

Wanted Consistency

Mr. E, W. Barrow (L) Said
that he would like the Govern-
ment to be consistent as regards
to the clause. In England people
had the option of deciding
Whether they could go to the
High Court or to a minister of
Justice.

Mr, G. H. Adams (L) inted

t that the clause was placed so

at a trivial matter did not go

before the Chief Justice. But
everyone knew that if a man
fraudulently converted a penny

the Chief Justice would have to
try the case.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said
that the man in the Sctet seouee
fave to understand the clause and
it must be made plain enough.

Eventually this clause was
passed with an amengmen¢ giv-
Ing persons the right to appeal to
the Chief Judge in the Court of
Common Pleas in any case irre-
spective of the same involweéd,

Clauses 116 to 126 were passed
without debate,

Clause 127 reads as follows: —~

127. (1) A Council may ac-
eept, hold and adminisiye any
gitt of property, whether real o1
personal, for any local public pur-
pose, or for the benefit of the in-
habitants of the area or some part
thereof, and may execute any
works including works of main-
tenance or improvement) incident_
al to or consequential on the exer-
cise of the powprs conferred by
this section, i

(2) Where the purposes of the
gift are purposes for which the
Council are empowered to expend
money raised from a rate, they
may, subject to any condition or
restriction attaching to the exercise
of that power, defray expenditure
incurred in the exercise of powers
eee by the last preceding
subsection_out of money so raised.

Mr. E. D. Mottiey (E) asked the
Government to give clause
some thought. If a man made a
will not re for the parish of
St. Michael but for the island
what would happen? The Night-
ingale Home is administered by
the St. Michael’s Vestry for the
island as a whole,

Mr. G, H. Adams (L) said that
this is a local government and

erefore a_local council must be
‘ormed. It would not be ap-
propriate for the St. Michael’s
Vestry to administer something
for the people of St. Philip. If a
man sent money for the Church-
warden of St. Michael, it would
not be right for that Church-
warden to share the money to the
people in the other parts of the
island,

Mr. Tatma said the Bill is a
local Government Bill, and they
should accredit the testator with
some degree of commonsense.

The Clause therefore did not
eall for such academic argument

Mr. Adams explained that un-
der Section 122, all the assets and
liabilities of the Vestries would
be vested in the Council, and be
administered as they are now be-
ing administered, but in the fu-
ture, the administration of any
gift property would be the re-
sponsibility of the particular local
authority for the benefit of the
people in that area,

The Clause was passed without
amendment, and the succeeding
three clauses, 128, 129 and 130
were agreed to without comment.

At this stage the tea adjourn.
ment was taken.







«

REST AFTER BATTLE FOR ‘KELLY HILL’ What An



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BATTLE-WEARY U.N. soldiers from Puerto Rico relax on a Korean nill-

side after taking part in the fic!
captured the stronghold in h
lost the strategic position fiv





On resumption the remainin
18 Clauses were passed, some with
minor amendments suggested by
the Select Committee, but without
debate,

The Schedules were also pass-
ed with minor amendments.

Clause 4 was recommitted,, and
Mr. Adams in urging members to
leave it to the discretion of the
Councillors to choose a Mayor,
either from among themselves oy
from outside, said there was 1
possibility of a deadlock arisin,
between two parties not willing
to vote for the other party’s nom-
inee, and perhaps a compromise
might bé reached by the appoint-
ment of a capable person from
Serite, probably an ex-Council-
or,

The Clause was passed with
an amendment providing for the
payment of a salary of $200 a
month, and $50 a month enter-
tainment allowance to the Mayor.

Clause six was also amendej
to provide a salary of $100 a
month for the Deputy Mayor, and
$50 a month entertainment al-
lowance, only when he acts as
Mayor.

The other section which was
postponed on Tuesday 31, was
withdrawn, and a new section in-
serted setting out a more com-
prehensive list of disqualifications
from_being electéd a member of
the Council.

The new section provides that,

Clause 31 be deleted and the
following substituted:

“3l. A person shall be dis-
cualified for being elected or be-
ing a member of a Council —

(a) if he holds any paid
office or other place of profit
(other than that of Mayor or
Deputy Mayor of the City or
Chairman of a District Council)
in the gift or disposal of the
Council; or

(b) if he is an undischarged
bankrupt having been declared
a bankrupt under any law in
force in any part of Her Majesty’s
dominions; or

; (e) if within five years befc-e
the day of election or since his
election he has been convicted
to any offence under this part
of this Act; or

S (d) if he has been convicted
in any part of Her Majesty’s
dominions of any offence punish-
able by death or imprisonment,
unless he has received a free
pardon or has served his sentence
or otherwise suffered the penalty
mposed upon him, provided
however that if he is so con-
victed while a member of a
Council, the Council shall de-
clare his office to be vacant
pursuant to section thirty-six of
this Act, notwithstanding that,
at the time of such declaration,
he has served his sentence or
otherwise suffered the penalty
imposed upon him; or
(e) if he has any pecuniary
interest, direct or indirect in any
contract with the Council.
Provided that a person shall not
be disqualified by reason of his
being interested —
(i) in any sale, purchase, o1

lease of land to or from the
Council; or
(ii) in any newspaper in

which any notice or. advertise-
ment relating to the affairs of
the Council is inserted; or
(ii) in any company whieh
contracts with the Council for
lighting or heating or insuring
against fire any property of the
Council; or
(iv) in any
the Council

with
loan of

agreement
for the

money or any security for the
payment of money; or
(v) in any contract with the

POINT SRAND



for Quality

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BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!



for “Kelly Hill.” The U. N, troops
io-hand fighting with the Reds, but
© later . “ternational Soundphote>



Future Equipment
For B.W.LA.
Studied

@ from page 1

and capable of a cruising
of 270 miles per hour.

speed

As a subsequent replacemen
for the Argonaut or whatever
interim aireraft may be chosen,

close investigation is being made
of the new Vickers Viscount, the
53-seat pressurized aireraft, eco-
nomically powered by 4 propelle
jet ‘engines, giving a cruising
speed of 320 miles per hour and,
at the same time, a very impres-
sive reduction in general vibra-

tion and noise level within the
cabin ag compared with an;
piston-engined aircraft.

During Sir Errol dog Santos’;
and Mr. Rahr’s discussions in
London also, another important
decision was reached concerning
the future’ responsibility for
whatever aircraft were chosen,
As an earnest of the confidence

placed in the future of British
West Indian Airways, it was
agreed that the new aircraft, on
the B.W.I.A. route patterns
they would serve, will be main-
tuined, operated and crewed by
B.W.LA.





Council as a Director or share-
holder in any company in-
corporated by or under any Act,
but he shall not take part in any
discussion of or vote on, any
question in which such com-
pany is interested, at any meet-
ing of the Council, or any com-
mittee thereof.

Mr. Barrow opposed the idea of
cioqualifying a small business-
man who had a pecuniary interest,
direct or indirect in any contract
with the Council, but did not
preclude shareholders in large
Companies from being a member,
but only stipulating that he should
take no part in any discussion

cling his company,

ie new Clause
a tie House adjourned until
nexi, Tuesday at 3 p.m,





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Horio ALHHWAars

was passed, !

M.P. Wanrtts

Mrs. E. FE. Bourne at yesterday's
meting of the House of Assem-
bly tabled questions relative to
(1) the employment of local girls
i» Hospitals in the United King-

£on and (2) the production bonus
paid for the 1952 crop provided

fur in the Domestic Sugar Agree-
maint, ;
The questions were as follows:
How many local girls have

been sent. under Government

ronsership, for employment in

inspitals in the United Kingdom.

2 How many of -these girls

heve secured transfers to the

Nursing Staffs of tnese Hospitals?
‘. Will Government make
ry effort to secure, in the very

near future, employment at Hos-
‘als in the United Kingdom for
wre local girls?

1.” Is Government aware of the
yet that certain plantations in the
evish of St. Andrew and else-
vhere have not paid the produc-
tion bonus for the 1952 crop as

provided for in the Domestic
Sugar Agreement?
5. If the answer is in the

‘irmative, What steps does the
jovernment propose to take to
ensure that these employers are
ereed to carry out the conditions
ef this Agreement so that these
workers may receive their Bonus?



Are Police Horses
Used For Polo? |

Mr, J, E. T, Brancker tabled/
he following question at yester-
fay’s meeting of the House of
\ssembly:—

Is it a fact that horses “provided
‘id kept at the public expense
vr the use of the Land Police”
‘ave been used, since the present
Commissioner of Police assumed
office, for other than Police duties,
sueh as the playing of polo ?

2. If the answer to the above

s “Yes,” was such practice ap-

proved of beforehand by the

Governor-in-Executive Commit-
| tee?











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of



PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ADVOCATE

fae Pc trawe



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952

| OLD MOORE'S ALMANAC ||
19353

ee

NEWS FROM BRITAEN {V IS BLAMED FOR
| CRIME








- tala



} y
LONDON, - cre encroaching on our markets |
— Friday, October 3, 1952

| reassemblies, the Tory and

i Price 6 cents:














))
U 4 textile workers into unemploy- ADVOCATE STATIO
ee A. OE AGRE LN ara Z F arties have issued pol- nomic potential of the United ent. Britain will never reduce
eee In pamphlet geek States and the British Empire tp jiving standard of her work- i
GOVERNORS the Tory statement runs to end Commonwealth, while pro- ers so that they can compete (From NEWELL ROGERS)
thirty-three pages, Labour’s to moting the welfare of the Colonia) with the Japanese on this besis. 4
5 ti : irt es What Utopiar: peoples. We seek to revive the Certainly Britain can concentrate NEW YORK. LUMBER & SHINGLES
QN 1885 the Governor and Commander- io a a both propouna, elements of Britain's native on the production of high qual- THOR: cliy’s “erime ave ta Mined cn TU
in-Chiet of Barbados, St. Lucia, St. Vincent, |\yhat idealism they represent: | strength and to fortify every jty goods and. find markets for ol are aoe WALABA POSTS, CEMENT
Grenada and Tob bec ; | But how maddening Labour's link with the Empire and Com- these, But nowadays the Japan- |and its elder brother, radio.
Cee ue eorarns: ame. | eview is, Cautious as ever its monwealth as part of a coheren! ese are ‘encroaching on the high And tonight both are “on trial’ before a PAINTS and OILS
Commander-in-Chief of Barbados alone. Rewer’ ‘solemnly pronounces; and comprehensive policy. quality market too, so a way

Since that period of 67 years, Barbados
has had 14 governors. The average term
of office of these governors has been slightly
under five years. Since Sir Walter Sen-
fall’s governorship during 1889—1892 no
Governor of Barbados has served for a
period of less than four years until the

|*Although issued by the Party Labour’s Review must be found to help solve the
‘it should in no sense be regarded Now, what of Labour’s review? problem.

‘as an Official policy statement. ]; js headed “The Welfare State”, Recently the Japanese press
It is intended solely as a basis g term which now regrettably announced that Britain and Japan
for discussion, and neither the causes mirth in Britain; it is had a plan to share the world’s
|National Executive Committee associated with the drones, spivs cctton goods markets between
‘nor the Party is committed to and money-for-nothing boys who them to the exclusion of India.
any of the views expressed”. had their heyday in the easy This was an untruth, formulated

Where does that get us? It times after the war. to sow a dissention within the
gives the impression that Labour

Congressional committee accused of breed-
ing violence by putting it into their pro-
grammes.

Soothingly, Mrs. Geraldine Zorbaugh,
counsel for a radio company, told the Con-
gressmen that those who blame TV are just

GALVANIZED and ALUMINUM SHEETS

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y i sca or the ills of our :
And it asserts; “Labour looks Comenenyeet as vant a scapegoat fi i a tas
regime of Sir John Waddingto 38— ‘leaders want to reserve the right upon social security and social Whatever t outcome o e |s a
1941) set an unhappy sn Cre lte disown at will the moves of services as the birthright of conference, Britain has no inten-

: anon er ; But psychiatrist Frederic Wertham scored
\its own party members. every citizen, normally speaking tion of discriminating against
The Tory document is at ‘east without test of means”.

been followed twice since. Except for the her Commonwealth friends,

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

with this point: “What good is there in put-



; ; . AW : Beckwith Stores
three a hip of Si forthright, “Britain has been Yes, how fine this sounds. But In this connection a big body |ting 100 extra police on the streets when TV] ff Phones: 4413, 4472, 4687
year governorship of Sir Walter Sen- lsaved from bankruptcy”, it tells in practice employers have so of opinion in Britain feels that rogrammes and radio shows help to build aad sa a
dall (1889—1892) in the early days of Barba- ae back on the right often found that workers inter- the British government should |PTO8r 4 :
? A ibe. ye: Be pret this as meaning that no introduce a tariff system under | fires in the kids of today who are the potential
oN seperation from the Windward Islands rosa" that the drain on longer need they do a full and which, come what may, the attackers of tomorrow?
and for the untimely death of Mr. H. S. aa lus teen dollar reserves hard day’s work to earn theit Commonwealth family and _ its

Newlands in 1933, this island until 1938
was governed by individuals each of whom
held office for a minimum of four years.
In the 46 years between 1892 and 1948 only
two governors remained for periods less

“The average boy is shown or told that it
is glamorous to assault a woman.”

IN THE DAYS when burying gold was
legal, a Mexican crossed the border into the
U.S. and buried a treasure. Came the de-
pression, and it was made illegal to own
private gold hoards. But someone knows
where the Mexican’s is, and has been trying
to sell it to the Government. Part of the
deal—no hoarding penalties for the sellers.

be safe-
mmed; that during pay. living standards should
loos a tee 1952 we The review lists Labour’s past guarded againgt ‘the dumping of
he ld be balancing our trading achievements in furthering goods from cheap-labour tial
sreounts both. with the non- Social Welfare, then adds “Our tries. ‘Kenyajand Uganda have
Suattes countries and with the social services will need extend- shown the lead. They have pro-
aa s a whole, After that ing in the years ahead if we are longed their ban on Japanese
ritat * st rebuild her reserves, to succeed in building a fairer cotton imports by another six
. Britain mu t bout £600 and juster society, and that months to next July.
than seven years. Two governors during which have sunk to a nieana they wit: cost: tore’. . -
that time remained for periods of 8 years eu" it says, must now Oh! ‘Does this mean that the Mr, Bob Hope and Mr, Bing
and three for periods of seven years. ibe the keynote of Britain’s eco- hard vee ee rene Crosby have come to = hrs
i ; nomic policy. And it promises earners will be penalis urther play goif. Britain enjoys thei
During the 29 year period from 1904 to Hn, Pa Tite ‘all restrictions on with still heavier taxation so Visits perhaps more than those of
1938 Barbados had only four governors. |

; 5 a he mediocre can in ,; ther film. stars.
tain’s national life as soon as that the r e any other ahi
After Mr. Newlands’ sudden death ir oseible. New incentive, men in ease, if not plenty? For Mr. Hope and Mr. Crosby



live

i / : nd now tia
jobs and in the right jobs, The review though commits entertain and amuse us. Their | The Gov ernment refused the offer A From:

1933 Sir Mark Young became Governor 0! emeient transport, a national set- itself to saying in regard to the peaithy wisecracks and their |the public prosecutor is investigating.
Barbados and remained h til 1938 \tlement for steel, fewer controls, Commonwealth; “We must play pandinage tickle our humour. AMERICA

r n ere until ‘ | food from’ British farms— our part in the struggle towards apove all Mr. Hope and Mr. E HOUSE of the future may heen ie

His successor Sir John Waddington seta {here are the elements in Tory world plenty by building up the Crosby, no Latin lovers they, axe oe Pe cae bas cba eae PRANCE

i » | poli ansion at home. standard of life in the under- the sort of fellows we like to a “ : 1
precedent which has been followed by. two a ees we aim to developed countries”. have around, Why, they look | Newest thing at the National Home Furnish- ENGLAND
other Barbadian Governors. Sir Hilary (olay our part in a great Com- And it calls for greater home jjke just one of us—even if they

Blood remained only two years in Barba

lmonwealth and internationa] Production through sustained
dos while the present Governor, Sir Alfre:

ing Show, is a combined living room, dining
effort, upon which we are now effort of the whole community—

do earn more money,
+e a



Sa i room, kitchen and workroom for mother.
lo for a real and last- although Labour’s past policy There is léss. money around De he

vage is leaving shortly after a stay o! lak ie world trade.” has never been conducive to these days, and amongst those There are waist-high “separators” between

three years. Excluding Mr. Newland: | This is good; so many Labour sreiter effort by any of us. feeling the’ pinch are stockbrok-

| eem to forget the exis- Elaborating on Labour’s social ers, At present, public buying of
ae at the Chihsnengrestith, service schemes it concludes — stocks and shares is at a low eb).
And it is excellent that the rather ominously: “What of the Taxation and the high cost of

most rooms. Spotlights craftily placed em-

whose promising career as a governor wa: phasise one room or another at night. In the

Straw, Nylon,
abruptly cut off to the great sorrow o! |

dos has had five governors while in the 2:
years between 1904 to 1933 it had only |
four.

Of the five governors since 1933 twi
remained for a total of 11 years, so that
during the remaining eight years Barbadoy
has had three governors,

EVEN in rich America only a few citizens
can borrow $1,000,000 (£350,000) just like
that. But Mrs. Christine Cromwell Hoffman
did it. The lenders were not rash, She is a
member of the Dodge car family, and will
receive $5,000,000 (£1,750,000) on the death
of a 79-year-old grandmother.

be ae despite ot oe oe The public
i that have been imposed on the stockbrokers are having a hard
At the November Common- health and education services, a ine often cana felt that
| wealth (Prime Ministers Confer- ang despite the cuts in food sub- London's stockbrokers, as a body,
jence, the Tory statement goes on, sidieg”, do not work sufficiently hard or
|“there will be great opportunity Yes, this seems to mean that pay enough attention to their
{to consider the development ©! fabour indeed wants us all to be calling. Many do not arrive at
}

Empire resources and mutual taxed higher, and our lives made their offices till ten o'clock and
jtrade and to review the whoie exsiey and sg them by four. And

7 safer, But who in the jeave
|system of Imperial Preference to end

Empire Resources

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_ at Spa . +7 centre is a brick core containing fire-place, Cotton. .. it
i ise that future? We want to safeguard jiving are making it difficult for : : .
every Barbadian, Barbados has been gov- [tose ponerse, orm home, Our existing services and extend anybody to save for investment |S Tange, ironer, storage cabinets, T'V set, Light as
erned since 1933 by five Governors and |insteaa of being penalised by sen ae tian a ae = = or eves tot a Gutter. Le a ay a and firewood. gossamer...
i j i ai ust é al ber o rms are cu costs
Commanders-in-Chief. In 19 years Barba aeeT taxation, will gain a j rvices on the national income amalgamating,
(







they
ake. must pay? One can almost do not devote much time to »
What has happened in recent years can- nnn attach so much impor- see beforehand the valtie of the their vocation even when they Manet gar and Sam oe anes ,
% ; . 8 ¢ awa q 4 ; ‘
not be accepted as traditional. The Bar Tho Heiestelsbaitatite”” junk’ tise pe eee eS Ree astm die are ot Bao mane ee he ~ a s era eee rng . a b
badian tradition of governors was set by |O.B.E.C. nations in Europe can yency floats through ~—our pillars of fihanelal ‘wisdom, actors George Howe @ f yo tHE
Governors like Sir Gilbert Carter, Sir Supply grin! po eee. with economy. “ ‘ ® two roles, opened in “The Trial of Mr. Pick- ‘
, ; ¢ ’ : the goods and especially the raw - * * Mr. Henry Price, private sec- ick,”
Leslie Probyn, Sir Charles O’Brien and Sir | :naterials they want and will buy. Once again the Japanese retary ‘to the Minister of Fuel ie) 1 ib nd Daily Mir U :
William Robertsommione of whom remainec bed in Ve lt had ok cule Meares ory the penelae, and Sowes, sets an example to The Herald-Tribune and Daily ror cali
on wenty cotton experts from his colleagues,
for less than seven years, Surely Barba- | colonial development.” It adds, Japan’ h

dos needs today a Governor who is pre

pared to spend at least seven years here?
4

LAND

IN the parish of St. Philip the British.
Admiralty (according to an official source)

owns several acres of land. On the lanc

are erected sheds which contain equipmeni
intended for use during the last war.
Questions are being asked today whether
this land is now being retained by the

Admiralty in the event of another war, 3)
whether it is serving no useful purpose

If the land is indispensable to the protec-
tion of Barbados in time of war or is ot
+ strategic importance to Great Britain, no
one would complain of its present disposi-
tion. But if it was acquired during the
war for purposes which have long since
been abandoned, might the Government 01

Barbados not attempt to obtain it for pro-

ductive use? This island is so small that it
can hardly be expected to sacrifice arable
or pasture land which ean be made pro-

ductive.

If the Admiralty has forgotten that it
owns land in Barbados a gentle enquiry
from the local government might result in
its restoration to an island which has need
The passage of
years has often in the past led to excep-
tional delays in discovering the title deeds
to Barbadian land and any encouragement
which can be given by government to free
tied land for productive use ought to be

of every available acre.

given.

ota
—_——_—_——



ur Readers

Happily Married ?

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Most women atter mar-
riage unfortunately pack up those
charms and mannerisms which
won the romantic souls of their
boy friends who have since be-
come their husbands, and it is not
surprising that they eventually
fill in the home a position equal
to that of a useful bit of furniture
or good cook — simply because
they have never teken the trou-
ble to understand men in general,
and their own man in particular.

No husband ever wearies of
romantic affection. When he gets
home after a hard day at the
office he does not wish to be met
by a host of con-plaints about the
Servant breaking a dish or the
neighbour’s dog having trampled
the new garden bed. He looks
forward to a.smile and a loving
embrace from the girl who still
looks smart and attractive with
the same twinkle in her eye and
ever ready sense of humour. A
wife should never be a wife only,
but always the sweetheart. It is
indeed a depressing sight to see
the bored expressions on the
faces of wives and husbands who
have been married only
couple of years. After ter
more years either of them cou:d





for



“If we are right in these two discuss at an international con-
beliefs then our economic rela- ¢,
tionship with the United States

can now meve on to a
plane”,

Then it stresses that old tru-
ism: the only sound basis for
lasting prosperity is trade, not
aid,

After reviewing Tory meas-
ures taken on the Home Front,
the pamphlet turns to foreign
policy and stresses “Peace through
strength and the widest possibie
extension of friendship and co-
operation—that is the basic aim
of our. policy”.

So at least we know that the

Tory government will not be
deluded into believing that in
this warring world all will come
right if we disarm.
Recognising that the front line
of Western defence lies in Ger-
many, the statement continues
“We shall not desert the Euro-
pean cause. But Britain can
|never submerge her Common-
wealth status, It is her unique
destiny to promote her concord
}of nations from her central posi-
tion as a Commonwealth, an
Atlantic and a European power.
| We are determined to give Britain
|both economic and the military
strength to defend herself and
|to play her full part in collective
arrangements to preserve’ the
free world, ’

Again and again the statement
‘refers to relations with the Com-
!monwealth, “The world is likely
‘to be short of many of the prin-
;cipal raw! materials upon which
‘modern production depends. The

new

Empire and the Commonweaith
have those materials: they de-
|mand development, In such

jdevelopment lies great hope of
doing something to adjust the
Lbalance between the vast eco-

Health Week, sponsored by

ave come to Britain tc

erence matters affecting world
cotton markets.
Now,

For a week he will live at a
miners’ hostel at Newcastle-
under-Lyme and work alongside
trainees underground. He will be

what is all this about? employed on hauling duties. This

One reason ig that our wartime will give him opportunities of

enemy, the Japanese,
lower living
cheaper wages,
the Western

with
standard

are undercutting
nations. And they

a chatting to men at the coal face,
and and gaining first-hand experi-

ence of the miners’

: working and
living conditions,





Agricultural Economist For W.1.

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Services of an Agricultural
Economist will be made available
by the Food and Agriculture
Organization to the area served
by the Caribbean Commission
under the terms of an agreement
recently signed in Washington by
representatives of the four metro-
politan governments, members of
the Commission, and the F.A.O,
This was announced today by
Mr. E. F. H. de Vriendt, Secre-
tary General of the Commission.

The agreement specifies that the
expert shall work with the Cen-
tral Secretariat of the Commission
for a period of one year. His duties
are defined as follws:

(a) to assist in the formula-
tion, development and co-
ordination of projects for
agricultural development
within the area;

to study foreign as well
as Caribbean markets
and the possibilities of
expanding sales in them
with a view to making
specific recommendations
for the organisation of
markets in the different
territories and providing
the necessary marketing
facilities.

Expenses of the project will be

(b)



borne jointly by FAO and the
Commission. Under the terms of
the United Nations Expanded
Technical Assistance Programme
the FAO woll pay the salary of the
expert, and will defray the costs
of his travel to his headquarters
in the area, his insurance and
such materials as may be pro-
vided to implement the project.
Costs to be borne by the Com-
nission include a subsistence al-
lowance, inter-territorial travel
and medical care, In addition, the
Commission will provide office
facilities and secretarial service at
Kent House.

Signing of the agreement rep-
resents the culmination of nego-
tiations stemming from a recom-
mendation of the Fourth Session
of the West Indian Conference
held in Curacao in 1950,

The agreement was signed in
Washington on September 10.
Those signing were: for the Food
and Agriculture Organisation, Mr.
Stefan Gawel; for the French Re-
public. Mr. G. Rosaz; for the
Kingdom of the Netherlands, Mr.
C. W. Boetzelaer; for the United
Kingdom, Mr. J. K. Thompson;
for the United»States, Mr. R. R.
Robbins The representatives of
the Metropolitan Governments
are members of the Commission’s

Henkes Committee in Washing-
on,



the



SN

|
i

|

it dull, disappointing, and just too quaint.
The Times and Daily News praise it to the
skies—delightful, funny, colourful, and very

well acted.

Postscript—a young actress to watch: Sarah
Marshall, daughter of Herbert Marshall and
‘Edna Best, who plays Sam Weller’s sweet-
heart Mary. She is a sweetheart.

HAPPY NEWS on the economic front:
company dividends in the first eight months
of this year are up five per cent. over 1951.
And during the last half of this year business
is investing a record-breaking 14,300 million
dollars (more than £5,000 million) in new
plant and equipment.

GOOD SENSE is beginning to prevail in
the coal pits.
“hard”, or anthracite, pits have settled wage
No strike for them, Union leader
jJohn L. Lewis still dickers with the owners
of “soft”, or bituminous, coal pits.

troubles,

PRESIDENT TRUMAN says he works 17
hours a day. After seven years of it he
hardly sees why anyone wants this kind of
work. Strange coincidence — a report from
General Eisenhower’s campaign train says
his working day averages 17 hours.
spent, of course, trying to get Truman’s job.

THE American Federation of Labour, at
its annual meeting, voted to support Britain

*

in Malaya.

It asked the U.S. Governmen:
to appoint an American deputy to serve under
Sir Gerald Templer.

dJedge of how to

Say:
2

be a walking « ‘ck or parrot cage
as far as the vcher is concerned,
This does no; mean that they
lack mutual concern and sym-
pathy in that Uicy would not rush
next door ons telephone for a
doctor if either of them fell down
stairs and bre“e both legs, it is
just that they | ove lost the know-
be happy in each
y. Every man, no
surable and faith-
or how important
a potential lover
oman, and given
he will become

other's comps
matter how ho
ful he may b»
his position, +
for another
the opportunity

one if his wite lapses into the
stage of mists ken self security
and assurance, and loses the de-
sire to attraet her chosen mate.
To he jealous is even worse. Age
and circumstances may lessen 4
woman's prettiness, but a sense of
humour, graciousness and charm
can give her a beauty greater
then that of her girlhood cays,
and it is this beauty that wil)
make husband and wife a happy
“young” couplke when their hair
has turned tq silver
SUNSHINE
Health Week
Te # Editor, the Advocate,
SIR

Some vear wo Mr. John
nst tal n

starting what

Commissioners of Health of St.
Michael, under the direction of the

Chief Medical Officer's Depart-
ment.
This inaugural meetine took

place at Queen’s Park with the
late Sir Wm. Robertson, then
Gevernor of Barbados, as Chair-
man. Speakers included Sir Allan
Collymore, (then Attorney Gen-
eral), Dr. Harold E, Skeete, the
late Mr. E, E. H. Thorne (Chair-
man of the Commissioners of
Health, St. Michael) and Mr, John
Beckles.

The programme planned on
that occasion included distribution
of leaflets, picture posters, and
empnaasis on its importance by re-
ligious bodies of every denomina-
tion on the Sunday preceding the
start of the campaign.

The result was that
cellar and back-yard received a
thorough cleaning, and many
loads of broken bottles, pans, and

many a

rubbish were carted to the reef
to be dumped. The public re-
sponded in good heart and the

campaign was successful

The following year, the Central
Government took charge of the
organisation of Health Week,

spear-headed by Dr. Grannum,
Sanitation Officer, the Parochfal
Medical Officers, the Chamber of
Commerce, and the Agricultural
3 y, and Health Week spread



t the Caribbean islands

and British Guiana,

But a change was affected in
the office of the C.M.O., and
Health Week was left in abeyance.

This story is told with the hope
that this worthy movement
might once again become as
dynamic a force as it was. There
is very great need for,a revival
of Health Week amo us,

With thanks for spacey

Yours faithfully,
“HEALTH OBSERVER.”

“Our Common Heritage”

To The Editor, The Advocate
410 tee Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—It was with great interest
that I read some time ago in your
columns the Rev. Godson’s appre-
ciation of the valuable work
which Mr. Hoyos is doing in
presenting to us that weekly
treasure “Our Common Heritage”
and with even greater interest
did I read Mr. Hoyos’ reply.

Mr. Godson voiced the desire ot
many, but I might further beg
Mr. Hoyos that in any such work
compiled with the joint idea of
interesting and instructing school
children of say, the Elementary
Btage, as well as adults, that he
would if at all possible, and I
think it should be, include photo-
graphs and illustrations as freely
vill all
asset to
there are

!

is space v lt would
1 great all

and

concerned
excellent

some

photographs accompanying these
articles as far as I can remember,
or is it “People of Barbados” ?
Pictures mean so much to child-
ren,

SATISFIED.

Christmas Card

Competition
To The Editor, The Advocate,—
Sir,—I intend entering for your
Christmas Card Competition’ and
would like you to make the con-
ditions of entry mcre explicit,

(1) Are the winning cards to
become the property of the
“Advocate” Co?

Are the unsuccessful com-
petitors to have their cards
returned to them or be told

to collect them? (This is
important as I want my
cards back to send to
friends), ‘

Is any nom-de-plume to be
used?

Is the competitor’s name
and . address (or nom-de-
plume) to be written on the
back of each card.

THE EDITOR REPLIES
The answer to question
(1) that the
reserves Ahe right
publish iy ry



cards entered for the
t

ut competitors

Miners and owners of the

It is

* *

—L.E.S




to collect their originals from this
office, Both successful and un-
successful competitors will hav:
to collect their cards from thi-
office unless they send a stdmped
and addressed envelope wit»
their entries, Fe

As_ the “Advocate intends 1»
put the better cards on exhibi-
tion, it may be impossible to re-
turn some of the cards until
few days before Christmas.

It is quite unnecessary to use
nom-de-plume, but the names ani
addresses of competitors should
be written either on the backs
ef the cards or preferably oi
separate slips of paper attache
to the cards with paper clipr.

N.B. The competition close
on October 3ist. at 4 p.m. and .
is hoped that a great many more
entries, especially from schools.
will be sent in by that time.

NEMO

Gratitude
To the Editor, the Advocate,

STR,—-Please permit me space t
say Many Thanks to the Merchants
and Friends of Bridgetown,

) buted to the Annual Mis
Meeting
tock A.M.E ; makin

ess |
E. A. GILKES, i
Minister. +

a



$41.







They'll buoy

you up in the

hottest weather;
cheer you through

a stifling day —

NYLON SUITS —

2-piece — neat
warp hairlines
& check effects,
grey or fawn.

Da Costa & Co, Ltd.

Mere They

SiR

Arel!

ALL THESE
FINE HOLIDAY



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Anchovies
Salt Fish

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Fresh Sausages
Minced Steak
Sweet Breads

PHONE EARLY



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iy



HOLIDAY MONDAY

Calls for
Calls for Canada Drinks
—- Phone Early —
We deliver



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—Serve Gold Braid Rum
(3-year-old)



FRESH
Oranges
Grape Fruit

WE DELIVER

GODDARDS





OOOO eeEeO—EOTOOeFoeFOoeFOO—TOeEeEPEBm_E=EE 7 _—_ EO SSS

x







FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,

1952

Aliso 3 Vestry Scholls.

At St. Michael’s Girls’ ,

THE Vestry of St. Michael at their meeting yesterday
awarded one Archer Gittens scholarship and three Vestry
scholarships tenable at the St. Michael’s Girls’ School. ~

The Vestry had postponed debating this matter at their
last meeting when the lack of a quorum forced the adjourn-

ment.

Some vestrymen had objected
because of the wording of the ad-
vertisement calling for applicants,
which advertisement on the occa-
sion under reference had called
for children between the ages of
nine and ten and a half instead of

children between the ages of
eight and eleven according to
custom.

Yesterday the Very Reverend
Dean Hazlewood, who presided
read out certain facts which had
been supplied to him by Mr,
H. F. Alkins, chairman of the
Governing Body.

These were;—

1. The Entrance Examination
to the School was held on June
6th, 7th, and 9th. Sometime be-
tween these dates and the date
of the Vestry advertisement,
namely July 22nd, Miss Burton
must have discussed with the
Vestry Clerk the question of ad.
vertising for possible vacant Ves-
try Scholarships, She must have
informed him that there would
be one (1) Archer-Gittens Schol-
arship vacant and that there
might possibly be other Vestry
Scholarships as well and in view
of the results of the School En-
trance Examination referred to
above, she must have advised the
Vestry Clerk that the Form i.
the School containing the 8-year.
olds was already filled up and
that im the circumstances, it
would be advisable to exclude
8-year-olds from the Vestry
Scholarship Examination.

2. In any case, it is a fact that
the Vestry in their advertisement
dated 22nd. July limited applica-
tions to the ages 9 to 10% years.
Miss Burton is unfortunately not
in the Island at present, but I
think it might be taken as correct
that the procedure must have
been on the lines indicated above
and the Vestry Clerk has, I be-
lieve, confirmed this.

3. On the 22nd. July after the
end-of-term Examinations had
been held and the final results of
the girls’ work known, Miss Bur-
ton officially informed the Vestry
Clerk by letter that the holder of
the Archer-Gittens Scholarship,
Orieta Bannister, would definite-
ly be leaving School at the end
of the Term and recommended
that three other Vestry Scholars
should lose their Scholarships be-
cause of unsatisfactory work; she
further stated that she would be
pleased to hold an Entrance Ex.
amination on 27th. September to
fill Bannister’s place and, if the
Vestry accepted her recommenda-
tion, the other three places as
well.

4. Sometime during the School
holidays, the Vestry Clerk tele-
phoned the Acting Headmistress,
Mrs. C., M, Tudor, to inquire
whether it would be possible to
hold the Vestry Scholarship Ex-
amination during the holidays.

The Acting Headmistress wita
some difficulty contacted some of
the Staff and eventually replied

to the Vestry Clerk that in as
much as some of the members
who would be concerned with the
Examination were not in the
Island, it would not be practic-
able to have the papers set and
duplicated etc, before all the
Staff concerned were available.
She promised however that she
would hold the Examination as
soon as possible and on the 28th,
August confirmed to the 4/estry
Clerk that the Entrance Examin-
ation had been fixed for the 18th,
September, 2 days after the open-
ing of term. You will appreciate
that this was not a particularly
convenient time and _ involved
much preparation work during the
last part of the holidays. The
Acting Headmistress, however,
was doing her best to assist the
Vestry.

5. On this date, 20 pupils list-
ed by the Vestry Clerk were ex-
amined (one other was absent)
and the results were conveyed to
the Vestry Clerk in a Confidential
Communication handed to him on
the afternoon of the 19th, The
Staff were accordingly extremely
surprised to note the implication
in the Advocate report contained
in the remarks attributed to Mr
Symmonds that the results of the
Examination had been conveyed



bee

5 :
te Bad

SPORT SHIRTS

in plain colours, fancy
art silk mesh

SEA ISLAND DRESS SHIRTS

in Cream, Beige, Grey, Blue and White

| HARRISON'S» 2






io peak Sas 4S
teed phe HO
eee
mY

#AD=2

patterns and plain coloured





to some of the candidates.

Along with this background, it
might be desirable also to offer
the following additional explana-
tions in regar@ to certain state-
ments occurring in the Advocate
report.

(a) “The Clerk said that he
had_ received instructions from
the Acting Headmistress to ad-
vertise for girls only between the
ages of nine and ten and a half.”
This is not strictly accurate. As
explained above, the Headmis-
tress was in the Island at the
time and would have recom.
mended to the Vestry Clerk that
the Vestry’s Advertisement should
stipulate certain particular ages,
It would then be up to the Vestry
to decide whether to advertise ac.
cordingly or not,

(b) ‘Mr, Leacock wanted to
know how the School administra-
tion knew before the eng of the
term with examination results
that they would only have room
for children between the ages of
nine and ten and a half.’ The
Headmistress would know this
from the results of the Main En-
trance Examination held in June
and from the normal promotion
forecasts arrived at after consult-
ation with her Staff.

(c) “Im the month of July the
Clerk had been informed of the
vacant Archer Gittens Scholar-
ship. He was told of no other va-
cancies then.” He couldn’t have
been told of vacancies then, since
no vacancies existed. After the
School examination at the end of
the term, Miss Burton was then in
a position to recommend to the
Vestry that three (3) Vestry Schol-
ars should have their Scholarships
taken from them, The vacancies
would only exist if and when the
Vestry decided to accept Miss Bur-
ton’s recommendation.

(d) “The Examination for ad-
mission of Vestry Scholars to the
School was only held after the
School was opened.” School closed
on July 16th., six days before the
Vestry advertisement was issued,
As explained above, under 4, it
was not possible to hold the Ex-
amination during the holidays,
but the Acting Headmistress did
everything possible to ccoperate.

(e) ‘The entire procedure,
seemed foreign to the one Miss
Burton, the Headmistress of the
School had asked the Vestry to
comply with namely, that one ex-
amination a year should be held
and candidates should be selected
during the year from that list.’
The usual procedure is for one
Main Examination to be held, but
usually when this Main Examin-
ation is held, the Headmistress
has in her possession lists of all
the candidates presented by the
various Scholarship awarding
bodies. This year however, when
the Main Examination was being
held, it was not known for cer-
tain whether there would be any
vacancies for St. Michael’s Ves-
try Scholars and consequently no
list could be supplied by the Ves-
try at the time. When by the 22nd.
July Miss Burton was in a posi-
tion to make recommendations
about the filling of Scholarships,
she therefore had to suggest a
special examination for the pur-
pose, (please see her letter of
22nd, July) and the Vestry must
have been aware of this.

The Headmistress or myself
will be pleased to furnish any
further information desired but
we trust that the information
given in this letter may help to
clear up any misunderstandings
which may have existed.

Mr. Mottley said that as far as
he could see, it was the Vestry
Clerk who had erred through
over-zealousness, It was obvious
that Miss Burton could not have
instructed him to change the ad-
vertisement she could only have
suggested and then he in turn
would draw it to the attention of
the Churchwarden or the Vestry
itself and oljtain permission ‘to
do so,

As much as he_ had Satisfied
himself that there was no design
either on the part of the Vestry
Clerk or by the staff of the St.
Michael’s Girls’ School to de-
prive the children of the parisn
from taking the examination yet

HOT

DRESS SHIRTS
in ail the popular
Striped designs.

stint

—

DRESS SHIRTS

FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS

FOR LABOUR DAY

“RENOWN” and “NEW YORKER” in plain and

: BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Vestry Award Archer Gittens Scholarship

JUDGMENT ON APPEAL

HIS LORDSHIP Mr. Justice months’ imprisonment with hard
. W. B, Chenery yesterday re- labour. Other liquors on the
versed judgment in the Court of premises were also confiscated
Error in an appeal by Florence

Burke of Horse Hill against a £20 Confirmed Fine

fine imposed by Mr. J. R .Edwards Burke appealed and _ their
and confirmed by the Assistant Honours the Judges of the
Court of Appeal for selling rum Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
without a licence on 6th May, G. L. Taylor and Mr. H. A.

1950. Vaughan confirmed the fine,
Mr, G. H. Adams, instructed by varying the payment from £20 in
Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, 14 days, to £5 in 7 days and the
Solicitors, appeared for the ap- remainder to be paid in monthly
pellant. Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., instalments of £1 each.
Solicitor General, represented the Burke again appealed to the
Police. Court of Error, The judges in
The Police charged Burke with giving their reasons for arriving
selling two “nips” and a “snap” at their decision wrote: “We are
of rum to Dowridge Clarke at the satisfied that at his request and
premises the Orange Cottage on the date mentioned, larke
Club, Horse Hill. The Police was handed by the appellant a
Magistrate Mr. J. R. Edwards fined quantity of rum for which he paid
Burke £20 payable in fourteen the price demanded. We are also
days with the alternative of three satisfied that at the time of the



they must ensure that in future
this would not happen again and
in addition to that he moved that
a letter be written to the Head-
mistress of the St. Michael's Girls’
School exonerating them from
any blame but stating also that
the vestry deprecates the hold.
ing of vestry examinations after
the school has been set.
dunt une pointed on
at t scholarships ha only , eof
become vacant after that vestry Donkey-carts and _ t
had dealt with them on August Were the chief means of trans-
28 when the school was on vaca- Porting the fruit and these were

tion d had taken place two the cause of frequent traffic
dae “after the pahaek had re- blocks along the route. At one
assembled. time in the morning traffic had to

The scholarships were awarded be diverted to other roads so as
as follows:— - Archer-Gittens to ease the difficult problem.
Scholarship—Maria Ann Griffith, Lorries laden with sugar were
Vestry Scholarships — Cynthia held up for long periods while
Eunilda Small, Mary Adalia Aus- others which were conv
tin, Joan Averil Reece. lumber were seen to change their

* * * route, in an effort to escape delay.

The Vestry, on the pirion, of
ner = oe ni tintee acquire their respective amount
to the child of Mr, Irvine Davis, of fruit, that they were seen
a minor, twelve years old, whuv assisting the crew of the motor
had been bitten by a monkey ar vessel in lifting the fruit from the
Queen’s Park. hold of the vessel, Hand-cart

. * owners, too, in an effort to obtain

A letter was read from His Ex- 85 much work as possible gave
cellen the Governor informing ample service to the crew who
them that His Excellency had sWeltered in a temperature of 90
been pleased to appoint the Rev- degrees Fahrenheit.
aL a magion Cinta Adding to the difficulty of the
Committee in place of the Rever- traffic, lorries which were remov-

ing stones and steel rods from the

end W. M. Malone. * back of the building of Barclays
Bank, were drawn up on the
opposite side of the street while
easks of already unloaded fruit
were alongside the vessel waiting

So eager were the hawkers to

In reply to a letter from the
Manager, Messrs. Globe Theatre
Ltd., requesting reconsideration
of the tax assessment for trade

on the Globe theatre in the sum to be carted to their respective
of $1,548, the clerk was instruct. OWners. .
ed to reply that the Vestry found Besides the 70 casks and 30

erates of fresh-fruit, the Moneka
—— eee eee ae brought 3 casks of lime juice, 3
bags of spice and two bales of
Dominican handcraft. Captain of
the Moneka is R, Hudson,

LEFT PORT:

The schooner Lady Noeleen
left port yesterday afternoon for
Dominica under her captain Z.
Caesar. She is taking a cargo of
600 bags of sugar, 30 pails of lard
and 30 bags of cocoanut meal.
Besides these items the Noeleen
is taking a quantity of rum, soap,
margarine and one case of car



Next Governor
Should Be

West Indian

Mr. J, E, T. Brancker at yester-
day’s meeting of the House of
Assembly gave notice of an ad-
dress to the effect that the next
Governor of Barbados should be

on from the British Carib- parts. The vessel is consigned to

The address reads:— the Schooner Owners’ Associa~

nthe House of Asserably notes tion.
at Your~ Excellency has n
appointed as Governor and Com= M.V. ARRIVED ;
mander-in-Chief of British Guiana.

The House requests that Your
Excellency shall convey to Her
peieey? ene eee ten: J. Neilsen. Its cargo consisted of
tion of the hope and desire of 50 drums of cocoanut oil, 39 bags
this House, as well as of the eeptef peanuts, 322 bags of copra, 90

The motor vessel Daerwood
arrived in port from St, Lucia
yesterday morning under Captain

oplem 2uUnches and 141 packages of fres)-
ee oer Rae fruit and 12 bags of cocoanuts,
of this Chamber represent, that, The vessel is consigned to the
Your Excellency’s successor as Schooner Owners’ Association,
next Governor of Barbados should
be chosen from amongst suitable ON HOMEWARD RUN:
natives of the British Caribbean. a ng Se

ss ; a arrived in port frorn

‘4 rinidad with general cargo for

Inquiry Begun the island. The ship which is on

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith its homeward run is under the

Acting Coroner of District “A” command of Captain W. H.

will begin hearing today in the Slaughter and is consigned to
inquiry touching the death of DaCosta & Co,, Ltd.

Lisle Mayers (27) of Horse Hill, GENERAL CARGO:

St. Joseph, F aaa
Lisle Mayers was admitted tO | he Finnish steamer Arneta
which arrived in port on Wednes-





the General Hospital on Sunday,
September 28 suffering from head

day morning brought yeneral

injuries after he fell from 4 oaigo to the island. e This” cargo
truck on Joes River Road about jnejuded a great quantity of flour
9.30 a.m, the same day, He died which numbered 4614 bags.
on October 1. Other cargo consisted of 700 bags
Dr. A, S. Cato performed the of poultry feed, 995 bags of oats,

post mortem examination.

LeeSSsSFHK i

2880 bags of pollard, 180 bales of
hay, together with cotton piece
goods, toilet soap, leather shoes
and shoe polish. The vessel
which is consigned to DaCosta &
| Co., Ltd. is under the command of
Captain U, Mattson,

DUTCH SHIP DUE

The Dutch steamship Nestor is
'due to call here at daybreak



{tomorrow from Amsterdam with
a specially preserved
potatoes,

Agents for the Nestor here are
S. P. Musson & Son.

cargo of

SHIRTS

a

brands including “ELITE”

CAVE SHEPHERD
CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12,13 Broad St.





RESERVED

transaetion the appellant was not
the holder of a liquor licence.
The transaction took place on the
premises of the Orange Cottage
Club, an organisation registered
under the Business Names Act,
‘949-6, and it is rated for trade
by the parish.

“The defence is substantially
that, although the club was badly
run, it was in fact a bona fide club,
yd that it was licenced to sell
liovor

On that point there was an
ermulition of faets which
forced them to an opposite con-
clusion, that they were satisfied
that on the day in question, the
organisation was not run as :

bona fide club.

After legal argument by Coun-
sel on both sides, His Lordship
reserved judgment in the matter
until next week,

WATERFRONT WORK
REACHES FEVER PITCH

WORK along the water
terday morning as the Motor Vessel Moneka which had
arrived in port on Wednesday afternoon began tp dis-
charge its cargo consisting chiefly of fresh-fruit.
hand-carts————

front reached fever pitch yes-

Mr. Ashdown On
Goodwill Tour

Mr. C, Spanton Ashdown, Assis-
tant Manager of the ‘irmuiadad
Uflice of the Alcoa Steamsnip
Company, arrived here yesterday
forenoon on board we 35.5.
Folke Bernadotte on a goodwiil

visit. He will fly over to St.
Lucia tomorrow on a_e similar,
visit. He is a guest at the

Aquatic Club.

Mr. Ashdown left Trinidad on
Monday and spent a day and a
half in Kingstown, St. Vincent
where he interviewed the Con-
troller of Supplies in the interest
of Alcoa freightings. There Mr.
Ashdown observed the Folke
Bernadotte loading a cargo of 900
tons of arrowroot. The ship will
also take 2,500 barrels of molasses
at this port.

Yesterday Mr. asndown visited
the local Agents of the Alcoa
Steamship Company, Messrs, *
Robert Thom Ltd., and discussed
the business situation of the
company,

After his visit to St. Lucia, he
will return to Trinidad, having
spent about eight days touring
the islands,



Mr. Miller Asks
Two Questions

At yesterday’s meeting of St.
Michael's Vestry, Mr, T. W.
Miller gave notice of the follow-
ing questions :—

1. Is it a fact that the prop-
erty of Norma Charles, situated
at Ist avenue Beckles Road was
attached by the Government Auc-
tioneer, Mr. D'Arcy Scott and
sold for the sum of $1,300 for
rates and taxes amounting to
$13.37.

2. If the answer to No, 1 is in
the affirmative will the church-
warden please state whether en-
quiry was made as to the position
of this taxpayer before the at-
tachment order was made.

Road Repairs |

A portion of Roebuck Street
opposite J. & R. groceries is
undergoing resurfacing with colas |
and grit, |

Some parts of this street are
in very bad condition, and motor-|
ists complain of unpleasant rides, |

It’s HOT



!
Yesterday in some of the alleys |

in the city, hawkers were seen’
using empty trays as protection
against the sun, Those without
empty trays stayed in the shade
as much as possible.

STRAY ANIMALS



There are still a number of dogs
and cats seen around the city.
During the month of August the
S.P.C.A. destroyed a number of
them but it seems that the more
they put away the more can be
seen,

MASONS BUSY :



Masons were at work yesterday
refilling the hole from where the
crane of Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,
Ltd. was removed to the opposite
side of the wharf. Material has
also been dropped on the new
spot near Cavans Lane for the
purpose of cementing the crane in
its new position.











RAC

Fred Perry $16.00, All Wh

N.B.—The Price of the Gut is extra to the Frame



| the



Newly constructed Frames are now available

NEW GUT in Nylon at ...........:ccccs0..0. . $6.50
SUPER SILK SPIRAL GUT .....00000000.0.0..:.. $6.50
CHAMPIONSHIP GUT

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TECHNIGAL
EDUQATION —
ADVISER IN WAI.

Dr. F. J, Harlow, Adviser on
Technical Education to the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
is now in the Caribbean making
a complete tour of the area and
the British territories with a
view to advising the governments
on technical educational prob-
lems.

Dr. Harlow arrived here on
Wednesday night by B.W.IA.
from Trinidad after having tray-
elled out from England to
Jamaica. He expects to be in
Barbados until October 9 as a
guest at the Marine Hotel.

From Barbados, he goes to St.
Kitts, Antigua, Trinidad = and
British Guiana where he will see
the new technical institute in
Georgetown,

Dr. Harlow will end up his
‘our in Jamaica where he wil!
spend two weeks attending fron:
November 23 to December 4, tht

PAGE FIVE

Six Months In Jail
For Begging Alms

SENTENCE of six months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was yesterday passed on James Chandler (54) a
labourer of Endeavour, St. James by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn Police Magistrate of District “A” for begging alms
in the Public Buildings.

The offence was committed on October 2.

Police Constable Shepherd, . y
keeper of the crimina? recoras, i® the court and sware that

told the court that Chandler had a came ee Jan-
i ~ , i S e .
15 previous convictions. fhate were to y



pe crepancies in the evidence and
ee: - eb it ig on the little points that the

Lionel Croney a 48-year-old court could tell the credibility
labourer of Bush Hall St. of witnesses.

Michael was fined 10/- to be paid :
in i4 days or 14 days’ imprisons INSUFFICIENT EVIDENCE;

went: «wah. Retd’ labor er “ae a

os “her Se EY His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith
ane otter 1. 74° Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
Police Constable Wilson said ‘ict “A” yesterday~ dismissed

without prejudice the case which
the Police brought against James
Griffith of Black Rock charging
him with exceeding the speed
limit while driving the motor
lorry M—1580 on Tudor Street
n August 15.

Sgt. Forde who prosecuted for
the Police from information
received appealed,

that on October 1 while on duty
n Mason Hall road he noticed
the defendant making a distur-
bance. After speaking to
jefendant he still continued te
misbehave and when he tried to
wrest him he resisted and
ssaulted him.

Croney was also convicted, and

Fifth West Indian Conference o:/°eprimanded for making a dis-
the Caribbean Commission, the | turbance on Mason Hall Road. ae a ata eae
fifth item on the agenda ot whic ' CASE DISMISSED : lorry (M 1580) being driven along
deal# with Vocational Training, “CU Tudor Street and it appeared to
Before joining the Adviso The case in which Steila Skin- him to be going at a fast rate,
Staff, he had been acting Com- ner of Halls Road, St. Michael A check showed. that the lorry
missioner of the staff of the’\was charged with using indecent was going at over 28 miles per
South Pacific Commission an inguage on School Lane, St. hour and the speed limit on that
was also Principal of the Chelse.|Michael on August 21, was yes= road is 20 miles per hour.
Polytechnic in London, When jie |terday dismissed without preju- He noticed that the defendant
leaves the Caribbean, he will be/dice by His Worship Mr, C. L. was the driver at the time.
going on to Fiji for another!walwyn Police Magistrate of Another witness for the prosecu-
Tw of the Pacific Commis-| pivtrict “A”, tion said that he could not sware
sion,



Mr. GC. V. Hadley

Returns Home

Mr. C, V. Hadley,
Officer of St. Vincent, returne:.
home yesterday by B.G, Airway

after having discussions with Mr. |:

J. Nicol) Education Adviser to
the Comptroller for Developme:
and Welfare on the question o
enquiring into the cost of edu
cation and the defects of th
educational systems in the Wina
ward Islands.

Mr. Hadley spent four days |
Barbados as a guest at the Hot
Royal.

Mr. Nicol told the
yesterday that he
directing a_ series
into the educational
Windwards as soon as h
returns from his long leave j
England next year.

Mr. Nicol expects

Advocat
would
of enquiric
systems i

to leave

the Golfito on October 16 for th
U.K, where
months.

he will spend si



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Samuel Rayside a witness for that
the prosecution said that while driver of the lorry which was
passing on School Lane on on Tudor Street.
he heard the defend- Before dismissing the case His
abusive language, Worship Mr, Griffith said that it
Ek. W. Barrow whowas not properly’ established

on behalf of Skinner that the defendant was the driver
ubmitted that in the face of the of the lorry which was checked
evidence the defendant should on Tudor Street and he could not
not be called upon to make a convict the defendant on such
efence. [t was very easy to come evidence,

the defendant was the

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6 ADVOCATE at FRIDAY, OCTORER 3. 192
CLASSIFIED ADS. or SALES rereaeae weriers | 77K" Textiles | AMERICAN SHORTS: | Jap Textile

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TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE













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~ Shipped To s Te i
is Ma ea ree a farathon O Exports To ailbreak
! , sr NOTICE ip | Marathon On ‘po Oo ailbreaker
aaa J ’ } FoR SALE SHOP, atiached, situate ot the carne Re Estate of ae ° |
LARME-On October 2 1062 at -hill resi- | CE TINGTON and BECKWIT? EDMUND LAWRENCE DEAR R Ching ; , I ‘alkathon Colonies NORTH DAKOTA, Sept. 29.
denee Bird River, Deacon's Road. | Scheee Seen te OO ORO) eee er tie ak: at i Trapeze artist John Harry
a Cake. Peace atl AUTOMOTIVE The house contains drawing and dining| Persons having any debt or Gaim j Allen who disappeared from a
me mS oneetht aimee friends rooms, pantry and kitchen, on ground | @ainst or affecting the estate of Edmund By RONALD BOXALL CHICAGO , LONDON. |North Dakota penitentiary Fri-
are 0 CAR-—One (1) Austin A-70, perfect|“Or, and 2 bedrooms (1. with running | Lawrence Dear, deceased, late of Hinds- ‘ Political candidates wishing’ post-war revival of Japan’s be hiding within the
to attend water) and usual venice: t y Road h i “ae? . 2
Rarnie 1. Cinhs sd Marcia W. [condition “ownes driven, for hiruher| voter tnd Ua! CONE nCee acl an thie tena ke att Sel ap hipment PRO Neg! personally to reach the greatest extile export trade is WOFEVRB| prison Walls. It was believed
e. 3.10. in : 52-—In. | i 7 ? ghd Pr oa gs ae Pe eee oo e first shipment o extiles si + i neashire.
FORDE-On October 2, 1952, Samuel | CAR—Ford Prefect, 1951. Owner driven “inapection oh application ‘to Mrs. | cuested to send in. particulart of the, |Feoulting from trade talks between Sem a eosin ar aos ae Se teins wauer industry ‘Wanden O. J. Nygaard said
Forde at his tenia Fitt's Village, | 7.000 miles as new, Offers. Ring 8115. | Miller on the premises, or Mrs L. B.| claims duly attested to the undersigned] Communist Chinese purchasing ge til th are blue in alt mae suffering from a severe eee Vs : gaa sai
St: James. His funeral leaves the 2.10.52—an | Hinds at Cosmopolitan Guest House, | LEILA JOYCE FOSTER, administratrix| commission and unofficial British | uk unti ey has been guards searched the prisen fo:
paeneh ry as 4.00 o'clock this after- Ray Street, dial 4298. of the said estate, C/o R. 8. Nicholle

; : 7 iace thanks to a new electioneer-; clump all through the sSUMMET,/the fifth time Sunday and that
LER Thé above property will be set up for! & Co., Solicitors, No. 151/152 Roebuck Gelegates to the recent Moscow , ** ; “Talkathon” D been : : } :
fos ana thence to the St. Jemes good. tyres and. 6 bargain’ et #10000" | S012 by public competition nt cur omee, | Sheet, Bridgetown, on or before. the| Cconomic conference is due to'iné device called ‘‘Talkathon”.| Japan's cotton exports have Allen might be in the extensive
, : 3 oe











































. |
Courtesy G _ Dial 4616 James t, Bridgetown, on Thursday | Sist day of October 1952, after which| leave Britain e¢ The candidate conducts a day! booming. : ! tunnel system.
Comets yokts: ttinedh Pedlik arene renee 3.1.50~6n, | th October, 1952 at 2 p.m ee |@ote I shall proceed to distribute the for Chii : A eory. next ET nd night-long public forum with}; What rankles in the minds «f| Allen will have to show. hime
* EARWOOD & BOYCE eesets of the deceased among the rth ina 5 od ;: 43
OEE S00 Wie iain b.GAR-—One Gi) Wersis © HP cduur dues 1.210.528, | rntitied thereto having regard only to] It sails on October 4th from|@, Visible audience and a battery British industrialists is vee cteiny | seit soon if he is within the walls
-10.59—In. J CAR—One (1) Morrie © HP. pes - —= | ch claims of, whieh shall then have | Birkenhead in the 7,600-ton ‘Auto-|©* radio microphones and tele- japanese _ textiles, oe routine) Nygawda said, if he wants to
Oe A aca bt CONtAne OF Telephone, Ort aed ROCKLEY NEW | ROAD lie assets. or any ‘part thereof so" dis. aot er by the China Mutual | P ae ~~ of ee eee Rigen by . — oo “7 eat. The prisoner would have no
me ‘10.53=10. . ‘ther : i. heen vis gaining S cae
. &. Nort a CHRIST CHURCH tributed to any person of whose debt} Steam avigation Company of!*” = rt way of getting food.
ee. Patrick's "Roman Catholic | GAR—One a) GiFyaler (windsor) This well and substantially butlt song cr retain 1 shall not then have ‘had| Liverpool. Port of destination js, tisements the public is invited aie the — Te oe ca Allen previously has escaped
. " } mA . residence sta: 19,260 . ft. of la notice. i i as sti s a -lar n oO . ~
Church, .Jemmott's Lane at 9.0 | luld Drive Automatic Gears in perfect | ocicsed by hedges, with n'view of the | And all persona indebted to the saia| enstin. : ~ Lame an i. we ore =e — from prisons in Alabama, Ten-
o’clesk thig morning = ae Soy SOR Tyee goers 4 wat: Rone Rockley Golf Course, Ectate ‘are’ requested to. settle their}, A director of the shipping line|date’s convictions in political is-|textiles. }nessee and Kansas and from the
eidatieideed ee scieemanmas: vurtesy Garage rid 1.90.82 13a, }.. Tae honse contains on che floor, sit-| indebtedness without delay told me that there is nothing un-|sues. As the questions come in! Import licences for Japanese | jail in Pocatello, Idaho.—U.P.
THANKS : een : ting and Dining rooms, 3 large bedrooms| Dated this me om of Avigust, 1952. | usual about the voyage. The ‘Auto-|over the telephones they are be-| ‘extiles are restricted in Trinidad, | : ee
= af TARGO TRUCK — On0 (1) 1900 Farzal two of them with built-in cupboards, x Administratrix. of Estate of j yeus’ is one of a number of shipsjing answered in quick succession ; Jamaica and a ae ee Sen 2
WATTEThe undersigned beg throuce | nerally good Begins ete eton | ange wellafittet kitchen, and, separate| Edmund Lawrence Dear, deceased , Qwned by the line which leave) by the candidate himself, not only|{n other Empire markets, re- | INDIA BANS
tis medi. to extend thanks te Alb suied. Courtesy Garage. Dial Lae bam eed, Tae sa: sink salle 22.8.52—4n Remain regularly with cargoes for|for the benefit - his vee =F hangy on — ese Oe ee] . » Ww,
thos ards, wreaths, letter. 8.10,52—2n. | ¢ aa 1 China. ence but by radio as well. Radio|{icss severe. ut many pa ‘\ py
and tn vitae wage exoreteed, ezrapai eeppereites Site WHT oes Sean eal ane sre | B ARB ADOS CHORAL Although still well below nor-jtime has been arranged in such |ihe Empire are now so_ glutted| EMIGRATION
i death of our dea | Pee pice Atl tag gh ees windows are fitted with hoods and shut- | mal, trade between Britain and]/a way that when one station ter-’ with Japanese textiles that they |
Menara ‘Watts. Pneumatic or steel) half-tracks, fuil-|"°TS: a5. ground floor there is a large China f§' increasing, he said.|minates the programme, another ; have no new orders to place in| NEW DEHiI.
Gorton, Revd. Forl Quatless (sone) rock and many other attachments, | cellar 8 ft. high with coment floor and SOCIETY. Other shipments resulting from|takes over and the listener has | Lancasiute. | The Indian Government re-
Eileen idaugnter) da | oe a? solicited. as -/ample room ‘Bt storage, laundry etc. the initiative: taken by the British}only to dial the new station to; One report says that three-| cently renewed the ban on
IN MEMORIAM Q 10. There is & garage and servant's room in ‘elegatés to the Moscow confer-|be sure to hear the answer to his|quarters of Japanese textile ex- Sogretee ot ee Se
rail te LIVESTOCK toliet'in the ground oor of the house. | Music for the Christrnas Season| “née Bad already left. These con-| question. The | “Talkathon’’ | is/ports in the first Six months of | States of Malaya, Singapore and
SFALE--Irene. The departed whom we eee ene | The UNder~mentioned will offer the prem-} ill be issued to members at the isted of non-strategie. chemicals| already credited with having won|this year were “dumped” in B r _?
always remember, entered into the PUPPIFS—Half-bred Terrier Pupples,| ives for sale by public auction at their) “nurch Housé on Tuesday, 7th| ove miscellaneous goods, But the| hopeful who before his talkathon|Empire markets. Total Japanese | Burma. Notification by the Min-
Peohe ful ives on ‘earth pou Mlliae: patho Sar aga at 3.10,52—1 on Pitda day the 10th day of October. 1982, | vetober, at 7.30 p.m. : shipment due to leaye early next} session was practically unknown sales in these markets, says this ~~ — oe =
In the sets of goodness she performed = | at 2 p.m. Inspection to be arranged by oe is the first to include tex-|to the voters. ,; report, were greater than British aie ect from oe ber 1, s on
And in the hearts of those wh PUPPY — Pure bred Bull — Mastiff| telephoning 8185. For further particulars | ~ ile materials—chiefly wool tops * * * sales over the same period. persons parting b
cherish her memory. ‘F Bitch Puppy. Phone 0174. and conditions of sale apply to: since trade revived as a result! j to those countries for purposes
May the beauty of her lite abide 2.10,52—4n COTTLE, CATFORD & GO of the Moscow talks. | ARMS AND POLITICS Issues Discussed of unskilled labour unless =
Among i Sue -9.52— ‘ ! gen or specia
Save ta “HILLRISE” tee Gate vires 7 ees NEW YORK This is one of the issues being Srders of me Soither Government.
And edhifort all the bereaved amos MECHANICAL GRAEME HALL TERRACE, seventy separate bak 7, 9 vedere! The Twentieth Century Fund, aj discussed at talks in London be~|m, “preamble of notification
us. a AIR COMPRESSORS for operation 1 CHRIST CHURCH have been placed in Britain sinc. °19 Million foundation dedicated tween the world’s leading cotton | states that the action conforms
The Seale farnii 3,10. 52—1n pe from + Whe e a
ijemeeeiaee 5 : : power tae-dit of Tractor: Easily attached whet ae occupied by Mrs. | with “policy consistently followed
é and inflates tyres in quick-time. Courtesy | * - - .

7 i ;
the énd of July. The 1 to economic research has announc- | experts, including a strong Japan-
these orders is said to approach | &t it will widen its field of en-'ese delegation. The conference! +}. government of India in not
one million pounds, The Board | deavour to include the study of will decide how the world’s mar- permitting the departure of un-

ee | AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT, _in.|'0rd enclosed with o wall end has f fine

. . m " 2—6n This well and substantially built stqne
FOR RENT | Garage. Dial 4616. Le 3.10.5: 7 residence stands on 29,3)0 square feet of



Ag of Trade has also issued export| political en ge as. eee re ee *e Sa among manu-| jcuding Grass mowers, rakes, Crop! 'h1,.‘, tal merandah, t * licences for non-strategic chemi-!4™Ong projects under considera-{ fac ng © \ areas.” —U.P.
HOUSES Tae Met ane Seer canteens parties drawing nd dining rooms, three’ bed: In Carlisle Bay cals to the value of about one} ‘ion by the Fund—which was es-| Britain has entered these talks

| rooms, tvo baths and toilets, pantry, fi tablished in 1919 by the late Bos-|}with the firm determination noz
or ayo Blue Waters Terrace | ther items’ of interett Pi Goutery Garage. kitchen ahd store-room. Built-in cup- |. Schooners:—Linsyd 11, Mandalay 11, -aetlind hangs bonaendl aatemens ¢ i ! i















SUGAR FROM







































































































| x : BD. feet, Sate B40 BO Wa | : ton department store owner Filene|to accept any scheme that would
tke Ye Beton ener, onthe S"o.taetn [in Stye pageant” rt ase'k wash: | sina Wondehlal” Counccon” insite | y Contracts. for the purchase of —are a study of the role of the! vestriet British cotton exports. in
08 Sn yar ore ape pore gaered OE ee RY -room, |" idueen, Philip H. Davidson, Everdene. | British goods for China are being military in American public af-|any way. IRISH BOGS
Gi -Grase Coat November "gran ane adults sea Ts [forego and Tare oder. Ther oe | ot agancke, eudeat mee ant pac, [DeBeHIate By the London Export foirs and the function of the trade Cotton, however, is not the only
Photie “s009. an. fo Jan. 3st, CASH PRICES. Courtesy Garage. Disi| ng toliet and a fowl haiee, ‘The lawns | “00d, Ricardo’ Arias, Investigator Corporation, acting on alf ofjunion on modern democracy. ‘¢xtile in ich Japan is inter- DUBLIN
y ) Set. 3.10.52—€n. | anu grounds are well iaid out with flow- the China National Import-!P-ojects in progress include a sur- ested. A revival of Japan’s pre- t
| “GANE CARTS—Imported allcsicel sinc} eng trees and shrubs and the whole ARRIVAL® Export Corporation. The London voy of the effectiveness of anti-!war silk industry is now planned,| Some 2,500 acres of infertile
WANTED | wheel: Designed especially for local con-[Picperty * in excellent repair and con-| ., 4 |g. | Corporation is understood to have|trust laws, and a study of the |t will be a difficult task because |fogland in the west of Ireland
ee. | tons, Courtesy Garage, Vanree: k The undersigned will offer the premises|1.\cia under Captain J. Neilsen. Con.| Placed many orders recently foriimport of goods and services. _post-war synthetic textiles—not | are expected to produce some
HELP | 10.526. | fox gale by public auction at their office, |*\ined to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-|@ Wide variety of goods, some of: * * * ‘only rayon, but the newer fibres |20,000 tons of beet a year for
sasaiaaaiadim il R onetgeices eee snlosoe | GRASS MOWERS — ‘Tractor/animal| N°... 1%, Bae Bireet, Bridgetown, on ite storickia,. 100 \ Pixs which have already been shipped | | such a nylon—have gained a|sugar production within the next

AN ern for Fez. | Geawa, © cutting ber. Courtery Garage Tupestion on appiiestion to Mr. G.,B. |undér Cnptmin 'R. Hudton Conminics | to China. COTTON PLANTS jstrong hold on the market that |few years, if plans drawn up by
man’s ar Factory, . er a ‘ 10. 52—6:; Siena! +/ ‘ i > “ra?
$180.00 per month. Applications in writ- carnal me | et Ce Ee ee oagecwa | 5.8. Machen. Ms tne tet _The total value of orders en-/ «systemic insecticides”—a com-|once belonged exclusively to silk,'the Irish Sugar Company are
ing will be received by the Manager of| OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-| 5:3." turin: fticulass seaply to "lord Usdee Chetain WR Bteoahaee visaged by the British delegates | »,..ind reduct which wing! One way of reviving the silk | Successful.

Haynan's Faetery up to 1th, Octouer, able from Stock in various carriage oF NCOTTLE, CATFORD & CO.. Avene: -DaCona & Ca. Lig. “BMr }to the Moscow conference was plants San absorb in sumelent | trade Japan believes, is to oa6-| Undertaken by the Sugar _—

3 .10. in ows; — 9. Mors. ten million unds r ‘i > ‘Nude. any to overcome the shortage o'
tir 9960.00 17.9.52—8n Solic po i quantity to kill greedy vermin—|clude a series of barter arrange- ) P®")

CLERK—"Clerk for our Workshop, 15/7 — $293.00 “SRORAMMEATT cr aust airentinabocds | SCH Uillly ORM Ter toktais But though trade between} are being tested dee the protection |™ents, exchanging its silk for|beet for sugar production, the
cmenenaitig. sapery 00.00 Der month ened al EF eeeese on & co, | standing on Laitea VARA ea Gorter Bt ninica Britain and China has undoubt- | of cotton against the ravages of | goods of which other countries are| Project is _ expected to ae a
bheween hours of 2 and. Y pan, (Ltd. Dial 3713, 1 "|St aaigbaah Inepebdiad on epiitcstion Seawell edly increased since the confer-}boll-weevil plague. If laboratory ,®"xious to dispose, Cuba’s big Ron eae coée Saat thigh
to CAL Rock —- Dowding Retates, & 29,9.82—t4.n.|t' ihe Public Trustee, Public Bulidings, ae mB present method of ship- tests prove equally successful un | Sugar s for sean is being al ‘ite pecodhes “oa productive
Bay Street,” 2.10,.52—Sn.| SPRAYING EQUIPMENT — Tractor By ne haune and its appurtenances will ARRIVALS ping ers in one important re-ider field conditions, and if no ered by on textile magnates farm land :

E operated for applying weed killers, in-|,,,)%% house and, tts, em , spect from that adopted when/dangerous residue in fibre or seed}‘!md there is believed to be a be “pilot” traet of claimed
secticides | And | fungicides. Courtesy |: our office, James Street, Bridgetown Ee reed re, a _|trade between the two countries | remains to cause harm to man or,S!vong likelihood that Japan will bilo Tar 4 ooh
arage. TMal 4628, 3.10.52—6n Thursday, 9th October 1952, at} p's’ gantor, "J Couseineit Ar Sei, | Was flowing normally. ‘octtle, the new insecticide will!“pproach Cuba before long with a| bogland is re y et ed ne
INGLE AXLE | TRAILERS —Without 1a) PID’ VEARWGOD & BOYCE Feber coe aenine Keung, §. Pieou, ¢ aared of routing shipments | be a welcome weapon to the cot | Siig ser-sugas barter plan. gal “agticdieathl eeantties io
vres, has built in holst to the front, e. _ af i Gabe, uires, uires, L. -|ton grower. uch an arra)

1 St Aner Uae er $360, other tratlers | _ oe pae eh ahd Shaman 0. = Tastee. pe coe C"Epur- Shanghai. — Seediee’ bins = ae ' Japanese silk oe ino eee confident that the area will also
sC 5 ri : . ver, J esketh, ; 4 Sara- , s ; ‘ { ' r
949. onan ee ee | ‘The undersigned will offer, for sale by | bigs, © Saratowicz, A. Saratowies F.|send their vessels directly to a{| lt Will relieve him from tire-j!rade channels again, While the| TOW first-class beet for .
A ese e St Eriday loth October 498, | "90% C. Robinson, ¥. Layne, C.|Chinese port. Nor is this the only ;2°™¢ Spraying chores and render | MIS |: 2 p.m. “the dwellinghouse known as} °! “Sui, ‘Mw awards, J” Willlame Mm [evidence that the Chinese Com-|Protection inside squares and collars which Japan needs, it is|’
CELLANEOUS \' Ad ateane one” Mabavees | ekyR : munist authorities are trying ¢o | bolls where present spray insec-/felt in Tokyo that the possibility} main advantage of a barter ar-
BROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC inr\!. fe Mebal. From St. Luclé 21/10/88 scueeze out Hongkong as a tran. | cides cannot reach the cotton of a revival of silk’s popularity| rangement would be that Japan
Pd WR gy ga lest aris “i ee ido 1 gg eg a Robe, shiphhent contie BE! yee. a ra . eS gg Eogg wig holds out a4| would save some of the foreign
1.10,62—3n. | or 8 imi lt. « | Gorge, , Bouin, ‘oN. 1ope for more ar earnings in| currency she now spends for her
« — — |i residence oF & Warehouse. o : 4 the y .
of empty package, Ge: LADIES’ SHOES—A limited quantity o! aapegtion “dd topiteation to the care- Bova, 4 1/10/08" i Bein ' East Berlin TELEVISION CAMERA m o Suture Wee Ae preeent, the queer supplies,
serene” taal Panay Ladies’ Amert 3 oiteer on-the premises, + :
Birctan te your oh \ En clen” Argsrig Shoe. Bakiples tor. sale | Hoe cupiier particulapa: and--conditiqna| 4... Fie P team nettt, Ay. Bagh. Despite reports of reviving} Former! rennet sp | :
. a : Sizes B — 5%. Apply to Hull & Son's|0 sale ops y to ;. Valdes, H. Valdes, V. Appoy, M.|trade between the mainland and |} >). Yea oo Se
Office, Room 302 — Plantations Ltd. COTILE, CATFORD & CO. | widuroite, D. Cachie, 0. Rock, M. Jones, |the Colony, it is believed here (en ewoe” em reach Of an im- |
3.10.52-—3n 28.9.52—On. | 3 "Tte, D. Lee J. Lee, J Meade, A |that ie ates aneek op nyse Sen remote control television |
5 pinata - Jeaden, E, ws , EB. - make |

Geen SEES, | Sopscrine now wo the Dally Tolekvapb AUCTION en hk ee | ome une Of Must Berths asleecc eee General |

ate te etal BA ee ee the centre for their business con-| Pleasantville.’ ™* of, ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
. 5 1 arriving In Barbados by Air only a few} ~ DEPARTURES “) ° ; j Th M, “MONEKA” will
days aftey publication in London, Contact| } tacts with the Western world. | | aoaane aN sseng:

TO-DAT'S NEWS PLASH Tan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Laval inder the Diamond Hammer Por Trinidad 1/10/62 This development is being | Made to swing sideways as well | STEAMSHIP co. ei koa War ctenk,

Representative. Tel, 3113. " have been instructed by B’dos Agen-} ¢;. De Jaham, M, De Jaham, M. Cum-| watched with cl: int as and d id } j Nevi id St. Kitt a P,
. 17,4.52—t.f.».].° 6 Ltd, to sell by public auction at the | mos, L. Carmichael, R. Sealey, M. De x close interest in ie! ‘own and furnished | SAILING FROM EUROPE neers rol for St “pascia, Sail-
BROWN’S NAUTICAL foe ust Cab Co. Bay Street on Friday |Muuy, i. Alvarado, J. Alvarado, A. Whitehall and the City. The Gov- j with four lenses, the camera can | M.S. NESTOR, 19th September, 1952. ing ie ot. ee las
ALMANAC 1953 h Oct. at 2 o'clock the following:—] oo \ley, B. Lebolo, C,’ Levy, A. De Lima, |ernment takes the view that all’ Operate from a thousand feet dis- ™!-S. HERSILIA, 26th September, 1952. s i
FORM UW. "new. Guy motor truck ‘with 2 lot of] A. De Lima, King, M. Abad, A. Abad, | legitimate trade between this | tance. In television network this|“ 5: BONAIRE. 3rd October, 1952. The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
V ad, M. Hensley, E. Hewitt-Myring,

J. Gooding, M. Walker.
Foe Jamatoa 2/10/52
J, Williams, D. Pilgrim, C. Pilgrim,

ised RIC eps -ae-tleiaterertonn Se
FOUNTAIN PEN SACKS fare parts very good for the coming
2 ar, Kaiser car

FOR ALL PENS The Land Acquisition Act, cop, tl) ‘ioya's cars, (@) Pilot. radios

( 3 Bordeaux Wine,

We are the only Store in 1949 fe tu eetilen, (20) 165—-200. Michelin

wenichever route it takes, but W ig lsturbing © physiond areas oe MS: WICLEMSPAD. wth october, 1982, |) Dontnic, Angas Moniatert
% o physical presence of! a y .
also anxious to preserve Hong-jthe cameraman unnecessary. 7) ee TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts, and Passen-







5 + ¢c oy . ND BRITISH GUIANA gers only for St, Lucia, Sailing
Barbados equipped with the 4S) oes Bottles, (38) righetin tubes g EE ae kong’s interest in this trade. re be ee for strategic posi- | \!.§. STOR. ira October, 1082. Saturday 11th October, 1952.
: " e ye m : i Q a . BONAIRE, er, .
Tools for fitting sacks and (Notice required by Section 5) ) terested Lali Baw Sgn y nit rod ete a, Martin, E. Williams, H, Beal, D.| The advantage gained by the | one as i i be for long CA ruaNG oS. THtRinAD ini’ B.Wi. suROONER OWNER®
nibs to Fountain Pens. of tee Seliewing ‘peril oh teed con | (5 Brdos Taxi Cab Co. For St. Luela 1/10/82 eee oe switch-over from | -»moufla “i h “A ‘asi oF M8, RD sito Races aye: ee tae) oe
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY taining 4,306 square feet, more or less| DARCY A. SCOTT, — MeM. St Rose, N. Gilbert. ongkong to East Berlin is prob-| °° 2 such as flower dis-| ‘ Géddigia’, ©6, wé.. 00

situate at Speightstown in the parish Auctionect for Grenada 1/10/52 ably political rather than econo- — al ic decorations etc,| 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

at St, Feter in the Island of Barbados "i CS pope, M- Rogers, S. ae It z pointed out, for instance, u? ee tea or any pub- Agents, ~

desert in the Schedule hereto and Nightengale, ands. that orders now being placed are !'¢ events. The camera is also im- ——

own . } 7 or Puerto Rico 2/10/62 . :
on @ Ries at toteey a od 1 eee i. \ The Housewife's ““W. Field, B. Jones, E. Jones, 1. | 90¢ additional to what might have| portant for military use.
Pp jan y
Nichols, Sworn Surveyor, and dated 1! furant, M. Bertrem, J. Marshali arrived in any case. Far Eastern * * *

Alp
seful Day & Night!

ee

June 1952, and filed in the office H
of the Colonial Engineer having been }
decided on by the Governor with the
spproval of both Houses of the Legisla-



noreover, that the Chinese have |



nerehants in London have noticed, | INTERSTELLAR | Canadian N ational Steamships









recently by-passed Hongkong in SE EEE ET Ere
tare of the Island of Barbados by reso- ntil you have Gas In Touch With Barbados cases where goods could have been | COPYRIGHT SOUTHBOUND siny ails ecies Aetteas -.Bélie
lution of the Houses of the Legislature, ... Will not be sat- : a bought there cheaper than in Modern preoccupati bine Mottreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
t is hereby d dt | ‘ preoccupation with in
ik ie epeby deciaed in pursuance, o!| isfied. Coastal Station Europe. ter-stellar space, both in the! }2¢¥ Nelson a 22Sep. 25 Sep. 27Serp. 6 Oct 7 Oct,
1949, that the said lands ‘have been| Unbeatable where cooking The Chinese, it is believed, may'!;calm of science d | Canadian Cruiser .. -. 1,.0ct 4 Oct. — 14 Ort. 14 Oct.
equired for the following purposes: for Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.| .¢ trying to force the hand of the - and juvenile! Canadian Constructor 10 Oct 13 Oct. — % Get. 3 Oct.
Ps is concerned. dav: ne ; books, has convinced a Lady Rodney oe is -. % Oct. 27 Oct 29 Nov 7 Nov. 8 Nov.
xe erection of a fish market. advise that they can now communicate | British Government by exerting copyright | &: ; Nov 17 Nov 8N
THE SCHEDULE with the following ships through their |< Snomi H counselling firm that it’s time to Canadian Challenger of NOY on Nov o Co see
A parcel of land containing by ac-|* : Barbados coast station:— economic pressure on ongkong. | j ook into the problem of Ca n Cruiser . oe ‘ov. ov. - & Dec dec.
ineasurement 4306 square feet, more or = “. coe S.S. rd SA. {isle The oe Sra nee Poe here | tocting authors’ rights mM sdide the | NORTHBOUND
ers, situate at the junction of Queen I ack O ' Marsano, . Samana, 5. ameland | represent o1 a sma roportion | S
et ‘and Sand Street in Speightstown if ‘Air Base 3.8. Tenagodus, S.8. Cape Horn, SS: BI y D



: : be’, i Arrives Sails Arrives Anrives Arrives Arrives
Carimare, 8S. Ule, SS Giulla’ ss.|! their requirements from this S!0be’s orbit. It believes there is Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Holifax Montreal

‘a distinct possibility that h le 2 2 24 Oct
Srsolina, 'S.S, Lady Rodney, S.S, Shauv.| country. They would like to buy at human! Canadian Challenger 6 Oct. @ Oct. 20 Oct = 21 Oct. Oct.
win, SS, Sirocco, $8. Amtank, §.S.|liritish machine tools and other ‘Tavellers will land on the moon, |ia¢y Nelaon |... 18 Oct. 2 Oct. = Oat
Myrio. 8.8. Contessa, 8.8. Blo Bio, $.S./ metal goods, but are at present|in the current decade and that ;Cyain Consiructor.. 3Nov. 5Nov. 12Nov. 15Nov. — —
OE Siac ne Garage | SS-| oravented from doing so by the Mars and Venus may be on the|iady Redmey |. 20Nov. 22Nov. - 2 Dec. 4 Dec
alo, SS. Nestor, 8.8. Crofter, S'S, Esso|ban on shipments of strategic Schedule as early as 1975, Accord~| Canadian Challenger 28 Nov. 29 Nov. 1 Dec. 6 Dec. 9 Dee.
Richmond, 8.8." Hurworth, S.S. ‘Loide | goods. jingly, it has advised its clients} Cansdian Crulser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. - ee Le eee

america, S.8. Thorbjorg, §.S. Tho: | ] ’
3.5. Bruno, S.S. Sunadele, S.S. Avnet, | But whatever the reason for ee MR ged pene the an-

: tht pecs a St. rath ree on | one
the north on lands of F. Miller, on the F, In
west on the seashore, on the south on acilities West
nad of the Vestry of St, Peter (being

site of the present fish market) and (By ARTHUR OLSEN)

1 the east on Sand Street and Queen

street. aforesaid, together with the i PARIS.
Lulldings and erections thereon, Gen, Matthew B. Ridgway, dis-

Mated this twenty-ninth day of! closed on Monday, the serious lack
September, 1962, at Government House



Pha























ee the islavid of Barbados - Teerun aeee enue in Were. 3.5, Hughli, S.S. Philosopher, pee Ne of Hongeeng. satetnar oe of copyright | For further particulars, apply so—
N 10) (Sed.) ALFRED SAVAGE, e : and put a major share ' wit st erlin as a cen Ss, Mars and other
rd liad Governor. ine Blame on France. The | through which to negotiate trade Planets. | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
; , yey Sen. | Allis ommander-in-Chief sai } wit rit F stern! *
THe Wet AnD DELALAH Sayre eer hae | that even by summer, the Allies MAIL NOTICE | Taetehente ti aa ai con- STEEL HARBOUR
‘ vill not have a “rockbottom mini- | vineed that the present arrange-

1851 MOROCCO | m of airfields need for de< Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser- | | An
1927 WN BY THE @LD MILL ‘ fence against any Russisn attack Gohden will beet ped ak nr te hanes wet only temporary. under omaaaelia ae pew iy tobe ~

4 nee . o closed at the aera! | ; in

ee He said French government red }| Post Office as under:— | They point out that one of California, to protect : y P
2068 oeran’ IS A-CALLING| (55 ‘Whether you are conya- |‘2P2 and French labour union were | yn ‘at 2p in’ and ‘Oromare Mat es | China’s present economic troubles violent tiles End y eo . SYS




heel-dragging - and obstructing

poets ae ply eons ¢ | the defence programme. It is the
YEAST-PHOS is answer | Strongest ticism of any Norih
problem. Vitamins | Atlantic Treaty Onganization
i country since the Allied Com-

mand was established carly in

Sailing for MONT
and GEORGETOWN

M/¥V “SUNADELE” 5th October, 1952
Limited passenger accommodation available

2.30 p.m. on the ard October, 1982 | is lack of foreign exchange. Since pressure. According to the Ameri-|

{this can only be supplied through'can Iron and Steel Institute, vio- |

2070 SAY SI SI
a normal international trade, a re-\lent seas will be checked by in-—
|

2155 RELICARIO

2209 MY INSPIRATION
2690 SAY IT WTH MUSIC
2692 Soern, Tae





RATES OF EXCHANGE

vival of large-seale Chinese pur- terlocking steel piling, Sandefilled |
AND. OCTOBER, 1952

chases ~—éven on non-strategi¢c circular piles, it is explained, can,















































soods—from Britain is dependent stand
5097 105 Gelling NEW ¥ Buytng | °° Stand pressures of 8,000 pounds
51, ~ 4/10% Pr. Chequ upon an increase in British im-
2698 BLUE SKIES , aoe Sa eine ie union regu- , Bankers ea tAO% P | ports from QChina. eo — interlocking PLANTATIONS LTD.
; om ations on working hours, overtime] +.----.55- t or oe ».| Im any case, they are confident | .
, and other factors share the blame. | 72 ajo% Pr. Rag een am s ‘PS that the traditional trade ties be- ao t
aaa VUMakel thes he said. Three airbases are sup-|1 9/106 Pr. Currency i0'2/i0') Ps tween Hongkong and the main-» OJ. At T Telephone 4703.
\ ; posed to he ready for active opera-]}...)-.--+.+-- Coupons 68 9/10 Ps land are strong enough to survive ee om est
Hog but are not tn the vital de-|%* Pr. wCLNAaA. “present political manoeuvres oH Ex, ted
| j; fence area north-eastern | a 5/10% Pr. Cheque : pe
i FURNISH [i225 sjosnea ra oe BB eee ee oe |
} | gway s| led two general]: «-----::* r 85% Pre | , { ON!
| “reasons why his NATO lots the |. sion See | Gen) Magkenzen | win roy fustealia, Oct, 2. |
facilities it needs for defence /{)% Pr, Currency 17 2/10% Dr.| j | tions, Britain’s first atomic wea }
} O-DA | Foamy, eee: himself lacks the]. . Heesvoons Coupons oye Pr. | Released its now expected to be dnonttes \
I y effective control of logistics and|‘’* '™ ee ) tomorrow morning. eh en
supply situation. Secondly, the | ‘
sifPeulties rat { r BONN, Germany, Oct, 2. | Bad conditions at h
} The Excellent Way aa jatrie’, OF eee’ sebacamee SCANDINAVIAN Former General Eberhard. Von | are understood. to ee ‘Saeet
EXCELLING VALUFs in NEW ornnental negotiations COUNTRIES TO DISCUSS | Mackenzen, 63, sentenced in 1946 | ‘he impending test at Monte Bello The T.S.S. Golfito will be arriving from
FIVE GALLON DRUMS OF ||| 9 ‘oneved MAHOGANY, ‘and Hf) “'cOcsicing at. Press conference,| U.S, TRUCE PROPOSALS |*° *st for ordering the shooting |'sland, 85 miles from here. —€P) hi
RED ROOFING PA | vers, Bedsteads, Beds, Cra- |]| Ridgway singled out for special 1 Scuue hide ee o 5 Southampton on Saturday, 4th October, at )
FOR METAL .... $6.78 per gin. ble top and other Nice mention “the French laws and at-} porej ; OSLO, Oct. 2. \oed Seat ed a “ge AP ee i Spee i (i
FOR WOOD .... $5.76 per gin. » Nightehairs | tit: des of the French labour unions clan countetel ere saiaebieenon Melek aainbnes™ “nosarding ‘to’ Red Jet Shot Down | noon, and will be sailing the same evening {
FIVE YEAR USAGE CAN BE TABLES, fixed and Extension vith respect to working hours,!’ 4° t, be planning discussions on| British officisls i f n on {
SHOWN for Dining, Radio, Fancy and |}{ overtime and so forth, which has} | 3 } for Trinidad, 1
‘ Lotion GABINETM for China, (tl ies > [the United States proposal for, [ was learned also that con-/ SEOUL, K
Kitchen, CABINE r else presented ptoblems to us. ‘ = ; toni : » Korea, Oct. 2.
Bedroom and Kitchen, Larders, |}! oe ending the Korean War. inform- victed war criminals Field Mar- United States and Communist 1
Waxgons, Icéboxes $20 up, Metai |}! €d sources said the Foreign Min-|shal Albert Kesselring and Erich |jets tangled in the month’s first i
ROOM PLEASURES in Mors + BRAZIL PAYING isters of Sweden, Denmark, Nor-|von Manstein, have also in effect * battle with one Red MIG 15! There is ample first class accommoda- ‘
Coned Suites and separate p OLD DEBTS \ OF is Lonend — ew = been released, hot down and two damaged j d }
N s Cushions Couch, tne issue before leaving r th ; ' ; 70% i )
wats $3 50 up - NEW YORK, Oct. 2. United Nations Aeeerabiy ag New The Ardentine Caves massacre | The heaviest ground fighting tion available for Trinidad. a)
DEBS vi Aw wining Top, ||} buaettien Const General Ber. | York see alae eat rkes tg Bx | Gare on the eastern central front Apply
Omee Chairs with Springs or soli encue psar spec 2 5 | ‘ i " 0 wel ve re South orean ymei 4 ;
fg, Bookracks. ers yesterday seid there was| It was believed that the U.S. | German police in Rome in 1944. |fought within 50 Gartin of the teas y
ALL AT MONEY-SAVING } chance of Brazilian devalua-|Proposals followed the earlier Hitler ordered 10 persons shot for|of Wire Hill captured by Chinese i)
PRICES tion. ‘The Consul said about 70 | North American suggestion at|every German policeman killed. |Reds on Monday. ; Hh }
er cent. of current Brazilian sur- | E unr union tha be deadlockex Von Mackenz en transmitted the AN) ‘ : : tt Wil KINSON & HAYNES (‘0 LT) (
: a y yluse in trade with the Unite truce talks be settled by namins ler to Germar ity oli llied forces defending the hot- | {i 4 . o 4 . »
Eeete W ILSON | States is being used to liquidate |fiations not par ating in the t the British az ement said |! ted hill east of Kumsong | { }}
SPRY STREET. DIAL deco i| accounts which financial |! War, to supervise the re- today ere was i show | or e ce al front beat off a} AGENTS
urces here estimated at about 'patriation of United Nations helc c his best to mitigate the’! pre-dawn attack by thei
—_ = = $250,000,000. —U.P prisoners.—U.P, 4 severity of the order.”—U.P. Chinese.—CP) SSE a





















FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN —







ne ne ee ee mR



ee





|

> SOOFOO,
°
18 Just Received

| “Cussed things, hens” 2.






Tins Fruit Saigd
, Fruit Cocktail
Peaches
Pears





LADIES’ AID |
CAKE |
AND

Peas
PIE | Stes
CONTEST wate aoe

*“T thought I had taken
every precaution —
yet they still get worms!”

PRIZES !!

Cheese per tb

e
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum
| 29BBEEEBEBO65 GO ONY

FOR NICE | _
THINGS TO |) -

“Then there was one
precaution you didn’t take. A
If you'd dosed ’em
with ‘Phenovis’
once a month

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ADVOCATE CHRISTMAS CARD COMPETITION

This vear the ‘Advocate’ is running a Christmas Card Competition,
the results of which will be published in the Christmas number
































Competitors should note the following points:

The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
be of any size or shape.

Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic,
ete.



: @

~~
A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be
original work,



Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian
flavour and to novelty cards.










The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include
the Editor. Their decision will be final.

THE OLD DAYS WERE - BUT SO HE'D HOLD THE DOOR OP 5 WANTED TO BE | 'DINNY' LAFENGRIN WAS HOME -|

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and two consolation prizes of $5.00 each

a eae itn
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A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum.

The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their entries now.

All cards should be addressed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-

BY ALEX RAYMOND town.

———
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PAGE EIGHT



Sealy Leaves For|

/

Trinidad Meet

MR

left

of Trinidad to take part

October 4 and 5

At a farewell function at th
Advocate Sport Club premises,
Tudor Street, on Wednesday Mr.
P. G. Hinds wished Sealy every
success and pointed out that it
was an achievement that a club

which had been so newly formed
was able to take advantage of an
invitation to send one of their
members to Trinidad. It showed
what cooperation could do and
he hoped that Mr. Sealy’s selec-
tion to represent the club out of

the island would be the fore-
runner to many more such invi-
(tations whereby members of the

club could act as ambassadors of
the Advocate Sports Club and of
Barbados as well.

Mr, O. S. Coppin, Junior Vice-
President of the club extended
a welcome to Mr. Roachford,
Secretary of the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados, Mr. Jem-
mott, Assistant Secretary and Mr
Hoad of the Holborn Club

He too wished Mr. Sealy
cycling and told the audience th
from his knowledge of Mr. Sez
both in the army and at
Advocate, he was sure that even
if he did not win a prize he would

LOOK





still acquit himself om and off
the field in a manner that was
bound to reflect credit not only

on the Advocate Sports Club but
on Barbados as well



Yable Tennis:

Gill Wins
Championship

NORMAN GILL won Barbados
Table Tennis Open Championship
for the second consecutive year
when he defeated Campbell
Greenidge by three sets to one in
the finals played at the Y.M.C.A.
last night. Gill beat Greenidge
21—18; 17—21;, 21—18; 21—18.

At the conclusion of the games
Lady Savage presented the tro-

hies to the successful players

is Excellency the Governor Sit

Alfred Savage was also present
accompanied by Major Denis
Vaughn, his A.D.C.
The results of the night’s
matches were as follows:-
MEN’S DOUBLES
Phillips and Worrell beat

Greenidge and Goodridge 21—18
21—15; 21—13.

MIXED DOUBLES
Miss B. Carrington and N. Gill
beat Miss N, Hall and L. Worrell.
16—21; 22—20; 19—21; 21—19;
21—14.
LADIES SINGLES

Miss R. Williams beat Miss J. ;

Clarke 13—21; 22—20; 21—14;

21—13. .
MEN’S SINGLES

N. Gill beat C, Greenidge

21—18; 17—21; 21—18; 21—18.
.—_—__—_.

Girl Ice Star
Refuses £2000
For £3

Olympic ice skating champion,
Britain’s Miss Jeanette Altwegg,
will begin washing and mending
for British orphans. She will
start work as domestic helper in
an international children’s villag
in Switzerland.

Miss Altwegg refused offers of

£2,000 a week to turn profes-
sional after she had won the
Olympic figure skating title last
February.

She said then that she pre-
ferred to marry and have a home
and family.

Pay for her job in Switzer-
land will be less than £3 a
week,

There are 200 children of nite
nationalities between seven and
15 in age in Pestalozzi Village---
named after a famous Swiss
teacher who cared for orphans
after an invasion by Napoleon
two centuries ago.

In a British Home

Miss Altwegg will be an assist-
ant to a house mother in one ot
the two British houses. She will
do washing and mending for th
children and generally look after
their needs

Will she skate? “There are no
facilities in the village for skat-
ing at present,” said an official
of the village, “but it is possible
something may be arranged.”

The village was started -in

1946. British orphans have been
there three years. If possible, all
children in the village return to
their nalive countries
holidays








WELL, HERE oN
WE ARE“UH= DON’T ¥
f TELL ME YOU BROUGHT

POTATO SALAD, TOO!
| Z ALWAYS BRING,
D, THE POTATO SALADY













f7 NOBODY TOLD
ME! HENNA vusT
SAID EVERYBODY |S



during =

GOING TO BRING
] A RIB-ROAST BUT
I THCUGHT EVERY~-
BODY WOULD BRING
MEA
UP REAL EARLY

R. SEALY of the Advocate Printing Department
and a member of the Advocate’s Sports and Social Club
for Trinidad on Wednesday
has been invited by the All Star Cycle and Athletic Club
in

B.W.LA

bY

their Meet at Trinidad

e





R. SEALY



Combermere
Oldsters Beat
Present Boys

COMBERMERE PAST secured
utright vietory in their match
inst the Present Comber-
jans by seven runs yesterday
Combermere,. Spectators who

witnessed the end of play saw

Grickie Lueas for the Past give a

thundering display to score fifty-
ovr for the Past
Combermere Past gave the

Present the opportunity of batting
jirs' on a perfect wicket.
fN. Branker and W. Wood open-
he innings for the Present and
£ave some good batting against
the bowling of S, I, Smith and
©. D. Spooner until a bowling
change took place. When Sayers
was brought on from the Park
end Wood was run out with the
score at 11.
Phillips then partnered Branker

a
‘

nd showed much form with his
rrilliant stroke play all around
the wicket. Branker was later
Cismissed with the score at 17,

then came Lashley who was sent
tack for duck after being
“imped by wicket-keeper Foster
off Sayers.

Inniss came in to join Phillips
nd the two of them delighted the
crowd with some hard hitting, but
with the score at 28 Phillips left

Toniss after being stumped by
YT oster for 10.
Hinkson, Weeks and Callender

so did their part by contributing
1), 8 and 9 respectively.

Took Honours

Bowling for the Past, D, Sayers
took bowling honours by collect-
ing 3 of the wickets for 9 runs in
5 evers. Lucas also aid some good
bowling. He took 2 wickets in 3
overs for 12 runs,

It was at the tea interval that
heavy showers of rain interrupted,
and the players were expecting
no more play. However, play was
resumed on a somewhat muddy
wicket and the Past went to work.

Lucas and S. I, Smith opened
er the Past and put up a first

icket knock of 55 before Smith
was caught Lashley off Sealy for

7. F. G. Smith then joined Lucas

anc after scoring eight was
bowled by Sealy. Daniel then
partnered Lucas and these two
took the score past the Present
Boys’ total of 81, Lucas’ perform-
ance yielded 54 in which he hit
eight fours and five two's.

Bowling for the Present, Sealy
took the two wickets which fell
for 22 runs in 4 overs.





COMBERMERE PRESENT—Itst Innings
R. Branker |l.b.w, b Sayers 10
W. Wood run out 3
A. Phillips stpd. wkpr. (Foster)
b Sayers 10
P. Lashley stpd. wkpr. (Foster)
b Sayer 0
E. Inniss not out 23
V. Hinkson stpd. wkpr, (Smith)
’ larke 10
1 Vee! b Luea 8
I’, Scott stpd. wkpr, (Smith) b Luca 0
Vv Callender not out 9
N \ileyne ‘(did not bat) 0
i jealy (did not bat) 0
Extra 8
Total 81
wickets: 1 for 11, 2 for 17, 3 for
fc 5 for 51, 6 for 65, 7 for 65
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R Ww
Ss. |. Smith 5 1 10 0
€ », Spooner 2 0 3 0
D. W, Sayers 5 2 9 3
M. \ Clarke 6 2 13 \
D 1 3 0 7 0
Ww r 3 0 9 0
N. Lucas 3 0 12 2

COMBERMERE PAST—tst Innings

4, Lueas not out S4
Smith e¢ Lashley b Sealy wv

F. G. Smith b Sealy 8

Daniel not out 8






I WAS






» a \ |)
oe
ore)

y

‘SO I GOT

TO MAKE THIS=: STUFF

—

Mr. Sealy

ON ception of the amateur

EASY TO TELL WHEN

? SPUDS ARE CHEAP AND
HOT DOGS COST MONEY:
TOO BAD WE CAN’T USE THAT | NEAREST HOT-DOG
GOO TO OIL THE CAR>::

We THREW
AWA ENOUGH OF THAT

LAST YEAR TO START
A MAYONNAISE WELL» _A

\ ©



Sportsman's Diary:

Eliminate
Team Games
Al Olympics

The Football Agsociation, mak-
ing suggestions for a new con-
status ip
is surely bark-
tree Beside
old argument
iatest bulletin
to stop need-

Olympic football,
ing up the wrong
bringing up this
however, in their
the FA also wants
less Olympic travel
In Finland some countries were

required to travel thousands of
miles to play one match. In
Melbourne (1956) distances will

be greater still.
Why worry? Football has no
part in the Olympic schedule
way. The Games have become
too unwieldy, and if they go
on increasing no country will be
able to house them without de-
centralisation, whicn would spoil
the whole occasion,



Honours Personal

Original conception of an Olym-
piade was intended only to dis-
cover the greatest individual ath-

letes of the day. Teams never
came into _ it Honours were
personal and this tradition still
holds good, which is shown by

the refusal of the Olympic Com-
nittee to publish a points system,



showing which nation h done
best. The games, they say, are
net international but individual

Cut out team games like foot-
ball, hockey, basket-ball and
water-polo, Let the Games be
what they were meant to be,
Then the F.A need not concern
their thoughts with 1956 at all

Soccer Attraction
Talk of Nort Kent

at the mo-
ment are the team of colts which
Bexleyheath and Welling, the
Kent League club, are running

The club started the side only
this séason but already they are
attracting gates of 600 including
scouts from many League clubs,

All between 15-18, the young-
sters live locally and most of thein
have come straight from thé
North Kent Schools team. In their
four games so far they have scored
20 goals and conceded only three
They won three games and drew
the other, Their scores have been
7—0, &-0, 3—3, 2—0

Inside for-ward EDWIN
WERGE, aged 16, is regarded as
a certain future international, He
has been signed on amateur forms
by Charlton and lives in Sidcup.
Centre-forward, PAUL SHEC-
KLES, 17, of Bexleyheath, has
been snapped up by West Ham
and has played for Gravesend and
Northfleet Southern League side.

Inside-forward BERNARD JAR-
ROLD, former Erith Grammar
School boy, played for Kent

Schoolboys with Werge.
Goalkeeper T, BAKER has re-

ceived an offer of a trial from

BILLY WALSH at Canterbury

City, Derby County have taken
another, T, COSHALL, to the
North.

Four-Title Boy

Sixteen-year-old DAVID GLA-
SENBURY is the first boy to win
four Kent county swimming titles
in one year, He trains under
DAPHNE WILKINSON'S Olympic
coach FRANK OFFER. at the
Woolwich training and swimming
school formed in 19386.

This summer Glasenbury won
the Kent boys’ free style, back-
stroke and _ individual medley
championships. He was then
awarded one of the South’s four
1952 Amateur Swimming Associa-
tion Loughborough College train-
ing scholarships. He had only been
back in London two weeks when
he won the Kent Boys’ brest-
stroke championship last week-
end

A club friend, PAT BRADLEY,
won the girls’ sprint title, on the
same evening,

Glasenbury is big for his age
and tells me he has no time for
any hobbies except swimming.

Coaching in Malta

JOHN MCKEOWN,
old
play

24-year.
centre-forward, who used to
for Headington United

(Southern League), is to coach
and play for the Maltese First
Division club Hamrun Spartans.

Ife will be the only British coach
cf a Maltese team in the coming
season there,

McKeown, who comes _ frorno
3owhill, Fife, joined Headington
from Cowdenbeath, for whom he
once scored six goals against
Forfar, Early this season he was
playing for Stenhousemutr.
—LE.S.



Extras

°o M R Vv

=

N. Alleyne 3 0 25 0
Vv. Callender 5 1 26 0
Cc. Sealy 4 0 22 2
Branker 2 0 M4 0

By Jimmy















IT'S ONLY FIFTEEN
P MILES ON A JAMMED
HIGHWAY TO THE












STAND: BUT HERE
I Go.





tn



Nk
THEM DAMES
\) ARE ALWAYS
CHECKING GOSSIP
WITH ONE ANOTHER,

IN THE LAKE



&

Provine YOU CAN HAVE
A FEAST AND A FAMINE
AT THE SAME TIME -:--
~~THANX AND A TIP OF "HE
HATLO HAT TO
} LOLA WiEDO :
807 WATERLOO ST.
\, LoS ANGEL ES, CALIF.

|



Hatlo |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PHILADELPHIA'S Robin
plants a grateful kiss on the ball
after becoming the highest Na-
tional League winner since 1939.

Roberts

The strong-armed righthander
scored his 25th triumph by pitch-
ing the Phillies to a 4-2 win over
the Cincinnati Reds at Shibe Park.
The mound star has lost only 7
games this year. (International)

Holborn Team
Leaves For

Trinidad

Accompanied by their Manager
Mr. Johnny Hoad a 14-man
Holborn cycle and ath:etic team
left by B.W.LA, yesterday after-
noon for Trinidad where they
will take part in the two-day
Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic
Meeting held by the All Stars
Sports Club. The meeting opens
on Saturday, October 4, and ends
on Sunday, October 5.

Mr. Hoad told an Advocate
reporter yesterday that the team
is a young one but is expecting
much from some of the members.
George Hill and David Grant
both Intermediate cyclists have
already had the chance of riding
outside when they went to Mar-
tinique and Tony Moore rode in
the “B” class with E, McLeod at
the recent B.G. Olympiad.

He is looking forward to David
Inniss and Oliver Hill in the
track events. He said that Inniss
is feeling good about his condi-



tion.
The team is, Cyclists, G. Hill
and D. Grant (Intermediate), B

Class L, Hoad, J. Hoad, D. Jones,
R. Andrews and H. Roett, Bl.
Class, T. Moore, H. Edwards, A.

Stoute, W. Kelly and W. Thomas, 80a@l

The athletes are D.
O. Hill.

Also leaving by the same op-

portunity was Lady cyclist Joyce
Marshall and “A” Class cyclist
John Skinner. R. Sealy, an Inter-
mediate cyclist of the Advocate
Sports Club, and Lisle Carmichael,
‘A” Class cyclist, left on Wednes-
day night,
Many friends and officials of
the A.A.A.B. were at Seawell to
wish the athletes and _ cyclists
the best of luck.

Mr. Louis Lynch Life Vice
President of the A.A.A.B. will
be the Manager of the A.A.A.B.
team which is made up of “A”
Class cyclists L. Carmichael, J.
cyclist Joyce

Inniss and

Skinner and Lady
Marshall,

POCKET CARTOON!
by OSBERT LANCASTER

‘ Personally, my lord, |
view the proposal with
grave disfavour—after all,
one doesn’t want dangerous
(unatics in the Upper
House!”



1
.
Total (for 3 wkts.) 88
‘all of wickets: 1 for 55, 2 for 71
BOWLING ANALYSIS ‘

SELL LLL LLL LPC LLL EEE



SOOPSCSSTS

PE PPPOPPPOPLOPOHDOHOH Hs >





«sports Editor of the “Lan
contributor to leading Spor

A SPORTSMAN in Preston, in the English county of

Lancashire, recently gave a
turies’ old Guild Merchant

years except when interrupted by wars. At the function

were players past and pres

five phases of the history of one of the 12 founder members
of the English Football League—Preston North End.

Originated in Guild year 1862,
as a cricket club, Preston turned
sriously to association fovutball
from the winter pursuil of rugby
just 20 years later. In the first
team was a local player called
Vill Brown. Today he is a retired
bisinessman in his late eighties.
lie was one of the guests at this
re-union. It was he who persuaded
tee great Scottish player Belger
to come to Prestoa in the early
cighties. Belger was the first of
riany Scots who through the
years have crossed the Tweed to
come to Preston.

Tn those days the’ Football
fSsociation frowned on payments
to players. Belger was given a
sineeure and paid for it, Ross,
lussell, Drummona and other
femous Scotsmen followed him.
Rival clubs copied Preston and
raid their players, Preston North
End was disqualified in the Cup
competition for legal payments,
but the Association had to bend
f the growing clamour of the
clubs for the recognition of pro-
fcssionalism, That was how pro-
fessional football started.

Won 42 Matches in
Succession

With Brown at the dinner was
another aged Preston man, Jack
Edwards. He joined Preston North
End in the early eighties. He was
good enough as a forward to
score seven goals in one match
against a touring Scottish team,
but he was only deputy to English
international Fred Dewhurst, an
amateur who was in the Preston
side that headed the League and
won the Cup in a season: that
brought the club renown as the
Invineibles, About that tings they
won 42 matches in succession
against teams from all parts of
Britain,

At full-back was Bob Holmes,
another Preston man, He was the
first professional to captain Eng-
land in a international match.
That was at Belfast in 1894. On
Shrove Tuesday, ten years earlier
he had joined Preston North End
and made the acquaintance of his
life-long friends Will Brown and
dack Edwards. Holmes is the last
surviving member of the Invinci-
bles, who won the League cham-
pionship without lesing a mateh
and the Cup without forfeiting a

As fit as a man twenty years
his junior, Holmes works as a
groundsman with Preston Cricket
Club. He has spent all his adult
life playing and working on foot-
ball and cricket fiélds., He was
enother of the guests at the Guild

party. He watches the present,
team at every home match. andj
says Tom Finney compares

favourably with any of the great
players he has known because
ef his wonderful ball control.
This, said Holmes, was the secret
of the Invincibles’ extraordinary
Success in six seasons during
which they played 366 matches,
won 294, lost only 35 and sccred
1502 goals against 385,

Down and up Again
The Invincibles were League

champions in the first two seasons
and runners-up in the next three

to Everton and Sunderland
(twice). Gradually the team
broke up through other clubs
signing its best players. Tot-

venham Hotspur, then a Southern
League club, lured away four
and with three of them in their
Hes won the Association Cup in|

Thus the Guild Year of i902
found a weakened and impover-
ished Preston in the Second Divi-
sion for the first time, They signed
a Leicester man called Percy
Smith. He set foot in Preston on
Guild Saturday 1902. One of his

first acquaintances was a local
amateur boxer and cyclist,
Charles Webb, now a_ wealthy

business man. It was the begin-
ning of a life-long friendship.
Smith’s scoring powers at centre-
forward put Preston back in
Division One. Some years later,
through the influence of Holmes,
then trainer of Blackburn Rovers,
he joined this neighbouring club
as a centre-half and helped his
new side to win the League cham-
ionship twice in three season:



COS ED









ee Win Links With The Past In. POOLS

Association Football

By WALTER PILKINGTON



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952
“IT is the fervent hope of every doeged the pools promoters for
litle spiv that his son will grow years
ur to be like Mr. Moores or Mr. Socialist jibes at his fortune

imgster, a great football pro-
moter, and get into the heights of
svper-spivery.”
So said an M.P. in the Commons
in 1947—and was rebuked for it.
The Liverpool pools million-

were largely responsible for John
Moores’s retirement from the
Liverpool City Council in 1940.
In pre-war years the sensitive
Mr. Sangster had to be persuaded
not to abandon pools Vor ‘the
aires, John and Cecil Moores accepted respectability of ortho-
(Littlewoods) and Vernon Sangs- dox commerce.
ter (Vernons) have endured their If the pools millionaires feel
full share of criticism from the misjudged they must accept some

cashire Evening Post” and
ts publications in Britain.)

dinner to celebrate the cen-
of that town, held every 29

ent and officials representing

opponents of gambling in this of the blame.
country, Though they spend fortunes
But as men who claim their advertising their pools they re-
Webb celebrated his 50 years'|™ stto is “Integrity First,” noth- main incredibly coy about them-

has stung them more than
1’ taunt of “spivery.”

in defence of football
down-to-earth John
saysi—

“lt AM NOT SO FOOLISH AS
t. CLAIM THAT WE ARE
PURELY ALTRUISTIC. BUT WE
€°N CLAIM TO GIVE THE
PUBLIC THEIR MONEY'S
WORTH—AND A HOBBY AND
ENTERTAINMENT WHICH CAN
E2UAL ANY OTHER.

“If the pools are the evil that
seme people would have us be-
li ve, then so with everything else
that involves the slightest element
ot investment—from a game of
bo.dge to the Stock Exchange.

“Ours is the little flutter that
dcos no one any harm and has
done thousands a power of good.”
The “tainted money”

selves. Millions of people writ¢
to them every week. Yet they are
unknown outside their immediatc
circle of acquaintances.

Ideal Bosses

Litthe wonder many people re-
gard them as men of mystery
Yet nothing is further from the
truth.

The Moores brothers and Vernon
Sangster are normal, level-headed
Lancashire men,

To their employees they are
ideal bosses good-humoured,
fair, considerate, and easily ap-
proachable. :

How can they be spivs, ask their
admirers when they provide con-
genial employment for many
thousands, contribute a fortunc
to the national purse, and work
harder and longer than any of
sneer has their staffs?—L.E.S.

friendship with Smith by giving
party at which four past and
present captains of North

were present, In addition to
Holmes and Smith there were
Joe MeCall, noted England
centre-half who was in Preston’s
Cup Final team of 1922—his
twentieth year with the club —
and Tom Finney, who piloted
the club of his native town to
promotion two seasons + and
has played 39 times for England,
e record surpassed only by Billy
Wright (43 appearances) and Bob
Crompton (42). Two other guests
were the veteran president of
Preston North End, Mr. Jim
‘Taylor, who in 35 years as
director and virtual manager of
the club signed nearly every
player engaged in that period,
and Mr. Alfred Frankland,
founder of the farnous Preston
women’s football club whose girls,
since 1917, have played in
Europe, Canada and the United
States of America and raised
£153,000 for charity.

Fangio Hapes To
Return Hame Soon

MILAN, Oct. 2.

Juan Manuel Fangio said he
hoped to return to his native Ar-
gentina by the end of October
or early November. Fangio, fi!
ind cheerful a month after hav
ing discarded the heavy plastic
cast around his neck and should-
ers, told United Press in an ex-
clusive interview that this would
be the last month he expected to
spend in Europe this year. He
said “I must still undergo some
convalescent treatment to recover
completely, including radio-elec-
trie treatments at the Milan Neu-

\he pools,
Moores








































HOME PRODUCTS DEPT.













‘ological Institute, here I go f
eyety bie dae: STEEL BANDS bile aba reats wecests bateal aa sae
Fangio gees injured in = COCONUT TREES 1.92
eecident the Mon e trac , 5
early in the summer, spent three DONKEY CARTS 1.68
months in plaster cast with a DONKEYS 1.44
Pee tas fracture of the pax FRUIT SELLERS aut .96
Lipeec. pale dive te tae aan MAUBY S#LLERS .. r. 96
tthe Saeout fn Milne a fered, ge All These Items are Made of Balata



J. M. Quaranta he made the first
announcement about his plans for
the forthcoming racing season.



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street

LEEWARDS
TOURNEY ENDS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Oct. 2.
Antigua’s ist. innings closed at
319 for all. Skipper Leo Gore
top scored with 147 not out. St.
Kitts’ lst. innings score was 89 for
8. This is the final match of the
Leeward Tslands tournament.

Gy

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Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY OCTOBER X HH BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M. i 4EVBM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON LAOES' AID 'LINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES v .v-irf orwoo^5^ nv TUB ASIATIC STAm*i i\Aran TANKS THE nrvGea *ff//VTS fw THA'i/y CH£CK£D WITH TMf DABS OF A FC*Cit**i $£AMAr*. *veie HOLOIMG MM ACROSS ; \ AT C*f*fVOAJ %  %  wtosBUT J *OUfi WECE 6O0D *U *gMl *ffOE BADI t> '0#*V LAC&j,SO". TM SOJCS CUT • .. .', • • :.'. BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BT BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES "Cussed things, hens" "I thought I had taken every precaution — yet they still get worms !" "Then I here teas one precaution you didn't take If you'd dosed 'em toith 'Phenoz'is' once o month they mould have been in full production IIOTV" 'Phenovis' controls worms in poultry OHIAINAIIII l-MOM A. S BRYDflft I i 1 BARBADOS)LTD A prnJu. t &f 1 f*#jjf i ^-* ADVOCATE CHRISTMAS CARD COMPETITION Tin %  M. u the 'Advocate' ti running %  Christmas Card Competition, ill. n 'huh will (>.published In UM Christinas numbei tinfollowing poll The competition Is open to ill mden "t tiit'Advocate 1 ind card t.int .inv rin "i hapa i d i HI be made bj ai ci pointing, drawing, photo^aphh etc. A oompttltoi t;m entai in) numbai of cards, but ail eartfi tnu.it be dlljilli.il WO] ll Prefe r ence will !• given to cardi with %  Barbadian oi Weal buban flavour and (< novrlty cards. The |udg|ng will be done by %  fudging oommittaa which will include i rheir ded n will be final Prise* will bl I follow* rtret—4*0.00; Second—$20.00; Tliird $1000; and two coneolatl n f&JQQ each A Nlaction oi the cards will b< 11 Uia'Advocate' Stationary and Ister it the Barbados Museum, The closing date I i ution is 4.00 pjn. on October 31st; but compel in their enl All t-ar//'#v#v.*#v#v/#v#v/v'*v-v//'/. v j TREATJOTJRIAMUF CEREALS .... %  ..... ' %  TO I INK v. •f .ii \M ii ri 111 n VMH w t|l AKI.I: PI I I l HH III \K.N < OBN FLAKES \\\ i.e. Mi >llHliiliKH WHEAT Kl i LDOOS \l l BKAS M II (M.(.s ( ORM PLAKES ttl rARIX l i' '"ii ••mjll i \w i ii VII\I ii i i i;i \i. \\ M I H I OltN II \KI v li.to i OBN I kKI UBAPI MT8 RTVITA BUM IN" I" i'l %  >•"' l I LAPPS n\liV II *H •*• II \m c i i i \i II. ^I NN IK.* < Kl -\MII "HI \l I \K \ IIIIH MSIMS lfc\IM S Homogonised F i O S I ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO LTD. % %  lour Croi o I High Slteel



PAGE 1

PACE K1GHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE PKIDAY. PCTO— i mi Sealy Leaves tor\ „ f . T • • J # i# # Eliminate lruildad Meet Team Games U Olympics Links With The Past In Association Fool ha 11 MR !f SKAI.Y oi %  !,. %  A-U .nmcnt B W I A Mi Scaly lad bj the %  i I I'l : : K'>1 brill Auocin II.fill | A %  AdvcM %  %  %  P G .1 i out that It club %  I their meml • wttal cooperation could do and he hoped '"-I Mi a roreh invi%  club coul the -\ Barbados .1"H Mr O. S < M put, JUI %  I a twieoan In Mi A %  %  %  %  •,.. H flub rvclli>g nnd Id ft %  Ml -tiro th;. 1 Wf1 KtiU acquit himself on u the tl'-id in i manni bound lo reflf 1 eredH on UM Ads i1, *'"' on Barlmdi* 1 '•" JWIfffpoij. %  -i IU Comlicrmerc Oldsters Beal Present Boys RMERE I'ASi Uieii match %  n %  rda %  the end of iiI.:.. I r. %  %  pen Champ loetheaecond consecutive >;.-.. j "" %  I uf lI'vmii* : Gill Wins Championship NOKMAN Cil.L won Barbados Table I %  %  rhan be defeated I Greenidge by three tet< tn one In i last nlnht. r.ill l*at C.reenidgi 21—18: 17-21. 11—18; 11—18 the Kami's Lady Snvuci* prese nt ed the Iro; i. thi successful players Hii beeUeru j Alfred Bevega wai also present acC">mp*nuKi by Maim Denl! V hi! \ l> C l of the niiiM'. were as follows:— MEN'S 1HM Bl.rs Phillip-. and Worrell 1 Greenidgisnd Goodi 21 |6 21—1J. MINI I' M Miss B. Carringlon UII,| N Gill beat Miss N. Hall and L. Worrell 10—21: 22—20, 10—11; 11 —u LADIES MM.HMiss It Williams beat M CUrki18—21 11 20: 21 — 14; 11—13 Ml Vs MM.I.I <• N. Gill IH-.II C 11—18; 17-21; 21 — 18; 21 — 18. I vj be iiiiiiniis for the Pit %  ingood battle ..f s. i s.nith end i n. Spooner until ;i howlinx Change took pltee, When Savers %  %  beouafki on tram U %  Pert Bd WCKKI was run out with the • 1 t then partnered Branker red much form with hiptey :ill around wteket Breaker wm later ore et 17. i Lecfile* who was sent • iCt for iluek after b*ln( % %  Minoed bj rlcfcot gaapej. ypeief < Bayer* Ini'lss came In to loin Phllllp< two of them delighted the i ui with ntna hard hitting, but .... n p. ui, ,. ft H—18. i in oatog Rbamped h% ter for l\ \\:> %  .-..-Celh noV i -n did Ihelr perl he r-onlrihtitlnr P respective!) Took Honours Girl Ice Star Refuses £2000 For S3 Olympic ii Urltali will begin *> for British start work %  %  < mend Inn Bex will Bowling ri the pasjL i). Snyers look bowlint hon mg 3 or the wickets for 9 runs In Lucas also old some good lowhng He took :• wickets In 8 • i II runs. %  I the (N interval that hs AV ihioveeri 'f nun i iterrupted, playa a-ere expeetinj play v/n* %  i 'timed on a somewhat muddy 0d the Post went to work. Lucas and S I Smith opened I ..:. i pu1 up a first n-ket knock oi r.f> iH-fnre Smith i i lugjht La hV oB Beato for t •' %  Smith then Joined Lucas after scorlnu eitfht was ntemaUOl ll Daniel then In Switzerland. ,„,! these two Hi.I'ti' i'ii 1-2.000 %  .-. • total Of II. l-uca*performsional %  fler Sin i ,n which he hit Olympic llRiir< skaUng title last eighl fours and live two's. Fibruary n>r the Present. Sealy She said then that she preii>nk the two wickets which fell ferred u> m rry and have a home for 22 runs In 4 over*. and family. Pay fir h. i Job In B* land will be i :i week. Then' are 200 children oi niiu national I • 15 In age In Pe lalond V1U named aftei teacher win. carfd im %  two centuries ago. In ^ British Motor %  V ant to a houa) W the two Brjl do washniK and mending i"i Ih %  their IWill she ik iti 11 re ..uno %  Ing at present." said an official 11 the vi.i %  The Vtllag* 1946 Bl there I ble. all chtlareB In it vlU their n.i Ive i ounl IIIIIIKMI m IKI.IM I.I Wond rim i.nl IT,, n.,.. up* rkf i % %  %  i %  %  igaaMhi %  %  o If Th. ing lugieallon caption of the amateur status ir (Mympie footl in up r aruument e TA lop need Ii'v Olympic ii %  to tn me (It56| distances r still. Wli. % %  |-. •: .,,] |,as no %  laldy, and ii they go i iiniry will b* ; Die to i thout deeraald spoil %  Honours Persona! t dual eth . i. came Ullo it Honours were i %  %  il of the Olyi publish a pon showing which n.illon has done nit niiu national nut individual Cut out tram gBDIQl like foolball, boekey, (.. kit-ball and water-polo, Let the a ft A'I.I 1 Ibee wen ineanl to be. Then the FA need not coneem then thoughbi with (Ml Soccer Atlraclion Talk "f Norl Kent at Ihe moII if colts which sath and Welling, the Kent League club, are running Th dub started the ulr only this season but already they are | pitos of 600 including • ii many League clubs. All between 15-18. the roungN-i live locall] .111,1 Mi.rtioflhein h ive i-oiiie straight from the N< rth Kent Schools team In their four games so fur they have scored 2ii geabj and conceded only three Phi won three names and drew the Other Their scores have been 0 B -o, 1—J. 2—0 In-ide for-ward i: Ii w i \ VYIKGE. aged 10. .• regarded as n certain future international He has been signed on amateur formt iiv Charlton and lives In Sldcup ivntrc-forward. PAUL SHECKLEH. 17, of Bexleyheath. has lieen snapped up by West Ham md has played for Gravesend and Northflcet Southern League side. Inside-forward REItWKI* JARROLII former Erttfa Grammar School boy, played for Kent Schoolboys with Werge Goalkeeper T. BAKER has re• IM i ii otter of a trial trort MI.I.V WAI.HII at Canterburv City. Derby County have taken another. T. COMIALI. to 'he North Four-Title Buv Sixteen-year-old IiAViu OLASENRt'RY is the first boy to win four Kent county swimming titles i ii ie year. He trains under l)M''l\i: IIMS-II, S ,\ ,,i, conch PFAWK OPTE1: ig and Aim.nmi. School formed UI 1918. This summer Glasenbury won the Kei.l Ie, hat \ %  stroke an ll lion Loughborough College tralni -hips rbj hod only been ha. k in London twi. WOOkl when he won the Kent Boys' I.rest %  trofci championship last week. Dd A club friend, I'AT BBADtJBY, won the girls' sprint title, on th. Mine evening. Glasenbury is big for his age me he has no time for %  nv hobbies except swimming Coaching in Malta JOHN MCKEOWN. 24-yearold centre-forward, who used t plaj for HeadliiKton United (Southern Laagne) i mi plej (Of the Maltese Firs; i • \ boon club rmrnrun Bpertant I!will he the only British coach ( a Maltese learn in the •,>mni' mi there. AM, who comes from Bl whlli Fife, loined Headingtor. from Cowdenbcath. for whom hi bt goals against K.irly this season he WM ( laying for Stenhouaemu r. -L.E.S POOLS B> W<EB PH.KINfiTON .spoils Lrlitor ga the "Lancashire Kvening l'o*t" and mtrisnVgsf In leadinu Sporls publications in Britain.) A SPORTSMAN in Preston, in the rUglish county ofr l, Th 7 uvtrjZa pooh i ^ave a dinner to celebrate the cenCHUAOItrHIAS Robin Robert. plants a grateful kiss on the ball after becoming the highest National League winner sine* i&no; The Jtrong-armed rlghthasKler •eoreii his 25th triumph by pitching the Phillies to a 4-1 win over the Cincinnati Red* nl Shibe Park. The mound star has lost onlv T games this rear i/n(rrnf il i itball League—Preston North End. Originated In Guild year 1861. Webb celebrated his 50 years' -'• -t club Preston turned fi midship with Smith by giving n towtball he part) at arbh i a.id fi m the winter p'jrsui. of rugby [ resent captains of North End ears laler. tn the fir.' were present In addition to ,ver called Holmes and Smith there were V ill Itrown Todav he is a retired Ji t MeCall. noted England i Igtrl i tall who was In Preiton'j one Of the guesu at •.' I ,1 team of 1913—his 11 was he who persuaded twentieth year with the club tl Scottish player Bclger and Tom Finney. who piloted to PrestOR In the early th. club of his native town to (igtrUee, Belger was the first Of o'mnution two seasons ago and %  gi) Scots who through tho has played 39 times for England. tirpOMi il only by Billy l Wright (43 appearances) and Bob __ „ ., Crompton (42). Two other guests h %  ' %  %  %  the veteran president of payments ,.,,,„„„ Nl)l „, pS Mr Jlm %  !S. Belger %  I iy|i who in 35 years aa I lolborn Team Leaves For Trinidad Mai dd for it ROSK. director and virtual manager pnuiunond and sttar .i„ i..h signed nearly every n followed him player engaged in that period. UbS copied I liesinn an 1 1* '" 0l< ( "P *orten'i football club whose girls, tltlon for lllegBl payment*. ,.,,, i^ )? havp p l,ived in the AaaoclaUori bad to bend Europe. Canada and the Cm the growing damoir of the ^.. Jlcs oi Americand raised clubs for the recognition of proriHi00 o for charity. llism. That was how pro, atonal fn With Brown at the ainner .mither aged Preston I I .s ihr fpr\tnl In.p. ui aver LUe spiv thai his un ulll gta i to be like Mr. Moore*. r Mr I nssiei. crest fostlball pm r. .ter. and irt Into ihe helahks M Moore*'* retirement from the >i per-sadvery." imu. So said an M.P. in the (.'ommons I" pre-war var, the sensitive 1847—and was rebuked for it. Mr, Sangster hail bs be persusde-i i pled respectabih'> i I commerce. %  people write to them every week. Yet they are %  •.. %  ;,' %  John and Cecil %  I ittlewoods) and Vernon B u (Vernons) have endured their the pools ful' share of a opponents of gambling in thi-. >.f the blame, ttuntry. Though they spend (ortuneMut as men who claim thi their pools U in i-to is "lalearMy First." nothmain "teredibly coy about themhas stung them more th;:n eelviK. Mtllioni f taunt of "s[,. %  %  i defence nf football oot'ls. unknown outside then d .v.-n-to-earth John Moorea circle of acquaintances % %  yes— Ideal Bo*-*". I AM NOT SO FOOLIM1 As : mdei muny people T-• CLAIM THAT f| AR| I them as men of %  'I-RELY ALTRUISTIC. BI'T WE Yc nothing is further from -ruIN CLAIM TO CilVi: THE %  m r* WJC IHHK MONEY'S The Moorcs brothers ai WORTH— AND A HORRi AND 1 .1 i sTc level-headed t MERTAINMFNT WHICH CAN I-.ni.shire men ..'tAL ANY OTHER To their Ornpk ir the pools are the evil that Weal bosses — goooVhumo.n.'.i. : e peopir .Miuld have us befair, considerate, and easily ap%  BfJ so with everything rbc prOBM hdle U it Involves the slighti-st clement How can Ihey be spivs, ask their o: investment from a game of admirer), when th%  % i b dge to the Stock K'.'I.I,!.-lit' Ours is the little flutter that thousands, eontrll d> no one any harm and h lUonal purse, and wn, power of good." harder and longer than an\ oi The "tainted jnoney'* sneer 'ii' '_'Jl' ? —I* 8 ?*-. Fctngio Hopes To Ucturn Home S*MMI i anted '"> tin Mi. Jouniiy lloud a 11-inan liolburu cycle ,. ..Ui clu l... hit u, H.W.l.A. yesterday alter'"'"her aged Preston man. Jack M f LA /'' . c1, nuuli fur Tunin .d when UMD '•'wrds. He Joined Preston North Juan Manuel Fangio said he will lake part in the two-day E,d in tne earl y *oa*tles. He was loped to return to hli native Arliitci colonial Cycle and Alhlet: Meeting held by the All Btan Sports Club. The meeting open' .ui S-ituiday. October 4. and nd> on Sunday, October 5. Mi. lloxd told an Advocate fi.-i enough forward to geRttna h y tn< !" d of October early November. Fang %  nd cheerful a month aftar hav mg discarded the heavy plastic %  at around his nexk and shoulder*, told United Press tn an exi lusive interview that this would bf the last month he ex pet ted 'o rpend n Euroue this year He said "1 must still undergo -nf ant treatment to recover i umpletcly. including radlo-elecIric treatments at Ihe Milan Neuinligical Institute, where I go %  MTv other day." CO -even goals in one match oust a tourtm: Scottish ICOsa. i• be was only deputv to English ii ter national Fred Dewhurst. an i.iN'ur who was in the Preston side thai headed the League and reporter yesterday that the team WOfl Ih( Cup ln a SOilflon hllt is .. young one but is expectlm. r-nnight the club renown as the much from some oi the members. Invincible* About that tin/Ihev George Hill and David Grant w D 41 matches in succession bolh Intermediate cyclist* havi teams from all parts of already had the chaneg "f ridio,; H-itain. outside when Ua?v went lo Mar,, ,, . „ Unique and Tony Moore rode in aill ,hcr pir^on m"n T*> Su tho !he '^e ^ en C t lfl |tr^ l Slvm,!^J'' ,X, "'* 1 l P'"^"'^! <• "P**"'" EngFangio seriously injured in \i fTSLkaVS' if !" % n-„w L '"" 1 in a ""^national match. cctdent on the Monza race trac BM is looking forward to David T( i(l was al r^,,^ n 8M 0n ,.„[ ,„ (hfi 8ummer tnrf inntas and Oliver Hill In Ihe fcrcrve Tuesday, len years earlier mnnths In plaster cast with track events. He said that Innhs n ,. had Joined Preston North End tomp-iund fracture of the neck is feeling good about his condland made the acquaintance oi his i tie Last night at a private 'ion .; friends Will Brown and supper party given by the ArgenThe team is. Cyclists, (i Hill Jack Edwards Holmes \-. the last tine Consul in Milan, Alejando and D. Grant (Intermediate). B surviving member of Ihe Invinct.1 M IJuaranta he made the first Class L. Hoad. J Had, D. Jone>. hie who on the League cham..nnouncement about his plans for It. Andrews and II. Hoett. I. pionship without losing a match ihe forthcoming racing season. Class. T. Moore, H. Edwards, A. nd be Cup without forfeiting a f.r Sloute, W. Kelly and W. Thomas, a** 1 The %  tbietaa ire n Innll and %  l a _. m n twenty year.* O. Hill. hit lunlor, Holmes works a* Ijr.h.ll M ,i A U cycli.I ,„,„ „ nd cr|ckcl nfu „ r WJ S ? k, n ," •" %  '>' !" '""' %  nothn of UM UU >I the uuild „.. ud ud. cnM.1 „;„.... it;!,,.,,, ':,*ra A ,;," •'" %  '"'" "" Wr n ""' Tom r„„uy compare the A.A.A.B. were at Seawel to a hls wondprfu ba ,| „„„,.„, wish the athlete* and cyclist. Thl 5 ||(| H olmes w ath Ihe best of luck. „( ( |„. Invinclbles' extraordinary Mr. Louis Ij'nch Life Vice WC eeas In six reasons during I i-i,lent of the A.A.A.H Will which they played 368 matches, Manager of the A.A.A.B. won 284. lost only 35 and scrred team which is made up of "A" I 502 goals against 385, Class cyclists L. Cnrmichael. Slimier and Lady Marshall. cyclist Jo; LEEWARDS TOURNEY ENDS ANTIC.UA, Oct. 2 Antigua's 1st. innings closed at .', %  i tor all. Skipper Leo Gore top sSOCad with 147 not out St. Kitts' 1st. innings score was 89 for 8 This || the Anal match of tho Leeward islands tournament. oooeeoesseee M eeeeg r Slrr.t C l-ARLTCJN BROWNE. Ho-iim-k Stravt l.lNTON'S IH'l'll STOHr Hii O O AI.l.KVNr Bay SU-eet M SMITH. r-., B ir Hall Flrat Aid. %  iKJ'AN s VARIETY STORS in ... Hknck ) RUDORR. Blarh Rock mr ST JOSBTH imrr.NSARv Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours i IOM nf vigour, narvbod, Impura blond morj. ul whe sr* oij an. h-4.fr.ff. ii*ir tlmwill ba illatu-n of a naw (lantl >" man In only %  dav* In fa. t. ihta <1i. riiarr which ia a homa m-dlrlna n lilasasnt. •a*y-t"-takp labial form rtf>*a awttr wtlh giant i*rn.>pa '^sir.a ta build n-w flgOSf nd anarc In I koara. rat tt Is %  banhitatj; han..!•*• and natural is Ih. m r.-, r IM. ambits* itlcovtry. eallad VI-TABS. i.-. han ••. %  raal thai It la now tvinp 1 -irlkat. I hr all rkan.t-ta rurr under a ajuantntaa if ..mBlat. aatlirK'


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I 1. I BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY OCTOBER a. 19SJ wm§S .ADVOCATE \E\VS I IIO>B BRITAIN TV IS BLAMED FOR IBM4 f U>> A4f*MW r* IM lb*** Friday. Oei.,b.r X 1952 t.OVIIIMHIS *N MM rnor and Commanderin-Clm-i ol Bai b-d...s, SL Lucia. Si Grenada and Tobago, ocean | CummanUcr-iii-Oii.-f <>.* Barbados alone. Since Ih.ii period of 67 years, Barbados has had 14 governors. The average term of office of these governor* has been slightly under five years. Since Sir Walter Sandall's governorship during 1889—1892 no Governor of Barbados has serveo for a period of less than four years until the regime of Sir John Waddington (1938-1941) set an unhappy example which has been followed twice since. Except for the three year governorship of Sir Walter SendaU (1889—1892) in the early days of Bl dos' separation from the Windward Islands and for the untimely death ol Mr H. S. Kinds in 1933, this island until 1938 was governed by individuals each of whom held office for a minimum of four years. In the 46 years between 1892 and 1948 only two governors remained for periods let* than seven years. Two governors durinp that time remained for periods of 8 yearand three for periods of seven years. During the 29 year period from 1904 l. 1938 Barbados had only four governors After Mr. Newlands' sudden death ii 1933 Sir Mark Young became Governor oi Barbados and remained here until 1938 His successor Sir John Waddington set i. precedent which has been followed by twi other Barbadian Governors. Sir Hilary Blood remained only two years in Barbn dos while the present Governor. Sir Alii Savage is leaving shorily after a stay aJ three years. Excluding Mr. Ncwlnnd whose promising career as a governor traj abruptly cut off to the great sorrow o< every Barbadian, Barbados hns been gov erned since 1933 by five Governors and Commanders-in-Chief. In 19 years Barb; dos has had five governors while in the 2' years between 1904 to 1933 it had onlfour, Of the live governors since 1933 tw remained for a total of II years, so that during the remaining eight years Harbndo has had three governors. What has happened in recent years cor not be accepted as traditional. The Bar badian tradition of governors was set bj' Governors like Sir Gilbert Carter. Sii Leslie Prohyn. Sir Charles O'Brien and BJl William Robertson none of whom remainc for less than seven years. Surely BtftM dos needs today a Governor who ; pn pared to spend at least seven years hen L\XD IN the parish of St. Philip the BriUal Admiralty (according to an official source. owns several acres of land. On the lam are erected sheds which contain equipmen intended for use during the last war Questions are being asked today wheth< %  this land is now being retained by tin Admiralty m the event of another Wai. ) whether it is serving no useful purpose If the land is indispensable to UM protection of Barbados in time of war or is < • strategic importance to Great Britain. n one would complain of its present disposi tion. But if it was acquired during tin war for purposes which have lout; sum been abandoned, might the Governnieri i Barbados not attempt to obtain it for pre ductive use? This island is so small that II can hardly be expected to sacrifice arabU or pasture land which can be made pn ductive. If the Admiralty has forgotten that i' owns land in Barbados a gentle cnquin from the local government might result In its restoration to an island which has need of every available acre. The passage of years has often in the past led to exceptional delays in discovering the title dm to Barbadian land and any encouragement which can be given by government to free tied land for productive use ought la I %  given. LONDON i m, Slates the Tory statement runs l* \ .lt.ull.lll I'M'S %  • of the United inrn t. Britain will never reduce %  ad the DoUth Empire u t \, v \ nii B unaard 0 ( hDweaiUs, wlula pro„ % w (hat lh*y can compete h. I^nlawital .. 1. .1. CRIME I 1 i>tA14.llit Mill W — —— %  |>1I — %  -J thirty-three peg**. Labour's to noting the welfare of the Colonial wjlh the JapaiioVe on thll thirty pa*e*. What Utoptar "copies. We *eek to r lately Britain can concentrate tchemea they both propounc. elements of I! 'action of hlgn qalwhat idealism they represent goods -nd HIM But how maddening Labour 1 ; link with the EDaptra and ComUMM. Hut now-day tlM review Is. Cautious us ever It* monwealth cohen-iv w foreword solemnly pronounces, nu .omprehcnsive policy. quaKy market too, so a way %  Although issued by the Party Labour's Review must be found u> help aal Ii should In no sense be regarded Now. what of labour's review"' pjublem. as an official policy statement, j, |S headed "Tl ssseantljr the Japanese press It is Intended solely as a basis a term which now regrettably announced that Britain for discussion, and neither the causes mirth l:i Britain; it is fc. d a plan to share the wurUl> National Executive Committee a asociated with the drones, spivs cctton goods markets between i.or the Party Is committed to an d inoney-for-i.othlng boys who them to the exclusion of India. vpieised". had tssBsl hTiSJ sB U easy This was an untruth, fen Where does that get us? It i lme < alter tlie war. to sow a dlsaentlon withio t)M •ives the Impression that labour And it assert "Labour looks Commonwealth loaders want to reserve the right upon %  II "-' l Whatever the outcome of tin te disown at will the moves of gaji i I right of oon has no latest.its own party members. -.peaking Uon of disci UUnaUnjJ against The Tory document Is at teait will, nit nciis". fiends. forthright "Britain has been Yes, how Htu But In this connection a big body wad from bank-uptcy", it tells in practice e-nploycrs have so of opinion in Britain feels that We are back on the right often lound th.> h %  u v aram ant %  faotald I toad" ,i "' 1 ln,s ** faa llm < th.^i no introduce a tariff system iJgsdfl It tells US that Uie drain on longer nted they do a full and which, come what may. IN [M Su-rlintf Area dollar reserve* hard day* work to cam their Commonwealth family and its S been stemmed; that during pay. ^ Uvtaj standards should b. I the second hU of 1*52 * 'be review lists laibour'* past guarded againjShe dumping <-r Should be Itulanclnsi our trading %  mg goods from chenp-liilur cOUn,ccounts both with the nonSocial Wl QW MM Ksmya nl Uganda have tcrllnii countries an.l with the:.o. I M-ivlctt will am %  ihr lead ihvy have pro' world as a whole. After th,.l lug In the % %  i If m ..re longed their ban on Japanese Britain murt rebuild her iMMUs, to succeed In building a fairer cotton imports by another six which hava unk to about f'i->0 Ud ha Ihai months lo next July. iiiiUi ;„ h means they will CO* mot* • • Expansion, it says, muni now Oh! Does this mean thai the Mr Bob Hope and M hs) the keynote of Britain's ecohard workers, the high Mlary Crosby have come to Britain to nomk policy. And it promiwa earners Uf play go"'fawttail that It will lift all restrictions on with gtUI gatlOB so visits perhaps more than I Britain's national life as soon as (hat y other film sUrs. %  Mtsslble, New Incentive, men in c.ise. if no; pi sp or Mr. Hope nl Mr. Crosby jobs and in the right lobs. The review though commits enWrUm and amUSS US. Their efficient transport. %  naUOoal setIWIf to saying in regard to the heulth y wisecracks and Qamtni for "to-i H.... osotrola, C w< m pit] ..miinage tickle our bumovr, moil fowl from imtish farms— our part in the struggle towarriA1 ,„ c .,„ Mr> Hop.these are the elemcnU In Tory wurld plenty hy buiUiiiig up the Crosby, no Latin lovers Ihey. ate nollcv for expansion at home, standard of Iife^ in UM underthe sort of fellows we lik. lo •At the same time we aim lo developed COUO ,,.„,. ;iroulia Why. lh*y took ulav our lrt In a great ComAnd ,l e>u ,or 8*swr homo like : usl Q^ ot US ._ CV0II ,f (hey monwealth and international production through sustained l!( rarn more money. •flbrL UfiOO which we are now • enalised by J""" whe nOOd i.< great In the ,„. eV( n f or B flutter. So a num%  heavy taxation, will gain a Just !" n g ._ run _L he ^*" oi A r F 0 !" 1 l-,r of nrm a,c '""'"g costs by rssrard I iii|niv Kesources At the November Commonnealth and educatlon wi'-ll^ 1 '"' '" < ' '" f00d ,UbLondon's s7ockbrokersras'a"boa>". do not work sufficiently herd or U •' %  pay .'fiuiiKh (ittenlmn is all to bcalling. Many do not irriv • lives made their oniceg till ten o'clock and by four. And they __ not devote much lltmto %  alii,, of tin,,, P | r vocation even whtfl thStt The Commonwcl.h and Ih. 71*:::' .,l",',7,, ,';" %  '"' '"" '" """' """" %  """" US "" OZ.E.C. niUoni m turn* nn !" nonis throunh upply Ann'ticjn itiurkels with rr ouomy %  lrad. nol cheaper WIM .ire nndrriullmg encc >.( 1l,e minera' Wrl-rn utknt, Aiul [hey livinn condllionr. OI.U 19.7.1 ii ot \ i ri; sr. i -MIO.XEII Barvtoss on the national income amalgamating. tlM cvil.nga Tlie public Is not Awry thitt have been Imposed on the stockbrokers are having a hard not, "he Tory statement gOOB OR, a |dlW there will be great opportunity Y c<. this seems to to consider Ihc dsrVSSOpmOl of vflmta CBipIre rasoi n u tt 1 lamd higher, and I trade and to review the .M „ lul ,,er7But srhTtosha ZZL ^Z SjSUm f l.n^-rial Preference to ,„,, mugt 0np ^mort do OOtOw. which we attach so much in.poi lance." beforehand the cur(rusting clients nil ur pillars of financial wisdom, the Mtpaei ki-i,; SI d Agricultural Economist For W.I. id After reviewing Tory measures taken on the Home Front, the pamphlet turns to foreign |)olicy and slressea "Peace through strength and the widest possible xieoMon of friendship and coPORT-OF-SPA1N. borne jointly by FAO and the operation—that Is the basic aim Services of an Agricultural I Under the terms of of our policy". Economist will be made available the United Nation* Expanded '" investing a record-breaking 14 300 milliutll So at least we know that the by the Food and Agriculture Ttfitntoal Assistance Programme !dollars fmro lh 0 r^f-v. ii V Tory government will not bo Organization to the area served the FAO woll pay the salaryoftfte " a,S (more than ^ 5 .000 million) in new | Mehided into believing that in hy the Caribbean Commission expert, and will defray the costs Jlhls warring world all will come under the terms of an agreement "t his travel to his headquarter* right If we disarm. recently signed in Washington by in the area, hi* insurance and Recognising that Ihc front line representative!* of the four in< fn>** materials as may be pronl We-te.n defetsM UM Ifl QorpoUtU ..vei ninents. meinbeni of vided to implement the project. .'i.my. too statement continues the Commission, and the F.A-O. Co*its t<> be boRM by the Com(From NaTWBLL ROGERS) NEW VORK ... .•( %  is blan.' kier brother | And tonight both are "on truil" before a CVltlfrgsstlniMi) coininittee accused of breeding violence by putting it into their programmes. j Soothingly, Mrs. Geraldine Zorbaugh. I counsel for a radio company, told the Congressmen that those who blame TV are just I sc;ip*-i!Odt for the ills !fn include a subsistence al!,„„, Vru-ndt, Secrelwani-e. intnr-.territorial Iravf* '""ubles. No strike for them. Union leade E. F. H. do Qeoera] of the "mmissic beUl economic and the military "trrngth l defend herself jnd to play her full part In collective i-iai.grmcnts to preserve the I free world. Again and again the statement icfrrs lo relation* with the Comwalth. The world is likely uay of the prln%  uterials uixm which i : production depends. The '• and the Commonwealth those materials: they deelopment. in such %  m nt lies gr.iit hope ol I'uclhlng to adjust the .balance between the vast ecoInean cause. But Britain can Mi tvej "ubmerge her Common' wealth status. It Is her u.itque leatlny to promote her concord nc agreement specifies that ihe facilities and secretarial service tit -f n.tions from her central postf x, J*o l *' 1 11 w,,rk wl,n ,hl Ccn Kcnl Hou ** tion us a Commonwc.ilih. an !" !" ^ 5"; %  of "' Commission Signing of the agreement NBAthuitle and a European power. !" %  P cr >> of one year. Ills duties resents the culmination of negoWe ere detei mined to give Britain '" v cnn !" * 'ollws: tialions stemming from a recom( %  > to assist in the formula[TT w "f l I hc .. rbu, l h £f sWon „ 7 "'"''"'*""• Thojo sliming were: for u,r Pood (b) lo ,lud, foreign n< ell ;„„| AfticUltura OrlonliaUon. Mr. ..v l.iribbrnn markets Sl.f.,11 Oiwel; lor Iho Freneh Reanil Ihc poKubllilm of public. .,!, O. Husai; for Ih.expaiKlIng p^iK up iho..< palby In that charms and ptanneritoM ivtuca next door ar won tncrotnantk %  ouii uf theu bey frsanda M4W tome Uicir husbands, and it Is not just that thr> surprising tliat they e\nitULlly ledge of how ill I in the home a position eu.ua! other's compr to that of a useful bit of fun.it. or good v they havi Ihe d ble to understand men in general, for another 'and their own man in paiticila:. the opportun if till Health Weak, sponsored by the and British Guiana, Cpmsnlatftonen ..( Healtn of St. Bui a change was affected in Mi.-hael. under the direction of the ihe office of the CMO nr i Bk or parrot cage Chtt M^leal Officer-. IVpartllcllh Week was left in abeyniue This tory is told with the hope Thsl Inaugur-i a ^fL. ,h wotXh y movement place nt Queen': late Sir Win. Robertson, then Governor of Barbados, as Chiirind medical care. In addition, the John L. Lewis still dickers with the ownc of "soft", or bituminous, coal pits. PRESIDENT TRUMAN says he works 1 r hours a day. After seven years of it fa hardly sees why anyone wants this kind ,<, work. Strange coincidence -a report fron General Eisenhower's campaign train savins working day averages 17 hours. It is (•pent, <>f course, trying lo get Truman's job • • • THE American Federation of Labour. its annual meeting, voted to support BliWl in Mahiya. Il asked the U.S. Govcrnmcn to appoint an American deputy to serve undel Sir Gerald Templer. —L.rc> hat is tf anearned 1 at ihey ncirn and sym} would not ruah telephone for a • if them fell dOWt • %  both lejc'. il vc lost the knowbt happy In eaeh BfftT) man. no ind faithSpeakers Included Sir Allan Colly more, (th-n Attorney GenHa I E. SI %  late Mr. E. E. H. Thorne (Chair. man of the Commissioners of jmporta, I j %  and Mr. John The programine p] | that Park with the |>namlc a force as It was. There IF veiy great need for, a revival of Health Week amorA u>. With thanks for spae? Yours faithfully. "HEALTH OIISERVER posenttsl •Our Common Ifrril„#>' To The Cdifor. Tlie Adrocaiv No liusbaiui i %  t'tc Advocate, was with great Intere : romantic affection. When he gets __ home after a hanl day at the ii t( by ^ host of con.p'.Dtnts about the •S ,^|" KnSV•"••'> " ^ time ago In y oo. 00 Ihe Sot.d.v pWcedtn, the "?" 0 ' 'J,e valuable work Mr J£^ ^ *. f ihoroo,!, eleanlng. K III IUK .idir %  rlnii itninqa lrk charge ol the chlldrct. al Say, the EJeti. organisation of Health Week. Stage, as well ai adult-, that he spear-headed by Dr. Grannum. would if at all possible, and I t.tlon Officer, the Parochial think It should be. Include Officers, the Chumber of graphs and Illustrations as freely %  and the Agricultural as space will allow. It • and Health Week spread .-, great asset to jghou; trie Caribbean islands and there are tome lacaUetil photographs accompanyinK these articles as far as I uUi like you to make the conditions of entrv mere explicit. (II Are the winning cards to become the property ol the "Advocate" I Are tbg unsui-cci tta rs to have tin:, returned to them or be told to collect them? (This Is important as 1 want my cards back to send lo friends). (3) Is any nom-de-plume to bo lawn lo collect their originals from th Dtnee, Huth successful and in *ueceiiful competitors will bat to collect their cards from lb leal they send a itiihv > and addressed envelope wtl their entries, As the "Advocate intend.-. I put the better cards on exh'l tion. it may be impossible to turn some of the cards until few day s before Christmas. It Is quite unneceatarv %  ion.-de-plume, but the names a addresses of competitors ahou be written either on the barof the cards or preferably i separate slips of paper attach to the cards with paper cllpr N.B. The competition ch on October 31st. at 4 i is hoped that a great many mor. entries, especially irom will be sent i n by that lime. NEMO (iratitmlr i Is tl„ and .iridre.ss (M the Editor, ihc Advocali plume) lo be written DO the back of each card. THE EDITOR REPLIES \ "Advocate Co" %  %  but competitors sn; Pleaea permi*. me space tThanks to the Merch.-.r.tH of Uridgetown. whu I t^> Ihe Aim.: ' K. A. GILKES. .Mimster. Straw. Nylon, Cotton,.. Light as Kossamer... New styles... Priced from S3.29 to yi-MrO OOi, They'll huoy %  ii up in the -tottest weather; cheer you through u stiflinK day — NYLON SUITS — 2-piece—>neat warp hairlines & check effects, grey or fawn. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Here They Are!! ALL THESE FINE HOLIDAY EAT MORE FISH Frozen lUddock Smoked Kippers Herring* u Saaee Mackerel Pilchard* Sardines Leasssssf Wmmwm Oyster Anchovies Sd* l-ish EASY TO SERVE -u!v. i, li Bread (3 slsesl Anchor Butter CssMte l "i.-i, i Paste Meat Paste Freh Hauiaures Minrrd Steak Bwsarl Bread* SMCF.S jnd SEASONING 11. P. Sauce Italian K... „ jp Italian Chile Sauce Celery Salt Vex. Haiad Clores Nutmeai White Pepper IIOMDAV MONDAY Calls for Call* for Canada Drinks — Phone Early — We deliver "Ihe Flavour Is always right —Serve Gold Braid Ram 13-year-oIdl Oranren Grape Emit PHONE EARLY — WE DELIVER GODDARDS



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PACT St* BXnBADOS ABVOOTT THWAT. orTotrn: l i ,r CLASSIFIED ADS. DVV.D TllF-WO'lf 2S0S PI m.ir SAI.ES 'rrw-Li-r VOT-I'V*. RFA1, ESTATE N'OTiCK ex auoO.'ob* diN B-rd H.v. IvuU wtintoot C J %  Mi ml. I ,ii-i luiiei.il i 1 SS p BB la-day %  Cium where trirnso %  timnn Faroe. in Norman Wat* 3 IB SB—In ini merel W.II take plao.1 St IwtrKat • Roman Cathaifc Church. Je-ruiiott Lane at 0" ,trlek tat* momlna in. thonre t U(*vnrM C.iWij roc MWnrMW THANKS WAIT*-. Tro •indoraiaite*. bes UVoui ily. mettiuaw I" c*ieisd thank* to .hoe*-ho Mil card* and in other *•*>• *nTd armpaliv wllh V* i" om reeeM wrraovatr-a-i NMIM4 b Ihj drain of our Or* tr-rrhee Laaora Watt. OorW. H" Fail UUBTlee. I !" fitaoja 'daugr-te n '" -> '" IN MEMORIAM FOII SAIK AUTOMOTIVE CHRYSLER ROYAL IMS MOOKL CAR nod Ivrea and Mia-'" ' •" <* lUfToi Gaied* LMat BSIB !T' rr rs Brtdgricwri. •quar* f.et „( land The houw rom-ind rooti.*. Ma1.1 Son', and B bedroom* %  mci CAR-One . 3 lit(e badioon "IUd with baaln* ami runnlnf water, an n with bui't-tn ctrpbaarda. Rtla' Hit-.n. .nd aaparal bolt 1 rALB—Iran* The il-oit#d whom *i %  l). ratnambai, rtilotod Iftlo d (-• %  *• of Ufa atornal ona year afu She at ill llvr. on aarth In tha arta at awodnoaa aha prrlormt And in IS* htr.irti of thoaa " .'hTith har mrmofy IJVKSTOCK 'red Tliill I I SI14 I IS I •BVcu n> 1 IS MMirilANICAL FOH nnvr HOUSES .'"RCSnOKH f— op. •-1 mffMo* tyn-t in q..i r .t ra D>al Mil 1 10 SJ ttl ACRaCUt-TL'RAI. B4U1PMENT. dlr.Oraaa tnewon. rak. Crefi •llStUra, Bmttxte'nuu.uf Alu-x pr-a ud dNtrlbutoii. and lxdai> rctlllic • trtbiilor*. llai-owa. piouahi and •rvrnt' liar llama of Inlcraal CouHaav (Juaar '"> SSIS. 3 IS 33—*i tJaaj BR7YCIJPI iiarcnia. and othar r i children and adulla SI EIVAI ASM TRICES i.o-i.tcy O.i.rr WAVIIII HELP CAN! CARTS |naorlc. %  a --.. ste. %  .^nmrl DcMSnad aasaeial.j %  Bf 0 4..... I 1 %  i i: ..,'iVFRSrMWELDER, for lia i Rufar Factory St IVte%  sla .111 ba f-ctivpd by the Manak". an'i FnetPTy up to 10th Octroi ( drawn, V • I ll SBH CLXKK "Clark foi out Wors*bor •alar. |CD 00 par niontli Appl) In |hiion wilh wnllvn pplicnti< blurii Ih. In. HIiA 3 and 3 p.in. lo C A. ROC* n.>Wdln| "atat.-. K Tt^dtnir Co Ltd Frkilnn Hrothn-. Bay Htiaat 10 SS-an T-cti.i rajajaaajl Nwru.v (l.t.cr OLIVETTI IH 441 alii* frotn Stock i -idthi a. follow. ii" — ssma 15" — MM IS" — 1321-1 r'nqulrla* to B. P. I Ltd. Dial 3T13. SPRAYING EOIMPMF.NT Tractor I'taUd for -pplylnf wood klllr* In .'tlrtd'. l-.rt lunaVlda. Court... %  I'laaa DUl aSlf 3 lf M aa>a |was^ta|ih' matkaa a atiaaY Hoa/t TTHM*. *-" SINCLE AKLF TBAIIJOIR-Wlth... nra-. lint bnlM In Hoi at to fh* f-ool. ca' any maka Tractor SSOU. olhar Irailr••*> Smlth'i Eng.iicriiif Worl 30 1-7 en MISCKIXANEOt'S -1: ,. %  %  auiM Inrpartion on .parfl iw tlan to tin •as, or Urn L R. Ind* Bl Co.m-.aol 1 tan flurtl •loan'. y fMawai. dial asas. Thtf abova prnpaily will k art up (or -public coanpatnlon at „ur oOM, Swart Brldflriown. on Thitraday %  I 10 11 Si Bridart.,.,-.. 1 Ostohar. JSM at 1 p m TAH(K>II •n 1 BHa 1 iivn cupboard 1 *r poini lb bnoda and thuiI 1 tha (round floor thare la a lar** >r I ft. bl—n with ectntnl floor and %  %  •"pl toora for iloras'laundry at Thtr* at S Sraa!" and aarvaM't n*n. .1frrotfTNpif and aar-taat a DBMB MRMI -..:rt in tha mound floor ol th* hou# Hi. undrr.iuantioiwd will offar tha pron.>a for aal' by MiblM auction nt Ihr.r It, lllh S treat. Wr.dgatO*..'. Frtday tl>a ISth day of Uriabai. I*'> _. 1 p si trupcclion tn be finaruiad ti iclapiiariina: •l*'* PSf N Bar partieul-r. and rondltlon ol wi. op,.!) u corn*. cAtTorti) & to M a U-Sn %  • Eilata af mttl M. 1 tntisir DBAR BwSSBBSl "•' "rrn that all Pwass na*.p( aajr dobt OT claim i -.-'i, 1 SSBSS M %  SBSHS4 %  %  a. Dasi ssraasaal ksta erf Rbtda U..ad m tha parbaa of Saint inlaland. who dld 111 or %  '-r 1B .nte-t„i. •and in partlcularii of thalr riaJSM duly attaatad to tba undaraianad • RtLA JOYCE ruSTTTR ,dm i.iaw.k.1. of U.' aald talata C, o R S Nk-holU • fo. 5tolltora. Na HI'133 Roebuck Mitel, Rrtda*tow.n on or baforv Ui :-*t dar af October IBM. aftei which C-to I aball proraad lo dlHrtbuta (Mr d.crnaed a>non| tha par lie. 1 titled (hereto h.ivlnf regard onl* I .if which 1 ahall then have baa MiH* and I will not be liable lot 1 a aaeeta or any part tbxeol to dia' ibub-d to any peraan ol whoae < Dated Inn ^-11 d, <•( A-ifit. IBM LEILA JOYCE rOSTI-Il AUmlnlalralrti of E>ute ul Lawrence Dear, drccaaed n I U tn BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY. MUSK(or the Christmas Sensor. %  Jl he issued '" members at the lurch Houst on Tuesday. 7th %  <*tober. at 7 SO p.m "HILLRISr•IRACMK RALI. ItSSACI. t IIPM-I t nni II Tbi laaManca tttialy occupied b'I'lfcMBl H.lwHii Tnlt well in taiaMkta BtSBlda on ISJIU ron.ua fa %  rd enctoaed with a wall ar.d ha> • Chrut Cbu SEA AND AIR nd diiing tir, %  JhSB batbi Mid tuileta. pantfy. ,Lhan uhd MBre-roooi DuJlt-m rur • diida are a feature of lh' conntrurliu i In (ha baaemenl iher* are a ••* %  I'-ni. a-arvsa far two eara. wark-room inrimm and lirare tan Tn ind Cioiuidi are well rng tree, and ihruba and (he whole i:"Bertj> la In excellent repair and con ".he undcrilinrd will off'7 the premiaee ui tale by public m.ction at ti.-ir ufflci Jo II. Huh SI'eel. BtMlBClown, 01 i.day the 3rd October 1SSB l 3 p.m. petition on applkatiun to Mr C B o M*e*r* Martin Doorley A ltd PalmrtVi Street. Brida>t<.wn lor fuiUier p-tli'ulara apply la IOTTLB. CATTORD A CO.. |l S.ll-.Sn fSSSweMrl IO-DAVS nm tim BuOWN'X NAUTICAL ALMANAC 1SSS FUI'NTAIN PfcN SACKS % % %  : %  ALL :..NS Wo tffj the only Store in Barbndos equipped with th Toob for Bttni iweka and nib* to fountain Pens. J0HH90NS STATIONERY DROWNS NAUTICAL ALMANAC lt IJH Roberta A Co 3301 I.W.SS—3n LADIES' SHOES A iimil.-i quantity i LadpatAmerican Shoe Bar i %  %  H'ar-a > S. Apply lo Hull A Bon' Cfftca, Room 3SS — Plantation* Ltd lw |o t-^e nail, !'k|r.,t ngland'a leading Dall" N"w*narer nou Haitiado* bj Aionly a fw*' vhllrallnn In londnn Contatl \dvaasia Co Ltd Loo rpreaentntlve. TaL 3113 11.4 Bt—t I n r. aftnr pit i Oe'e a/o DOLLAR SALE CALYPSOS THF KW CONSTITUTION CA. BOUNCE THE TRAIN BLOW SAMrSON AND DEULAH 851 MOROCCO 1927 DOWN BY THE LD MILL STREAM •063 HAVANA IS A-CALLINO ME 7010 SAY SI SI rir.D EL KELICARIO J20 MY INSPIRATION ;*I90 SAY IT WTH MUSIC %  : gABTBB PARADE -. t :i(T ItEATWAVE rC"8 BLUE SKIES The Land Acquisition Act, 1949 INeUee r*aalrrd by Seetlea BF TUB acquialUon. for public pU'poaeI the lollowlm parrel of land con %  ning 4.ail aquare (ret. more or lea. i tuatr at STWlB^litewn In tba pnWi -> Si IVtei IB t-ie l.land of Baibf. %  %  I'-citbet! .„ ih•vh'dulr hereto an-i iora pi.Ucul.ii> ihown and dolln-ala as a plan of aurvey aimed by Mi. C K .ii hnU, Swo-n Surveyor, and dalnl |1 June ISM. and filed In the oRl • thColonial Etiflrveer having ben i tided on by ihe Qovemor wMh lh. upiovnl of bolh Houaea nf the Lei*la .e of th* li.i"i ol Barbedoa by rr-> i "t the Houaea af the L asBwllB M I. it la hereby dec • rd In put if (he Land Arqiiliition Act Ilia mid land" have ba-i iing puipoecc for i of a fUh ma'ket THE SCHEDULE I of land ronlaininc by sdnt 430S M) U are feel, more < I* at the Junction ol Quoi. n\ and Sand Street In Speitht-ti"* %  tht pan-h ol St P" r, tnt-.'.in* on '-.<• north mi land* of F. MilL-r. on Ihl • %  eat on Vie %  rathjr*. nn tha aoutr on Vastrj of si Prior ibm. DM piewnl flali marketi and i (he rait on Sand Street SSM U • .e-l aforet-Hd. logrlh.r w.th i.. .'dine* :mil iritHSSI thereon m ivsiuy-Rifttti ^.plamber, ISM. .,t ... the laland of Barb-do* iSfhl ALe-RED RAVAGI. %  ltllHAfc^^A' %  a LhetUI dwelllnsbuuap %  .ding on renl-d land 'i esmai of .11 KILL and fiAIUUHU AD i. Hiehaol. lnaoaction on %  .he Public Truilce. I'ubllc aSSIBBSBdSi Ihe houae kne) II %  poun. raurn -* ill -t Kp lor l.il" 111 p.lhll twilprtltlfif, %  u' dike, Jan>'< Strart. liriduelown TliuradaT. Bth O.lober IBtl M Ihe under-n-d Brill offar for aBM b> lie coroaetiuOii al their OwVee No 17 . Sl.eet. on Er-lay IMh Ortnb-r ISKJ 1pm Ihe dwell '.ttUlAKEKB' lU'U %  .he. n* land allu.ie al Rkrbare— St Mirhatl '..ISctrte ai.d it. i c I thai a II alao a Wltennill I.IIM. reald>>v > o a a>l.a I r M r • %  th.r-.r,nn Iba i i-miaee. or i irtbar p-m.u ara I nua aasMy L.,;TI J. Hi. CATTORD A CO. %  | M u,, AUCTION In Carlisle Bay Schooner" Lln-yd II IfafM idlla M Smith, Ca.-d.nla W ina. Wondnrful Councilor. „..,^ lOUMn. Philip II Dav.daun. Everdena da-. HO.-B. Student •.^e.' M D Jr:iod. flka-.k. An*.. lr .. 'liftlot CresBU.K. Textiles Shipped To Red (himi WSMK4K SHORTS: >larallion On Talkathon Jap Textile Exports To Colonies Professional Jailbrrakri Hi RONALD BOXALL LOttTXM %  Cbtnmu c^mnUtoioii and unofflcii.l lin:-t. ds-iDEatea to the recent Moscow ( tconomic conference u dua to kave Ui t ,i month! tor China. Is on October 4th fna %  d in the 7,eoo-ton *Air %  ned by the China Mutual %  NaVjfaUfMl Cnmpsny ot %  rpool. Port nf destination is I iniiMiii A director of the shipping line ii-ld me that there \% noUiing unt.iusl about the VOjrafBj, The *Autolycus' is one of u number of ships owned by the tsM uliich lt-jvv Britain rvgularly with cargoes for China. Although itlll well I clow normsl, ti ;utain and t mn.i n increBsing. he said. O'hfr shipments resulting from ih-lnraatl tessftaiea ta '.he Mo*covconfor'MCS hd nlready left. These coni-hemicals It-it :ht>lilpmeiit due to leave early next %  nonth is the flnt to incluHr textile material*—chiefly wool tops -tinre trade revived as a result of the Moscow talks. According tu today's Mm-hr.ler Gairdtan. between ixtv and seventy separate textile order* hnve been placed in Britain Bine: it July. The value of these orders is laid to approach tine million pound. The Board f Trade has also IfsnM cmcAoo Political candadAtes wlshinat unally to reswh the gi sssss t H DAKOTA, -it-pt. iB. Trapeze arti: JufAB llsi;.. Allen who disappeareu fiom North Dakota penitentiary Fnday may be hiding wuhin Ihe pfssori wall*. Ii i>m DelievM Monday. iMd saiti guards seerchtd the prison fo. the flth tune Sunday and lhai Allen might be in the extensive tunnel system. Allen will have to aliow him.. -ithln < ...phones and teleJapanese textiles. *T*£ Njp ,. , ;v w$au t0 ,i. front of him. By ndto ; i>: nish pnees by about n*MW^ e.,t The prisoner would have no throtict newapaper adver-jure now gauung a nrm rooinoia LONLXlrt. IlOst-tS-r revival of Japan's — .. *tile export trade iworrjiiis; losslble number of voterti In the i nt big cotton mills of Lancushtre. b time, rnavy now While Ilntain's cotton industry Ul tliey are blue In the bsjrtsj suffering from a severe oka to o new electioneer-, slump all through uhe summer. ing device called ''Taikathoo'*. | japim's cotton exports have been i he candidate conducts a day o.ming\ j^d nuaht-long public forum withWhat rankles in the minds of iblc audience and a battery British industrialists is that cheap underruttir" i ill.. i -vements the public is invited to unnt about the candidate's convictions in political is, •tie-. A the questions cotiw in •i-Irphoiies Ihey are be| ii g answered in quick succe s sion by the candidate himself, not only for the benefit of his visible audience but by radio ns well. Radio! tune has been arranged in suoh now the which British Colonial markets • so important ixUlea. Import licences for Jayfness xtiles are restricted in Trinidad, .irnaica and a few other Colonies. i ofther Empire markets, renctions on Japanese goods are sj severe. Hut many parts of tie Empire are now so glutted way of getting food. Allen prevloudy ha escaped from prisons in AlabAfl natter and Kanxatad fran jail m Pocatello. Idaho.—UJ-. an one station ter.• ith Japanese lexUles that they INDIA BAiNS Ei\UGKA'HOi> NEW DEHJ. The Indian Government recently renew, d the ban on emigration of unsKiUcd worKer from India to the rederstexi „ | States of Malaya, Singapore ami hofjerul v.*o before his talkathon F mpire markets. ToUl Japanese • f" !" ; SZtSl* 1 10 ?*?*^ vMHi" -Eton wu practically unknown aim in these markets, Bay. thtB|Wry_a External Affairs prohibits mlnates the programme, another t.ika-B over and the listener baa only to dial the new htation tu I t ure to henr the answer to fits question. Tlic 'Talkathon" is iready credited with having won nrdere tn pi ll One report says that thrcei-aarters of Japanese textile tati rt* In the flrsl six months of year were "dumped" the voters. ARM* AND POLITICS ..port, were greater than Brln.h !" £j !" KlnSSJ' T !&n I les over the same period. AHRTVALDariw-iod. BS Srllarn Con Owneri* Arso Comlfn^Q •rwnaa' Av*Ui lon *.** tcna, Irpni Trlnlni. W It Issues Di.cus.ed NEW YORK I This Is one of the \*ues being The Twenti.'.li Century Fund. %  ,.,mussed at Ulks in London be|10 million foundation dedicated iv.een the world'.; loading cotton c esearch has .cHveneas of antl-' war silk Industry is now planned. Corporation Is understood to have, n a *t laws, and a study of the '' wiU be a difficult task because Placed many orders recently for.inport of goods and services ii wide variety of goods, some of • • • ;;,*V. aV fr d,bWn h,P, ,| COTTON PLANTS The total value of orders en* %  %  u nu ^i!iii>i" a iex^ .he Br,.i.h *i^.l r ,J^-' ^S' t iffi"r^*:, ** %  (plants can absorb in Seawell Alt RIVALS ... fsMBAi i/ie/ss. Loekun. Jl gtonr. i> >| vf Banior. J Couaarment. M '.... C BVSM, J Lnung, J .. i c Spui i;. tjrler. L karaA daralowlci, on. C Koolnaor Louuy, la. Edwari i H.IHanu. M sT-war synttietlc lextilcs—not lily rayon, but the newer Bores iUCB as nylon—have gained a : ong hold on the market that • ce belonged exclusively to silk. i One way of reviving the silk .de. Japan believes, is to conIqjantity to kill greedy vermin— %  1 ,d * series of barter arrangebetween are being tested for the protection T '-' nl *. cxthanging Its a|ik for Uafair the lliamnnd Hisimrr have been inatrurled by B'dot A* 00 • LU lo aeli by pubic auction at Uie tot Tn-e CtCo Pay Sl-e-t nn Frtdav h Oct at t o'clock tha li.llowli %  BOw Cluy motoIruck WBU ire pnrta vary snod lor the awnlna; i'''now Uoyd'a ears, lii PH A S lubei' III eaaei lumlcan" •* i %  tr-roi. hotU... m tas-^ Wicbol''' ... i % %  %  te.riunl parlle* can ii*peel ? alwv. day swep' lundsr on appHcation t B'do* Tkl Cab Co Ljm t D-ARCY A RCtTTT. riant Si. Laent ink .1 .ion. O ROn.nion Layrat. C. Stuart. J Kobe. i> fcWVl MOkft mt i.ciuula I/IB/SS ... r. is %  ,&!!—• %  —• M VatayBBi V Ass %  I odroffe, O Cachie. O Hock, Id Jona.. d I*e. D Lao. J. Ur. J Maadrn. A HaSBKeA, E Mi-aden. F Mraden E. wllfSBSSl H Bcniuier DfaiAHTURfJS I rtMldad l/IB/BS Da JaJum. M. De J.iham. M Cumi i. rinicharl. R Sealev. Id !*• i-iy. It A.vaiado. J Alrarado, A lay. E Lobolo. C Urvj. A De Lima, Do Luna. E Kins. M Abad, A Abad. lle-lll-Wy.li.s i'i the Moscow conference ken million pounds. But though trade between i are being teitcd for the protection Britain and China has undoubt|(l eolton against the ravages of *'"ds or which other countries are edly increased since the confer-1 boll-weevil plague. If laboratory % %  xious lo dispose. Cuba's big once, the present method of ship-i tests prove equally successful un.Ju.gar crop, for cxarnple. is being ping differin one Important re-Tdr-r Held conditions, and If no'*-" 0 *! D y Jspan's textile magnates s|ect from that adopted when Jdnngerous icsidue in flbi-e or seed j "'' ** rr '* believed to be a trade between the two Mtuitrll t„ cause harm to man or, : '' : on likelihood ahat Japan will was flowing normally. le, the new insecticide will' '1 proach Cuba before long with a Ins'tvul of nnitiriK ehipments i-*a welcome weapon to the cot; : ^-for-sugar barter plan, for China through Hongkong or Ion grower. Such an arrangement would put Shanghai. British shippers now! J: pantae silk back into world •end their vessel* Hlrec-iv to i! h !" f*"*"* m fro,n tire'ide channels again. While tha Chinese 0 ort. Nor |thl th-> OPW.^'T ff^y^H chorea and render ilk would not at first be earning; protection lnide squares and present spray insectuides cannot reach the cotton ill int. persons Jparting by Ship ro those countries for purposrol unskilled labour unless exempted by general or special orders of the Indian Clovernmeni. The preamble of notification states that the action conform^ with "policy consistently followed the government of India in not permitting the departure of unskilled Indian workers to these oreas." —U.P. SUGAR FROM IRISH BOGS DUBLIN. Some 2.S0O acre, of infertile bcgland In the west of Ireland are expected lo prvJuce some 10.000 ton, of beet a year for sugar production within the next few years, if plans drawn up bv the Irish Sugar Company are successful. Undertaken by the Sugar Company to overcome the shortage of bee. for sugar production, the proiect Is expected tn have a wider .signilicance in piuvidmi the first convincing proof that Irish bogs can become good, productive farii land. A "pilot" tract of reclaimed bos-land is already growing o strong crop of first-quality grass at d agricultural scientists artconfident that the area will also grow first-class beet for sugai production. BAM*. evidence that the Chine— Comf .'^ munlst authorities are levin/ I '"iieerout Hongkonsj tran-, shipment centra East Berlin %  *•. -roelloj The Housewi/e's Alphabet U srful Da) A Night: ntll you hAve Gaa . ..iii net be satWied. I'nbeatable where cooking gafa i h i 3i w hciber you arc conva lasctag or ainnlv nee.I i banltli-baildiag tonic YSAST-PHOS i(V irm nuncraia crxnbinad in LYEAST.PHOS nr* your kay %  o good health. a .. H i i/lB/a* Williams D Pimriin. C fttfiii luinmuu. C. Harrow. i Antiaea %  :/!•/ ..larlui. £ William*. H Seal. I luerten. .. <•( n.(l. I/IB/M ...CM St Rone. N Qllberl ii oreaaaa l/IB/al AOordon, B Hokera. al. Rofeti i i.tensale. %  lluabandi i. raerta BJee ;lB/aB W riM. E Jonoa. E Jorta. ...nnl, M IWiL-am. J. Marmlu.Ii TELLVISION CAMERA WASHTNGTON Formerly inaccessible place ~ n~e now within reach of an Imps oved remote control television developed by ihe Ovneml inc. of ROYAL ilars which Japan needs. It 111 t in Tokyo that the possibility | a revival of silk's popularity | the U.S. market holds out a '• pi for more dollar earning. In i .' future. For the present, the rrr.ln advantage of a barter arrangement would be that Japan would save some of tfie foreign currency she now spenoV. for her sugar supplies. Despite reports of reviving (rarle between the mainland and the Colony. It Is believed here that the Chinese intend to make. i'rowing use of East Berlin as Precision Laboratory, the centre for their business con' Plrasantville. tact* with the Western world. This development Is being -lade to swing sideways as well %  vatehed with clew*, interes* ln| nr up ""d down and furnished Whitehall and the Citv. The GOT'*'•'h four lenses, the camera can %  rnment takes the view that all'operate from a thousand feet disegltlmate trade between this^tancc. In television network this country and China Is welcome.! Improved gadget makes the often vhlrhever mute it takes, hut It Is : disturbing physical presence of ilso anxious to preserve Hong-lhhe cameraman unneceaHry It king's Interest In this trade. %  ill be handy for strategic posiThe advantage gained by the, J l,n *' d n work for long Jhlnesc from the switch-over from yurs from behind all sorts of Hongkong; to East Berlin is prob-I' .' moufl * c BUch %  flower disably political rather than econo-1 ''-^V' %  rtlstic decorations etc. nic. It is pointed out. for instance, i J'* !" Bt conventions or any pubhat orders now being placed are !,c events. The camera is also lmi •! additional to what might have %  %  'tant for military use. rived In any coae. Far Eastern • • SHIPPING NOTICES NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. BAILING FROM Bl'BOFi: J %  KlsTO*. IBth S'll-mber. 1981 'I t IfritSILIA Jflth Sapt-mber. tftl. U %  BONAIRE. Jrd October. ISO -M11M. TO IIMOI. t ^ Wl. 1 gUBTAD. Ttn Octeher IB3I .11 IM. TO TfUNIUAD. PARAMARIBO AMI ItSiri-H 1,1 IAN* V S NKSTOn lr.1 Orll>eT 1(49 M • BOW A IRE fDt h October. IBU SAILfNO TO TRMTOAD AMU CtJIACAO Nt B. HERKILTA. ISth Octobor. ISM S r B11SS0V. SON | CO. LTD Tha M V '-MDNXKA" will arropl Carnu ami PnanMni for Pom Mi i CM AnlllUB, HontiBfT B t, %  I St ICltt*. and pBS%  enavra nn"* for Bt Lucia. BallIns Friday 3rd October. 1P&J wtn i 1 %  _. Kltla, I . only for St Lvcla. Sailing Saturday lllh October. IBM in Touch With Barbados Coastal Station ,i, %  ' uouah then FrVE GALLON DRUMS OF RED ROOFING PAINT FOR METAL M.78 per gin. FOR WOOD 15.78 per gin. FIVE YEAR USAGE CAN BE SHOWN BRADSDAW & CO. FURNISH TO-DAY The Excellent Way %  TABLES. Exed and Ixtenaion %  ng, Ka.Ho. Tancy and CAniNETS tor China. Uearoom and HUdic" Lan)er>. gBj h| • 'are 1 <"ned s Mom. EooyM up DESK* wf.h ft 1 m ping Top* %  I iack ".A VINO r-tiarr* L.S.WILSON liick Of Air Base Facilities In West (By \it I Hi it OL8KN) PARIS. Gen. Matlliew ll Rldgway, disMonoay. me Bl tn allied air base facilities tn Westi %  and put a major share Ihe bluluc nil lawBOB. Tin A, Ued Commander-in-Chlef said tl.st even by summar, the Allies • ill not have a "rockbottom mln 1 iinn of airflekik needed for de' nt .igultut any Russian attack. Mo said French government red P I .ind French labour union wen.."'1-dragBlng and obatructUii; lie defence programme. It Is the •longest critleUm of any Nor.I Atlantic Treaty Ontanlratlor country since the Allied Cmi nil" was established oarly The French labour union recall l ami on working hours, overtime %  nd other factors *hnre the blann* ii" said. Three alrbeaes are sup: posed to he ieady for active openi;ire not In the vital d* 1 I Mice area of north-eastum FraBee. ftulgwa> specified tw rertons why his NATO belts t • .'. lities It nerds for defence 1 l!v. Ridgway himself lacks the elfLVtive control of logistics and supply situation. Serondlv the ei of operating in fore'im i | lnc*ud ( ing inter-govlal neiioTiat'nns. ikJnj pi i Prcs ,.>nf' > rene" % %  nut for ipBjelal •e tlon "the French laws and ati"h lahour union* i respect to wnrkmg hours. nd s- forth, which h;i" 1 .-Isn presented pfoMems to us." —.... BRAZIL PAYING OLD DEBTS NEW YORK. Oct. 2. %  %  'i aeral Bcr• Cesar speaking to 150 c>"-%  %  % %  %  ltd %  n devaluaUotl The Consul Bald eun nt Brazilian surpluses in trade with trip United | States Is r-elng used to liquids'" which financial %  RV-i Indie* >i tea thai Uiey can now rnmmu -nit the foIloMius ablpa B Br b aBBS enatt autilon-.— %  JB, Merchant. S.8. Mylla, SB. Itai. Uaiaano, S3. Samana. S.S Samebn-d LB, Tenaaodui, S 8. Cape BM ll .. %  iinaie, S.S Via, SB. Otulla. 5S •ollus, SB Lad* Redner, S.S. Shau. ..n. It. Sirocco. SS. Amunik. Sft vvrio. SS Cont.ua IS nio Bio, HS > ArajB. 9.S. Folke Bernadotte SS.Matro. H.S. Monnoc Gulf. II Marco "'Vtnted from d. '•>lo. 8 8 Naitor. U. Crofter, f B.chinond. II Hurworlh S .mOB. SB Tlnirbjora. 8 8 IS Bruno 8 S. Sunadcle. IS. I llualiil. II Phlloaophei. oerchants in London have noUced, Moreover, that the Chinese have .eoently by-passed Hongkong in .lies where goods could have been 'Htught there cheaper than In LiLTope. The Chinese, it is believed, may trying to force the hand of the British Government by exerting oiiomic pressure on Hongkong. k Die orders they have placed here I INTERSTEUJ.R COPYRIGHT Modern preoccupation with incr-stellar apace, both In the calm of science and juvenile Kioks, has convinced a copyright 'Uing firm that it. time to into the problem of proving authors' rights outside the Canadian National Stnamsiii|is MAIL NOTICE M-iil. for Dominica, Anllgu.i i N,. ktmaha will be rioted at ihe Pit OfRee a> uniMr:Pa'rel Mall Mail at 3 p | I p m on the 3rd October. IBM """-' NEW ro Cheaji Banker* Sight or Dat -nd Dr '• 7.' t 10 Pr Cab.. Coupon* Bl i. Silver %  ) %  CANAUA Chro...i on BSkMer. DMnaiui : eprescnt only a small proportion "'-y"" %  umo1 "* !" *>U"B the .[ their requirements from this kU '2?' "T 1 1 t ., b !" v > lher •• ivuntry. The>would like to buy f omUKi possibility that human .niuh machine tools and other ""aveiiers wui land on the moon. Uil goods, but are at present '" the current decode and that ig so by the M f an d Venus may be on the, i"o ban on shipments of strategic %  "''fdule as early as 1975, Accord'"d" goods. iru:, >'-. it hss advised its clients: BBSB ul whatever the reason for thal w now preparing the an•|tho replacement of Hongkong s '^ra to all quastioris of copyright' .,.th East Berlin as a centre I'-wung to Venus. Mars and other through which to negotiate trade planets. i i.h But;.in, some Far Eastern' • e • lerchsnts in London are conSTFF.I, HARROTTR |-r( \ ,ce A of l"ge-seale Chinese puru -locking steel piling. Sand-flllcd hases-even on noii-straieglc ,-ircuUr piles. It Is explained, %  IOCU— frqm Britain Is dependent -*-** upon an Increase In Biitish im; rts from Ohms. in any case, the> are confident that the traditional trade tlea beeen Hongkong and ihe main:;md are strong enough to survive i> I'sent political manoeuvres. sor ratio r*r-i Sf Ntlaan • nadlaa Crelitr %  aadlan C^n.lreeta* .U Beeno %  nadUa Challia|e< -u.auii inii" .son Minin mo .ladjak ChalUni-i ..'. N*l**n • nadlan r*|.er nun r>a*trkrlet %  dj aadart %  naaUta. Challeni'i • nadlaa t >Wr FUibada* Be i %  t'l. salla SaB* Moatre* n*i ( i... Ba*ta> Balbaa.. niu .„.. 33 SCp I'S 8ep rt lr? aoci 1% i pet 4 Otl U Ort IS Oct 13 Oct %  m on M Oft SI Oct 31 MOv a Nov. t Nor I Ho. It Nov. SI Hov Bl Not %  t Dec i L>ae haUa fteyBj ^ Tin-. B* ran Jet Beeten si Jahi BoJBbU S.atreal • Oct .... 21 Oft M Oct It Oct 11 Ort. 30 Oct s NovB-..0. Jo. SNov 13 No-IS Nov a Nov 1 Dec 1 Dec No. 1 Doe l r. %  De* SD Ore S3 Dec it Dee % %  I jr farmer parMealar*. applr la— GARDINER AUSTIN t CO., LTD.— Afrrrrta. KATES OF BCCBAlfBS Mr*** Pi PI %  Ma if,;1 .-, and pressures of 8.000 pounds er linear Inch at Interlocking points. U.K. Atom Test Expected Today JfiPtOtr. Auilralli. On. 2 iviTh l:nprovln ..ealher condl, 'Iora. Britain'a drat alomlt wnpon la no cxpecied to bt dctonntad • tomorrow mornlnc HONN. Germany. Oct. 2. I Had couditlona nt high ullltudea Former Oenerul Elwrhard Von'ire understood to have delayed • (II MUMS 'III UlSC.bSS 'latKenaen. . aenUnccd In 18)6 ha Impending teat at Monte Bello /' C TBI -ft' na.ia,i...i ... ' death for ordering the shooting IMand. 85 mllea from here.—fCPi US TKl i.k PKOFOS.AI.S „ „re than S00 Italian. In 1MI ^^^ OSLO, Oct. 2. in Pome "a Ardentlne Caves has. Foreign Minlater. of Scandlnai-1 m released from prison "aa an %  tries re reliably reportact of clemency" according to 1 to be planning diacuaalona on l I iltsh ofllclala. .... foiled Slatrt proposal for It was learned also lhat con-' SEOUL Korr L 00 I • %  ding the Korean War informMail criminals Field Mar'-nlled Stales and Communis: !l aouree. aald lh. Foreign Mlnal Alban Ke.M-lrmg and Erich let, tangled in the month's fir.' .era of_Sweden. Denmark. Norvon Manateln. have also in effect ,(.battle with one Red MIO la Gen. Mackenzen Released Sailinic for MONTREAL via PORT-OF-SPAIN and GEORGETOWN M,B "SUNADELE" 31h October. 19S2 Limiled passenger accommodation available PLANTATIONS LTD. Agents Telephone 4703. SCt-VO/V/trlLV Red Jet Shot Down nd Iceland will ronf.. released. \ .e Issue l>efor.' leaving for tl. I r.ited Nations A It was believed that the If S .,' followed the earlui HIUBT ordered 10 American ^uggr-ition P.inmunjom that the dcadlocketl I uec talks be settled by namlnn 'partlclpatinr f a and two damaged. estimated at il n of United Nat i:S0.000,000. IT i rlsoners—r.F. t. :ientine Caves massacre The heaviest ground fighting ,M .,?, r p "* Hl V"" h<> kl,ltn an Italian bomb thrower of R T3n infantryine,! n 1 ,foucht within 50 yards of the top persons shot for -f W,rr Hill r;ptured bv Chinese .cry c.erm.in polirp"ian killed, j Reds on Monday. I lice! Allied forces defending the hot' uthe liritish east of Kumsons iixlay "there was evidence to show on the central front beat off a he did his best to mitigate the heavy pre-dawn attack by ehe •everity ol tha order IT Chirrese. FYFFES LINE The T.S.S. Golflto will be arriving from Southampton on Saturday. 4th October, at noon, and will he sailing; the same evening for Trinidad. There ii ample first class accommodation available for Trinidad. Apply WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. AGENTS LTD.



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WHAT'S ON TODAY I.. %  For UM luluf. M lb* IIMiei | K SM Oood Out I can in Abtwrratc ESTABLISHED 1385 PRICI K:VI, CENTS USTWDAy S WlATHfl WOR1 Jgj %  & House Pass Local Govt Bill Mayor Will Get $250 Salary 4 II \HIl1r\MIII THE HI LJSEOJ ASSEMBLY yanterday wunwd con%¡ Had wuh amendments the Bill to make pmvisH.ii for LdoaJ Government <> n Tuesday last the HOUN pMMd Up l< CltUM 44 with %  CltUMi 4. 0 and 31 which were dealt with nd passed with amendments. Clauses 45 lo 148 Inclusive wen also passed with amendments %  V : :,.,] ,,mendrnents lo CUUM 4 and 6 which '<>' the pay M >'" Uyor uwl $50 | month > I -'.'"> %  month .met $90 a %  i" %  %  i k i % %  ](> %  Mayor, a I for the ".I Mr. G H. A4w (L> took chare., ol th Mill i" '' %  or D i' Q Cummlni who bar left the island. Clause* -1% in 40 W enls Clause 50 which was amended ma] nan %  rnenl to i>r i %  >!Tlrers erf health and chief sanitary inspectors for the Another Revolt Crushed CAHACAB. THWWI$_ , ct 2 lawn Armj communique said local troops crushed the second attempt-' coup" this week, this lime by milton man secret service jgents and civilians at uic army garrison oi Maturlo in eastern Venezuela Couldn 7 Live H ithout Sister I'Olil Ol M'AI.V I'll %  Orl. I Two staler* died In Trinidad faaaal Miinin a few hour* o( ,. t, other. Fir.I to die Ha* Mrs B airier lira Hi u-*M-. I, hu dtrd .ii "" home in s*u rrriuuMlu. I" m.l,s (rum Purt-f-Spaui ii.-. aM ktn faachaa tii. totd aerac a n *i the .u, u hmi%. IU-*. s ;-, t .Mla>. sh> %  dead I %  live with ul her I ani aoinc U> die. Mie l.ti the !ioue for her home a few blmk* away. On 'hf way -i,. <<>IUp*ed. *• lushed home .M| died. Both M-i.-.v were hurh-d Ihf" aflrrn Kin— >CPi Future Equipment For B.W.l.A Studied Liberals Get Majority In New Jap Diet live pee*J Fat .vhich they "had been so notnlnatad upon such j The communique said three i anand paeaoftt were killed. 13 woundeo thi Governor may ed n Hal battl,. lhat started at 'i> am yesterday at the proClause St was postponed .piUI of Onagas. 25(1 laj dealt wdh nn passed I miles east of Caracas. Thirteen with amendment. members or the security service 52 to 114 wciv pasMdifftd 37 civilians were captured with some amendments. • r %  '" earlier .ittempted coup on Mr. R. G. Mapp wanted io* Mondav lt wns announced that a know whether the Committee or! mill; r v ,n rtlve uprising, rebels were AjsjODlatlon Ml hv t Arm >' 0 "cers and two Government should not be given, '^'ntIi -lwer to sam IK dismissals and things of thM If the Council appointed the. medical 0009*1, ihey should bei allowed to appoint Ibe -h'.--' inltary Inspectors as well. Mr. Q, II. Adams "Li Btid that If the Clovernmenl wss asked to pay those officers, the Government >hnnld have to appoint them. Th,. elaun was then passed. Caused l>ebalr Clause 115 dealing with appeals against decisions of the Auditor General was the next 0M which caused some debate. It reads nder rontrnt by 6 I m —I'.P. TOKYO. Oct. 2 avalanche of *..mervativo inwd Premh 1 ut the Communist without a single seat m Japan'* n Hou r Hi an i ntattvaa %  %  136 irartln %  Anhur. rode to •(. Umm HOUM Itarl arhleti • nipii..-i7-d Japan's powaag .v.-niTieas of the sc.vi.-t Unrejtt An unoflii-ial tabulatKin at 5.SO pjn. gave the Libeials .' ;i clear majority in 468 member House with two i to '%  das ktod The i-'ogresaives who-, ckwely follow that of the Liberals, had 85 ,eats. Hightwing SoeJallstl ^T and iwtwing Son. %  ( I ttorad amon thwight day. Mi. I %  i been nallj loO DU %  Me \. .11 %  i .mi Dsan • 11 i'orv i>k %  pre> %  i 1 %  ii< .• Immcdutel) on thru m I nn i to pi led theii inli reals in the PI rltplomati hn-ak with MiUain NEW VOLCANO ER. ?TS OFF JAPAN to prole* t %  i ounloi proposals to Mti .lav lime limi' MM ined b) Mossadegh Britain n i replv by Saturdav OetOOOl late ', %  • . to Ins -. I. I • V IU I I I on Briu Brftaln duenot • I mtrr-prorin najoi stumbling 115. (1) Any person aggrieved J%Z'\Z by u or surcharge JJ". '" KINOSTON. J Oct. I. .i moilon asking us ommendation that Jamaica agree in principle to participate n, the British West Indies currency union and today made by the Auditor General may. where the disall• %  .. surcharge relates to an amount exceeding one thousand dollar, ^n,,^^,,., sLirt delilllC(1 oppeiil to the Chief Judge of the Uiltlmi w lln nc j^,,,.,,, Cj b Court of Common Pleas end been currency board may. to ,ppaeJ ,, ;, „ ;ir ,, n Nnvembet (2( The Chief Judge or the'24— CW Governor-in-Exciulive t'u.n.mttee on 'such appeal shall have | .onllrm. vary the decision of the Audlto. eral and to remit the case to the' HaawMasaaaitansai I • | tor. accuse! *hi I'ni'e., S li nof -barbat rdly nssacre" In killing and Chineae Coananai war who staged e riot Isliuid priraMti or arai camp r ifty-six atlaonari *cii* kiiu-n ..i about 12 wounded I'hen United States soldier guards %  i H-red Compound 7 to break up demonstratfon China iel<'bra1ing the third anniversary t the Chinese Communist reg n. %  | %  %  %  I .Hidden them to Jemoniti lU .'. %  %  %  '. m General Kam II, chief Rel delegate lo the %  •is. Ln ., letter delivered at a liaison officers meeting toO-i* —I'-P. to (I) Where the Onvc inneej Ii BUKII ir-in-Fxecutl Po LONDON. Oct. 2 the nrst time itocl 1939. Committee und) wan ible yesm.v %  • any stage of the i direct offers or o directed bj the Chief Judge of the Court -.on Pleas, state in the f. ml case for the $> ea age 3 Calls on Truman gar to relme for export to ceri.ini markets. This marked the end of the sole ton or sugar by the rood Ministry and Is the ilrst step toAiirds the re-opening of the Lonao i ^ugar market. According to reports the quantity involved m free bum.. h DWWtsjn rrowen ..nd refiners is at present about 250.000 ton* ill be made to rtoctpaJJe Bi the moment ba t uba y Peace Conference Opens In China TOKYO. Oct. 2. nun China opened tho mueh puhiteized Asia end FbseMc • amid a fanfare lea to work RM world peace. TJelee>.U-s repre" c'luntries. The eon%  ifii.nlmously c Iftag of Cnfna, Secretary General. A Peiptni %  monitored In Hong K: I U i.m Hol> < "limn i '(••rksunle t mil • IN nl all Wat). 1 lc.nh.i VMi. II V i-i.i all chun it V/aetcan < iindll.l.ir I Ii Rrv. C A. Saret \ow CD. & W. Chief KxjHH'texl In April • t,i h unpoiii il poUcy, Moasaid Britain must also make in eotuety and not ,. j %  Mossadegh !" i lUfei a catastrophe lie potntea oul that .' ..1 ireasury was empty and Iran was unable to 1 pa v mils of her civil servants, ,i trocspa I DOM Ocl 2 lei Been I n j >>f tune wh. Mi-s R VtaAfAM* —i—'"ii hi r v4i In ^ i. lor* i %  I. Clarke in the akuus i ladles' ilrrh-it Hie \ in I kta4 night $96,000 C.D.W. Grant For ft. G. i EI iff-;I %  I %  t i* W gram i %  pan %  %  %  %  %  %  i iated totnl roal or i %  %  M • I n i irop 0 %  %  I. hi I %  \l ( >MM|I i.ll .i %  ll I %  %  %  %  ,.ian of which -riCAIHO. Oit 2 A government spokesman said to-day lhat all funds of the WAFD %  strongest political group i'i Kgypt have been froaen due to lit defiance of PrernMl Tied Naguil) I rder Sei ntiH %  ( Hal %  llU Noui. who IK in ehargc of the pad said 'he WAR) had %  MQaUSSa' Fj cezing its H ..tint; th Council*! deeudon o n WAFD's ap peal for peruusfinn to draw i JOiOOO from the bsnk Funds nn. fi ogan bag* party refuse.1 to comply with Naguib's ordei to pm riernselves Nagulb is feuding with WAFD leader Mu-Nanas. who is under %  f iii"l for illercd %  ipti.m— r.p Goganvihori lollubhai Mehta INDIA'S new Au-.tasss-' I I bhai Mehta leaves U I I in The that th. "" %  III In i Coronation Plans For British GUUUM GEORGETOWN, Oct 1. %  nded one week'* celebra.r.ning June I. 1S3. two I.OOO medals for inren. showing the Queen, and one week j holiday from classes for school | -hildrcn ommittees have Hteen appointea to ensure completi olony-wide -elebraUons including fireworki and Illumination? Colombia SIIMICIII I luck Gov. *U-\ fiison NEW YOHK. Oit ; Umv .'• meinbers lined up behind Governor AdU Sievenson boicc '" prenidency, % %  < %  faculty teei foi tonai n Ittee Cafl> k d Stevenson "has shown great • the mtelligei I I up to ihem ra'.i i I intellect '.nd the issues that con—c r SULPtHMIC FUMIS and I Pacinc Ocean, sir mile*,; -riagofon tl. . Resolulion Proposed By Bevaiiites Rejected iORB< rtMBf K. ... Oct i. A ST1 BI i d (offBati I At %  ; i i %  -i Socialiai HOI %  I'd iin dnli-Uniti'H SttM anil n I lent resolution proposed by leftwinK Bevanites. A tier delivered a dry school rufa lectu facts of th< internatiKf. i| %  nllinenli %  i irtyg offlStoti i.i.' ., in the labour party of left %  van who %  %  Her this %  i local party seat' il execuliv • r Mr. Atllee d %  %  %  %  %  %  ..rn.ed s!.,r. I %  tion of r. %  %  ST tl % %  %  Li.S. Soldiers Guard Cheju < -IIEJC leaWUU). I U S. aold I Cbeju .. .t. uttl II ; o| win i.nuns on guard %  i .of violene* from th*hard 1 ours | I I ,r i %  ol who % %  i. %  ldi I ih. pie flown i'i hospital II i %  '.. !: % %  ifti i arri .-. %  ill li A|iil II I Luke sa.d i n MI. rood "I the West n looking forward i Mr. laps' 'udies on i id m tomili ir wltl Me has n it in. %  %  %  %  I 7e Off Kalian %  urn ^ ..II %  rhom ha is woadnf to ... ,i. lull is wife end daughtoi will •ompanv him i B mil i I ill % %  ctweoe i %  faoccaa*a4.<-rra. 42. tfaaati rid -tiiger. wai % %  %  ge, ex-con vii r It enltoi Uarj fo* rorma i-.niblng a • until comple'i f ,, %  %  %  e pnsscngei pi •i .... i' ... %  %  .,. %  vss completely Innocent "—l.p. A CUP OF FRY'S IS A CUP OF FOOD COCOA ^LB. NET W/m^m,M



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4 PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TRIDW OCTOBER .1. 19J5 Qahib Qaliinq M KS 1*11 IMP HEWITTMYRING. ife <•'. Officer. G.D. Ir W Ml %  %  %  for Charleston. %  rollna wheta her father %  I] ill Film Sho*r T HBRI will <• adulti Hoad, to•f> DJB The ,i: is a* foftow* British News, Terrible Two's and Trusting Three's; Four songs byfour genI Cam l Thames Tideway. %  toil i(roe ond no ticket* nre necessary. i % % %  !: mimtmtion* C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. and Mrs. K. N. T a tht Mrtli "f .1 daughter on the I Motl • %  %  th f.ttufcr Mi> Anne Eckstein. itsta. tjon unit* Ih'h M il AND KRfl NEVIl.l.K AI.l.FYNK are the proud parents of a son and heii. The -. aim on Mim. and babe are line. Ml AJleyiM : %  Ihi (""".I MiHilda Hunle of Heckles Hoad. If/— iuiiiir\ Play %  %  %  • p m .*,,. %  -/ EMM M R ROBERT Al n %  ihways I %  r.f the road in the parish of S*. %  trtuta In ii lie h.u pasted •he final ex initiation i .1,; Hoard in il Civil Eneint" the I)l|>lambantnp entrtllni inn i n thi title of AM Tech. 1 I In, U .• % %  *> M ISS JINK her. Wedncsd-tU$M tq H W.I A .< i.boul two weeks' holiday. This IN her third visit to %  Supei V : James Leung < I' ' Spain. N IW8 ha % %  %  %  memHevuedevi IV N) was detaln> .. %  I I %  Dd will be Ml koine 'ivcr the weekend. itntr, Mi. A W CHbbi antvael MN OK Monday last and brought ba< k the Mi Neil (..I*.,*, her brother OB Wednesday by H W.I.A. and will be accompanyinr YVOIM %  //.,./.' Charlrr Flight B .W.I.A. made Freight Charier Flight from Trinidad to Barbados on Saturday 27th September to bring over 108 ba^s of Sugar Manufacturer! Accessories for <>n. Son. Ii Co.. Ltd. Glrh f Brifiatl* Fair THK Chn-1 ChUI Brigade will hold a Fair at UM Foundation Boys' School on nth October from 2-8 p.m. '. ill be the regular stalls tot refreshment* and games, danetni OB the green and UMial It is hoped thai the public will give generously to help this deserving muse. a Trtnin/vrrfil M R l.EEKIN arrived In the colony from Trinidad on 1 H W 1 A. He la . rking with I.A.L. in TrtnldnqT and has been transferred here for .. tow weeksHe U living at Super Mi Worthing. tint Yinit A LSO arriving In the Island from Trinidad by B.W.I.A. on Wednesday night was Miss Sylvia PtCOU who is paying her first vlatt here. She is also a guest at Super Mare Gue*t House. Miss Pteou is a Stenographer at David Moirin ft Sons. Port-ofSpain and will be here for about I wo weeks. For Mhh-iiv MmMm§ T HE Holt...: I, Sports Club memlo Uke part in the Trinidad Athletic Meeting, left the island by IIW.IA. yesterday %  idad. The team was as follow* — Mr. John Head, Mr. D. Thomas, Mr. I.. Hoad, Mr. A Stout*, Ma). J. Hoad Mr H. Edwards. MrTft Mere. Mi. N. Kelly. Mr. O. Hill. Mr. J. Douglas. Mr G. Hill. Mr. D. Grant. Mr. T. Inniss. Mr It. 11 Hoett. U nd Mr R. Andrews. SIMPLE RECIPE FOR AUTUMN DATE ^ TAURUg Lprll &f GEMINI May 21 J urn 21 CANCER FOB FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3, 1952 Look in the section In <*hlrh your birthday comes and djtflnd what your outlook is. according to the stars, jf AK1U Concentrate on schedule for today. Msrch 21— April 20 Eliminate the unessential and urjproduc%  V tive. In p.m.. personal affairs, civic matters - claim undivided attention. • • • Caution recommended to avoid directing jL Aprtl 21 to M>T 20 > uur "orgies to useless or wrong goals. "* Think, plan, avaluttt; then proceed with dispatch, tenacity. — * *r Don't be downhearted if plan* do not materialize. Keally worthwhile projects *1 demand Extended effort. High reward and ~ .satisfaction derived from patience. • * More care urged in monetary and property -A( Jan* 22—Jaly 38 transactions. But aspects say that with properly directed action not only can you ajL match competitors, but top them. %  T - Auspicious dny Carry on in normal )•> 1.1. or. *i thorough way and achieve substantially. &f July 2*-Attg. 22 Ha ^ yslenl n,. oyal lo v „ ur falth principles. *L • * %  4f ___Sidestep day's tendency to careleisness, ... I5zi., n dom chor "" "'"! ""ff" Chl ", up &f Anf —•*• Where's that (rand "mileEveryone loves I 31 P I II E TO-DAY al 2.311 & K.3II and I i.nlinuint DAILY 4 45 & 8.311 __ y-p ii4Vinte9B>> BDRT | [AKCASTER Sltifptd Ur %  itionUr glory! TEM^IJA ..JODY LAWRANCE Gilbert Roland • Kmon Moat • GeO>l Tobias klW f.,NxuieaHe-iHAiaiftiJ ^-^.h'aD %  r^^ a aouM paoauct N • !" a* i, mm aftMba l.nie.t News Keel and Short: Ml sic TO REMEMBER •0! TECHNICOLOR OP.KNINO TODAY l.li & S.Itll P.M. AND C ONTIM'INO DAII.Y Take -me yard of black velvet ribbon ona Inch arida, two or three Jlowers. preferably silk rose--MjJt pink tone* for blondes, lea, m'. lor bCuni'tteN. ba lOUnd hiii. and knot Briiiially fu. Rowan afWi han> plrut firmly so that they cling rUme to the head. Ravour with a black liead i Imkct .iiid stud earrings lo achlve HIII success. frith youth and gaiety. The npishing touches .... A fi'.v rowa of beads and stud Jo match whether ihcy "Inii. emeralds, rubles, or )ust blaek Jet, the effect is equally .' worn with elegance. If jrafl have a hllm Ml h I U ; should circle it neatly. but fojr a fuller, short nek a longer •necklace line Is becoming Stud eiirrtngs draw attention to prettv %  eyes; the long chandelier kind ilrww attention lo the neck Which J*, for you' The red nose senson is beginniiiK. ana it Maim that nothing wngTlaa a woman more. A (i.uly five minutes' firm masaiige of the nose with your linger often the cure hut keep a suspicion* eye on anything too stimulating In your diet. Hot black coffee, for example splev foud, and, of rounte, cocktails • Hot lo Cold Don't warm your cold feet and legs by a hot fire and then go out inin th<' cold Sudden changes from bant to cold are what causes chllbralns—and DKMe ugly brown marks n ,i rabl'it If you want to feel like> a lion, eat as a lion." In other weirds, if you feel tired, • %  ill .ill the energy-giving proteins you can get—fish, cheese, offal, count, meat, when you can get It. Zin K Bad LIBRA •apt. 24-Oct. tOOEPIO Oct. 34—Nov. circulation? Then buy lOMU .i loofah glove, as coarse id .i% rough n* vou can find. r ter your both, sprinkle the Dva with surgical -pirit. cologne, aoual mixtures of both, and %  iklv glove yourself all over • your blood tingles. That's the way to make your blood zing! A Break Women nt work should moke a habit of standing up occasion' .-illy and itretchlng. This Is a simple way to exercise the spine, stop a headache, relieve tiredness and nervous tension. But stretch %  rrtu over head as hlfh as they will reach. Wake-up! There's no better house-cleaning habit than the. morning turnblar of hot water or the juice of a lemon. Down It when you wake < up. and it will wake you up—sysI tern and skin. A —L.F..8. I ^ SAOITTAJ.IUS 4X Nov. as—DM. 29 CAPRICORN a cheerf'il neighbour. • • •, Check anxietv, avoid overstrain. Listen M t> wholesome advice of faithful friends. Your natural enthusiasm permeates those around you. Keep It bright. • • • Dav should be enjoyable, fruitful. Maintain even, steady pace. Urgent duties, religious, charity Interests under fine rays. • • • Favourable aspects for good endeavour. health, important business matters. Keep your efforts at high level; give your best end score. • • • Move steadllv forward toward anticipated wJT7CSS m tk l 0 *' 8 Avo,d **** n 10 00 Immature plans. Try to surpass best record you've attained this year. • • Tranquil planetary period. Day receptive % %  intelligent planning, persistent and coordinated action. Overcome obstacles calmly. • + Start promptly ond steer right course. Day favours expansion, new undertakings within reason; sound propositions, family *" affairs. ^ YOU BORN TO-DAY: Are of the good-balance Sign, ^Libra: well suited to positions of trust, authority. Many become successful, humanitarian reformers, judges, statesmen. &f arbiters, organization leaders, diplomats. Save as you aarn; get sufficient relaxation; have system; pray dally. BinhdaU of: Geo. Bancroft. U S. historian-statesman; Eleanora Dust. famed Ital. actress. ******** PISCES Feb. 81--March 20 in the if act Mrs. He-Maii Fatty Ift.siie in the avanaji man accounts for only 18 par Ctnl 01 hi ; d wcuiil. m .1 woman th itafp is L'H II cent Since pcrcentan a -i par i cent. Slnoa who hM a bnd roW „ r m ncesses JJ i. i.,it., tissue*which Kridi the crowdcd place M „„„ ;,. you alanlng kfhen It comes to void h h „. B hl i nia put on a al tunes protective answer. A week Admitten they found it „ i.illirull l.i practise what Ihcy Cuppas preached! %  •• %  ' COld weather, resistance t'i inicetion is lowered by dieting (old Killers >" ,r ,mc of ,hofc wnfo'tuinltl Mllirs |u( ^ wclgh , r> Simple BWI to slop a coldculllnt! total li<|Uid intake down When you have been with anyU> a pint and half a day. and avoid all kinds, neither wag — Mag, n u j? uVJSSff <.''t homa wash your face wiih It's those numberless "cuppas' I... Ilttia Woman is really i|u| ,,,„.,. ., ,, |iTk (1 „ ir nf hfll 8lnk inosl of us In a sea of tougher than the great big man! (np ^p gcnUv up lflch ltmUlL fla bby fat! A Litlle Borax Other protective*: A course of Y"Ur skin dries and chaps with vac-cino injections commencing the cold? Softened water is the now—three doses at weekly intercure A pinch of borax added to vals jn ,| llll( ( ,, m January. ,. in wnxh you wash xhis works like .i eharm with .soften* it and wipa "" %  nln ..,,,„>. with others no arnid smooth Mi,.Minnie for tinavatafa Doctors Say: family m an Intanflva rourse of ... I asked several doctors to give protective vitamins A and D, with of vitality tha most helptul ti[> lor keeping a continuance of one vitamin ORB* ll IS rough winter. Amwn nila .. day all through winter. ia should juggle dally imWet PMt %  •<•• OM ol the chief Your Secret Ncvei tell people how you feel unless you feel on top of the mild S.KI though it In, no one h> |rou are 111. W. all attracted to people whO am healthy, happy, and full i especially so. Thci Rupert's Spring Adventure — 44 I.ion or Kuhhit i .m old saying "If y< ,. (i. I hke a rabbit, eat "" %  ". MMinff l.i 4 30 p ni TWO II, vi i lil.il \|.'. \ %  li'y ihowi link surpnic ti ihr Jp Iran llui Rupert u bold .^"M tf!l ou ;hit tptji • -icoid in Chin* IIKJ nuy b tin hm," she drdirn. It II JBrftm in.! velly nut. ,rI >t?—mt to ind rill my honouiaMrsiddy jnd mr ''ink h lius'i pknrv muthf" "Well. I thi.il. il* vjndrr!n1." OSU But I ou R ht lo hvt kn< aufct ihunt ihvayi lupprn i 1 lOtl'Urft it" %  in %rttt t\cttprm h lowirrt hit iot<*tw lo t Br.r ill ,-. IrM BNO Lhtenhxg Hours nUTJAV OCTORCR %  1 1 l\ p m ti s. -. 1 lit FAROUK STUDYING PLANS FOR NEW HOME ISLE OF CAl'RI. Oct. 1. An olhii.il i i ax''" K'.ng Farouh of Kgypt said on ~ Wednasday. that the former monn,, arch ts studying plans and prices p m in AII Mn %  IUIH-I of vilkis" m Koine !" f* !" '•" %  for a permanent homa In xile. R^ I 5SJ 0 ', ,r p P m Ciw' Katman said one villa that %  • Farouk reallv liked Is unfortun'' % %  % %  • % % %  T "' I I ately occupied nt the t'me. \ u g ,r S ^m ,' "m He said chotcaa of others were %  %  t.arrowed down to a few within %  up is West lagfan m.> 7 p .il.of Home. The I"' pohaai %  t rouk did not i gpscl his wife Narriman back i for "a coupl of weeks". ^ ^ ,,. |t .,„ p m ^ Bn ^ i i I il M i I %  I Ufa INGERSOLL POCKKT und WK1ST WATCIIKS Ohluinuble only From . "Your Jewellers" Y. De LIMA & •. LTD. 211. Broad SI. Phone n.ll ; And UM VBHCI Hastings (OIBWVN Gl OBI CHViaMl tain ii rax Pmcnl TODAY 5 & S.30 p.m. a "ONCE IN A 1.IFK TIME EVENT" und ( i.nliiiiiini; DAILY S & 8.30 p.m. oi-ol, WARNER BROS.' was the prettiest sight iitthe world! ^ l—, DAVIO | JQHN I PRANK f\ Mtdj t t ni i T it ut BRIAN-AGARLOVEJOYSUZANNE — %  -..LEWIS SIILLR % %  .•> % % %  PLAZA -.LEWIS SEkER .%  ... .. %  -... •••*-. ._._,—.... BARBAREES (Dial 5170) .-.. musn 1 ssswi —nans** Exlra: "THE TWO MOl'SEKETEEKS" (Academy Winninn Cartoon) PRICES: I'M 51. CirriIS. HOMSI(ill. Hal. SI"". B"X.-s Sl.r.ll — Kids < % %  pririul Mat. CLEAR IXGS I AIIIKS LINEN KERC'HIEI'S— Whitr. Plain. Printrd— 2cls. wore 57 cts. LADIES PURE SILK KLOWKHCIl HLADSt AHVES. ., Fr Onlv $5.00 •xm $12.15. LADIES Fl'LLY HSIIKIM II NYLON HOSE Sl.SII wore $2.11 CORSETS—"BEST EOKM"—$l.im mra $.(KI— sic, 30 and 32 Onlv Clearimi Old Stock LEATHER HANDBAGS S3 nil PLASTIC $2.00 Nm Shipments PRINTED CREPES. SPINS. Etc. 89 cts. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YIH'R SIKH SItlUL PHONE: 1220 EXCLUSIVE FIGHT i>nit tu:sl Your Seat is the Kins— Not Just Ringside— for This Spectacular Boxing Contest Between The World's Outstanding Heavvueitht Rattlers, Champion JKRSKY JOE WAI.COTT and His Aggressive Challenser RtKKY MAKt'lANO The Thrilling Fight Photographed From Kvcry Conceivable Angle! ^T TTCP THA^RlNGSIPEj — Jjj JERSEY JOE WALC0TT v.. ROCKY MARCIANO OFFICIAL H E WYWJj TO-DAY !'RM IA1 S lows) 2.30. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. IND i 0(i l;s, i. [IMI.Y AT 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. PI 1 / 1



PAGE 1

IRIliU rtorence .... Burke of Horse Hilt ..gainst a £2o Confirmed line fine Imposed by Mr. J. R .Edv\ aid* Bur.tr appeuled a n d then and confirmed by the Assistant HoDOUfl IM JudfM of t h t Cuun of Appeal fur selling rum Assistant Court of Appeal. Mr. without a licence on Dth Mav, C, L. Taylor and Mr II. A 1BW Vauntum anftflMd U I Mr. G._H. Adams. Instructed t\ \Jiying We payment froin %  Of I liquor licence place on the prrmiac* of the Orange Oottagl TECHNICAL EDUCATION ADVISER IN M.I. because of the wording of Hie adAlong with this background, it Messrs. Hutchinson *, Banneld. U days, to £3 in 7 davs and the \cru*eim'iit calling to. applicants, might be desirable also to oltW Solicitors, appeared for the apremainder to be paid la iixrnhh %  ment on the oecathe following additional expuuianellant. Mr. W W. Rwef. ui'. InatalnsMili of K I each. uon under reference had called tions in regard to certain staleSolicitor General repre s ented th.> Burke spall toetl wiiieli for eMldrta batwou the ages of nents occurring 111 theAdvocate rollce. Cottrl of feror The imie.. %  < . ad ft 8UU for the Colonies keeper of the criminal raco m th <** % !" 1 !!. thal I *nd it js rated for irade i> now In the Canbtwan making u >ld the court that Chandler had **nwJ r n*t used uideceni Unby the pariah. . complete tour of the area and 15 previous convictions. "**• • ni hw *> "The detentis substantially lbs LMttsh ler il lortag wiUi a There were too many disthat. hlihough the club was badlv view to advising Uie government.* PINED %  /: crepancies In the evidence and 1:111. u ne* ui fast a fesaat Ma canJb, on lachnlcal cd robit U on the utue points that the sell lems. UgSkftl Cruney a tt-yaar-nld court could tell the credibility 0 it.. %  ..-.. ... teed ban On labourer of Uu-.ii Hail Si of witnesses On thai point then '• %  %  u a/edn da) night by 11 w i \ dfrhnal urs Rnod I Dean Hazlewood, who pr-sided ages of nine and ten and a half'' Magistrate Mr. J. R. Edwards fined quantity of rum for which he pal read out certain facts which had This is pot strictly accurate. As Burke £20 payable In fourttt ndgment been supplied to him by Mr. explained above, the Headmisdays with the alternative of three satisfied that at the time of the until nest week. 11 F. Alkins, chairman of the tress was in the Island at the !" — — Body. time and would have reeeaaThese were— Mended to the Vestry Clerk thti they musi ensure that in futur1 The Entrance Examination the Vestry's Advertisement should this would not happen again an.! to the School was held on June stipulate Certain particular ages in addition to that he moved that b, and Bth. SomcUme bvIt would then be up to the Vestry %  letter be written to the Headtween tbese dates and the date to decide whether to advertise nc"mistress of the St Michael's Girls* of the Vestry advertisement, cording!? or not. School exonerating them from namely July 22nd, Miss Burton garttli ttwm on Au,:u-t might possibly be other Vestry from the results of the Main EnM when the school was on Scholarships as well and in view trance Examination held in Jim; tlon and had taken place two of the results of the School Euand from the normal promotion days after the school had trance Examination referred to forecasts arrived at after consultassembled. above, ahg must have adv. ; rd I 1 gtkm with her Staff. Vestry Clerk that tl. the School containing the 8olds was already filled up that in the circumstance-. lumber were seen to enangl) their route. In an effort to escape delay, been told of vacancies then, since The Vaatrv. on the advice of rrlnldad af.<. having; 1 -...'11 I : II,. ex|-vl> 1,1 lie Barbados until October 9 % %  a guest at the Marine Hotel. Barbados, he goes to Bt, were the chief means of transporting the fruit and ttMM were the cause of frequent traffic blocks along the routt At one time i.i lha morning traltle had to fhe~scholarships were awarded '*' divciled to other roads > as 11. as follows:— Archer-Gittem to ease Uie difficult problem. Ir (c( In the monlh or July the Scholarship—Maria Ann Griffith. Larries laden with sugar were „j Clerk had been informed of the Vestry 'Scholarships — Cvntht %  held up for long p. liods while t vacant Archer Gittens ScholarEunilda Small Mary Ada I la Ausothers which were conveying would be advisable to exclude ship. He was told of ne other vat, n j Q4n Averil Reec< 8-year-olds from the Vestry eancles then." He couldn't have • • Scholarship Examination. been told of vacancies then, since The Vestry, on the WATERFRONT WORK REACHES FEVER PITCH WORK %  long the waterfront roacbod Covai pitch yes tciday morning us Ihe Motor Ve pel Mom-ha whioh ha arrived In i> ,,r %  ' Wedneeday efternooa be/en tP diecharge it> cargo consisting chiefly ol fresh (run li' lha Ban technical instituie 1 %  Dr. Harlow will end up hi %  ui m Jnmaks waste I •• ^ %  HIUI two weeka aUviiding BrOtti November 23 to December 4. thi t (th Wi %  ; Indian Confi i %  %  %  dnalf with VocaUonj i Bafon joining the Moneka which ha S t. l( i bg had • i South Pni || c Cbnttnn was also IVincipal of liu Polytechnic In LonCsM When J>. i' hi will bfl going on to fl meeting of thg I i I iNaumcmrT i un. .. !'" HI Worsl ip Mi 0. B. Gnfnth Acting Police Magistrate of District "A*' yesterday dismissed without prejudice the ease which .iini ,n Police brought sgainst James Cnffltn of Black KOCK charging liim with exceeding the speed limit while driving the motor lorry M 1580 on Tudor Street on August 15. Sgt. Fonle who prosecuted for the Police from Information lecclved appealed. Cpi Watson said that on August IS he saw the motor lorry (M 1380) being driven along rudur Sheet .nd it appeared to fSSt rate. \ thai the lorry cant w., going at over 28 miles per Sclu..! Lana, St. tiuur and Ihe -peed limit on thst ment with hard labour •ssaulUiig Polite Can %  l Ocaasksc I i.usiable Wilson said that OB October 1 whil. t M. .ii\ Hall n*d ht .he defendant making me. After speaking to the lefendant he *t misbehave and wh.n i .ireat hlra he ran nhn led for making a disurbance on Mas.-u Hall Road. < ANE lllSMISKEP ; whleti Si lla Ski Mi. h. Mi. C. Span tun Ajiidi. unt .%i4iiager of uie Ufflea el the Alcoa tumpaii>. aiilved hare lurenoon on board ratka BerudoUe ou He Qy over guest m, Aaai-iiunuad Sit jlIlMi.p yt.stt.-iua) Uie hUa. guudwi.i Mr. C V. Ifwllvy Returns Home Mr. C. V. Hadlcy. Educalio Miss Burton is unfortunately not Vestry that three (3) Vestry Scholh d ^ bltlen £ Z monkey -.. vessel In lifting the fruit from the Monday and spent a day and ';;' iXvelop.ne. in the Island at present, but I ars should have their Scholarships ChaMnPaxk; hold of the vessel. Hand-cart h. If n Kingstown, St. Vincent •"<* Weimie on tlie question i. think it might be taken as correct taken from them. The vacancies • • • owners, too. in an effort to ..btaln where he Interviewed the Con*"fl^ r n _ "M the c< that the procedure must have would only exist if and when tho ^ i,tter was read from His Ex* ,IIUfh work %  Possible gave t,„llei uf Supplies in the interest been on the lines indicated above Vestry decided to accept Miss Burceliencv the Governor informing ample service to the crew who „( Alcoa frelghtuigs. There Mr. and the Vestry Clerk has. I beIons recommendation. Ihem hat Hl Excellency had sweltered in %  temueioture of 00 Aslidown observed the Folke %  I on Augusi 2l_ was yesroad Is 20 miles per hour. %  | tjuHe noticed that the defendant 1 Mr. C. I., was the driver at the time. Walwyn PoUet Magistrate of Another witness for the prosecu' A". t.on said that ho could not tware Samuel nay-side a witness for that the defendant was the i -aid that while driver of the lorry which w.e. on School Lane on on Tudor Street. v i;i rt in he heard the defendBefore dismissing the case HU .ve language. Worship Mr. Griffith tald that it Mi I w Barrow who was nol properly established i ill oi Skinner that the defendant was the driver ubmltted that in the face of the of the lorry which was .necked i i .deuce the defendant -hould on Tudor Street and he could not |not be called upon to make a convict the defendant on such efence. II was very easy to come evidence. lleve. confirmed this. (d) "The Examination for adbeen pleased to appoint the Rev3 On the 22nd. July after thj %  %  • %  •* Vestry Scholars to the erend K. A B. Hinds as a member end-of-term Examinations had Sehool was only held after the „f the Old Age pension Claims been held and the tinal results ot ScheeJ was opened" School closed Cornrn | tter m p i, ce of the Rever. the girls' work known. Miss Buron July 18th.. six days before the nr ) sg/. M Malone. ton officially informed the Vestrv Vestry advertisement was issued. %  • Clerk by letter that the holder of As explained above, under 4, it | n npiy to | ctl r from ththe Archer-Git tens Scholarship, was not possible to hold the ExManager, Messrs. Globe Thaalll Orieta Banniiter, would definiteanimation during the holidaj-s, lv be leaving School at the end but the Acting Headmistress di1 degiees Fahrenheit. Brrnadatte lo.ding i cargo of Will Adding to the difficulty of the gfj gJWgK ?i*Sj£l traffic, lorries which were remov"l" 0 ake 2 500 bmrnl% ut nwlaasss ing stones and iteel rods from the al J m P 0 "" ti back of the building of Bsrcloys Vesierday Mr. Agndown visited Bank, were drawn up on the lhr local AgenU or the Alcoa opposite side of the street wtule StennMnlp Company. MBBlll w reconlldVr'arion caska of o^eady unloaded fruit Robert Thorn Lid., and discussed of the Term and recommended everything possible to cooperate. on ne Globe theatre in the sum to "^ carlrd lo lhc respective that three other Vestry Scholars (a) The entire procednre. of $1 S4g the clerk wag lnrtruc( owners. should lose their Scholarships beseemed lorelan to the onr Miss ^ to np \ y lhat tne Vestry found Besides the 70 casks and nmnnny. After his visit to St. Lucia, he 111 return to Trinidad, having cauie of unsatisfactory work; she Burton, the Headmistress of the themselves unable to re-open the crates uf frcdi-fniit. the Mimeka PBagd about eight davs further stated that she would be School had asked the Vestry to pleased to hold an Entrance Excomply with namely, that one examination on 27th. September to amlnitlon a year should be held rill Bannister's place and. if the and candidates should be selretrd V.strv accepted her recommcmludaring Ihe year from that list/ Uon. the other three places %  %  The usual procedure is for one we ll. Main Examination to be held, but usually when this Main Examint. Suiiieume during the School ation Is held, the Headmistress holidays, the Vestry Clerk telehas In her possession lists of all phoned the Acting Headmistress, the candidates presented by the Mrs. C. M, Tudor, lo inquire various Scholarship awarding Dfext Governor Should Be West Indian brought 3 casks uf lime Juice. 3 the I'lands. bogs of spice and two bales of Dominican handcraft. Captain of the Moneka is R Hudson. LEFT PORT : Mr. Miller Asks Two Questions Mr. J. E. T. Branckei at yestcrwheW'irwOUldIbi POaaSTto bacUaT ThbT'year however" "when J 0 *'" hTTl, !" L\~ 3*2? m£ hold the Vestry Schula.ship Exthe Main Examination was beinn A ^ tl m E\ %  "*£ ,,OUce f an d aminalion during the holidays held, it was nol known for cerThe Acting Headmistress witn tain whether there would be any ~ h """"">_r" some difficulty contacted some of vacancies for St. Michael's Vesthe Staff and eventually replied t r v Scholars and consequently no to the Vestry Clerk that In is list cou |,j he supplied by the Vesmuch as some of the members try at the time. When by the 22nd. th nt V !" who would be concerned with tho July Miss Burton was ln a posiiooolmed'as^owinor and Com v ARRIVED: Examination were not in the tlon to make recommendations SEES. g2j Z m££ Gunna Island, It would not be prattle, about the filling of Scholarships, T^u'L^'^^^nrv !" ; The motor vc-, 1 of 'csterday' nu V V ti>. Mr. T. W. K-ive nottoa of the followdress to the effect that the next Governor of Barbados should be the British Caribbean. The address reads:— The House of Assembly notes Excellency has been The schoonei I_id> Nurlren left port reatarday arhsrneoe for Domlnlea undar her captain '/.. Caesar. She In taking a cargo of At 600 b;>gs of Hagnr, M pslh) of i.ird MH-I and 30 bagn of cocoanut meal. Mil Besides these items thg Noeleen hag qtMUOOa is taking a quantity ot rum. soap. I. la it a fact tiiat the prop margarine and one case of car erty of Norma Charles, ntuateu parts. The vessel is consigned to at 1st avenue HM kles Road an the Schooner Owners' ASSoeiaMtachcd by the Governm tioncer. Mr. D'Ari v BoOU and %  Old lor the sum of l.3U0 foi rates .ind laxes amounting IN *I3.t?. 2. If the answer to No 1 i hi the affirmative will the churchatlon and Uie defects of educational gyghnai in UH W word Islands. Mi H.niley spent four days ; Barbados as a guest nt Un n> Koyal. Ml. Nlenl told th ih.it l r WOUld CMI i tini .< s. i n .ir^.. the sducetl the Windwardu soon as h returns from hit. lone. England next yen.. Mi. Nil %  -I .... ..]..he Goffiro on o, i.,|-n || U.K. where hg \ull gpand I month' DIGENE MADE BY BOOTS FOR INDIGESTION to h.vclhc p.~r> M .nu sl ,e Ihorcfo.c Bad" .o" w"i'S S^^^iS'SSm"^ '&* '" ,v '" '" '"'" ' duplicated c. before 11 the Bp „.,a! examination for the putSSB? aS lml Secretarv of "< !" l.tert at wrdl plec rtate v. ..tl.-. She prornld however that ,h22nd. July) and the Vestry must Son o' tho ho~ a"d deiire ot "tan" "' mMBUl Oil, 39 bans QUtywn nuttl — taO: PM ware ot this. y,,. House, a. well as ot Oie over would hold the Examination -is have been aware ot this. ,„„' uimi. "as"well as "I the over %  soon as possible and on the 28th. wm-lmmtf mali.ritv of Ihe ncoDlrS Aunust confirmed to the Vestry The Headmislres, or myll ^'Sc'inny \,himV raeV^r."' !" .! and 12 I: Cerk that the Entrance Examlnwill be pleasetl to furnish ny r, uS. rhumlicr remcielit that The W l %  Uon had lxn llxed tor the 18th. further Information desired but v OU r I^„Uem y ., r ^u^. or "OS sWw Own Srptcmb.-r, 2 HUN : clear up any misunderstanding* " !" J thc lftimh ^. rl bbean. -— —— A portlo n uv ' The Harrlaon line ateamcr opposite J Merrhnnt arrived in port from unHi*rgolng InmtirV llPffLttl Trinidad with general cargo for MMttfUBiJ s#cajsfe the island The ship which U on His Worship Mr. O. B. Griffith it* homeward run Is under (b Acting Coroner of District "A" command of Captain W. will begin hearing today ln the Sljughler and Is consigned inquiry touching the death of DaCosta Co., Ltd. .-.mined (one other was afwent) would draw it to the attention of '^" Ip "fT"'" <27) f Ht>r5e iU GENERAL CARGO and the results were conveyed to the ChurchwarHcn or the Vestry %  *. •"** p P n .„_ ,„ the Vestry Clerk in a Confidential itself .-.nd obtain permission to IJ le Mayers was admitted BO Thp Finnish steamer Arnrta Communicatliiri handed lo him on do so. the General Hospital on Sunday wh|cn arrive(J ln ^^ m W ^ tn „ the afternoon of the lth. Tho As much as he had satisfied September 28 suffering from heaa ( ,. iy „, ornln([ brou ht Staff were accordingly extremely himself that there was no design injuries after he fell from %  surprised to note the implication cither on the part of the Vestrv truck on Joe* River Road abou' In (he Advocate report cotitaVMd Clerk or by the staff of the St. 9 30 a.m. the f Anti-Msgnetlc am WATCHES Fully tiuiiranlecd — only — $29 50 See . "Your Jewellers." i.l,,.., ,, i.-ni.nia .nc inn.ir.iiii wnrrc wi* %  l.,. L ^i t 1 "*'" f Mesm. DaCoat. Co.,. moii„J IU;"! V J rc ,". h Ud """ rrmovKl to the opl-Mte JO Brud St Plum.. 4bl !" u fr n Al ""',*'" 1 "'"' "'"• "' "• "harf. Material has *"• Dr "" „„j 4W nmi}e!? Uj p "" • ^v ••' %  1.-." ln dropped on the raw'* aiS' .^ ., "P"' "• %  Cavan. Lane for the Agent, for the ,V.-„„r m .,„ purpoM „f cementing thc can.. In new position. A. II. I.IIM.% I.T. and The Vlllasjr II...mi... CAVE SHEPHERD CO. LTD. 10, II. 12, 13 Broad SI. 3>DJi fisHsUi JsunniA CIWOAC ths SLAZENGER RACKET Newly constructed Frames are now available fred Terry 116.11(1, All While Slli.lKI Queen's S13.3" NEW CUT in Njlon al M.M SUPKR SII.K SPIRAL OUT $.50 < IIAMPIONSIIIIGDC Ihe Frame Every sweet it more delicious with BIRDS CUSTARD To make sura of inu-quallcd ila.ouT. ,i. t .in.hiihnc\* . be ccriain your cuiiaid i* Bird'\. lor ai long a* you ... or your modtcr ... can remember the name HniVi Ut\ hc-n an assurance of unvaryuig quality. %  snaea yoaaiafortastard.it*. who to ask for Hbs's 1 Ay fiaa mi ihai RMnR i rf Ragggj %  >iir al1e|iaiK floa* UM flxst Mp. HIGHLAND QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY Sole Impoetaes — W.lMONROf gC0.LTD..egl9Cn0WM.UaSAaS8l ,'.^..), -„. %  ,o o... IMAiiJ Mt'H \u It?/!! MCH Xicr!! NUT CREAMS ro-iiAvs M'IIIVI AT KXK.IITS I'HOKMX a fITY PHARMACY SODA FOUMTATNS



PAGE 1

FRTTVW ftrmnn? i HM mriunoe \nvocATl PAr.f. THKR HISTORY MAKING PREMIERS' MEETING Big IsSUe Is Sterling /louse Pass Convertibility ^Govt. RFST AFTER BATTIE FOR 'KELLY HILL' LONDON. M preparations arc now in f=; 11 gtrida for tha %  %  i!th Prime Ministers' MH rbidl oponi m London in November and which %  s to produce importance to those of th M d> fran pair 1 Prrlir discieniuii* have twaen Until' and repieseiitfitiee*. t : i etgn -hall be final fc. |> The Mr*-' ... -, urreni. i ti I Id be i By %  "*" %  pledged to make ever, effort IO Q make stoiling c on vert %  pal. but gavo %  it vi -i a,c;<>\ Com nil %  %  %  by a dtsafio* arga made bj have in* ia|M of a| There is a fear thai unless this spe' fli t'omnot lo the r v Trini-i >d's Minister of Labour, Mr. monwcalth may break up a* a T: W. J. Raatgever. of the British "'' wl h f cn •****d u 'i better 11 such case* Guiana Executive Council. Mr Commonwealth nation in..king its *r. -eitled !>> the J< of the Barbados ,,wn e E ar 1 E lrad,n arrang*rathe, thun bj the < rants nmc.-.i: officials an Cbmmiuea ondai Bustamanta, of Jamaica, confident that Ice sterling areas lhe Auditor licim..] .-. tbair discussions l / ade t**P w,u oun **, cU ed Mr O, n. Adaat* iLi said I.yllcllon has been Went [ ar enough lo avert this possilhnl n ,„„..,,,,„.,. bi %  with Canada During ''lly„ ,, fc _; t hm, the aggric.ed part howavar. !" OnmlK Prim 5^ J g-g Judge on many other matters Minister*, ennferen.e will thereJ (ho ^^ ^ W7ia* An M.P. Wants To Know %  • %  • %  !.•> %  ". at at aw M ssaaad ajuaaHons relative to : local Kit:. tha rolled KingM ornducllon bonus for the 1B52 crop provid., tatfe Suar Agree. %  th.N n w igfiSt£ SS n^SS^S Comm,^ S awaited London talk. on Car.b" London at ihc beginning: of ^ !" ml r *bean Fe.leral.on. Next April has tbla year. BriUi.i'* hope is that %  man been mentioned as A likely time out ' this conference will de*f"^ (Or thfga talks %  <* ,ho greatest effort made qt-v.Uoii the end of the %  But tha four-dnv "working is not a question the stieet beuiR rate*, n was gAmg-WIAY U. N. soldiers frwr side after taking part ID Hi" I raptuied lhe stronghold IT h lost tha strategic posit lag T'uvi 1 Rico relax on a Korean ndlllill The U. N. troops -:iand fighting with lhe Reds, but Isler '-"e-ntloiuil SoundphoCr" On .liiin-W.fl Indian •. %  Mablun *h trade provided on invaluable opportunity for Joint discussion on all aspects of this important trade, which were examined with a view to seeing whether it was practicable, having regard to present dreumitaiices, to remove any obstacles which might be Impeding the free flow of trade the eondit.ons needed, for expansion of world trade. _B.C.P to being aggrieved over i> disallowIt Clause* n lions once or 1 tin ban real Auditor General. "'e Sclecl Committee, but without debate Wanted Consistency Future E(|iii|Miieii4 For B.W.I.A'. Studied n %  m io 1 %  .1 % %  metH in %  laaav or the^e girii ireti iransffrs lo the %  %  : .11 0 •\o-r.tieni m n ke %  v effort to secure. 111 the very future, employ man! at HO*the Tinted Kingdom tl gtrhri %  ire ot t*e %  I that certain plantations m Ihi St Andrew and elseiere> have not paid the produr%  Par i" he Daaai -t 'gar Agreement 9 if lhe answer %  in tli I What Meps does III %  tlvse (inplityers are 1 airy oul the ( that thei vnTker~ \>.-..\ raceive their Mono Industrialiata To Visit Barbados from 1 e 1 ( %  • %  Uov. Al the invltauon of the The workmit parly reaffirmed eminent of Jamaica. Trinidad. Uie^ importance of maintaining litiUsh Guiana and Barbados the „, Secretary of State for the COlontrade 1-rtween Canada and the ^-^ Wes, indies at the highest pnd^T^StS^^ Party of Bnff l f lhBI ,h ct !" > "1e level ronslstenl win the need KJ25SS V !" /-.---** ish InduaUlalUta to undertake Mission to those territories to look .duslrial developments, nlo "rx-iib'ihtia. of further £*** om to sugbl to safeguard the ptotcni difticult balance of payment* position of the sterling area. iiiuuaviuu " %  It noled with regret the Oeculon gest direction which such develof tha Canadian National Steamopments might take and to ships Company to withdraw lhe indicate what industries or type "l.;.,i"' boiils which have served of industries appear suitable for the elands of the Eastern Carlbestablishment in the light of bean so well in the past. Further iocai conditionatudy is to be made of interMl t ijucoln Steel of Imperial island shipping It was agreed that chemlca i industries Ltd. has %  t of considerable economic aRTeed lo serve a5 i^der of the importance in thl* area, partlcuMlMlon> TH,, olner members wil 'I %  ... Mr. E. w Barrow f decldina Ci.un.dl..i i„ e Argonaut or whatever 1 ihey enulii so to '''" n "^ ih ? vtaft may be chosen. High Court or io a minister of '"""„ flV. "' | tovaattfatleo ll being madi uosalblllt) <>r Uw 1K rt vVknri V*laooont Un (Ll uoinled '^'^n 'wo parlies not wtiBtl j.,,^ ,,,,.. „,,...,, ir ,,,. To sharpen appetite there ->n Robertson. O.B.E., Mr. L. try the vase. The Clause was passed with cabin a* compared with an. **>• K%  *, MotUrv (E> said an amendment providing for the piaton-ontUnod aircraft. thai lhe man in the street would P*ymenl of n salary of $200 :i Uuilng Sir Errol do Sanlo!;' lutve to undeistand the i :, L... .m """ |U| and $50 a month .-nterand Mr. Ituhr's discussions in it must be made plain enough, ,a,nm enl allowance to ih. I. ..i %  .uiothei itnpurtant Eventually |bji clause tm Clause six was also amende! decision v.. raa ch ad con passed with an ..menjmont glvJ^JKiTV* 1 *.*.*" 1 SS2? " '', U v tutu,v 7 pu "" wl,l "" mg person* the right Id appeal lo ?! '"' th F u, 'l ,u : *'" and aWiatevor alrcnCI were chosen, the Chief Juuge In the Court of a mont ,h **ntertnmmenl alAj an arne.t of lhe coniidemCommon Pleas in any case l r remw""^ nl >' when he acts as pi ace. 1 In th.future of British speclive of die same involved ayor. West ind^n Airways, it was pi' mi It. S..U..1. for any local public purThe n. ire Police fforaea Used For Polo? Mr. J. K. T. Uiancker Ubhd he Mknatal question at yester( i.v*s meeting of lh" House of laaambly:— Itg fact that horses "provided >< kepi ul the public expanse %  r "ic use of the Land Police" baasj used, since the present 1 ntniasSliiner " l,an ln lalMd, o|K.|., larly tb... brtwren the islands. The West Indies look ..,.-.. Ciinuda a^ the traditional market Ro".. "•*%  for much of Ihelr sugar and The MWon .111 report thur the worklnq party oxjsfensrf llndinfi w * Ooverranenbi of I IM decls.on recordterritories concerned jno '" "' ed in th.Commonimlth Sugar Secresu-y ol bute [or the colonies AgT' inwllt to return thp sale of Mr. J. 1* 1>. SUSel has tiavii We.-. Indkin nd other Commonwith lmpcrinl thuol ludtl' '->': "r for the benei.t of the Uiwcalth surnr to Canada to private tries Ltd. since Its lneaption in liobitaiits of the area or some part Clause 31 be deleted and the ;:i ill.' bce.nn.iw or 11133 1926 and was appointed to the ih' reof, and ma> ., u-. would help to ensure the mainBoard of the Company In IMS He *<"** inciudmc works of main"31. A person shall be dtstenance of the sales of West i, ul present the Director in "• %  naiicr or Improvemeiitl ineloer.t. • n..li(l..|| f.„ %  ! %  ..,„ ,1,.id or bcInrti in sugar lo Canada ut a high charge of heavy chemical groups '" ' "' conseguonlial on tha excran-1 ."able level. and overseas IntereaU of the c -"'' .'< %  P '"I %  %  ".if.-... ,1 h. Company. He has traveUed widely *" "'• In connection with Industrial del2 ,„.„. lhe purposes of lhe While these talks were going velopmenu In a large numbet -of gift are purpoaes for which the on in London, equally ImporS uu "' lcs : no, bl J "" ,,"?? >-" u ""l WJ empowered to expenu tont di-cusslons were going on in South America, South Africa, money raised from a rate, they Ottaw:, where the CommonIndia and the Par East. He is may. subject to any condition or wealth' Parliamentary AasoriaChairman of the Brillih National restriction attaching to lhe ex< rcis. tlon was meeting. There, a call Committee, International Chamof that power, defray cxp.-n.iuuu was made by a Canadian her of Commerce, nnd Chairman incurred in the exercise of powers apeekcr, strongly supported by of the Overseas Trade Policy conferred by the last preceding the West Indies. Australia and committee of Federation of BrithjecUo.i out of money so ralsod. India, for free convertibility of ,,„ i„ dU rtri r !" ';. E %  M ,'" U •' '*,>"**•? *• currency as a |>rerauurUo for a Ur BoM „ chairman and S.'^TS.'Til, '",?""J?'Jh"" revival of world traae. Man-gin, Dlr:tor of U Reoe ^nSTreSJiv ?or" UiT^n",,, •Convertibility remains the key nd Co Ltd. Manufacturers of st nrtebawl but for the island to Commonwealth economic and bottled fruit Juice*, preserves cU. ^^a, would happen? The NightIrade problems." declared Mr. He Is a member of the Executive injwle Homo is administered by Donald Fleming, a member of the Committee of lhe West Inui. the St. Michael's Vestry for the Pmnressivr Conservative Party. Committee and of rood Manufacisland as a whole. Talk* In Ottawa new section provides th£( i ..;..,..,( jintd %  lolveoneorKeoonlhe tongue for finmpt ,..../ i>ii.n..-inT. Pleasant tasting De Witt's Antand Tablets sre separately .f Hi/uuga. tn,lBd. MENTHOLATUM (] if within five years bafcre lie day of •laction or election he has Keen convicted to any offence under this part of this Act; or i hich is in Opposition in the lurers Federation Incorporatad. Canadian House of Commons. Colonel Pelrce la Managing Many delegates to this conferDirector of Hall and Co. Ltd ncv have expressed the hope t he largct builders' merchants in that lhe November c nference in England. He Is a member of lhe iinnatmtm London will Ibid a solution to this Executive Committeof the 5^,7 to fdnSSsiS' ZSSttl particular problem. l.ut some Nationil i CounciI or Building Vc lr Mr O. II Adanas (L) said that this is i local %  overiimem ami Iharafore a local council must be form-n. II would DM be apBritlsh spokesman ha 1 aid that they can" see no immediate prospect of a return lo bterl'ng free convertibility. material Produ n-thuiK for the people of St. Philip. If a nd Chair„„,„ ^.pj money for lhe Church, man of the National council of warden of St. Michael. It would Ballast Sand and allied Trading not be right for that ChurcbAssocialions. He has also served warden to share the money to the Mam purpose of the November on a number of Ministry of people in the other parts of the iinference is_ to review the Works Committees. Island. Issues of financial, economic and Mr. Robertson i. Managing Mr. Tahna aald tha Bill is %  commercial policy with which Director of W. H. A. Robertson local Government Bill, and they the Commonwealth governmenta an d Co. Ltd.. Manufacturing should accredit the testator w:l i ore faced, with a view to bringsteelworks Plant, and other en!,om degree of cummonoane* td) if he has Of Hi dominions of an able by death or imprisonment, unless he has received a free pardon or has served hi. %  ... hupon him. hoWOVOf that if he is so conhil.:. memlxi Of .. the counni Aian elaro hto office to te vacant pursuant rty-abi of this Act. notwithstanding that, 'me of such declarallnn, he has served his sentence or suffered lhe penalty Imposed upon him; or (fj if he has any pecuniary interest, direct or indirect in anv contract with the Council ing a closer trading unity nmon> r|n ^ n products 7" During the Thy Clause therefore did not Provided that a person shall not lhe CcmmonWQOlth Milom. w : T n( was chalrmnn of North cell for such academic argument he disqualified by reason of his ini.-imiiivii~visiiii .^...^.... wsr mcu an are C ^!^ed^o U \,kc^h; !" ^< R ^ nal P"duetln r. Adam, espla.ned that ur.. Ll what is iittdsd to lolnoard nd ta nt "resent Chairder Stt-tion 133. all lhe aaau and low up the November eonxar"" of ""> Extern Regional habllities of the Veslries would ence is a new conference early Board for Industr 1 *" He Is also be vested in the Council, and be next year in which I'.S partici member of rVdera'IOn of Britadministered ut they gra now benation will be inviu.-, 1 t.> readjust i'h Industrie-B-strrr Regional ing administered, but in the hiSnaaa of the uosl-*ai inleriiational Council snd of f^Committee of ttare. the administration of any th Steelworks Plant economic iirrungcments In the lijsht of present -ondltlons. One of these b the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade, v hich set out to reuulate Import quotas, irade preferences and related matters. Another u the illon. Noli' gift property would be lhe sponsibility of the particul. ~^^—^^^~~ authority for the benefit of ?V 9 W fk a people In that area. %  f. It. 8 The Clause was passed without amendment, and the Mjccecd.i..: -.inyu, DIsthree clauses, 118, 129 and 130 International Monetary Fund, set eases lor September. 1B32, were were agreed to without comment up in 1M4 at thi Bret ton Woods as follows:— At this stage the lea adj. conference with the aim of Enteric FBve r 4. Tuberculosis 5. ment was taken. being interested — (i) In any sale, purchase. M lease of l.md to t (Ire an; f nefl. r fiv) in any agreement with the Counril 'or t 1 monev or any security for the payment of money: or (v) m anv contract with the . rich! round lhe i '• uh S bend where no brush can tarikV • t'lorouvhly and np I, IJ-fa*hioncd i He in %  %  HSI .'.^xAMlMkll iaetedisg ikost coaeead te sratst taste S.O M J*\NEMO aao PAtao l-rasa TflnMlod iniaasiisal doxbl. decked "El rrr.ia.ole. worUri Urgeat moil 1 .lurfoui slrlloM. Urscf flljbtt • Hl< MoafevlAse •ad Bsssnos Aires ovenimt osa> •ectloni il • %  >. lot Me *aele. for Quality and Value • ur A lorin rooAri SAootevidee Buenoe Airee • tli popular. *:i Tudsta" DC-4 type .J HefPilnr SS. re to Hto. Sao tola, o and rtueoos A km For mmttUom, sat p r—'f sr aesiS'S %  •it ii'fiaei ....HI. fy/v AMERICAN A WIDE RANGE OF LOVELY PATTERNS TO BRIGHTEN THE HOME CONGOLEUM SQUARES 3 YARDS X 4 YARDS 3 YARDS X 31 YARDS 3 YARDS X 3 YARDS 2 YARDS X 3 YARDS 2 YARDS X 2* YARDS CONGOLEUM-BY THE YARD 9 FT., 6 FT., 3 FT. AND 27 INS. WIDE ALSO FELT BASE THE CORNER STORE II II II HIIIIIII I II I |III MMMMM I MMM


ne ATR ila” AES caper

—





WHAT'S ON TODAY -

For the cause that lacks assistance
‘Ga.nest the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895



Mayor Will Get
$250 Salary

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday resumed con-.

sideration of and passed with amendments the Bill to make
prevision for Local Government.

On Tuesday last the House passed up to Clause 44 with
the exception of Clauses 4, 6 and 31 which were dealt with
yesterday and passed with amendments. Clauses 45 to 148
inclusive were also passed with amendments,

Mr, Adams aceepted amend-
ments to Clauses 4 and 6 which |
provided respectively for the pay- | A t}

ment of a salary of $200 a month |
for the Mayor and $50 a month!
CARACAS, Venegueta,
Oct. 2.

entertainment allowance, and a|
A Venezuelan Army communi-

passed

said three |
13 woundea |

as

salary of $100 a month and $50 a!
month entertainment allowance
for the Deputy Mayor, when acting ;
for the Mayor. |
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) took}
charge of the Bill in the absence
of Dr. H. G. Cummins who has
left the island,
Clauses 45 to 49 were
with a few amendments
Clause 50 which was ame :
slightly stated that a quenaee que said local troops crushed the
may nominate suitably qualified second attempted “subversive
officers of the Government to be goup this week, this Sime by mil- '
medical officers of health and nary ae Secret serving Suen, |
chief sanitary inspectors for the one zat ilians at the army garrison |
Councils and the _ officers so | Pattie rennet oat Glas ie: |
nominated shall hold the respec-' > yo.. . |
ive: wie fox ont thes pecs , prevailed throughout the country. |
been so nominated upon such; The communique
terms as to salary, duties. and| persons were killed,
otherwise the Governor may
direct, | 3.30 a.m. yesterday at the pro-j
Clause 51 was postponeq but! vincial capital of Onagas, 250
was later dealt with an passed|miles east of Caracas. Thirteen
with amendment. ‘members of the security service
Clauses 52 to 114 were passed; ® Nd 37 civilians
with some amendments, !
Mr. R, G. Mapp (L) wanted to | Monday, it was announced that a
know whether the Committee or} Military
the Government had not received) rushed with 10 persons killed
so far as the clause was con-|#"d 12 wounded. ¢
cerned, protests from the Sant-| The Army said that in the lat-
tary Inspectors’ Association. est abortive uprising, rebels were
The Association felt that the, led by two Army officers and two
Government should not be given | Sergeants e It said ane of the
power to nominate the Medical | Mcets, | Captain Juan B. Rojas,
Officand or the (Chie? Sanitary a kil ed and the other, Lieu-
Inspectors. The Association was | eet Manuel was wounded.
quite in favour of giving the e announcement said insur-
Government power to sanction we tee oot con~
eee sn as ea rol 1ational security (secret
fee nik ced song | Service) and police barracks” but
medieal officers, they should pe | oral omigers and troops. at one
allowed to appoint the chief san- eres completely obeyed their
- ; commanders” and the situation
we we eae ar said | was under control by 6 a.m.—WU.P.
cr. G. ; ams said
that ifthe Government - was!
asked to pay those officers, the/
Government should have power
to appoint them.
The clause was





Jamaica Govt. |
Favour B.W.L. |
|

then passed.

Caused Debate
Clause 115 dealing with appeals}

Currency Union

against decisions of the Auditor} - ss : oN
General was the next one which| KINGSTON, Same
caused some debate, It reads: t. 1.

; Government placed motion
(1) Any person aggrieved} = , Ee he
disallowance or surcharge before the House today asking its

; et he -q) | acceptan of recommenda-
ye ee General} tion that Jamaica agree in princi-
;

disallowance or|
surcharge relates

115.
by a



; ple to participate in the British
r to an amount ! Wroct Indies chhawiirs union and
exceeding one thousand dollars, | immediately start detailed nego-
appeal to the Chief Judge of the /tiations with the Eastern Carib-
Court of Common Pleas, and!pean currenty board.
may, in any other case, appeal: The fifth session of the West!
to the Governor-in-Executive| Indian conference will be held at!
Committee,

Montego Bay starting November |
(2) The Chief Judge or the! 24 (cp) " a

Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee on “such appeal shall have

power to confirm, vary or quash | Step Made Toward

the decision of the Auditor ed
eral and to remit the case to the! = s ;
Auditor General with such Re opening London
directions as the Chief Judge or} S k
ugar Market |
)

the Governor-in-Executive Com-,
(From-Our Own Correspondent)



mittee thinks fit for giving effect
to the decision on appeal. |
(3) Where an appeal is made



LONDON, Oct. 2. ;

to the Governor-in-Executive; For the first time since 1939, |
Committee under this section, he] U.K. sugar refiners were able yes-
may at any stage of the pro-,terday to receive direct offers of

ceedings, and shall if so directed
by the Chief Judge of the Court

Sugar to refine for,export to cer-
tain markets.



of-Common Plas, atéte in tat. This marked the end of the sole
form of a special case for the Spor a Ten of sugar by the Food
Go we 3 Ministry and is the first step to-
wards the re-opening of the Lon-

— |don sugar market.



According to reports the quant-

oe
Calls on Truman i involved in free buying direct-



between



growers and refiners
is at present about 250,000 tong
yearly. Offers will be made to



refiners principally at the moment
by Cuba on a C.LF. basis in shil-
lings per ewt

Peace Conference
Opens In China

TOKYO, Oct. 2.
Communist China opened the
| much publicized Asia and Pacific
Peace Conference amid a fanfare
pledging the 137 delegates to work
for world peace. Delegates repre-
}sented 37 countries. The con-
ference unanimously elected Liu
| Ning of China, Secretary General.
|

A Peiping radio broadcast
| monitored in Hong Kong said a
telegram of congratulations from
Dr. Joliot Curie, Chairman of the
World Peace Council was read to
\the conference.

It said also that attending the
jconference were 34 observers and
representatives of such organiza-
tions as the World Peace Council,
jthe World Federation of Trade
Unions and the World Federation
|of Democratic Youth.—W.P.



Coronation Plans
For British Guiana

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Gaganvihari Lallubhai Mehta

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 2







INDIA’S new 4 ¥ The ( nition Committee has]
United Stat : ecommended one week’s celebra-
bh Si ‘ n beginning June 1, 1953, two
= al ACT public holidays, 90,000 medals for
Hou Aegepe er dry hooichildren, showing the
tia wned Queer and one week
Chief t : lid from classes for school-
‘
t ttee
4 e ’ “

| tions includ
ae illuminations

purged by
y were captured.) Arthur, rode into the
In an earlier attempted coup on | of

and civilian revolt was|Sovicet threat.

p.m,

House with
decided.

in the field predicting they

a demonstration.



Couldn't Live
Without Sister

PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Trinidad, Oct. 1.

Two sisters died in Trini-
dad today within a few
hours of each other, First
to die was Mrs. Beatrice
Brathwaite, 75, who died at
tec home in San Fernando,
40 miles from Port-of-Spain.

Her sister Mrs, Vaughns,
66, told persons ai the death
house “Bess is 75 today, she
is dead. I cannot live with
out her. L am going to die.
She left the house for her
home a few blocks away.
On the way she collapsed,
was rushed home and died.
Both sisters were buried this
afternoon.—(CP)

Liberals Get
Majority In
New Jap Diet

TOKYO, Oct. 2.
An avalanche of conservative
votes returned Premier ‘ Shigeru
Yoshida’s Liberal Party to power



ed in the battle that started at|®! shut out the Communist with-

out a single seat

House

in Japan’s
of Representatives,

next

More than 130 wartime

General

leaders
Douglas Mac-
Lower House

emphasized
iwareness of the

the diet which
Japan’s growing

An unofficial tabulation at 5.30.
gave the Liberals 240 seats,
clear majority in 466 member
two more seats to be

The progressives whose policies

closely follow that of the Liberals,
had 85 seats, Rightwing Socialists
57
Other votes were scattered among
the
parties.

and Leftwing Socialists 52.

Independents and splinter

Communists put 107 candidates
would
they had

They did not win

imrrove on the 22 seats
in the last Diet.

one seat in yesterday’s clection

—U.P

U.N. Accused |
Of Barbarity



PANMUNJOM, Oct. 2.

Communist armistice negotia-
tors accused the United Nations
of “barbarous and cowardly mas-
sacre” in killing and wounding
Chinese Communists prisoners of
war who staged a riot in Cheju
Island prisoner of war camp |

Fifty-six prisoners were killed
and about 12 wounded yesterday
when United States soldier guards
entered Compound 7 to break up
Chinese were
celebrating the third anniversary
of the Chinese Communist regime.
United Nations authorities had
forbidden them to demonstrate.

The Communist protest was
made by North Korean General
Nam Il, chief Red delegate to the
negotiations, in a letter delivered
at a liaison officers meeting to-
day —U.P.



‘WAFD Party’s |

Funds Frozen |

\

° CAIRO, Oct, 2.
A government spokesman said
to-day that all funds of the WAFD
party, the strongest political group
in Egypt have been frozen due to
its defiance of Premier General
Mohammed Naguib

Under Secretary of the Interior

Mahmoud Metwalli Nour, who
is ‘in charge of the party affairs
said the WAFD had appealed

agains; the decision of freezing its
£100,000 to the State Council
He said he was awaiting the
Council’s decision on WAFD’s ap-
peal for permission to draw
£10,000 from the bank

frozen because the
party refused to comply with
Naguib’s order for all Egyptian
political parties to purge and re-
organize themselves. Naguib is
feuding with WAFD leader Mus-
tapha El Nahas, who is under
threat of arrest for alleged cor-
ruption.—U.P.

Funds were





Colontbia Students
Back Gov. Stevenson

















FRI

routes;








ouse Pass Local Govt. Bill



and, at the same time, ctpabie of further
he Company’s economic positiv®,

*
DevY; OCTOBER 3, 1952

a . i
uture EKgquipment |
\
For B.W.L.\. Studied |
or b.W.L\ Studied
MR. JOHN RAHR, Genei Manager of British West!
indian Airways, during his rec United King
dom, took part with B.O,A.C. o icials in a most active study
oi the problems of future eciimment for B.W.LA. This}
study uld shortly intended to
elect, on a long-term procran ®>, aircraft for B.W.1.A.|
which are suitable for operatic »*™=n the major Caribbean








improving

Advorat









As mentioned by Sir Errol dos
Y * ‘Santos Chairman of British West}
Gov. Stevenson {1 ! Airways, on his recent
ye . . t from Europe, this study!
W ill Mind His is eing conducted along two
é ine k tly to ascertain what!
Own Business je up-to-date tour
e ix ft could be made
SPRINGFIELD, Iinois, a ble to B.W.1.A in the
Oct, 2 ir n period until entirely new
\ » IsOn} e ment could be delivered in
plunned to attend ¢o his own busi-Jabout three ve ars’ time. And,
ne writing. Anti-Republican j c¢ d, to determine the most
speeches—when hi RepubficaM{cp tuble new aireraft to further!
adversary Gen eer —. enhance the reputation and finan!
hower come rere O-day. MY-tej.| position of the Company ir
Stevenson feli be had adequatel tt Airaid mabe = |
conformed to etiquette by invit- ,
ing Gen. Etsenhowe1 id his wife m the first count, considera-
to “drop in” at the Governor’sItion has been given to the
ho 13 for lunch The GeneralfHandley-Page Hermes at pres-
busy. He Swill hed peewee Ny toofent in operation on 'B.O.A.C Iranian Premier Mohan
v ve wd at work dus . ode ‘ .
assailing the Governor and Dem srican “routes, but it has not paratory step for severing «
ocrats in this Lincoln territory of Rect mou ae som ivally uitable tain He issued a communi
: es : % the B.W.I1.A oute patterns :
ral Illinois. . ineé. careful stud = eet his office immediately on tt
‘ rhe, mene ‘ koe Te leve is Mein pila of the Argonaut| pean and Asiatic nations to
“ 80 > Mw i sné t S
Minaccl* Wien owas” senkenia Waich has been giving such ster-] United Kingdom after diplor
; <” * : ~ ling service and has earned for] |
ey though Mr. Stevenson him- ; 7 et s » public;
= wat’ Renu raael his litsel! so high reputation for| A communique said the public
_ ; - “orn f ; tohility -' must make this decision to protect
21 during hi here comfort and reliability on B.0.A.C.)° , sis +}
‘ ” Yolites to the Far Raat The} tt interests since Britain might}
ison Wy personel cam Ai onatd aries tied to British; 2t_ accept Iran's recent counter-
pa:én mafager for Mr. Steven- ~- ae ae a * : '| proposals to settle the oil crisis
sor, accused Gen, Eisenhower of 5 Indian Airways, would be “) within the ten-day time Limit |
tcvturing the trutt He said |5e8-:cat pressurized version o 'Ne) snecified by Mossadegh. Britain
“*h cannot be responsible for}D°-6 powered by 4 Rolls-}must reply by Saturday, October
what is written for him but he}Re)ce engines fitted with the 4, to meet this date
must _be held iccountable forjla‘eit cross-over exhaust systems Mossadegh’s message to his
whit he say UP, { @ on page 3 people said fran will be forced
to withdraw her diplomatic repre-
eee ‘sentatives from Britain if Britain
7 does not aecept his counter-pro-
NEW VOLCANO ER. PTS OFF JAPAN [oie the major stumbling
- {block in Iranian proposals was
ne ve ee Basco SE aaa Ki the demand that Britain immedi-
pe Mee ; ately pay [ran £49,000,000
Although Britain has still made
vw formal reply, she previously
indicated that this spot payment
iemand alone would make ot
Iranian counter-propoosals unac

*.

f
‘ 2
;

,
SULPHURIC FUMES and smoke rise |
Pacific Ocean, six miles from the B
of Tokyo. The eruption is fc

years ago formed an island which

Resolution



1150 mile

nilar one

Internatic

Proposed

By Bevanites Rejected

MORECAMBE, England, Oct. 1,

A STERN LECTURE
Prime Minister (Clement At
Convention to reject an

anti-United

by party leader and former
tlee) led a strife-torn Socialist
States anti-rearma

rent resolution paapred by leftwing Bevanites.

Attlee delivered a dr¥ school

meésterish lecture on the facts of
the international ituation to
1,26) delegates whose sentiments
freri their previous applause were
running gainst the party's offi-/
cial pro-United States line |
j

lee made no mention of deep-|
eniig the split in the labour party |
ocevsioned by the tactics of left-|
wing leader Aneurin Bevan who
scored a big victory earlier this!



NEW YORK, Oct. 2. | Week in grabbing six of the seven|
Ninety five Columbia _Univer-| local party seats on the party
sity faculty members lined up|?4tional executive
pal es * leas. However Mr. Attlee did say he|
The formation of the faculty | 2% tired of the controversy ove!
volunteers for Stevenson” com- He ‘aid “Tt strikes t : irious|
mittee came in’ the wake of an], ’ Se ; i |
editorial in the Columbia “Daily | ‘)#' "50 many ol re
Spectator”, a student newspaper, there ig a total ignorir . :
backing Stevenson over Dwight|f4¢t of the existence of _ atom
D. Eisenhower. who is President of | @*â„¢ed state like the Sovi nion
the University } I have not muah espect for
" | people who clamour f reduc-
“The Spectator’ which yester-| tion of armaments by defenders o
dev expresseq its “disenchant-|freedom and who entire] more}
ment with Eisenhower, carried the; the fact of this arme erous|
ond editorial to-day explaining | tate which ha hown no readi-}
why it supported Stevenson It} ne o discuss rearmament
said Stevenson “has shown great
respect for the intelligence of the} The rea est
Americ: people He | tor nt
to the th hap d If | ;
the ppealing he ir l
‘ Ir
' he
‘
te 1 ersta i the i € ¥ r
front them.”—U.P t UP



| Musical Recital

At St. Leonards

THERE will be a musical
recital at St. Leonard’s
Church on Tuesday night

The programme arranged
by Mr. 8. Burke, Organist,
comprises organ solos by
his son Mr. L. Burke, theo-
logical student at Codring-
ton College fresh from his
musical triumphs in Dom-
inica.

The Church Choir will be
augmented and among the
vocalists will be Mrs. 8,
Cave another “find” in the
musical world,

KLM PLANS EXTENDED
SERVICE





Air |
their msterdam—Monte
Chile



The communique said a Cabinet
moeting will be called after the
j ovople’s choice on substitute rep-

| » stable

resentation in Britain has been
\1 ied and that the Cabinet will}
jt a “relevant decision”, Mean-
| while Mossadegh said that Britain |
must pay £49,000,000 as “sine qua
|" i for resumption of two-
| nations talks on the oil dispute

In a statement to the newspaper
| Pokhtar Emrouz which supports

h national front policy, Mossa- |

degh.said Britain must also make
jpayment in entirety and not
piecemeal. Otherwise, Mossadegh
ltold the newspaper. Iran's econ-
lor would suffer a catastrophe
jan 1 chaos He pointed out that}

the national treasury was empty
jand Iran was unable to meet the
{payrolls of her civil servants,
police and troops up |





CHEJU ISLAND,
Korea, Oct. 2
patrolied Cheju
explosive
guard

U.S. soldiers
island’ potentially



———D





Mossadegh Prepares i:
To Sever Diplomatic ae
Relations With U.K. "7,3 Pa







}
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

et ‘ ot p
PRICE : FIVE CENTS |
CHAMPIONSHIP



MISS R. WILLSAMS smashing
her way to victory ever Miss
L. Clarke in the finals of th»
ladies’ singles at the V.MLC.A

$96,000

TEHERAN, Oct. 2, Prom Our Own Correspondent



imed Mossadegh took a_ pre- GEORGETOWN, B.G. Oct. 2
fiplomatic relations with Bri-[ The Secretar State for
s officis o write | Colonies ha approved
que inv itin ici als t ¥ tel Dw pant ar soe neO to a
1eir preferences among DUro= | Br Gilane :
protect their interests in the] part of the capital ; eaten
natic break with Britain lishing a refrigerat niawt
the Rupunur District ne the
B.G.-Brazil frontier Che

mated total cost of providing these

Services At





meni is $146,180 of which
ny Y S01 rh > pro ded th
The Cathedral || °°). veer provi pe
| The ‘
The following services will || " a. i 1948
tike place at St. Michael's tents! te* dewiieitrate that tine ae
Cathedral today: jriage of beef by air w
7.15 am. Holy Communion lites! propositior Retr
(Corporate Com ould provide the rm ;
munion of all surance against 1
Guilds). ments of beef to Geor ar
4..0 pm. —6.00 pm. Quiet nable planned shipment
Time for the W.A. made
and S.S. Teachers. Since the inauguration ol

V.P.G. D.V. and all

jtlaughter and air transport of be









Chureh Workers from Lethem to Georgets
Conductor: The September 1948, 1.749.464 pound
Rev. ©. A. Sayer. \of, beet-carcases have been
[ped fer conssaaipitor Geo
own Stipplies of beef fre
[ R n ) et repre
New C.D. & WE. |upunual Distsict | represent.
’ - + onsumed in Georgetowr
Chief Expected (wey i ee
‘ upply by.saving wastage on ani
In April val driven alon 260-mik
cattle trail and further by bring
from Our Own Correspondent) ng to Georgetown carcases .of
janimal vhich cannot undertake
LONDON, Oct L ihe long trail drive When the
S Vv Luke, C.M.G.,, refrigeration plant nd t ir
nt Under Secretary of | prove ibattoir are established i
ale whose appointment a lis honed that B.G ll be vil
Comptroller for Development and ! position to do export ti in bee
Welfare in the West Indies was/py air to Trinidad, Barbace
inneunced yesterday vill leave | nearb West Indic Isl
in April to take up his new post
Mr. Luke said “Il am very fond ol

Tea Off Ration

LONDON, Oct

the West Indies and am looking |
forward to my term of office.’ |

Mr. Luke has visited the West Britain’s favourite drink, te
fndies on three occasions and is ymmes off the ration Sunday after
familiar with most of the islands. | |? vear Food Minister Mr. Geof-
He has many friends in the islands } fre Lioyd Geor nnounce
vhom he is looking forward to) price controls on t¢ vill also be
eeing again secre pped Meat itter

His wife and daughter will #e-/ cooling fat, bacon, chees sugar
company him to Barbado and candy still are rationed (CP)




PPOOOOa
»



prisoner of war camps on
i t further outbreak of vio-
lence from the hard core of
Chinese Communist
The toll of dead from yester-
day outbreak in compound
number seven rose to 56 Chinese
51 of whom were killed in the
BOT battle inside Compound
Seven, two died aboard the plane
vhile being flown to hospital in
Pusan, and three died after arriv-
i hospital
\t least 120 of the Ing
Chi e Red ere wounded wt
two platoons of U.S diet ‘f
rushed inside the compound to , o ‘LE
aur the demonstration celebrat- - 1 ‘ ge
ing the third ‘anniversary of the
Conmunist regime in China. Two _ | ss
|A icans were slightly injured. : ae
Prisoner command spokesman } _—|
|scid most of the dead were killed aa
|b; ifles and carbine but that
& lied of bayonet wound WT
UP. ——
a
i) Mi se
Men HeldF | =
iow VICN ie or ay
I . l | ead
insurance Plot} == | =
| wee iy } —a
| © —
MEXICO CITY, Oct, 2 an ve
| Peco Sierra, 42, theatrical pro-| ==" j :
jduecer and singer, was ordered to] =" } at
tbe eld with Emilio Arellanop ==" j shee
Scheteliege, ex-convict r the =— |
Federal penitentiar for formal) o—— '
I t on the time bombing of _—— |
a exican Airlines D.C, 3 in an = i
alleged $280,000 insurance plot } "
The two will be held in prison =" | ne
until completion of investigation] =" «
j Liit bomb plot which near! = } | j
wre ed the passenger plane with —
|29 iboard on September |
24 -_ Be
| A Gr or
Gor De La ¥ _ 3
jag th mer oa i
\ ts f he oe ui
Bt ere acc ed t . -
th r Y ar ~~
1 npletely innocent.”—U.P re = e's




PAGE TWO



RS PHILIP HEWITT-
MYRING, wife of Mr. Philip
Hewitt-Myring, Public Welations

Officer, GD. & W., left “he island

at short notice on Wednesday
evening by air for Charleston,
South Carolina where her father

is seriously ill.
Film Show

HERE will be a film show for

adults at the British Council,
‘Wakefidd”, Whitepark Road, to-
day at 835 p.m. The programme
is as fokows British News;
Terrible Two's and Trusting
Three’s; Four songs by four gen-
tlemen; (Two Canadian Films)
Thames Tideway.

Admission is free and no tickets
are necessary.
Congratulations

ee are to Mr.

and Mrs: K. N. Taylor of
Rockley on the birth of a daughter
on the 15th September. Mother
and babeeare fine. Mrs. Taylor is
the formier Miss Anne Eckstein,

of Hastings.
"Bon and* Heir

M* AND. MRS. NEVILLE

ALLEYNE are the proud
parents of a son and heir. The
happy event took place on Mon-
day and mother and babe are fine.
Mrs. Alleyne is the former Miss
Hilda Hunte of Beckles Road.

SIMPLE

Take Ome yard of black velvet
ribbon one inch wide, two or three
artificial flowers, preferably silk



roses—soft pink tones for blondes, ,

tea, roses for brunettes,
Tie ribbon round hairy and knot
casually, Fix

pins firmly so that they cling
close to the head.
Flavour with a _ black bead

choker and stud earrings to achive
maximum success,

Serve With youth and gaiety.

The finishing touches... .

A few rows of beads and stud
earrings to match—-whether they
be cabgehon, emeralds, rubies, or
just blagk jet, the effect is equally
smart, {{ worn with elegance.

If yeu have a slim neck, your
necklacé should circle it neatly,
but for a fuller, short neck a
longer «necklace line is becoming.

Stud earrings draw attention to
pretty ‘eyes; the long chandelier
kind draw attentio,, to the neck.
Which Js, for you?

The red nose season is begin-
ning, and it seems that nothing
worries a woman more,

A daily five minutes’ firm mas-
sage of the nose with your finger
knuckles is often the cure—but
keep a suspiciaus eye on anything
too stimulating jin your diet.

Hot black coffee, for example,
spicy food, and, of course, cock-

tails ! .
Hot to Cold

Don’t warm your cold feet and
legs by a hot fire and then go out
into the cold, Sudden changes
from heat to-cold are what causes
chilbrains—and those ugly brown
marks on legs.

“Mrs, He-Man

Fatty tissue in the average man
accounts-for only 18 per cent, of
his total.weight; in a woman the
percentage is 28 per cent. Since
it is fatty tissue’ which holds the
heat inj@jwhen it comes to cold
weather the little woman is really
tougher than the great big man!

A Little Borax

Yotir skin dries and chaps with
the cold? Softened water is the
cure,. A pinch of borax added to
the water in which you wash
softems it and keeps the skin
smooth.

Doctors Say:

I asked several doctors to give
the most helpful tip for keeping
fit through winter. Answer:
Everyone should juggle daily rou-



Rupert’s



Tiffrlily shows little surprise at
the Qe fruit that Rupert is hold-
ing. & “Me tell you that spray
vellyegood in China and may be
diffet@nt here,"’ she declares, ** It
1s differem and velly nice, yes ?
katewsme go and tell my honour-
able Baddy and me t'ink he laugh
plenty much!"" “ Well, | think

FAROUK STUDYING
PLANS FOR NEW HOME

ISLE OF CAPRI, Oct. 1.

An Official spokesman for ex-
King Farouk of Egypt said on
Wednesday, that the former mon-
areh is studying plans and prices
of a “number of villas” in Rome
for a permanent home in exile.
The spokesman said one villa that
Farouk really liked is unfortun-
ately ‘occupied at the time.

He said choices of others were
narrowed down to a few within
twelve miles of Rome. The
spokesman said Farouk did not
expect his wife Narriman back
from ‘Switzerland for

of weeks”.



—U-P.



flowers with hair- ,

“a couple +}

C:
Missionary Play

¢ lear Roebuck Street
Church Young

Sc are bus rehearsing fot
their nary Play, entitled,
Carey of Serampore, which

: Tuesday next

52 at 7.30 p

Moravian

People
ty ly
Mis
is to

7th



m

Passed Exam,
R EGBERT ALPHONSON
BISHOP, Senior Overseer of
Department of Highways &
and who in charge
of S

tk
Transport

s

of the road in the parish

Lucy, has just received news from
the Technological Institute in
Great Britain that he has passed
the final examination prescribed
by te Examining Board in
General Civil Engineering



He has been awarded the Dip-
loma of Associate Membership
entitling him to use the title of
A.M. Tech. I. (Gt. Brit.)

Two Weeks
ISS JUNE LEUNG arrived
N here from Trinidad = on
Wednesday night by B.W.LA. fo
about two weeks’ holiday. This
is her third visit to the island

which she will spend as a guest at

Super Mare Guest House.

Miss Leung is a Stenographer at
James Leung & Co., Ltd., Port-of-
Spain.

RECIPE

ore

tine to include at least one hour
in the open air at least two hours
of active exercise several times
a week, Admitted they found- it
difficult to practise what they
preached !

Cold Killers

Simple ways to stop a cold:
When you have been with any-
one who has a bad cold, or in
a crowded place, as soon as you
get home wash your face with
soap and water and work some of
the soap gently up each nostril.
Other protectiv A course of
vaccine injections commencing
now—three doses at weekly inter-
vals and one booster in January.
This works like a charm with
some, with others no effect.
More simple for the average
family is an intensive course of
protective vitamins A and D, with
a continuance of one vitamin cap-
sule a day all through winter.
Wet feet are one of the chief







Spring Adventure—44



i's wondertul,"’ cries Rupert.
But | ought to have known tha
queer things always happen wher

a conjurer gets to work."’ Anc
in great exciiement he scampers
toward his cottage to tell Mrs
Bear all abour it
THE END
ALL RIK RESERVED
A new aise

ns tomorrou



Listening Hours





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952

1.00 — 7.15 pm 53 M 31 32M

4.9) p.m. The News, 4.10‘p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Charlie Kunz,
4.30 p.m. In All Directions, 5.00 p.m
The Labour Party Conference, 5.15 p.m.
Don Roberto, 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy
Programme, 6.15 p.m. Tip Top Tunes
6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up & Programme
Parede, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
Home News From Britain

715 — 10.30 pom 49.71 M $1.22 M



7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m



The Case of the Night Watchman’s
Friend, 8.15 p.m. Padio Newsreel 8.30
p.m, Haydn, 8.45 p.m. World Affairs,
9.00 p.m. B.B.C. Concert Orchestra,
10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From |

The Editorials, 10
Party Conference
ing Strain

15 p.m
10.30 p.m

The Labour
The Break- |

CLEARINGS

LADIES LINEN KERCHIEFS—White, Plain, Printed—24cts. were 57 cts.
LADIES PURE SILK FLOWERED HEADSCARVES, a Few Only $5.00

LADIES FULLY FASHIONED NYLON HOSE §$1.80 were $2.41
CORSETS—“BEST FORM”—$4.00 were $8.00—Sizes 30 and 32 Only
Clearing Old Stock LEATHER HANDBAGS $3.00 PLASTIC $2.00 ;
New Shipments PRINTED CREPES, SPUNS, Ete. 89 cts.

es



EVANS (WHi

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE:



OO00Od

1 2D9OOHHGHOSHGHOHHH9H-H9-6.04 |

TFIELDS)

4220

C
,

Recovering Transferred
NEWS has been received that R. LEEKIN arrived in the
Miss Yvorine Gibbs, a mem- colony from Trinidad on
ber of the Revuedeville Dancing Wednesday by B.W.1.A. He is

School who was detained in Trini-
dad for an appendicitis operation,
is bright and will be well enough
to return home over the weekend.

Her father Mr. A. W. Gibbs
who went over to see her, arrived
here on Monday last and brought

back the welcome news
Mr. Neil Gibbs, her brother
lef here on Wednesday by

B.W.1LA. and will be accompany-
ing Yvonne over.
Freight Charter Flight
.W.1.A. made a Freight Charter
Flight from Trinidad to Bar-
bados on Saturday 27th September
to bring over 108 bags of Sugar
Manufacturers Accessories for
S. P. Musson, Son, & Co., Ltd.

Girls’ Brigade Fair
"THE Christ Church Girls’
Brigade will hold a Fair at
Foundation Boys’ School on
6th October from 2—6

rs

the
Monday
p.m,

There will be the regular stalls
for refreshments and games,
dancing on the green and_ usual
attractions. It is hoped that the
public will give generously to
help this deserving cause.

FOR AUTUMN DATE |

| Sm



5

A

thin rubber
sole put on winter shoes is the
protective answer,

causes of colds.

“Cuppas”
In cold weather, resistance to
infection is lowered by dieting.

If you are one of those uwnfortu-
nates who put on weight, try
cutting total liquid intake down
to a pint and half a day, and avoid
excesses of all kinds, neither
starving nor overeating.

It’s those numberless “cuppas”
that sink most of us in a sea of
flabby fat!

Your Secret
Never tell people how you feel
unless you feel on top of the
world, Sad though it is, no one
cares why you are ill.
We are all attracted to people
who are healthy, happy, and full
of vitality—men especially so,

Lion or Rabbit
There is an old saying : “If you
want to feel like a rabbit, eat as

aS
GAIETY
The Garden—St. James

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.in
at Mon. (Bank) 4.30 p.m
“SONS of the MUSKETEERS”
(Technicolor)
Cornel WILDE & Maureen O'HARA



‘



Midnite Sat Sun, & Mon
THOROUGH- 8.30 p.m
BREDS | Matinee Sunday
Tom Neal & 4.30 p.m
TRAIL OF {| TWO TICKETS
ROBIN HOOD!) TO BROADWAY)

(Color)
Roy Rogers

{Color
Tony Martin



eee

————————————— SSS
PPPODPOPHODOGHIQE MZ DOGS



} MERE AGAIN i
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE







working with LA.L. in Trini '
and has been transferred here for}
a few weeks. ’
He is living
Worthing.

Super Mare,

First Visit
LSO arriving in the island |
< ® from Trinidad by B.W.LA. on}
Wednesday night was Miss Sylvia
Picou who is paying her first visit
here. She is also a _ guest at
Super Mare Guest House.

Miss Picou is a Stenographer at
David Morrin & Sons, Port-of-
Spain and will be here for about
two weeks.

‘or Athletic Meeting
HE Holborn Sports Club mem-
bers to take part in the
Trinidad Athletic Meeting, left
the island by B.W.LA. yesterday
for Trinidad.

at



The team was as_ follows:—
Mr. John Hoad, Mr. D. Thomas,
Mr. L. Hoad, Mr. A Stoute,

at

Ra Py 0 oe
and YoU - Hy

rn

ad iS

+

*«

*

4 GEMINI
May 21—June 21

*«

KK June 22—July

FOR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952



:

a
i

Look in the section in which your birthday comes- and

find what

our outlook is, according to the stars,
Concentrate

on schedule for

March 21—April 20 Eliminate the unessential and unproduc-

tive.

TAURUS
April 21 to May 20

CANCER

In p.m., personal affairs, civic matters
claim undivided attention. f

Caution recommended to avoid directing
your energies to useless or wrong goals.
Think, plan, evaluate; then proceed with
dispatch, tenacity.

Don't be
materialize.
demand ¢xtended effort. High reward and
satisfaction derived from patience.

downhearted if plans do not
Really worthwhile projects

*

More care urged in monetary and property
23 transactions.
properly directed action not only
match competitors, but top them.

But aspects say that with

J. Hoad Mr. H. Edwards, M LEO Auspicious day )
Moore, Mr. N. Kelly, Mr. O., Hill July 24—Aug thorough way and achieve substantially.
Mr. J. Douglas, Mr. G. Hill, Mr. D. «x Have system. Be loyal to your faith,
Grant, Mr. T. Inniss, Mr. c principles.

Jones, Mr. H. Roett, and Mr. R. * *

Andrews.



a rabbit. If you want to feel like
a lion, eat as a lion.” |

In other words, if you feel tired, |
eat all the energy-giving proteins |

you can get—fish, cheese, offal,
and, of course, meat, when you
can get it.
Zing!
Bad _ cireulation? Then buy

yourself a loofah glove, as coarse
and as rough as you can find.
After your bath, sprinkle the
glove with surgical spirit, cologne,
or equal mixtures of both, and
briskly glove yourself all over
until your blood tingles.
That’s the way to make your
blood zing!
A Break

Women at work should make
a habit of standing up occasion-
ally and stretching, This is a
simple way to exercise the spine,
stop a headache, rejieve tiredness
and nervous tension, But stretch
properly—arms over head as high
as they will reach.

Wake-up!

There’s no better house-clean-

lemon, Down it when you wake

ing habit than the morning tum- |}
bler of hot water or the juice of a

. 23

LIBRA
24-——Oct.

SCORPIO

Oct. 24—Nov.

« Nov. 23—Dec. 22

x
»

CAPRICORN

*

PISCES

in

*

of:



up, and it will wake you up—sys~
tem and skin,
| —L.E.S.



METRO
GOLDWYN
MAYER

famed Ital, actress.

* *

goals.
Dec, 23—Jan. 21 plans.

attained this year.

Geo. Bancroft, U.S.

Check anxiety, avoid overstrain.
23 to wholesome advice of faithful friends.
Your natural enthusiasm permeates those
around you.

Favourable aspects
SAGITTARIUS health, important business matters, Keep
your efforts at high level; give your best
and score.

Tranquil planetary period.

reason;
affairs.

YOU BORN TO-DAY: A
Libra: well suited to positions of trust, authority.
come successful, humanitarian reformers, judges, statesmen,
arbiters, organization leaders, diplomats.
get sufficient relaxation;

* Feb. 21—-March 20 favours exp

have system; pray daily.

Sidestep day’s tendency to carelessness,
doing chores the “easy way.”
Where’s that grand smile?
a cheerful neighbour,

Chin up!
Everyone loves

Listen

Keep it bright.

steady pace. Urgent duties,

*.

for good endeavour,

Avoid waste motion, immature
Try to surpass best record you’ve

*

Day receptive

* AQUARIUS to intelligent planning, persistent and co-
Jan. 22—Feb. 20 ordinated action. Overcome obstacles
calmly.

* *

Start promptly and steer right course. Day

ansion, new undertakings with-
sound propositions, family

Are of the good-balance Sign,
Many be-

Save as you earn;
Birthdate

historian-statesman; Eleanora Duse,

eH *Â¥

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x

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*

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*

*

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tain even,
religious, charity interests under fine rays.

*

Move steadily forward toward anticipated *

*
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‘



COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

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TEN

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Latest News Reel and Short:



FRIDAY,

OCTOBER

4”
oy

1952





EMPIRE

TO-DAY at 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30

ak Be



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George J _ Lewis
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4.30 & 8.30
| Muriel Lawrence
William Ching
in
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Warren Douglas
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|
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(Monday & Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15
& His

| Rex Allen
Koko in

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FOR


~ FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3%, 195

HISTORY-MAKING PREMIERS’ MEETING

Is Sterling House Pass

Big Issue

Convertibility

LONDON.

Behind-the-scenes preparations are now in full stride
for the Commonwealth Prime Ministers’ economic confer-

ence, which opens in London in

November and which

premises to produce some decisions comparable in historic
importance to those of the Ottawa Confernce of 1932.

Preliminary discussions have
already been held between Brit-
ish officials and represéntatives
of the various parts of the Colo-
nial Empire in London, In these
discussions, the British West
Indies have been particularly
well represented,

Among the leading West Indian
statesmen who have seen the
Colonial Secretary, Mr. Oliver
Lyttelton, within the past week
have been Mr. Albert Gomes,
Trinidad’s Minister of Labour, Mr.
W. J. Raatgever, of the British
Guiana Executive Council, Mr,
Grantley Adams, of the Barbados
Executive Committee. and Mr.
Bustamante, of Jamaica,

Main topie of their discussions
with Mr. Lyttelton has been West
Indian trade with Canada During
these informal talks, however,
they touch on many other matters
vitally affecting the future of the
West Indies, including the long-
awaited London talks on Carib-
bean Federation, Next April has
been mentioned as a likely time
for these talks,

But the four-day “working
party” on Canadian-West Indian
trade provided an invaluable op-
portunity for joint discussion on
all aspects of this importent
trade, which were examined
with a view to seeing whether it
was practicable, having regard
to present circumstances, to re-
move any obstacles which might
be impeding the free flow of
trade.

The working party reaffirmed
the importance of maintaining
trade between Canada and the
West Indies at the highest possi-
ble level consistent with the need
to safeguard the present difficult
balance of payments position of
the sterling area. ‘

It noted with regret the decision
of the Canadian National Steam-
ships Company to withdraw the
“Lady” boats which have served
the islands of the Eastern Carib-
bean so well in the past. Further
study is to be made of inter-
island shipping, It was agreed that
it is of considerable economic
importance in this area, particu-
larly to the smaller islands, that
there should be adequate services
between the islands,

The West Indies look upon
Canada as the traditional market
for much of their sugar and
the working party expressed
the hope that the decision record-
ed in the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement to retutn the sale of
West Indian and other “Gommon-
wealth sugar to Canada to private
hands from: the beginning of 1953
would help to ensure the main-
tenance of the sales of West
Indian sugar to Canada at a high
and stable level.

Talks In Ottawa

While these talks were going
on in London, equally impor-
tant discussions were going on in
Ottawa, where the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Associa-
tion was meeting. There, a call
was made by a _ Canadian
speaker, strongly supported by
the West Indies, Australia and
India, for free convertibility of
currency as a prerequisite for a
revival of world trade,

“Convertibility remains the key
to Commonwealth economic and
trade problems,” declared Mr.
Donald Fleming, a member of the
Progressive Conservative Party,
which is in Opposition in the
Canadian House of Commons.

Many delegates to this confer-
ence have expressed the hope
that the November conference in
London will find a solution to this
particular problem. hut some
British spokesman have said that
they can see no immediate pros-
pect of a return to sterling of
free convertibility.

Main purpose of the November
conference is. to review the
issues of financial, economic and
commercial policy with which
the Commonwealth governments
are faced, with a view to bring-
ing a closer trading unity among
the Commonwealth nations.

Many Commonwealth spokes-
men are believed to take the
view that what is needed to fol-
low up the November confer-
ence is a new conference early
next year, in which U.S. partici-
pation will be invited, to readjust
some of the post-war international
economic arrangements in the
light of present ~onditions.

One of these is the General
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade,
which set out to regulate import
quotas, trade prefercnces and re-
lated matters. Another is the

International Monetary Fund, set
up in 1944 at the Bretton Woods
aim of

conference with the



ntifieally in the modern



Banish unpleasant,





old-fashioned
meth '*Harpic’ is right u

eliminating restrictions
exchange.

The Bretton Wodde
set March, 1952, as
cate, by Which all international
currency restrictions should be
ended. Britain ane her Common-
weulth partners remain formally
pledged to make every effort to
make sterling convertible.

on foreign

conferchee

the .arget

There is a fear that unless this
aim is achieved soon. the Com-
monwealth may break up as a
financial entity, with each
Commonwealth nation making its
own separate trading arrange-
ments. But British officials are
confident that the sterling areas
trade gap will soon be closed
far enough to avert this possi-
bility,

The Commonwealth Prime
Ministers’ conference will there-
fore have a much wider scope
than the similar conference held
in London at the beginning of
this year. Britain's hope is that



out of this conference will de-
velop the greatest effort made
since the end of the war to

establish with friendly nations
the conditions needed for a real
expansion of world trade.

— B.U.P.



Industrialists To
Visit Barbados

At the invitation of the Gov-
ernment of Jamaica, Trinidad,
British Guiana and Barbados the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies has selected a Party of Brit-
ish Industrialists to undertake a
Mission to those territories _ to
look into possibilities of further
industrial developments, to sug-
gest direction which such devel-
opments might take and to
indicate what industries or type
of industries appear suitable for
establishment in the light of
local conditions. ;

Mr. Lincoln Steel of Imperial
Chemical Industries Ltd. has
agreed to serve as leader of the
Mission. The other members wilt
include Lieutenant Colonel] H. F.
Peirce, O.B.E., J.P., Mr. W. W. S.
Robertson, O.B.E., and Mr. L.
Rose, M.C. .

The Mission will report their
findings to ‘the Governments of
territories concerned and to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies.

Mr. J. L, S. Sté@el has been
with Imperial Chemical »Indus-
tries Ltd. since its inception in
1926 and was appointed to the
Board of the Company in 1945. He
is at present the Director in
charge of heavy chemical groups
and overseas interests of the
Company. He has travelled widely
in connection with Industrial de-
velopments in a large number of
countries, notably North and
South America, South Africa,
India and the Far East. He is
Chairman of the British National
Committee, International Cham-
ber of Commerce, and Chairman
of the Overseas Trade Policy
Committee of Federation of Brit-
ish Industries.

Mr. Rose is Chairman and
Managing Director of L. Rose
and Co, Ltd., Manufacturers of
bottled fruit juices, preserves etc.
He is a member of the Executive
Committee of the West India
Committee and of Food Manufac-
turers Federation Incorporated.

Colonel Peirce is Managing
Director of Hall and Co. Ltd.,
the largest builders’ merchants in
England. He is a member of the
Executive Commnittes> of the
National Counci) of Building
material Producers and Chair-
man of the National Council of
Ballast Sand and allied Trading
Associations. He has also served
on a number of Ministry of
Works Committees.

Mr. Robertson is Managing
Director of W. H. A. Robertson
and Co. Ltd., Manufacturing
Steelworks Plant, and other en-
gineering products. During the
war he was Chairman of North
Midland Regional Production
Board and is at present Chair-
man of the Eestern Regional
Board for Industries. He is also
n member of Federation of Brit-
ish Industries Eestern Regional
Council 4nd of the Committee of
the Steelworks Plant Association.

, 9

9 LD.’s
Notifications of Infectious Dis-
eases for September, 1952, were

as follows: — :
Enteric Fever 4, Tuberculosig 5.



. right round the difficult S bend where no brush can
‘Harpic’ cleans thoroughly and




way.

p-to-date

1d sure. Just sprinkle in
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*Harpic’ is safe to use in all | ee
lavatories, iacluding those f 4
z. connected to septic tanks. 4 off
5 ' G / y) / 29
: ij 7
A /// | ‘a,
ouOe ek ake oe Mg) é
Agen A. S YDEN & CO., Bridgetown tim



Local Govt.
Bill

@ from page 1

Opinion of the Court any ques-
tion of law arising in the course
of the appeal but save as afore-
Said the. decision of the Gov-
ernor-{n-Executive Committee
shall be final.

Mr. E. WD. Motiley (E) said
that he would like the Leader of
the House to giv an explan: ation
Of sub clause’ 1. -He felt that

when any individual or firm was
aggrieved by a disallowance or
surcharge made by the Auditor
General, he should have the right
of appeal to the Judiciary irre-
spective of the sum involved, and
not to the Executive Committee.
The man affected by the clause
would feei better if such cases
were settled by the Judiciary
rather than by the Executive
Committee under whose control
the Auditor General worked.
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said
that as he interpreted the sec-
tion, the aggrieved party could
appeal either to the Chief Judge
of the Court of Common Pleas
or to the Governor-in-Executive
Committee. It was not a question

of a man in the street being
aggrieved over rates. It was a
question of the local Covncil

being aggrieved over a disallow-
ance or surcharge made by the
Auditor General,

Wanted Consistency

Mr. E, W. Barrow (L) Said
that he would like the Govern-
ment to be consistent as regards
to the clause. In England people
had the option of deciding
Whether they could go to the
High Court or to a minister of
Justice.

Mr, G. H. Adams (L) inted

t that the clause was placed so

at a trivial matter did not go

before the Chief Justice. But
everyone knew that if a man
fraudulently converted a penny

the Chief Justice would have to
try the case.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said
that the man in the Sctet seouee
fave to understand the clause and
it must be made plain enough.

Eventually this clause was
passed with an amengmen¢ giv-
Ing persons the right to appeal to
the Chief Judge in the Court of
Common Pleas in any case irre-
spective of the same involweéd,

Clauses 116 to 126 were passed
without debate,

Clause 127 reads as follows: —~

127. (1) A Council may ac-
eept, hold and adminisiye any
gitt of property, whether real o1
personal, for any local public pur-
pose, or for the benefit of the in-
habitants of the area or some part
thereof, and may execute any
works including works of main-
tenance or improvement) incident_
al to or consequential on the exer-
cise of the powprs conferred by
this section, i

(2) Where the purposes of the
gift are purposes for which the
Council are empowered to expend
money raised from a rate, they
may, subject to any condition or
restriction attaching to the exercise
of that power, defray expenditure
incurred in the exercise of powers
eee by the last preceding
subsection_out of money so raised.

Mr. E. D. Mottiey (E) asked the
Government to give clause
some thought. If a man made a
will not re for the parish of
St. Michael but for the island
what would happen? The Night-
ingale Home is administered by
the St. Michael’s Vestry for the
island as a whole,

Mr. G, H. Adams (L) said that
this is a local government and

erefore a_local council must be
‘ormed. It would not be ap-
propriate for the St. Michael’s
Vestry to administer something
for the people of St. Philip. If a
man sent money for the Church-
warden of St. Michael, it would
not be right for that Church-
warden to share the money to the
people in the other parts of the
island,

Mr. Tatma said the Bill is a
local Government Bill, and they
should accredit the testator with
some degree of commonsense.

The Clause therefore did not
eall for such academic argument

Mr. Adams explained that un-
der Section 122, all the assets and
liabilities of the Vestries would
be vested in the Council, and be
administered as they are now be-
ing administered, but in the fu-
ture, the administration of any
gift property would be the re-
sponsibility of the particular local
authority for the benefit of the
people in that area,

The Clause was passed without
amendment, and the succeeding
three clauses, 128, 129 and 130
were agreed to without comment.

At this stage the tea adjourn.
ment was taken.







«

REST AFTER BATTLE FOR ‘KELLY HILL’ What An



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BATTLE-WEARY U.N. soldiers from Puerto Rico relax on a Korean nill-

side after taking part in the fic!
captured the stronghold in h
lost the strategic position fiv





On resumption the remainin
18 Clauses were passed, some with
minor amendments suggested by
the Select Committee, but without
debate,

The Schedules were also pass-
ed with minor amendments.

Clause 4 was recommitted,, and
Mr. Adams in urging members to
leave it to the discretion of the
Councillors to choose a Mayor,
either from among themselves oy
from outside, said there was 1
possibility of a deadlock arisin,
between two parties not willing
to vote for the other party’s nom-
inee, and perhaps a compromise
might bé reached by the appoint-
ment of a capable person from
Serite, probably an ex-Council-
or,

The Clause was passed with
an amendment providing for the
payment of a salary of $200 a
month, and $50 a month enter-
tainment allowance to the Mayor.

Clause six was also amendej
to provide a salary of $100 a
month for the Deputy Mayor, and
$50 a month entertainment al-
lowance, only when he acts as
Mayor.

The other section which was
postponed on Tuesday 31, was
withdrawn, and a new section in-
serted setting out a more com-
prehensive list of disqualifications
from_being electéd a member of
the Council.

The new section provides that,

Clause 31 be deleted and the
following substituted:

“3l. A person shall be dis-
cualified for being elected or be-
ing a member of a Council —

(a) if he holds any paid
office or other place of profit
(other than that of Mayor or
Deputy Mayor of the City or
Chairman of a District Council)
in the gift or disposal of the
Council; or

(b) if he is an undischarged
bankrupt having been declared
a bankrupt under any law in
force in any part of Her Majesty’s
dominions; or

; (e) if within five years befc-e
the day of election or since his
election he has been convicted
to any offence under this part
of this Act; or

S (d) if he has been convicted
in any part of Her Majesty’s
dominions of any offence punish-
able by death or imprisonment,
unless he has received a free
pardon or has served his sentence
or otherwise suffered the penalty
mposed upon him, provided
however that if he is so con-
victed while a member of a
Council, the Council shall de-
clare his office to be vacant
pursuant to section thirty-six of
this Act, notwithstanding that,
at the time of such declaration,
he has served his sentence or
otherwise suffered the penalty
imposed upon him; or
(e) if he has any pecuniary
interest, direct or indirect in any
contract with the Council.
Provided that a person shall not
be disqualified by reason of his
being interested —
(i) in any sale, purchase, o1

lease of land to or from the
Council; or
(ii) in any newspaper in

which any notice or. advertise-
ment relating to the affairs of
the Council is inserted; or
(ii) in any company whieh
contracts with the Council for
lighting or heating or insuring
against fire any property of the
Council; or
(iv) in any
the Council

with
loan of

agreement
for the

money or any security for the
payment of money; or
(v) in any contract with the

POINT SRAND



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and capable of a cruising
of 270 miles per hour.

speed

As a subsequent replacemen
for the Argonaut or whatever
interim aireraft may be chosen,

close investigation is being made
of the new Vickers Viscount, the
53-seat pressurized aireraft, eco-
nomically powered by 4 propelle
jet ‘engines, giving a cruising
speed of 320 miles per hour and,
at the same time, a very impres-
sive reduction in general vibra-

tion and noise level within the
cabin ag compared with an;
piston-engined aircraft.

During Sir Errol dog Santos’;
and Mr. Rahr’s discussions in
London also, another important
decision was reached concerning
the future’ responsibility for
whatever aircraft were chosen,
As an earnest of the confidence

placed in the future of British
West Indian Airways, it was
agreed that the new aircraft, on
the B.W.I.A. route patterns
they would serve, will be main-
tuined, operated and crewed by
B.W.LA.





Council as a Director or share-
holder in any company in-
corporated by or under any Act,
but he shall not take part in any
discussion of or vote on, any
question in which such com-
pany is interested, at any meet-
ing of the Council, or any com-
mittee thereof.

Mr. Barrow opposed the idea of
cioqualifying a small business-
man who had a pecuniary interest,
direct or indirect in any contract
with the Council, but did not
preclude shareholders in large
Companies from being a member,
but only stipulating that he should
take no part in any discussion

cling his company,

ie new Clause
a tie House adjourned until
nexi, Tuesday at 3 p.m,





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M.P. Wanrtts

Mrs. E. FE. Bourne at yesterday's
meting of the House of Assem-
bly tabled questions relative to
(1) the employment of local girls
i» Hospitals in the United King-

£on and (2) the production bonus
paid for the 1952 crop provided

fur in the Domestic Sugar Agree-
maint, ;
The questions were as follows:
How many local girls have

been sent. under Government

ronsership, for employment in

inspitals in the United Kingdom.

2 How many of -these girls

heve secured transfers to the

Nursing Staffs of tnese Hospitals?
‘. Will Government make
ry effort to secure, in the very

near future, employment at Hos-
‘als in the United Kingdom for
wre local girls?

1.” Is Government aware of the
yet that certain plantations in the
evish of St. Andrew and else-
vhere have not paid the produc-
tion bonus for the 1952 crop as

provided for in the Domestic
Sugar Agreement?
5. If the answer is in the

‘irmative, What steps does the
jovernment propose to take to
ensure that these employers are
ereed to carry out the conditions
ef this Agreement so that these
workers may receive their Bonus?



Are Police Horses
Used For Polo? |

Mr, J, E. T, Brancker tabled/
he following question at yester-
fay’s meeting of the House of
\ssembly:—

Is it a fact that horses “provided
‘id kept at the public expense
vr the use of the Land Police”
‘ave been used, since the present
Commissioner of Police assumed
office, for other than Police duties,
sueh as the playing of polo ?

2. If the answer to the above

s “Yes,” was such practice ap-

proved of beforehand by the

Governor-in-Executive Commit-
| tee?











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of
PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ADVOCATE

fae Pc trawe



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952

| OLD MOORE'S ALMANAC ||
19353

ee

NEWS FROM BRITAEN {V IS BLAMED FOR
| CRIME








- tala



} y
LONDON, - cre encroaching on our markets |
— Friday, October 3, 1952

| reassemblies, the Tory and

i Price 6 cents:














))
U 4 textile workers into unemploy- ADVOCATE STATIO
ee A. OE AGRE LN ara Z F arties have issued pol- nomic potential of the United ent. Britain will never reduce
eee In pamphlet geek States and the British Empire tp jiving standard of her work- i
GOVERNORS the Tory statement runs to end Commonwealth, while pro- ers so that they can compete (From NEWELL ROGERS)
thirty-three pages, Labour’s to moting the welfare of the Colonia) with the Japanese on this besis. 4
5 ti : irt es What Utopiar: peoples. We seek to revive the Certainly Britain can concentrate NEW YORK. LUMBER & SHINGLES
QN 1885 the Governor and Commander- io a a both propouna, elements of Britain's native on the production of high qual- THOR: cliy’s “erime ave ta Mined cn TU
in-Chiet of Barbados, St. Lucia, St. Vincent, |\yhat idealism they represent: | strength and to fortify every jty goods and. find markets for ol are aoe WALABA POSTS, CEMENT
Grenada and Tob bec ; | But how maddening Labour's link with the Empire and Com- these, But nowadays the Japan- |and its elder brother, radio.
Cee ue eorarns: ame. | eview is, Cautious as ever its monwealth as part of a coheren! ese are ‘encroaching on the high And tonight both are “on trial’ before a PAINTS and OILS
Commander-in-Chief of Barbados alone. Rewer’ ‘solemnly pronounces; and comprehensive policy. quality market too, so a way

Since that period of 67 years, Barbados
has had 14 governors. The average term
of office of these governors has been slightly
under five years. Since Sir Walter Sen-
fall’s governorship during 1889—1892 no
Governor of Barbados has served for a
period of less than four years until the

|*Although issued by the Party Labour’s Review must be found to help solve the
‘it should in no sense be regarded Now, what of Labour’s review? problem.

‘as an Official policy statement. ]; js headed “The Welfare State”, Recently the Japanese press
It is intended solely as a basis g term which now regrettably announced that Britain and Japan
for discussion, and neither the causes mirth in Britain; it is had a plan to share the world’s
|National Executive Committee associated with the drones, spivs cctton goods markets between
‘nor the Party is committed to and money-for-nothing boys who them to the exclusion of India.
any of the views expressed”. had their heyday in the easy This was an untruth, formulated

Where does that get us? It times after the war. to sow a dissention within the
gives the impression that Labour

Congressional committee accused of breed-
ing violence by putting it into their pro-
grammes.

Soothingly, Mrs. Geraldine Zorbaugh,
counsel for a radio company, told the Con-
gressmen that those who blame TV are just

GALVANIZED and ALUMINUM SHEETS

All BUILDERS HARDWARE
from
} WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD.

y i sca or the ills of our :
And it asserts; “Labour looks Comenenyeet as vant a scapegoat fi i a tas
regime of Sir John Waddingto 38— ‘leaders want to reserve the right upon social security and social Whatever t outcome o e |s a
1941) set an unhappy sn Cre lte disown at will the moves of services as the birthright of conference, Britain has no inten-

: anon er ; But psychiatrist Frederic Wertham scored
\its own party members. every citizen, normally speaking tion of discriminating against
The Tory document is at ‘east without test of means”.

been followed twice since. Except for the her Commonwealth friends,

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

with this point: “What good is there in put-



; ; . AW : Beckwith Stores
three a hip of Si forthright, “Britain has been Yes, how fine this sounds. But In this connection a big body |ting 100 extra police on the streets when TV] ff Phones: 4413, 4472, 4687
year governorship of Sir Walter Sen- lsaved from bankruptcy”, it tells in practice employers have so of opinion in Britain feels that rogrammes and radio shows help to build aad sa a
dall (1889—1892) in the early days of Barba- ae back on the right often found that workers inter- the British government should |PTO8r 4 :
? A ibe. ye: Be pret this as meaning that no introduce a tariff system under | fires in the kids of today who are the potential
oN seperation from the Windward Islands rosa" that the drain on longer need they do a full and which, come what may, the attackers of tomorrow?
and for the untimely death of Mr. H. S. aa lus teen dollar reserves hard day’s work to earn theit Commonwealth family and _ its

Newlands in 1933, this island until 1938
was governed by individuals each of whom
held office for a minimum of four years.
In the 46 years between 1892 and 1948 only
two governors remained for periods less

“The average boy is shown or told that it
is glamorous to assault a woman.”

IN THE DAYS when burying gold was
legal, a Mexican crossed the border into the
U.S. and buried a treasure. Came the de-
pression, and it was made illegal to own
private gold hoards. But someone knows
where the Mexican’s is, and has been trying
to sell it to the Government. Part of the
deal—no hoarding penalties for the sellers.

be safe-
mmed; that during pay. living standards should
loos a tee 1952 we The review lists Labour’s past guarded againgt ‘the dumping of
he ld be balancing our trading achievements in furthering goods from cheap-labour tial
sreounts both. with the non- Social Welfare, then adds “Our tries. ‘Kenyajand Uganda have
Suattes countries and with the social services will need extend- shown the lead. They have pro-
aa s a whole, After that ing in the years ahead if we are longed their ban on Japanese
ritat * st rebuild her reserves, to succeed in building a fairer cotton imports by another six
. Britain mu t bout £600 and juster society, and that months to next July.
than seven years. Two governors during which have sunk to a nieana they wit: cost: tore’. . -
that time remained for periods of 8 years eu" it says, must now Oh! ‘Does this mean that the Mr, Bob Hope and Mr, Bing
and three for periods of seven years. ibe the keynote of Britain’s eco- hard vee ee rene Crosby have come to = hrs
i ; nomic policy. And it promises earners will be penalis urther play goif. Britain enjoys thei
During the 29 year period from 1904 to Hn, Pa Tite ‘all restrictions on with still heavier taxation so Visits perhaps more than those of
1938 Barbados had only four governors. |

; 5 a he mediocre can in ,; ther film. stars.
tain’s national life as soon as that the r e any other ahi
After Mr. Newlands’ sudden death ir oseible. New incentive, men in ease, if not plenty? For Mr. Hope and Mr. Crosby



live

i / : nd now tia
jobs and in the right jobs, The review though commits entertain and amuse us. Their | The Gov ernment refused the offer A From:

1933 Sir Mark Young became Governor 0! emeient transport, a national set- itself to saying in regard to the peaithy wisecracks and their |the public prosecutor is investigating.
Barbados and remained h til 1938 \tlement for steel, fewer controls, Commonwealth; “We must play pandinage tickle our humour. AMERICA

r n ere until ‘ | food from’ British farms— our part in the struggle towards apove all Mr. Hope and Mr. E HOUSE of the future may heen ie

His successor Sir John Waddington seta {here are the elements in Tory world plenty by building up the Crosby, no Latin lovers they, axe oe Pe cae bas cba eae PRANCE

i » | poli ansion at home. standard of life in the under- the sort of fellows we like to a “ : 1
precedent which has been followed by. two a ees we aim to developed countries”. have around, Why, they look | Newest thing at the National Home Furnish- ENGLAND
other Barbadian Governors. Sir Hilary (olay our part in a great Com- And it calls for greater home jjke just one of us—even if they

Blood remained only two years in Barba

lmonwealth and internationa] Production through sustained
dos while the present Governor, Sir Alfre:

ing Show, is a combined living room, dining
effort, upon which we are now effort of the whole community—

do earn more money,
+e a



Sa i room, kitchen and workroom for mother.
lo for a real and last- although Labour’s past policy There is léss. money around De he

vage is leaving shortly after a stay o! lak ie world trade.” has never been conducive to these days, and amongst those There are waist-high “separators” between

three years. Excluding Mr. Newland: | This is good; so many Labour sreiter effort by any of us. feeling the’ pinch are stockbrok-

| eem to forget the exis- Elaborating on Labour’s social ers, At present, public buying of
ae at the Chihsnengrestith, service schemes it concludes — stocks and shares is at a low eb).
And it is excellent that the rather ominously: “What of the Taxation and the high cost of

most rooms. Spotlights craftily placed em-

whose promising career as a governor wa: phasise one room or another at night. In the

Straw, Nylon,
abruptly cut off to the great sorrow o! |

dos has had five governors while in the 2:
years between 1904 to 1933 it had only |
four.

Of the five governors since 1933 twi
remained for a total of 11 years, so that
during the remaining eight years Barbadoy
has had three governors,

EVEN in rich America only a few citizens
can borrow $1,000,000 (£350,000) just like
that. But Mrs. Christine Cromwell Hoffman
did it. The lenders were not rash, She is a
member of the Dodge car family, and will
receive $5,000,000 (£1,750,000) on the death
of a 79-year-old grandmother.

be ae despite ot oe oe The public
i that have been imposed on the stockbrokers are having a hard
At the November Common- health and education services, a ine often cana felt that
| wealth (Prime Ministers Confer- ang despite the cuts in food sub- London's stockbrokers, as a body,
jence, the Tory statement goes on, sidieg”, do not work sufficiently hard or
|“there will be great opportunity Yes, this seems to mean that pay enough attention to their
{to consider the development ©! fabour indeed wants us all to be calling. Many do not arrive at
}

Empire resources and mutual taxed higher, and our lives made their offices till ten o'clock and
jtrade and to review the whoie exsiey and sg them by four. And

7 safer, But who in the jeave
|system of Imperial Preference to end

Empire Resources

: New styles...
is not gorry that

Priced from
$3.29 to $12.00

. i
_ at Spa . +7 centre is a brick core containing fire-place, Cotton. .. it
i ise that future? We want to safeguard jiving are making it difficult for : : .
every Barbadian, Barbados has been gov- [tose ponerse, orm home, Our existing services and extend anybody to save for investment |S Tange, ironer, storage cabinets, T'V set, Light as
erned since 1933 by five Governors and |insteaa of being penalised by sen ae tian a ae = = or eves tot a Gutter. Le a ay a and firewood. gossamer...
i j i ai ust é al ber o rms are cu costs
Commanders-in-Chief. In 19 years Barba aeeT taxation, will gain a j rvices on the national income amalgamating,
(







they
ake. must pay? One can almost do not devote much time to »
What has happened in recent years can- nnn attach so much impor- see beforehand the valtie of the their vocation even when they Manet gar and Sam oe anes ,
% ; . 8 ¢ awa q 4 ; ‘
not be accepted as traditional. The Bar Tho Heiestelsbaitatite”” junk’ tise pe eee eS Ree astm die are ot Bao mane ee he ~ a s era eee rng . a b
badian tradition of governors was set by |O.B.E.C. nations in Europe can yency floats through ~—our pillars of fihanelal ‘wisdom, actors George Howe @ f yo tHE
Governors like Sir Gilbert Carter, Sir Supply grin! po eee. with economy. “ ‘ ® two roles, opened in “The Trial of Mr. Pick- ‘
, ; ¢ ’ : the goods and especially the raw - * * Mr. Henry Price, private sec- ick,”
Leslie Probyn, Sir Charles O’Brien and Sir | :naterials they want and will buy. Once again the Japanese retary ‘to the Minister of Fuel ie) 1 ib nd Daily Mir U :
William Robertsommione of whom remainec bed in Ve lt had ok cule Meares ory the penelae, and Sowes, sets an example to The Herald-Tribune and Daily ror cali
on wenty cotton experts from his colleagues,
for less than seven years, Surely Barba- | colonial development.” It adds, Japan’ h

dos needs today a Governor who is pre

pared to spend at least seven years here?
4

LAND

IN the parish of St. Philip the British.
Admiralty (according to an official source)

owns several acres of land. On the lanc

are erected sheds which contain equipmeni
intended for use during the last war.
Questions are being asked today whether
this land is now being retained by the

Admiralty in the event of another war, 3)
whether it is serving no useful purpose

If the land is indispensable to the protec-
tion of Barbados in time of war or is ot
+ strategic importance to Great Britain, no
one would complain of its present disposi-
tion. But if it was acquired during the
war for purposes which have long since
been abandoned, might the Government 01

Barbados not attempt to obtain it for pro-

ductive use? This island is so small that it
can hardly be expected to sacrifice arable
or pasture land which ean be made pro-

ductive.

If the Admiralty has forgotten that it
owns land in Barbados a gentle enquiry
from the local government might result in
its restoration to an island which has need
The passage of
years has often in the past led to excep-
tional delays in discovering the title deeds
to Barbadian land and any encouragement
which can be given by government to free
tied land for productive use ought to be

of every available acre.

given.

ota
—_——_—_——



ur Readers

Happily Married ?

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Most women atter mar-
riage unfortunately pack up those
charms and mannerisms which
won the romantic souls of their
boy friends who have since be-
come their husbands, and it is not
surprising that they eventually
fill in the home a position equal
to that of a useful bit of furniture
or good cook — simply because
they have never teken the trou-
ble to understand men in general,
and their own man in particular.

No husband ever wearies of
romantic affection. When he gets
home after a hard day at the
office he does not wish to be met
by a host of con-plaints about the
Servant breaking a dish or the
neighbour’s dog having trampled
the new garden bed. He looks
forward to a.smile and a loving
embrace from the girl who still
looks smart and attractive with
the same twinkle in her eye and
ever ready sense of humour. A
wife should never be a wife only,
but always the sweetheart. It is
indeed a depressing sight to see
the bored expressions on the
faces of wives and husbands who
have been married only
couple of years. After ter
more years either of them cou:d





for



“If we are right in these two discuss at an international con-
beliefs then our economic rela- ¢,
tionship with the United States

can now meve on to a
plane”,

Then it stresses that old tru-
ism: the only sound basis for
lasting prosperity is trade, not
aid,

After reviewing Tory meas-
ures taken on the Home Front,
the pamphlet turns to foreign
policy and stresses “Peace through
strength and the widest possibie
extension of friendship and co-
operation—that is the basic aim
of our. policy”.

So at least we know that the

Tory government will not be
deluded into believing that in
this warring world all will come
right if we disarm.
Recognising that the front line
of Western defence lies in Ger-
many, the statement continues
“We shall not desert the Euro-
pean cause. But Britain can
|never submerge her Common-
wealth status, It is her unique
destiny to promote her concord
}of nations from her central posi-
tion as a Commonwealth, an
Atlantic and a European power.
| We are determined to give Britain
|both economic and the military
strength to defend herself and
|to play her full part in collective
arrangements to preserve’ the
free world, ’

Again and again the statement
‘refers to relations with the Com-
!monwealth, “The world is likely
‘to be short of many of the prin-
;cipal raw! materials upon which
‘modern production depends. The

new

Empire and the Commonweaith
have those materials: they de-
|mand development, In such

jdevelopment lies great hope of
doing something to adjust the
Lbalance between the vast eco-

Health Week, sponsored by

ave come to Britain tc

erence matters affecting world
cotton markets.
Now,

For a week he will live at a
miners’ hostel at Newcastle-
under-Lyme and work alongside
trainees underground. He will be

what is all this about? employed on hauling duties. This

One reason ig that our wartime will give him opportunities of

enemy, the Japanese,
lower living
cheaper wages,
the Western

with
standard

are undercutting
nations. And they

a chatting to men at the coal face,
and and gaining first-hand experi-

ence of the miners’

: working and
living conditions,





Agricultural Economist For W.1.

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Services of an Agricultural
Economist will be made available
by the Food and Agriculture
Organization to the area served
by the Caribbean Commission
under the terms of an agreement
recently signed in Washington by
representatives of the four metro-
politan governments, members of
the Commission, and the F.A.O,
This was announced today by
Mr. E. F. H. de Vriendt, Secre-
tary General of the Commission.

The agreement specifies that the
expert shall work with the Cen-
tral Secretariat of the Commission
for a period of one year. His duties
are defined as follws:

(a) to assist in the formula-
tion, development and co-
ordination of projects for
agricultural development
within the area;

to study foreign as well
as Caribbean markets
and the possibilities of
expanding sales in them
with a view to making
specific recommendations
for the organisation of
markets in the different
territories and providing
the necessary marketing
facilities.

Expenses of the project will be

(b)



borne jointly by FAO and the
Commission. Under the terms of
the United Nations Expanded
Technical Assistance Programme
the FAO woll pay the salary of the
expert, and will defray the costs
of his travel to his headquarters
in the area, his insurance and
such materials as may be pro-
vided to implement the project.
Costs to be borne by the Com-
nission include a subsistence al-
lowance, inter-territorial travel
and medical care, In addition, the
Commission will provide office
facilities and secretarial service at
Kent House.

Signing of the agreement rep-
resents the culmination of nego-
tiations stemming from a recom-
mendation of the Fourth Session
of the West Indian Conference
held in Curacao in 1950,

The agreement was signed in
Washington on September 10.
Those signing were: for the Food
and Agriculture Organisation, Mr.
Stefan Gawel; for the French Re-
public. Mr. G. Rosaz; for the
Kingdom of the Netherlands, Mr.
C. W. Boetzelaer; for the United
Kingdom, Mr. J. K. Thompson;
for the United»States, Mr. R. R.
Robbins The representatives of
the Metropolitan Governments
are members of the Commission’s

Henkes Committee in Washing-
on,



the



SN

|
i

|

it dull, disappointing, and just too quaint.
The Times and Daily News praise it to the
skies—delightful, funny, colourful, and very

well acted.

Postscript—a young actress to watch: Sarah
Marshall, daughter of Herbert Marshall and
‘Edna Best, who plays Sam Weller’s sweet-
heart Mary. She is a sweetheart.

HAPPY NEWS on the economic front:
company dividends in the first eight months
of this year are up five per cent. over 1951.
And during the last half of this year business
is investing a record-breaking 14,300 million
dollars (more than £5,000 million) in new
plant and equipment.

GOOD SENSE is beginning to prevail in
the coal pits.
“hard”, or anthracite, pits have settled wage
No strike for them, Union leader
jJohn L. Lewis still dickers with the owners
of “soft”, or bituminous, coal pits.

troubles,

PRESIDENT TRUMAN says he works 17
hours a day. After seven years of it he
hardly sees why anyone wants this kind of
work. Strange coincidence — a report from
General Eisenhower’s campaign train says
his working day averages 17 hours.
spent, of course, trying to get Truman’s job.

THE American Federation of Labour, at
its annual meeting, voted to support Britain

*

in Malaya.

It asked the U.S. Governmen:
to appoint an American deputy to serve under
Sir Gerald Templer.

dJedge of how to

Say:
2

be a walking « ‘ck or parrot cage
as far as the vcher is concerned,
This does no; mean that they
lack mutual concern and sym-
pathy in that Uicy would not rush
next door ons telephone for a
doctor if either of them fell down
stairs and bre“e both legs, it is
just that they | ove lost the know-
be happy in each
y. Every man, no
surable and faith-
or how important
a potential lover
oman, and given
he will become

other's comps
matter how ho
ful he may b»
his position, +
for another
the opportunity

one if his wite lapses into the
stage of mists ken self security
and assurance, and loses the de-
sire to attraet her chosen mate.
To he jealous is even worse. Age
and circumstances may lessen 4
woman's prettiness, but a sense of
humour, graciousness and charm
can give her a beauty greater
then that of her girlhood cays,
and it is this beauty that wil)
make husband and wife a happy
“young” couplke when their hair
has turned tq silver
SUNSHINE
Health Week
Te # Editor, the Advocate,
SIR

Some vear wo Mr. John
nst tal n

starting what

Commissioners of Health of St.
Michael, under the direction of the

Chief Medical Officer's Depart-
ment.
This inaugural meetine took

place at Queen’s Park with the
late Sir Wm. Robertson, then
Gevernor of Barbados, as Chair-
man. Speakers included Sir Allan
Collymore, (then Attorney Gen-
eral), Dr. Harold E, Skeete, the
late Mr. E, E. H. Thorne (Chair-
man of the Commissioners of
Health, St. Michael) and Mr, John
Beckles.

The programme planned on
that occasion included distribution
of leaflets, picture posters, and
empnaasis on its importance by re-
ligious bodies of every denomina-
tion on the Sunday preceding the
start of the campaign.

The result was that
cellar and back-yard received a
thorough cleaning, and many
loads of broken bottles, pans, and

many a

rubbish were carted to the reef
to be dumped. The public re-
sponded in good heart and the

campaign was successful

The following year, the Central
Government took charge of the
organisation of Health Week,

spear-headed by Dr. Grannum,
Sanitation Officer, the Parochfal
Medical Officers, the Chamber of
Commerce, and the Agricultural
3 y, and Health Week spread



t the Caribbean islands

and British Guiana,

But a change was affected in
the office of the C.M.O., and
Health Week was left in abeyance.

This story is told with the hope
that this worthy movement
might once again become as
dynamic a force as it was. There
is very great need for,a revival
of Health Week amo us,

With thanks for spacey

Yours faithfully,
“HEALTH OBSERVER.”

“Our Common Heritage”

To The Editor, The Advocate
410 tee Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—It was with great interest
that I read some time ago in your
columns the Rev. Godson’s appre-
ciation of the valuable work
which Mr. Hoyos is doing in
presenting to us that weekly
treasure “Our Common Heritage”
and with even greater interest
did I read Mr. Hoyos’ reply.

Mr. Godson voiced the desire ot
many, but I might further beg
Mr. Hoyos that in any such work
compiled with the joint idea of
interesting and instructing school
children of say, the Elementary
Btage, as well as adults, that he
would if at all possible, and I
think it should be, include photo-
graphs and illustrations as freely
vill all
asset to
there are

!

is space v lt would
1 great all

and

concerned
excellent

some

photographs accompanying these
articles as far as I can remember,
or is it “People of Barbados” ?
Pictures mean so much to child-
ren,

SATISFIED.

Christmas Card

Competition
To The Editor, The Advocate,—
Sir,—I intend entering for your
Christmas Card Competition’ and
would like you to make the con-
ditions of entry mcre explicit,

(1) Are the winning cards to
become the property of the
“Advocate” Co?

Are the unsuccessful com-
petitors to have their cards
returned to them or be told

to collect them? (This is
important as I want my
cards back to send to
friends), ‘

Is any nom-de-plume to be
used?

Is the competitor’s name
and . address (or nom-de-
plume) to be written on the
back of each card.

THE EDITOR REPLIES
The answer to question
(1) that the
reserves Ahe right
publish iy ry



cards entered for the
t

ut competitors

Miners and owners of the

It is

* *

—L.E.S




to collect their originals from this
office, Both successful and un-
successful competitors will hav:
to collect their cards from thi-
office unless they send a stdmped
and addressed envelope wit»
their entries, Fe

As_ the “Advocate intends 1»
put the better cards on exhibi-
tion, it may be impossible to re-
turn some of the cards until
few days before Christmas.

It is quite unnecessary to use
nom-de-plume, but the names ani
addresses of competitors should
be written either on the backs
ef the cards or preferably oi
separate slips of paper attache
to the cards with paper clipr.

N.B. The competition close
on October 3ist. at 4 p.m. and .
is hoped that a great many more
entries, especially from schools.
will be sent in by that time.

NEMO

Gratitude
To the Editor, the Advocate,

STR,—-Please permit me space t
say Many Thanks to the Merchants
and Friends of Bridgetown,

) buted to the Annual Mis
Meeting
tock A.M.E ; makin

ess |
E. A. GILKES, i
Minister. +

a



$41.







They'll buoy

you up in the

hottest weather;
cheer you through

a stifling day —

NYLON SUITS —

2-piece — neat
warp hairlines
& check effects,
grey or fawn.

Da Costa & Co, Ltd.

Mere They

SiR

Arel!

ALL THESE
FINE HOLIDAY



EAT MORE FISH

Anchovies
Salt Fish

-_o

EASY TO SERVE

Fresh Sausages
Minced Steak
Sweet Breads

PHONE EARLY



OT LS



—

\—



iy



HOLIDAY MONDAY

Calls for
Calls for Canada Drinks
—- Phone Early —
We deliver



The Flavour is always right
—Serve Gold Braid Rum
(3-year-old)



FRESH
Oranges
Grape Fruit

WE DELIVER

GODDARDS





OOOO eeEeO—EOTOOeFoeFOoeFOO—TOeEeEPEBm_E=EE 7 _—_ EO SSS

x




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,

1952

Aliso 3 Vestry Scholls.

At St. Michael’s Girls’ ,

THE Vestry of St. Michael at their meeting yesterday
awarded one Archer Gittens scholarship and three Vestry
scholarships tenable at the St. Michael’s Girls’ School. ~

The Vestry had postponed debating this matter at their
last meeting when the lack of a quorum forced the adjourn-

ment.

Some vestrymen had objected
because of the wording of the ad-
vertisement calling for applicants,
which advertisement on the occa-
sion under reference had called
for children between the ages of
nine and ten and a half instead of

children between the ages of
eight and eleven according to
custom.

Yesterday the Very Reverend
Dean Hazlewood, who presided
read out certain facts which had
been supplied to him by Mr,
H. F. Alkins, chairman of the
Governing Body.

These were;—

1. The Entrance Examination
to the School was held on June
6th, 7th, and 9th. Sometime be-
tween these dates and the date
of the Vestry advertisement,
namely July 22nd, Miss Burton
must have discussed with the
Vestry Clerk the question of ad.
vertising for possible vacant Ves-
try Scholarships, She must have
informed him that there would
be one (1) Archer-Gittens Schol-
arship vacant and that there
might possibly be other Vestry
Scholarships as well and in view
of the results of the School En-
trance Examination referred to
above, she must have advised the
Vestry Clerk that the Form i.
the School containing the 8-year.
olds was already filled up and
that im the circumstances, it
would be advisable to exclude
8-year-olds from the Vestry
Scholarship Examination.

2. In any case, it is a fact that
the Vestry in their advertisement
dated 22nd. July limited applica-
tions to the ages 9 to 10% years.
Miss Burton is unfortunately not
in the Island at present, but I
think it might be taken as correct
that the procedure must have
been on the lines indicated above
and the Vestry Clerk has, I be-
lieve, confirmed this.

3. On the 22nd. July after the
end-of-term Examinations had
been held and the final results of
the girls’ work known, Miss Bur-
ton officially informed the Vestry
Clerk by letter that the holder of
the Archer-Gittens Scholarship,
Orieta Bannister, would definite-
ly be leaving School at the end
of the Term and recommended
that three other Vestry Scholars
should lose their Scholarships be-
cause of unsatisfactory work; she
further stated that she would be
pleased to hold an Entrance Ex.
amination on 27th. September to
fill Bannister’s place and, if the
Vestry accepted her recommenda-
tion, the other three places as
well.

4. Sometime during the School
holidays, the Vestry Clerk tele-
phoned the Acting Headmistress,
Mrs. C., M, Tudor, to inquire
whether it would be possible to
hold the Vestry Scholarship Ex-
amination during the holidays.

The Acting Headmistress wita
some difficulty contacted some of
the Staff and eventually replied

to the Vestry Clerk that in as
much as some of the members
who would be concerned with the
Examination were not in the
Island, it would not be practic-
able to have the papers set and
duplicated etc, before all the
Staff concerned were available.
She promised however that she
would hold the Examination as
soon as possible and on the 28th,
August confirmed to the 4/estry
Clerk that the Entrance Examin-
ation had been fixed for the 18th,
September, 2 days after the open-
ing of term. You will appreciate
that this was not a particularly
convenient time and _ involved
much preparation work during the
last part of the holidays. The
Acting Headmistress, however,
was doing her best to assist the
Vestry.

5. On this date, 20 pupils list-
ed by the Vestry Clerk were ex-
amined (one other was absent)
and the results were conveyed to
the Vestry Clerk in a Confidential
Communication handed to him on
the afternoon of the 19th, The
Staff were accordingly extremely
surprised to note the implication
in the Advocate report contained
in the remarks attributed to Mr
Symmonds that the results of the
Examination had been conveyed



bee

5 :
te Bad

SPORT SHIRTS

in plain colours, fancy
art silk mesh

SEA ISLAND DRESS SHIRTS

in Cream, Beige, Grey, Blue and White

| HARRISON'S» 2






io peak Sas 4S
teed phe HO
eee
mY

#AD=2

patterns and plain coloured





to some of the candidates.

Along with this background, it
might be desirable also to offer
the following additional explana-
tions in regar@ to certain state-
ments occurring in the Advocate
report.

(a) “The Clerk said that he
had_ received instructions from
the Acting Headmistress to ad-
vertise for girls only between the
ages of nine and ten and a half.”
This is not strictly accurate. As
explained above, the Headmis-
tress was in the Island at the
time and would have recom.
mended to the Vestry Clerk that
the Vestry’s Advertisement should
stipulate certain particular ages,
It would then be up to the Vestry
to decide whether to advertise ac.
cordingly or not,

(b) ‘Mr, Leacock wanted to
know how the School administra-
tion knew before the eng of the
term with examination results
that they would only have room
for children between the ages of
nine and ten and a half.’ The
Headmistress would know this
from the results of the Main En-
trance Examination held in June
and from the normal promotion
forecasts arrived at after consult-
ation with her Staff.

(c) “Im the month of July the
Clerk had been informed of the
vacant Archer Gittens Scholar-
ship. He was told of no other va-
cancies then.” He couldn’t have
been told of vacancies then, since
no vacancies existed. After the
School examination at the end of
the term, Miss Burton was then in
a position to recommend to the
Vestry that three (3) Vestry Schol-
ars should have their Scholarships
taken from them, The vacancies
would only exist if and when the
Vestry decided to accept Miss Bur-
ton’s recommendation.

(d) “The Examination for ad-
mission of Vestry Scholars to the
School was only held after the
School was opened.” School closed
on July 16th., six days before the
Vestry advertisement was issued,
As explained above, under 4, it
was not possible to hold the Ex-
amination during the holidays,
but the Acting Headmistress did
everything possible to ccoperate.

(e) ‘The entire procedure,
seemed foreign to the one Miss
Burton, the Headmistress of the
School had asked the Vestry to
comply with namely, that one ex-
amination a year should be held
and candidates should be selected
during the year from that list.’
The usual procedure is for one
Main Examination to be held, but
usually when this Main Examin-
ation is held, the Headmistress
has in her possession lists of all
the candidates presented by the
various Scholarship awarding
bodies. This year however, when
the Main Examination was being
held, it was not known for cer-
tain whether there would be any
vacancies for St. Michael’s Ves-
try Scholars and consequently no
list could be supplied by the Ves-
try at the time. When by the 22nd.
July Miss Burton was in a posi-
tion to make recommendations
about the filling of Scholarships,
she therefore had to suggest a
special examination for the pur-
pose, (please see her letter of
22nd, July) and the Vestry must
have been aware of this.

The Headmistress or myself
will be pleased to furnish any
further information desired but
we trust that the information
given in this letter may help to
clear up any misunderstandings
which may have existed.

Mr. Mottley said that as far as
he could see, it was the Vestry
Clerk who had erred through
over-zealousness, It was obvious
that Miss Burton could not have
instructed him to change the ad-
vertisement she could only have
suggested and then he in turn
would draw it to the attention of
the Churchwarden or the Vestry
itself and oljtain permission ‘to
do so,

As much as he_ had Satisfied
himself that there was no design
either on the part of the Vestry
Clerk or by the staff of the St.
Michael’s Girls’ School to de-
prive the children of the parisn
from taking the examination yet

HOT

DRESS SHIRTS
in ail the popular
Striped designs.

stint

—

DRESS SHIRTS

FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS

FOR LABOUR DAY

“RENOWN” and “NEW YORKER” in plain and

: BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Vestry Award Archer Gittens Scholarship

JUDGMENT ON APPEAL

HIS LORDSHIP Mr. Justice months’ imprisonment with hard
. W. B, Chenery yesterday re- labour. Other liquors on the
versed judgment in the Court of premises were also confiscated
Error in an appeal by Florence

Burke of Horse Hill against a £20 Confirmed Fine

fine imposed by Mr. J. R .Edwards Burke appealed and _ their
and confirmed by the Assistant Honours the Judges of the
Court of Appeal for selling rum Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
without a licence on 6th May, G. L. Taylor and Mr. H. A.

1950. Vaughan confirmed the fine,
Mr, G. H. Adams, instructed by varying the payment from £20 in
Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, 14 days, to £5 in 7 days and the
Solicitors, appeared for the ap- remainder to be paid in monthly
pellant. Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., instalments of £1 each.
Solicitor General, represented the Burke again appealed to the
Police. Court of Error, The judges in
The Police charged Burke with giving their reasons for arriving
selling two “nips” and a “snap” at their decision wrote: “We are
of rum to Dowridge Clarke at the satisfied that at his request and
premises the Orange Cottage on the date mentioned, larke
Club, Horse Hill. The Police was handed by the appellant a
Magistrate Mr. J. R. Edwards fined quantity of rum for which he paid
Burke £20 payable in fourteen the price demanded. We are also
days with the alternative of three satisfied that at the time of the



they must ensure that in future
this would not happen again and
in addition to that he moved that
a letter be written to the Head-
mistress of the St. Michael's Girls’
School exonerating them from
any blame but stating also that
the vestry deprecates the hold.
ing of vestry examinations after
the school has been set.
dunt une pointed on
at t scholarships ha only , eof
become vacant after that vestry Donkey-carts and _ t
had dealt with them on August Were the chief means of trans-
28 when the school was on vaca- Porting the fruit and these were

tion d had taken place two the cause of frequent traffic
dae “after the pahaek had re- blocks along the route. At one
assembled. time in the morning traffic had to

The scholarships were awarded be diverted to other roads so as
as follows:— - Archer-Gittens to ease the difficult problem.
Scholarship—Maria Ann Griffith, Lorries laden with sugar were
Vestry Scholarships — Cynthia held up for long periods while
Eunilda Small, Mary Adalia Aus- others which were conv
tin, Joan Averil Reece. lumber were seen to change their

* * * route, in an effort to escape delay.

The Vestry, on the pirion, of
ner = oe ni tintee acquire their respective amount
to the child of Mr, Irvine Davis, of fruit, that they were seen
a minor, twelve years old, whuv assisting the crew of the motor
had been bitten by a monkey ar vessel in lifting the fruit from the
Queen’s Park. hold of the vessel, Hand-cart

. * owners, too, in an effort to obtain

A letter was read from His Ex- 85 much work as possible gave
cellen the Governor informing ample service to the crew who
them that His Excellency had sWeltered in a temperature of 90
been pleased to appoint the Rev- degrees Fahrenheit.
aL a magion Cinta Adding to the difficulty of the
Committee in place of the Rever- traffic, lorries which were remov-

ing stones and steel rods from the

end W. M. Malone. * back of the building of Barclays
Bank, were drawn up on the
opposite side of the street while
easks of already unloaded fruit
were alongside the vessel waiting

So eager were the hawkers to

In reply to a letter from the
Manager, Messrs. Globe Theatre
Ltd., requesting reconsideration
of the tax assessment for trade

on the Globe theatre in the sum to be carted to their respective
of $1,548, the clerk was instruct. OWners. .
ed to reply that the Vestry found Besides the 70 casks and 30

erates of fresh-fruit, the Moneka
—— eee eee ae brought 3 casks of lime juice, 3
bags of spice and two bales of
Dominican handcraft. Captain of
the Moneka is R, Hudson,

LEFT PORT:

The schooner Lady Noeleen
left port yesterday afternoon for
Dominica under her captain Z.
Caesar. She is taking a cargo of
600 bags of sugar, 30 pails of lard
and 30 bags of cocoanut meal.
Besides these items the Noeleen
is taking a quantity of rum, soap,
margarine and one case of car



Next Governor
Should Be

West Indian

Mr. J, E, T. Brancker at yester-
day’s meeting of the House of
Assembly gave notice of an ad-
dress to the effect that the next
Governor of Barbados should be

on from the British Carib- parts. The vessel is consigned to

The address reads:— the Schooner Owners’ Associa~

nthe House of Asserably notes tion.
at Your~ Excellency has n
appointed as Governor and Com= M.V. ARRIVED ;
mander-in-Chief of British Guiana.

The House requests that Your
Excellency shall convey to Her
peieey? ene eee ten: J. Neilsen. Its cargo consisted of
tion of the hope and desire of 50 drums of cocoanut oil, 39 bags
this House, as well as of the eeptef peanuts, 322 bags of copra, 90

The motor vessel Daerwood
arrived in port from St, Lucia
yesterday morning under Captain

oplem 2uUnches and 141 packages of fres)-
ee oer Rae fruit and 12 bags of cocoanuts,
of this Chamber represent, that, The vessel is consigned to the
Your Excellency’s successor as Schooner Owners’ Association,
next Governor of Barbados should
be chosen from amongst suitable ON HOMEWARD RUN:
natives of the British Caribbean. a ng Se

ss ; a arrived in port frorn

‘4 rinidad with general cargo for

Inquiry Begun the island. The ship which is on

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith its homeward run is under the

Acting Coroner of District “A” command of Captain W. H.

will begin hearing today in the Slaughter and is consigned to
inquiry touching the death of DaCosta & Co,, Ltd.

Lisle Mayers (27) of Horse Hill, GENERAL CARGO:

St. Joseph, F aaa
Lisle Mayers was admitted tO | he Finnish steamer Arneta
which arrived in port on Wednes-





the General Hospital on Sunday,
September 28 suffering from head

day morning brought yeneral

injuries after he fell from 4 oaigo to the island. e This” cargo
truck on Joes River Road about jnejuded a great quantity of flour
9.30 a.m, the same day, He died which numbered 4614 bags.
on October 1. Other cargo consisted of 700 bags
Dr. A, S. Cato performed the of poultry feed, 995 bags of oats,

post mortem examination.

LeeSSsSFHK i

2880 bags of pollard, 180 bales of
hay, together with cotton piece
goods, toilet soap, leather shoes
and shoe polish. The vessel
which is consigned to DaCosta &
| Co., Ltd. is under the command of
Captain U, Mattson,

DUTCH SHIP DUE

The Dutch steamship Nestor is
'due to call here at daybreak



{tomorrow from Amsterdam with
a specially preserved
potatoes,

Agents for the Nestor here are
S. P. Musson & Son.

cargo of

SHIRTS

a

brands including “ELITE”

CAVE SHEPHERD
CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12,13 Broad St.





RESERVED

transaetion the appellant was not
the holder of a liquor licence.
The transaction took place on the
premises of the Orange Cottage
Club, an organisation registered
under the Business Names Act,
‘949-6, and it is rated for trade
by the parish.

“The defence is substantially
that, although the club was badly
run, it was in fact a bona fide club,
yd that it was licenced to sell
liovor

On that point there was an
ermulition of faets which
forced them to an opposite con-
clusion, that they were satisfied
that on the day in question, the
organisation was not run as :

bona fide club.

After legal argument by Coun-
sel on both sides, His Lordship
reserved judgment in the matter
until next week,

WATERFRONT WORK
REACHES FEVER PITCH

WORK along the water
terday morning as the Motor Vessel Moneka which had
arrived in port on Wednesday afternoon began tp dis-
charge its cargo consisting chiefly of fresh-fruit.
hand-carts————

front reached fever pitch yes-

Mr. Ashdown On
Goodwill Tour

Mr. C, Spanton Ashdown, Assis-
tant Manager of the ‘irmuiadad
Uflice of the Alcoa Steamsnip
Company, arrived here yesterday
forenoon on board we 35.5.
Folke Bernadotte on a goodwiil

visit. He will fly over to St.
Lucia tomorrow on a_e similar,
visit. He is a guest at the

Aquatic Club.

Mr. Ashdown left Trinidad on
Monday and spent a day and a
half in Kingstown, St. Vincent
where he interviewed the Con-
troller of Supplies in the interest
of Alcoa freightings. There Mr.
Ashdown observed the Folke
Bernadotte loading a cargo of 900
tons of arrowroot. The ship will
also take 2,500 barrels of molasses
at this port.

Yesterday Mr. asndown visited
the local Agents of the Alcoa
Steamship Company, Messrs, *
Robert Thom Ltd., and discussed
the business situation of the
company,

After his visit to St. Lucia, he
will return to Trinidad, having
spent about eight days touring
the islands,



Mr. Miller Asks
Two Questions

At yesterday’s meeting of St.
Michael's Vestry, Mr, T. W.
Miller gave notice of the follow-
ing questions :—

1. Is it a fact that the prop-
erty of Norma Charles, situated
at Ist avenue Beckles Road was
attached by the Government Auc-
tioneer, Mr. D'Arcy Scott and
sold for the sum of $1,300 for
rates and taxes amounting to
$13.37.

2. If the answer to No, 1 is in
the affirmative will the church-
warden please state whether en-
quiry was made as to the position
of this taxpayer before the at-
tachment order was made.

Road Repairs |

A portion of Roebuck Street
opposite J. & R. groceries is
undergoing resurfacing with colas |
and grit, |

Some parts of this street are
in very bad condition, and motor-|
ists complain of unpleasant rides, |

It’s HOT



!
Yesterday in some of the alleys |

in the city, hawkers were seen’
using empty trays as protection
against the sun, Those without
empty trays stayed in the shade
as much as possible.

STRAY ANIMALS



There are still a number of dogs
and cats seen around the city.
During the month of August the
S.P.C.A. destroyed a number of
them but it seems that the more
they put away the more can be
seen,

MASONS BUSY :



Masons were at work yesterday
refilling the hole from where the
crane of Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,
Ltd. was removed to the opposite
side of the wharf. Material has
also been dropped on the new
spot near Cavans Lane for the
purpose of cementing the crane in
its new position.











RAC

Fred Perry $16.00, All Wh

N.B.—The Price of the Gut is extra to the Frame



| the



Newly constructed Frames are now available

NEW GUT in Nylon at ...........:ccccs0..0. . $6.50
SUPER SILK SPIRAL GUT .....00000000.0.0..:.. $6.50
CHAMPIONSHIP GUT

}
|

TECHNIGAL
EDUQATION —
ADVISER IN WAI.

Dr. F. J, Harlow, Adviser on
Technical Education to the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
is now in the Caribbean making
a complete tour of the area and
the British territories with a
view to advising the governments
on technical educational prob-
lems.

Dr. Harlow arrived here on
Wednesday night by B.W.IA.
from Trinidad after having tray-
elled out from England to
Jamaica. He expects to be in
Barbados until October 9 as a
guest at the Marine Hotel.

From Barbados, he goes to St.
Kitts, Antigua, Trinidad = and
British Guiana where he will see
the new technical institute in
Georgetown,

Dr. Harlow will end up his
‘our in Jamaica where he wil!
spend two weeks attending fron:
November 23 to December 4, tht

PAGE FIVE

Six Months In Jail
For Begging Alms

SENTENCE of six months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was yesterday passed on James Chandler (54) a
labourer of Endeavour, St. James by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn Police Magistrate of District “A” for begging alms
in the Public Buildings.

The offence was committed on October 2.

Police Constable Shepherd, . y
keeper of the crimina? recoras, i® the court and sware that

told the court that Chandler had a came ee Jan-
i ~ , i S e .
15 previous convictions. fhate were to y



pe crepancies in the evidence and
ee: - eb it ig on the little points that the

Lionel Croney a 48-year-old court could tell the credibility
labourer of Bush Hall St. of witnesses.

Michael was fined 10/- to be paid :
in i4 days or 14 days’ imprisons INSUFFICIENT EVIDENCE;

went: «wah. Retd’ labor er “ae a

os “her Se EY His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith
ane otter 1. 74° Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
Police Constable Wilson said ‘ict “A” yesterday~ dismissed

without prejudice the case which
the Police brought against James
Griffith of Black Rock charging
him with exceeding the speed
limit while driving the motor
lorry M—1580 on Tudor Street
n August 15.

Sgt. Forde who prosecuted for
the Police from information
received appealed,

that on October 1 while on duty
n Mason Hall road he noticed
the defendant making a distur-
bance. After speaking to
jefendant he still continued te
misbehave and when he tried to
wrest him he resisted and
ssaulted him.

Croney was also convicted, and

Fifth West Indian Conference o:/°eprimanded for making a dis-
the Caribbean Commission, the | turbance on Mason Hall Road. ae a ata eae
fifth item on the agenda ot whic ' CASE DISMISSED : lorry (M 1580) being driven along
deal# with Vocational Training, “CU Tudor Street and it appeared to
Before joining the Adviso The case in which Steila Skin- him to be going at a fast rate,
Staff, he had been acting Com- ner of Halls Road, St. Michael A check showed. that the lorry
missioner of the staff of the’\was charged with using indecent was going at over 28 miles per
South Pacific Commission an inguage on School Lane, St. hour and the speed limit on that
was also Principal of the Chelse.|Michael on August 21, was yes= road is 20 miles per hour.
Polytechnic in London, When jie |terday dismissed without preju- He noticed that the defendant
leaves the Caribbean, he will be/dice by His Worship Mr, C. L. was the driver at the time.
going on to Fiji for another!walwyn Police Magistrate of Another witness for the prosecu-
Tw of the Pacific Commis-| pivtrict “A”, tion said that he could not sware
sion,



Mr. GC. V. Hadley

Returns Home

Mr. C, V. Hadley,
Officer of St. Vincent, returne:.
home yesterday by B.G, Airway

after having discussions with Mr. |:

J. Nicol) Education Adviser to
the Comptroller for Developme:
and Welfare on the question o
enquiring into the cost of edu
cation and the defects of th
educational systems in the Wina
ward Islands.

Mr. Hadley spent four days |
Barbados as a guest at the Hot
Royal.

Mr. Nicol told the
yesterday that he
directing a_ series
into the educational
Windwards as soon as h
returns from his long leave j
England next year.

Mr. Nicol expects

Advocat
would
of enquiric
systems i

to leave

the Golfito on October 16 for th
U.K, where
months.

he will spend si



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Samuel Rayside a witness for that
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Ek. W. Barrow whowas not properly’ established

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~ Shipped To s Te i
is Ma ea ree a farathon O Exports To ailbreak
! , sr NOTICE ip | Marathon On ‘po Oo ailbreaker
aaa J ’ } FoR SALE SHOP, atiached, situate ot the carne Re Estate of ae ° |
LARME-On October 2 1062 at -hill resi- | CE TINGTON and BECKWIT? EDMUND LAWRENCE DEAR R Ching ; , I ‘alkathon Colonies NORTH DAKOTA, Sept. 29.
denee Bird River, Deacon's Road. | Scheee Seen te OO ORO) eee er tie ak: at i Trapeze artist John Harry
a Cake. Peace atl AUTOMOTIVE The house contains drawing and dining| Persons having any debt or Gaim j Allen who disappeared from a
me mS oneetht aimee friends rooms, pantry and kitchen, on ground | @ainst or affecting the estate of Edmund By RONALD BOXALL CHICAGO , LONDON. |North Dakota penitentiary Fri-
are 0 CAR-—One (1) Austin A-70, perfect|“Or, and 2 bedrooms (1. with running | Lawrence Dear, deceased, late of Hinds- ‘ Political candidates wishing’ post-war revival of Japan’s be hiding within the
to attend water) and usual venice: t y Road h i “ae? . 2
Rarnie 1. Cinhs sd Marcia W. [condition “ownes driven, for hiruher| voter tnd Ua! CONE nCee acl an thie tena ke att Sel ap hipment PRO Neg! personally to reach the greatest extile export trade is WOFEVRB| prison Walls. It was believed
e. 3.10. in : 52-—In. | i 7 ? ghd Pr oa gs ae Pe eee oo e first shipment o extiles si + i neashire.
FORDE-On October 2, 1952, Samuel | CAR—Ford Prefect, 1951. Owner driven “inapection oh application ‘to Mrs. | cuested to send in. particulart of the, |Feoulting from trade talks between Sem a eosin ar aos ae Se teins wauer industry ‘Wanden O. J. Nygaard said
Forde at his tenia Fitt's Village, | 7.000 miles as new, Offers. Ring 8115. | Miller on the premises, or Mrs L. B.| claims duly attested to the undersigned] Communist Chinese purchasing ge til th are blue in alt mae suffering from a severe eee Vs : gaa sai
St: James. His funeral leaves the 2.10.52—an | Hinds at Cosmopolitan Guest House, | LEILA JOYCE FOSTER, administratrix| commission and unofficial British | uk unti ey has been guards searched the prisen fo:
paeneh ry as 4.00 o'clock this after- Ray Street, dial 4298. of the said estate, C/o R. 8. Nicholle

; : 7 iace thanks to a new electioneer-; clump all through the sSUMMET,/the fifth time Sunday and that
LER Thé above property will be set up for! & Co., Solicitors, No. 151/152 Roebuck Gelegates to the recent Moscow , ** ; “Talkathon” D been : : } :
fos ana thence to the St. Jemes good. tyres and. 6 bargain’ et #10000" | S012 by public competition nt cur omee, | Sheet, Bridgetown, on or before. the| Cconomic conference is due to'iné device called ‘‘Talkathon”.| Japan's cotton exports have Allen might be in the extensive
, : 3 oe











































. |
Courtesy G _ Dial 4616 James t, Bridgetown, on Thursday | Sist day of October 1952, after which| leave Britain e¢ The candidate conducts a day! booming. : ! tunnel system.
Comets yokts: ttinedh Pedlik arene renee 3.1.50~6n, | th October, 1952 at 2 p.m ee |@ote I shall proceed to distribute the for Chii : A eory. next ET nd night-long public forum with}; What rankles in the minds «f| Allen will have to show. hime
* EARWOOD & BOYCE eesets of the deceased among the rth ina 5 od ;: 43
OEE S00 Wie iain b.GAR-—One Gi) Wersis © HP cduur dues 1.210.528, | rntitied thereto having regard only to] It sails on October 4th from|@, Visible audience and a battery British industrialists is vee cteiny | seit soon if he is within the walls
-10.59—In. J CAR—One (1) Morrie © HP. pes - —= | ch claims of, whieh shall then have | Birkenhead in the 7,600-ton ‘Auto-|©* radio microphones and tele- japanese _ textiles, oe routine) Nygawda said, if he wants to
Oe A aca bt CONtAne OF Telephone, Ort aed ROCKLEY NEW | ROAD lie assets. or any ‘part thereof so" dis. aot er by the China Mutual | P ae ~~ of ee eee Rigen by . — oo “7 eat. The prisoner would have no
me ‘10.53=10. . ‘ther : i. heen vis gaining S cae
. &. Nort a CHRIST CHURCH tributed to any person of whose debt} Steam avigation Company of!*” = rt way of getting food.
ee. Patrick's "Roman Catholic | GAR—One a) GiFyaler (windsor) This well and substantially butlt song cr retain 1 shall not then have ‘had| Liverpool. Port of destination js, tisements the public is invited aie the — Te oe ca Allen previously has escaped
. " } mA . residence sta: 19,260 . ft. of la notice. i i as sti s a -lar n oO . ~
Church, .Jemmott's Lane at 9.0 | luld Drive Automatic Gears in perfect | ocicsed by hedges, with n'view of the | And all persona indebted to the saia| enstin. : ~ Lame an i. we ore =e — from prisons in Alabama, Ten-
o’clesk thig morning = ae Soy SOR Tyee goers 4 wat: Rone Rockley Golf Course, Ectate ‘are’ requested to. settle their}, A director of the shipping line|date’s convictions in political is-|textiles. }nessee and Kansas and from the
eidatieideed ee scieemanmas: vurtesy Garage rid 1.90.82 13a, }.. Tae honse contains on che floor, sit-| indebtedness without delay told me that there is nothing un-|sues. As the questions come in! Import licences for Japanese | jail in Pocatello, Idaho.—U.P.
THANKS : een : ting and Dining rooms, 3 large bedrooms| Dated this me om of Avigust, 1952. | usual about the voyage. The ‘Auto-|over the telephones they are be-| ‘extiles are restricted in Trinidad, | : ee
= af TARGO TRUCK — On0 (1) 1900 Farzal two of them with built-in cupboards, x Administratrix. of Estate of j yeus’ is one of a number of shipsjing answered in quick succession ; Jamaica and a ae ee Sen 2
WATTEThe undersigned beg throuce | nerally good Begins ete eton | ange wellafittet kitchen, and, separate| Edmund Lawrence Dear, deceased , Qwned by the line which leave) by the candidate himself, not only|{n other Empire markets, re- | INDIA BANS
tis medi. to extend thanks te Alb suied. Courtesy Garage. Dial Lae bam eed, Tae sa: sink salle 22.8.52—4n Remain regularly with cargoes for|for the benefit - his vee =F hangy on — ese Oe ee] . » Ww,
thos ards, wreaths, letter. 8.10,52—2n. | ¢ aa 1 China. ence but by radio as well. Radio|{icss severe. ut many pa ‘\ py
and tn vitae wage exoreteed, ezrapai eeppereites Site WHT oes Sean eal ane sre | B ARB ADOS CHORAL Although still well below nor-jtime has been arranged in such |ihe Empire are now so_ glutted| EMIGRATION
i death of our dea | Pee pice Atl tag gh ees windows are fitted with hoods and shut- | mal, trade between Britain and]/a way that when one station ter-’ with Japanese textiles that they |
Menara ‘Watts. Pneumatic or steel) half-tracks, fuil-|"°TS: a5. ground floor there is a large China f§' increasing, he said.|minates the programme, another ; have no new orders to place in| NEW DEHiI.
Gorton, Revd. Forl Quatless (sone) rock and many other attachments, | cellar 8 ft. high with coment floor and SOCIETY. Other shipments resulting from|takes over and the listener has | Lancasiute. | The Indian Government re-
Eileen idaugnter) da | oe a? solicited. as -/ample room ‘Bt storage, laundry etc. the initiative: taken by the British}only to dial the new station to; One report says that three-| cently renewed the ban on
IN MEMORIAM Q 10. There is & garage and servant's room in ‘elegatés to the Moscow confer-|be sure to hear the answer to his|quarters of Japanese textile ex- Sogretee ot ee Se
rail te LIVESTOCK toliet'in the ground oor of the house. | Music for the Christrnas Season| “née Bad already left. These con-| question. The | “Talkathon’’ | is/ports in the first Six months of | States of Malaya, Singapore and
SFALE--Irene. The departed whom we eee ene | The UNder~mentioned will offer the prem-} ill be issued to members at the isted of non-strategie. chemicals| already credited with having won|this year were “dumped” in B r _?
always remember, entered into the PUPPIFS—Half-bred Terrier Pupples,| ives for sale by public auction at their) “nurch Housé on Tuesday, 7th| ove miscellaneous goods, But the| hopeful who before his talkathon|Empire markets. Total Japanese | Burma. Notification by the Min-
Peohe ful ives on ‘earth pou Mlliae: patho Sar aga at 3.10,52—1 on Pitda day the 10th day of October. 1982, | vetober, at 7.30 p.m. : shipment due to leaye early next} session was practically unknown sales in these markets, says this ~~ — oe =
In the sets of goodness she performed = | at 2 p.m. Inspection to be arranged by oe is the first to include tex-|to the voters. ,; report, were greater than British aie ect from oe ber 1, s on
And in the hearts of those wh PUPPY — Pure bred Bull — Mastiff| telephoning 8185. For further particulars | ~ ile materials—chiefly wool tops * * * sales over the same period. persons parting b
cherish her memory. ‘F Bitch Puppy. Phone 0174. and conditions of sale apply to: since trade revived as a result! j to those countries for purposes
May the beauty of her lite abide 2.10,52—4n COTTLE, CATFORD & GO of the Moscow talks. | ARMS AND POLITICS Issues Discussed of unskilled labour unless =
Among i Sue -9.52— ‘ ! gen or specia
Save ta “HILLRISE” tee Gate vires 7 ees NEW YORK This is one of the issues being Srders of me Soither Government.
And edhifort all the bereaved amos MECHANICAL GRAEME HALL TERRACE, seventy separate bak 7, 9 vedere! The Twentieth Century Fund, aj discussed at talks in London be~|m, “preamble of notification
us. a AIR COMPRESSORS for operation 1 CHRIST CHURCH have been placed in Britain sinc. °19 Million foundation dedicated tween the world’s leading cotton | states that the action conforms
The Seale farnii 3,10. 52—1n pe from + Whe e a
ijemeeeiaee 5 : : power tae-dit of Tractor: Easily attached whet ae occupied by Mrs. | with “policy consistently followed
é and inflates tyres in quick-time. Courtesy | * - - .

7 i ;
the énd of July. The 1 to economic research has announc- | experts, including a strong Japan-
these orders is said to approach | &t it will widen its field of en-'ese delegation. The conference! +}. government of India in not
one million pounds, The Board | deavour to include the study of will decide how the world’s mar- permitting the departure of un-

ee | AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT, _in.|'0rd enclosed with o wall end has f fine

. . m " 2—6n This well and substantially built stqne
FOR RENT | Garage. Dial 4616. Le 3.10.5: 7 residence stands on 29,3)0 square feet of



Ag of Trade has also issued export| political en ge as. eee re ee *e Sa among manu-| jcuding Grass mowers, rakes, Crop! 'h1,.‘, tal merandah, t * licences for non-strategic chemi-!4™Ong projects under considera-{ fac ng © \ areas.” —U.P.
HOUSES Tae Met ane Seer canteens parties drawing nd dining rooms, three’ bed: In Carlisle Bay cals to the value of about one} ‘ion by the Fund—which was es-| Britain has entered these talks

| rooms, tvo baths and toilets, pantry, fi tablished in 1919 by the late Bos-|}with the firm determination noz
or ayo Blue Waters Terrace | ther items’ of interett Pi Goutery Garage. kitchen ahd store-room. Built-in cup- |. Schooners:—Linsyd 11, Mandalay 11, -aetlind hangs bonaendl aatemens ¢ i ! i















SUGAR FROM







































































































| x : BD. feet, Sate B40 BO Wa | : ton department store owner Filene|to accept any scheme that would
tke Ye Beton ener, onthe S"o.taetn [in Stye pageant” rt ase'k wash: | sina Wondehlal” Counccon” insite | y Contracts. for the purchase of —are a study of the role of the! vestriet British cotton exports. in
08 Sn yar ore ape pore gaered OE ee RY -room, |" idueen, Philip H. Davidson, Everdene. | British goods for China are being military in American public af-|any way. IRISH BOGS
Gi -Grase Coat November "gran ane adults sea Ts [forego and Tare oder. Ther oe | ot agancke, eudeat mee ant pac, [DeBeHIate By the London Export foirs and the function of the trade Cotton, however, is not the only
Photie “s009. an. fo Jan. 3st, CASH PRICES. Courtesy Garage. Disi| ng toliet and a fowl haiee, ‘The lawns | “00d, Ricardo’ Arias, Investigator Corporation, acting on alf ofjunion on modern democracy. ‘¢xtile in ich Japan is inter- DUBLIN
y ) Set. 3.10.52—€n. | anu grounds are well iaid out with flow- the China National Import-!P-ojects in progress include a sur- ested. A revival of Japan’s pre- t
| “GANE CARTS—Imported allcsicel sinc} eng trees and shrubs and the whole ARRIVAL® Export Corporation. The London voy of the effectiveness of anti-!war silk industry is now planned,| Some 2,500 acres of infertile
WANTED | wheel: Designed especially for local con-[Picperty * in excellent repair and con-| ., 4 |g. | Corporation is understood to have|trust laws, and a study of the |t will be a difficult task because |fogland in the west of Ireland
ee. | tons, Courtesy Garage, Vanree: k The undersigned will offer the premises|1.\cia under Captain J. Neilsen. Con.| Placed many orders recently foriimport of goods and services. _post-war synthetic textiles—not | are expected to produce some
HELP | 10.526. | fox gale by public auction at their office, |*\ined to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-|@ Wide variety of goods, some of: * * * ‘only rayon, but the newer fibres |20,000 tons of beet a year for
sasaiaaaiadim il R onetgeices eee snlosoe | GRASS MOWERS — ‘Tractor/animal| N°... 1%, Bae Bireet, Bridgetown, on ite storickia,. 100 \ Pixs which have already been shipped | | such a nylon—have gained a|sugar production within the next

AN ern for Fez. | Geawa, © cutting ber. Courtery Garage Tupestion on appiiestion to Mr. G.,B. |undér Cnptmin 'R. Hudton Conminics | to China. COTTON PLANTS jstrong hold on the market that |few years, if plans drawn up by
man’s ar Factory, . er a ‘ 10. 52—6:; Siena! +/ ‘ i > “ra?
$180.00 per month. Applications in writ- carnal me | et Ce Ee ee oagecwa | 5.8. Machen. Ms tne tet _The total value of orders en-/ «systemic insecticides”—a com-|once belonged exclusively to silk,'the Irish Sugar Company are
ing will be received by the Manager of| OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-| 5:3." turin: fticulass seaply to "lord Usdee Chetain WR Bteoahaee visaged by the British delegates | »,..ind reduct which wing! One way of reviving the silk | Successful.

Haynan's Faetery up to 1th, Octouer, able from Stock in various carriage oF NCOTTLE, CATFORD & CO.. Avene: -DaCona & Ca. Lig. “BMr }to the Moscow conference was plants San absorb in sumelent | trade Japan believes, is to oa6-| Undertaken by the Sugar _—

3 .10. in ows; — 9. Mors. ten million unds r ‘i > ‘Nude. any to overcome the shortage o'
tir 9960.00 17.9.52—8n Solic po i quantity to kill greedy vermin—|clude a series of barter arrange- ) P®")

CLERK—"Clerk for our Workshop, 15/7 — $293.00 “SRORAMMEATT cr aust airentinabocds | SCH Uillly ORM Ter toktais But though trade between} are being tested dee the protection |™ents, exchanging its silk for|beet for sugar production, the
cmenenaitig. sapery 00.00 Der month ened al EF eeeese on & co, | standing on Laitea VARA ea Gorter Bt ninica Britain and China has undoubt- | of cotton against the ravages of | goods of which other countries are| Project is _ expected to ae a
bheween hours of 2 and. Y pan, (Ltd. Dial 3713, 1 "|St aaigbaah Inepebdiad on epiitcstion Seawell edly increased since the confer-}boll-weevil plague. If laboratory ,®"xious to dispose, Cuba’s big Ron eae coée Saat thigh
to CAL Rock —- Dowding Retates, & 29,9.82—t4.n.|t' ihe Public Trustee, Public Bulidings, ae mB present method of ship- tests prove equally successful un | Sugar s for sean is being al ‘ite pecodhes “oa productive
Bay Street,” 2.10,.52—Sn.| SPRAYING EQUIPMENT — Tractor By ne haune and its appurtenances will ARRIVALS ping ers in one important re-ider field conditions, and if no ered by on textile magnates farm land :

E operated for applying weed killers, in-|,,,)%% house and, tts, em , spect from that adopted when/dangerous residue in fibre or seed}‘!md there is believed to be a be “pilot” traet of claimed
secticides | And | fungicides. Courtesy |: our office, James Street, Bridgetown Ee reed re, a _|trade between the two countries | remains to cause harm to man or,S!vong likelihood that Japan will bilo Tar 4 ooh
arage. TMal 4628, 3.10.52—6n Thursday, 9th October 1952, at} p's’ gantor, "J Couseineit Ar Sei, | Was flowing normally. ‘octtle, the new insecticide will!“pproach Cuba before long with a| bogland is re y et ed ne
INGLE AXLE | TRAILERS —Without 1a) PID’ VEARWGOD & BOYCE Feber coe aenine Keung, §. Pieou, ¢ aared of routing shipments | be a welcome weapon to the cot | Siig ser-sugas barter plan. gal “agticdieathl eeantties io
vres, has built in holst to the front, e. _ af i Gabe, uires, uires, L. -|ton grower. uch an arra)

1 St Aner Uae er $360, other tratlers | _ oe pae eh ahd Shaman 0. = Tastee. pe coe C"Epur- Shanghai. — Seediee’ bins = ae ' Japanese silk oe ino eee confident that the area will also
sC 5 ri : . ver, J esketh, ; 4 Sara- , s ; ‘ { ' r
949. onan ee ee | ‘The undersigned will offer, for sale by | bigs, © Saratowicz, A. Saratowies F.|send their vessels directly to a{| lt Will relieve him from tire-j!rade channels again, While the| TOW first-class beet for .
A ese e St Eriday loth October 498, | "90% C. Robinson, ¥. Layne, C.|Chinese port. Nor is this the only ;2°™¢ Spraying chores and render | MIS |: 2 p.m. “the dwellinghouse known as} °! “Sui, ‘Mw awards, J” Willlame Mm [evidence that the Chinese Com-|Protection inside squares and collars which Japan needs, it is|’
CELLANEOUS \' Ad ateane one” Mabavees | ekyR : munist authorities are trying ¢o | bolls where present spray insec-/felt in Tokyo that the possibility} main advantage of a barter ar-
BROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC inr\!. fe Mebal. From St. Luclé 21/10/88 scueeze out Hongkong as a tran. | cides cannot reach the cotton of a revival of silk’s popularity| rangement would be that Japan
Pd WR gy ga lest aris “i ee ido 1 gg eg a Robe, shiphhent contie BE! yee. a ra . eS gg Eogg wig holds out a4| would save some of the foreign
1.10,62—3n. | or 8 imi lt. « | Gorge, , Bouin, ‘oN. 1ope for more ar earnings in| currency she now spends for her
« — — |i residence oF & Warehouse. o : 4 the y .
of empty package, Ge: LADIES’ SHOES—A limited quantity o! aapegtion “dd topiteation to the care- Bova, 4 1/10/08" i Bein ' East Berlin TELEVISION CAMERA m o Suture Wee Ae preeent, the queer supplies,
serene” taal Panay Ladies’ Amert 3 oiteer on-the premises, + :
Birctan te your oh \ En clen” Argsrig Shoe. Bakiples tor. sale | Hoe cupiier particulapa: and--conditiqna| 4... Fie P team nettt, Ay. Bagh. Despite reports of reviving} Former! rennet sp | :
. a : Sizes B — 5%. Apply to Hull & Son's|0 sale ops y to ;. Valdes, H. Valdes, V. Appoy, M.|trade between the mainland and |} >). Yea oo Se
Office, Room 302 — Plantations Ltd. COTILE, CATFORD & CO. | widuroite, D. Cachie, 0. Rock, M. Jones, |the Colony, it is believed here (en ewoe” em reach Of an im- |
3.10.52-—3n 28.9.52—On. | 3 "Tte, D. Lee J. Lee, J Meade, A |that ie ates aneek op nyse Sen remote control television |
5 pinata - Jeaden, E, ws , EB. - make |

Geen SEES, | Sopscrine now wo the Dally Tolekvapb AUCTION en hk ee | ome une Of Must Berths asleecc eee General |

ate te etal BA ee ee the centre for their business con-| Pleasantville.’ ™* of, ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
. 5 1 arriving In Barbados by Air only a few} ~ DEPARTURES “) ° ; j Th M, “MONEKA” will
days aftey publication in London, Contact| } tacts with the Western world. | | aoaane aN sseng:

TO-DAT'S NEWS PLASH Tan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Laval inder the Diamond Hammer Por Trinidad 1/10/62 This development is being | Made to swing sideways as well | STEAMSHIP co. ei koa War ctenk,

Representative. Tel, 3113. " have been instructed by B’dos Agen-} ¢;. De Jaham, M, De Jaham, M. Cum-| watched with cl: int as and d id } j Nevi id St. Kitt a P,
. 17,4.52—t.f.».].° 6 Ltd, to sell by public auction at the | mos, L. Carmichael, R. Sealey, M. De x close interest in ie! ‘own and furnished | SAILING FROM EUROPE neers rol for St “pascia, Sail-
BROWN’S NAUTICAL foe ust Cab Co. Bay Street on Friday |Muuy, i. Alvarado, J. Alvarado, A. Whitehall and the City. The Gov- j with four lenses, the camera can | M.S. NESTOR, 19th September, 1952. ing ie ot. ee las
ALMANAC 1953 h Oct. at 2 o'clock the following:—] oo \ley, B. Lebolo, C,’ Levy, A. De Lima, |ernment takes the view that all’ Operate from a thousand feet dis- ™!-S. HERSILIA, 26th September, 1952. s i
FORM UW. "new. Guy motor truck ‘with 2 lot of] A. De Lima, King, M. Abad, A. Abad, | legitimate trade between this | tance. In television network this|“ 5: BONAIRE. 3rd October, 1952. The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
V ad, M. Hensley, E. Hewitt-Myring,

J. Gooding, M. Walker.
Foe Jamatoa 2/10/52
J, Williams, D. Pilgrim, C. Pilgrim,

ised RIC eps -ae-tleiaterertonn Se
FOUNTAIN PEN SACKS fare parts very good for the coming
2 ar, Kaiser car

FOR ALL PENS The Land Acquisition Act, cop, tl) ‘ioya's cars, (@) Pilot. radios

( 3 Bordeaux Wine,

We are the only Store in 1949 fe tu eetilen, (20) 165—-200. Michelin

wenichever route it takes, but W ig lsturbing © physiond areas oe MS: WICLEMSPAD. wth october, 1982, |) Dontnic, Angas Moniatert
% o physical presence of! a y .
also anxious to preserve Hong-jthe cameraman unnecessary. 7) ee TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts, and Passen-







5 + ¢c oy . ND BRITISH GUIANA gers only for St, Lucia, Sailing
Barbados equipped with the 4S) oes Bottles, (38) righetin tubes g EE ae kong’s interest in this trade. re be ee for strategic posi- | \!.§. STOR. ira October, 1082. Saturday 11th October, 1952.
: " e ye m : i Q a . BONAIRE, er, .
Tools for fitting sacks and (Notice required by Section 5) ) terested Lali Baw Sgn y nit rod ete a, Martin, E. Williams, H, Beal, D.| The advantage gained by the | one as i i be for long CA ruaNG oS. THtRinAD ini’ B.Wi. suROONER OWNER®
nibs to Fountain Pens. of tee Seliewing ‘peril oh teed con | (5 Brdos Taxi Cab Co. For St. Luela 1/10/82 eee oe switch-over from | -»moufla “i h “A ‘asi oF M8, RD sito Races aye: ee tae) oe
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY taining 4,306 square feet, more or less| DARCY A. SCOTT, — MeM. St Rose, N. Gilbert. ongkong to East Berlin is prob-| °° 2 such as flower dis-| ‘ Géddigia’, ©6, wé.. 00

situate at Speightstown in the parish Auctionect for Grenada 1/10/52 ably political rather than econo- — al ic decorations etc,| 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

at St, Feter in the Island of Barbados "i CS pope, M- Rogers, S. ae It z pointed out, for instance, u? ee tea or any pub- Agents, ~

desert in the Schedule hereto and Nightengale, ands. that orders now being placed are !'¢ events. The camera is also im- ——

own . } 7 or Puerto Rico 2/10/62 . :
on @ Ries at toteey a od 1 eee i. \ The Housewife's ““W. Field, B. Jones, E. Jones, 1. | 90¢ additional to what might have| portant for military use.
Pp jan y
Nichols, Sworn Surveyor, and dated 1! furant, M. Bertrem, J. Marshali arrived in any case. Far Eastern * * *

Alp
seful Day & Night!

ee

June 1952, and filed in the office H
of the Colonial Engineer having been }
decided on by the Governor with the
spproval of both Houses of the Legisla-



noreover, that the Chinese have |



nerehants in London have noticed, | INTERSTELLAR | Canadian N ational Steamships









recently by-passed Hongkong in SE EEE ET Ere
tare of the Island of Barbados by reso- ntil you have Gas In Touch With Barbados cases where goods could have been | COPYRIGHT SOUTHBOUND siny ails ecies Aetteas -.Bélie
lution of the Houses of the Legislature, ... Will not be sat- : a bought there cheaper than in Modern preoccupati bine Mottreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
t is hereby d dt | ‘ preoccupation with in
ik ie epeby deciaed in pursuance, o!| isfied. Coastal Station Europe. ter-stellar space, both in the! }2¢¥ Nelson a 22Sep. 25 Sep. 27Serp. 6 Oct 7 Oct,
1949, that the said lands ‘have been| Unbeatable where cooking The Chinese, it is believed, may'!;calm of science d | Canadian Cruiser .. -. 1,.0ct 4 Oct. — 14 Ort. 14 Oct.
equired for the following purposes: for Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.| .¢ trying to force the hand of the - and juvenile! Canadian Constructor 10 Oct 13 Oct. — % Get. 3 Oct.
Ps is concerned. dav: ne ; books, has convinced a Lady Rodney oe is -. % Oct. 27 Oct 29 Nov 7 Nov. 8 Nov.
xe erection of a fish market. advise that they can now communicate | British Government by exerting copyright | &: ; Nov 17 Nov 8N
THE SCHEDULE with the following ships through their |< Snomi H counselling firm that it’s time to Canadian Challenger of NOY on Nov o Co see
A parcel of land containing by ac-|* : Barbados coast station:— economic pressure on ongkong. | j ook into the problem of Ca n Cruiser . oe ‘ov. ov. - & Dec dec.
ineasurement 4306 square feet, more or = “. coe S.S. rd SA. {isle The oe Sra nee Poe here | tocting authors’ rights mM sdide the | NORTHBOUND
ers, situate at the junction of Queen I ack O ' Marsano, . Samana, 5. ameland | represent o1 a sma roportion | S
et ‘and Sand Street in Speightstown if ‘Air Base 3.8. Tenagodus, S.8. Cape Horn, SS: BI y D



: : be’, i Arrives Sails Arrives Anrives Arrives Arrives
Carimare, 8S. Ule, SS Giulla’ ss.|! their requirements from this S!0be’s orbit. It believes there is Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Holifax Montreal

‘a distinct possibility that h le 2 2 24 Oct
Srsolina, 'S.S, Lady Rodney, S.S, Shauv.| country. They would like to buy at human! Canadian Challenger 6 Oct. @ Oct. 20 Oct = 21 Oct. Oct.
win, SS, Sirocco, $8. Amtank, §.S.|liritish machine tools and other ‘Tavellers will land on the moon, |ia¢y Nelaon |... 18 Oct. 2 Oct. = Oat
Myrio. 8.8. Contessa, 8.8. Blo Bio, $.S./ metal goods, but are at present|in the current decade and that ;Cyain Consiructor.. 3Nov. 5Nov. 12Nov. 15Nov. — —
OE Siac ne Garage | SS-| oravented from doing so by the Mars and Venus may be on the|iady Redmey |. 20Nov. 22Nov. - 2 Dec. 4 Dec
alo, SS. Nestor, 8.8. Crofter, S'S, Esso|ban on shipments of strategic Schedule as early as 1975, Accord~| Canadian Challenger 28 Nov. 29 Nov. 1 Dec. 6 Dec. 9 Dee.
Richmond, 8.8." Hurworth, S.S. ‘Loide | goods. jingly, it has advised its clients} Cansdian Crulser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. - ee Le eee

america, S.8. Thorbjorg, §.S. Tho: | ] ’
3.5. Bruno, S.S. Sunadele, S.S. Avnet, | But whatever the reason for ee MR ged pene the an-

: tht pecs a St. rath ree on | one
the north on lands of F. Miller, on the F, In
west on the seashore, on the south on acilities West
nad of the Vestry of St, Peter (being

site of the present fish market) and (By ARTHUR OLSEN)

1 the east on Sand Street and Queen

street. aforesaid, together with the i PARIS.
Lulldings and erections thereon, Gen, Matthew B. Ridgway, dis-

Mated this twenty-ninth day of! closed on Monday, the serious lack
September, 1962, at Government House



Pha























ee the islavid of Barbados - Teerun aeee enue in Were. 3.5, Hughli, S.S. Philosopher, pee Ne of Hongeeng. satetnar oe of copyright | For further particulars, apply so—
N 10) (Sed.) ALFRED SAVAGE, e : and put a major share ' wit st erlin as a cen Ss, Mars and other
rd liad Governor. ine Blame on France. The | through which to negotiate trade Planets. | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
; , yey Sen. | Allis ommander-in-Chief sai } wit rit F stern! *
THe Wet AnD DELALAH Sayre eer hae | that even by summer, the Allies MAIL NOTICE | Taetehente ti aa ai con- STEEL HARBOUR
‘ vill not have a “rockbottom mini- | vineed that the present arrange-

1851 MOROCCO | m of airfields need for de< Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser- | | An
1927 WN BY THE @LD MILL ‘ fence against any Russisn attack Gohden will beet ped ak nr te hanes wet only temporary. under omaaaelia ae pew iy tobe ~

4 nee . o closed at the aera! | ; in

ee He said French government red }| Post Office as under:— | They point out that one of California, to protect : y P
2068 oeran’ IS A-CALLING| (55 ‘Whether you are conya- |‘2P2 and French labour union were | yn ‘at 2p in’ and ‘Oromare Mat es | China’s present economic troubles violent tiles End y eo . SYS




heel-dragging - and obstructing

poets ae ply eons ¢ | the defence programme. It is the
YEAST-PHOS is answer | Strongest ticism of any Norih
problem. Vitamins | Atlantic Treaty Onganization
i country since the Allied Com-

mand was established carly in

Sailing for MONT
and GEORGETOWN

M/¥V “SUNADELE” 5th October, 1952
Limited passenger accommodation available

2.30 p.m. on the ard October, 1982 | is lack of foreign exchange. Since pressure. According to the Ameri-|

{this can only be supplied through'can Iron and Steel Institute, vio- |

2070 SAY SI SI
a normal international trade, a re-\lent seas will be checked by in-—
|

2155 RELICARIO

2209 MY INSPIRATION
2690 SAY IT WTH MUSIC
2692 Soern, Tae





RATES OF EXCHANGE

vival of large-seale Chinese pur- terlocking steel piling, Sandefilled |
AND. OCTOBER, 1952

chases ~—éven on non-strategi¢c circular piles, it is explained, can,















































soods—from Britain is dependent stand
5097 105 Gelling NEW ¥ Buytng | °° Stand pressures of 8,000 pounds
51, ~ 4/10% Pr. Chequ upon an increase in British im-
2698 BLUE SKIES , aoe Sa eine ie union regu- , Bankers ea tAO% P | ports from QChina. eo — interlocking PLANTATIONS LTD.
; om ations on working hours, overtime] +.----.55- t or oe ».| Im any case, they are confident | .
, and other factors share the blame. | 72 ajo% Pr. Rag een am s ‘PS that the traditional trade ties be- ao t
aaa VUMakel thes he said. Three airbases are sup-|1 9/106 Pr. Currency i0'2/i0') Ps tween Hongkong and the main-» OJ. At T Telephone 4703.
\ ; posed to he ready for active opera-]}...)-.--+.+-- Coupons 68 9/10 Ps land are strong enough to survive ee om est
Hog but are not tn the vital de-|%* Pr. wCLNAaA. “present political manoeuvres oH Ex, ted
| j; fence area north-eastern | a 5/10% Pr. Cheque : pe
i FURNISH [i225 sjosnea ra oe BB eee ee oe |
} | gway s| led two general]: «-----::* r 85% Pre | , { ON!
| “reasons why his NATO lots the |. sion See | Gen) Magkenzen | win roy fustealia, Oct, 2. |
facilities it needs for defence /{)% Pr, Currency 17 2/10% Dr.| j | tions, Britain’s first atomic wea }
} O-DA | Foamy, eee: himself lacks the]. . Heesvoons Coupons oye Pr. | Released its now expected to be dnonttes \
I y effective control of logistics and|‘’* '™ ee ) tomorrow morning. eh en
supply situation. Secondly, the | ‘
sifPeulties rat { r BONN, Germany, Oct, 2. | Bad conditions at h
} The Excellent Way aa jatrie’, OF eee’ sebacamee SCANDINAVIAN Former General Eberhard. Von | are understood. to ee ‘Saeet
EXCELLING VALUFs in NEW ornnental negotiations COUNTRIES TO DISCUSS | Mackenzen, 63, sentenced in 1946 | ‘he impending test at Monte Bello The T.S.S. Golfito will be arriving from
FIVE GALLON DRUMS OF ||| 9 ‘oneved MAHOGANY, ‘and Hf) “'cOcsicing at. Press conference,| U.S, TRUCE PROPOSALS |*° *st for ordering the shooting |'sland, 85 miles from here. —€P) hi
RED ROOFING PA | vers, Bedsteads, Beds, Cra- |]| Ridgway singled out for special 1 Scuue hide ee o 5 Southampton on Saturday, 4th October, at )
FOR METAL .... $6.78 per gin. ble top and other Nice mention “the French laws and at-} porej ; OSLO, Oct. 2. \oed Seat ed a “ge AP ee i Spee i (i
FOR WOOD .... $5.76 per gin. » Nightehairs | tit: des of the French labour unions clan countetel ere saiaebieenon Melek aainbnes™ “nosarding ‘to’ Red Jet Shot Down | noon, and will be sailing the same evening {
FIVE YEAR USAGE CAN BE TABLES, fixed and Extension vith respect to working hours,!’ 4° t, be planning discussions on| British officisls i f n on {
SHOWN for Dining, Radio, Fancy and |}{ overtime and so forth, which has} | 3 } for Trinidad, 1
‘ Lotion GABINETM for China, (tl ies > [the United States proposal for, [ was learned also that con-/ SEOUL, K
Kitchen, CABINE r else presented ptoblems to us. ‘ = ; toni : » Korea, Oct. 2.
Bedroom and Kitchen, Larders, |}! oe ending the Korean War. inform- victed war criminals Field Mar- United States and Communist 1
Waxgons, Icéboxes $20 up, Metai |}! €d sources said the Foreign Min-|shal Albert Kesselring and Erich |jets tangled in the month’s first i
ROOM PLEASURES in Mors + BRAZIL PAYING isters of Sweden, Denmark, Nor-|von Manstein, have also in effect * battle with one Red MIG 15! There is ample first class accommoda- ‘
Coned Suites and separate p OLD DEBTS \ OF is Lonend — ew = been released, hot down and two damaged j d }
N s Cushions Couch, tne issue before leaving r th ; ' ; 70% i )
wats $3 50 up - NEW YORK, Oct. 2. United Nations Aeeerabiy ag New The Ardentine Caves massacre | The heaviest ground fighting tion available for Trinidad. a)
DEBS vi Aw wining Top, ||} buaettien Const General Ber. | York see alae eat rkes tg Bx | Gare on the eastern central front Apply
Omee Chairs with Springs or soli encue psar spec 2 5 | ‘ i " 0 wel ve re South orean ymei 4 ;
fg, Bookracks. ers yesterday seid there was| It was believed that the U.S. | German police in Rome in 1944. |fought within 50 Gartin of the teas y
ALL AT MONEY-SAVING } chance of Brazilian devalua-|Proposals followed the earlier Hitler ordered 10 persons shot for|of Wire Hill captured by Chinese i)
PRICES tion. ‘The Consul said about 70 | North American suggestion at|every German policeman killed. |Reds on Monday. ; Hh }
er cent. of current Brazilian sur- | E unr union tha be deadlockex Von Mackenz en transmitted the AN) ‘ : : tt Wil KINSON & HAYNES (‘0 LT) (
: a y yluse in trade with the Unite truce talks be settled by namins ler to Germar ity oli llied forces defending the hot- | {i 4 . o 4 . »
Eeete W ILSON | States is being used to liquidate |fiations not par ating in the t the British az ement said |! ted hill east of Kumsong | { }}
SPRY STREET. DIAL deco i| accounts which financial |! War, to supervise the re- today ere was i show | or e ce al front beat off a} AGENTS
urces here estimated at about 'patriation of United Nations helc c his best to mitigate the’! pre-dawn attack by thei
—_ = = $250,000,000. —U.P prisoners.—U.P, 4 severity of the order.”—U.P. Chinese.—CP) SSE a


















FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN —







ne ne ee ee mR



ee





|

> SOOFOO,
°
18 Just Received

| “Cussed things, hens” 2.






Tins Fruit Saigd
, Fruit Cocktail
Peaches
Pears





LADIES’ AID |
CAKE |
AND

Peas
PIE | Stes
CONTEST wate aoe

*“T thought I had taken
every precaution —
yet they still get worms!”

PRIZES !!

Cheese per tb

e
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum
| 29BBEEEBEBO65 GO ONY

FOR NICE | _
THINGS TO |) -

“Then there was one
precaution you didn’t take. A
If you'd dosed ’em
with ‘Phenovis’
once a month

they would have
been in full

production now”

FO SOSOOOSSSSOS IOP PIS PO FIGS

FSF

.
*
Oxtail Soup
. Chicken Soup
» Mayonnaise
Salad Cream
° Baked Beans
Bots. Tomato Ketchup
%
‘

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....






































| THIS STUFF WAS FOUND WRAPPED
IN WATE R PROOF SILK IN THE a
ASIATIC STAR'S WATER TANKS...)



US -THE LESS TROUBLE
YOU'LL HAVE... &F
wy

1 SAY NOTHING...
/ LIVE IN PRISON

COME ON, MY LAD -NOW'S YOUR
CHANCE TO TELi. THE TRUTH)
ANDO SHAME THE DEVIL...
WHO PUT YOU UF TO THIS? }
|
|
/
|

‘NO SAVVY" 2





|THE FINGER PRINTS ON THAT

| TIN CHECKED WITH THE DABS’

OF A FOREIGN SEAMAN..,.
WE'RE HOLDING HIM ACROSS

“AT CANNON ROW e
SS

~- fr
ji \ LET'S ave f
a HIM UP.
-



THE MORE YOU TELL



TYPE.



USE

Packages of Puffed Rice
Packages of Muffets
Packages of Quaker Oats
with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
Cream of Wheat

(Large & Small)
Tins of Asparagus Tips
Heinz's Vegetable Salad
sot Heinz’s Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions
Tins Fruit Cocktails
Strawberries
, Cream (Nestles) ~ .
AND OUR POPULAR
FIVE STAR RUM
*
INCE & Co., Led.

enn,
Cos

ae i
SV (Be)
ey?







THAT MEANS ) X DON'T BE SILLY-- ;
(HERE, PUT ON ONE I'M GOING TO
STAY UPALL NIGHT

RS ; AND READ
\ Wie bey coat

BRAND OF PHEN

controls worms in poultry

OBTAINABLE FROM A, S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.



A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.,



a subsidiary company of Imperial Chem

‘Phenovis

8 and 9 Roebuck St,

P/5§1/26





“TF PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

ee





Westen t) ac peas ea a 40
BUTTERFLY MEN! CLOSING IN! (ie Usually NOW PEANUTS -~ Bots 53 i
FLASH REACHES FOR HIS HOLSTERS, ‘ : a emer Sa , ”
oe a KLIM—5-lb, tins ‘3 «d . 6.14 5,75 CORNED MUTTON Bees Th ata
° : r vay pen ae 5 STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING 69
ty vou FLASH Suey | TONO . macys 1.23 1.16 STEAK & ONIONS 14 7
s MEN / “ ‘HERES | TRIN
oTeeny water CHEESE—per ‘%-lb. pkg. ; 44 40 oo seesesteeanerensns ve 38
“MENT MEAT LUNCH... . sbseiaresbtios 45
RINSO és is dio 65 60 VEAL LOAF sac ‘ ‘ ; 64 =
na aie ‘ CORNED BEEF LOAF—2 1 Tins ...... iipiinousing $1.07 ns
} J ..guT HIS GREEN SEAL RUM per bot. . 1,20 1.00 APRICOT JAM — 218... : 70
: fi HEAT GUNS _ Se on ; MELON & GINGER JAM—21D .o....ccccssseen 51
; HAVE BEEN BEER—(Kings Bots.) by 26 21 RICE KRISPIES ............. rm

NEATLY Li;
H REMOVED! |Z

%
LATER THAT'S A LOAP
AW, GEE .., THIS By NNY " ay sal OFF OUR MIN?! GOO
A 15 MORE FUN THAN | ; ; | WELL, WELL, LARRY FROM NOW ON THE
THE GUY NOW, JOHNNY PLAYING WITH TRAINS | I'VE CALLED OUR C.1.D. OFFICE | | FISHER, YOU OLD HOUND ONLY PLATES HE'LL
ws THINK HE'S HA? ON CHRISTMAS vE IN BERLIN, E 5 DOG... LOOK WHAT I‘VE SEE WILL BE IN A
ENOUGH ' i ¥ MORNING / NAITING FOR US NOW GOT FOR you! PRISON KITCHEN
Sth a 2 e. 7 }
WE a : wo e
eo Ni ae ade fea ae ESS 4 —— ;
____||___ "seal | Lhe See ae
DADDY=- WERE "FATHER FELT SORRY FOR MOTHER- | } c= =| “LITTLE TOMMY HAWK "YOU COULD ALWAYS TELL WHEN
:



D. V.. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad, Street

‘.
w > \e
> \ \ :
2 = - AALS
mf OCT BIA, ak
z f é 4; i
wn Wh ; - ‘i |
|

ree
ew - en ee

ADVOCATE CHRISTMAS CARD COMPETITION

This vear the ‘Advocate’ is running a Christmas Card Competition,
the results of which will be published in the Christmas number
































Competitors should note the following points:

The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
be of any size or shape.

Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic,
ete.



: @

~~
A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be
original work,



Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian
flavour and to novelty cards.










The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include
the Editor. Their decision will be final.

THE OLD DAYS WERE - BUT SO HE'D HOLD THE DOOR OP 5 WANTED TO BE | 'DINNY' LAFENGRIN WAS HOME -|

DIFFERENT FROM / SOME WERE WHILE GHE BROUGHT IN T CEMAN -BUT TEN | HED PUT HIS FEET OUT THE

THE PRESENT wo GOOD AN' SOME

TIMES # 17 WERE BAD - I ;
} LIKE TO RECALL










}

WOOD AND COAL - A 5 LATER HE WAS. | WINDOW AND EAT PIGS—, |

WANTED BY THE POLICE! KNUCKLES AN! THROW | | |
TH WINDOW tr ("TTF | Prizes will be as follows: First—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

and two consolation prizes of $5.00 each

a eae itn
SSS
*





A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum.

The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their entries now.

All cards should be addressed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-

BY ALEX RAYMOND town.

———
—~—












& POOF SII IIE I ERED IIIT SOL POA PPP PP POD PEEPS PPPPPTTE wopaeeeaenin. >
- ‘
%,
>
x
y Y .
ro mvs =~ CEREALS
Packages of
QUAKER PUFFED WHEAT
QUAKER PUFFED KICE
QUAKER CORN FLAKES — tae $
WELGAK SHREDDED WHEAT om »
a KELLOGGS ALL BRAN x

KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES
WETABLX — Large and Small
PABLUM MIXED CEKEAL

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES



























WAFER CORN FLAKES 3
——— - - Oe FOUN PLAKI b
KEEPOUTA MY | |BUSINESS YOU BIG, | [WHOCAN STOP'EM INTHE 5 oe eae 8

RIISINESS C civ i as HE? T we ade , ,
AJAX, YOU CAN'T GO BUSINESS, sd Bway LUG ye JUNGLE £ THE PHANTOM! RYVITA BISCUITS in '4’s and I's g
NTOTHE JUNGLE. °= 3 ILL STOP BE KILLED!) | BUT IG THERE REALLY CLAPPS BABY O0/4.TMEAL 2
AND STEAL THOSE od You? Lt ss |GUCH A PERSON? 7 : BABY CEREAL x
NATIVE" JEWELS? jes pa 6 a HOW CAN] es ge" Vir, “SUNNY BOY” CREAMED WHEAT %
TS INSANE # - : < | % FAREX 4 >
rd nana ¥
| Bee Sh Al ALLEYNE 3
| Tins NESTILES %
| & s
j= | 2 , >
|= | % HeEATBY A R 7 i U 2 3

' .}

i i Homogonised & CO. LTD z
% . ” ‘ >
% FOODS ae Hich S >
— - OMNI 66,6000 OLD 4% COO RACER DADEPLLDAPPPP AAAS


PAGE EIGHT



Sealy Leaves For|

/

Trinidad Meet

MR

left

of Trinidad to take part

October 4 and 5

At a farewell function at th
Advocate Sport Club premises,
Tudor Street, on Wednesday Mr.
P. G. Hinds wished Sealy every
success and pointed out that it
was an achievement that a club

which had been so newly formed
was able to take advantage of an
invitation to send one of their
members to Trinidad. It showed
what cooperation could do and
he hoped that Mr. Sealy’s selec-
tion to represent the club out of

the island would be the fore-
runner to many more such invi-
(tations whereby members of the

club could act as ambassadors of
the Advocate Sports Club and of
Barbados as well.

Mr, O. S. Coppin, Junior Vice-
President of the club extended
a welcome to Mr. Roachford,
Secretary of the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados, Mr. Jem-
mott, Assistant Secretary and Mr
Hoad of the Holborn Club

He too wished Mr. Sealy
cycling and told the audience th
from his knowledge of Mr. Sez
both in the army and at
Advocate, he was sure that even
if he did not win a prize he would

LOOK





still acquit himself om and off
the field in a manner that was
bound to reflect credit not only

on the Advocate Sports Club but
on Barbados as well



Yable Tennis:

Gill Wins
Championship

NORMAN GILL won Barbados
Table Tennis Open Championship
for the second consecutive year
when he defeated Campbell
Greenidge by three sets to one in
the finals played at the Y.M.C.A.
last night. Gill beat Greenidge
21—18; 17—21;, 21—18; 21—18.

At the conclusion of the games
Lady Savage presented the tro-

hies to the successful players

is Excellency the Governor Sit

Alfred Savage was also present
accompanied by Major Denis
Vaughn, his A.D.C.
The results of the night’s
matches were as follows:-
MEN’S DOUBLES
Phillips and Worrell beat

Greenidge and Goodridge 21—18
21—15; 21—13.

MIXED DOUBLES
Miss B. Carrington and N. Gill
beat Miss N, Hall and L. Worrell.
16—21; 22—20; 19—21; 21—19;
21—14.
LADIES SINGLES

Miss R. Williams beat Miss J. ;

Clarke 13—21; 22—20; 21—14;

21—13. .
MEN’S SINGLES

N. Gill beat C, Greenidge

21—18; 17—21; 21—18; 21—18.
.—_—__—_.

Girl Ice Star
Refuses £2000
For £3

Olympic ice skating champion,
Britain’s Miss Jeanette Altwegg,
will begin washing and mending
for British orphans. She will
start work as domestic helper in
an international children’s villag
in Switzerland.

Miss Altwegg refused offers of

£2,000 a week to turn profes-
sional after she had won the
Olympic figure skating title last
February.

She said then that she pre-
ferred to marry and have a home
and family.

Pay for her job in Switzer-
land will be less than £3 a
week,

There are 200 children of nite
nationalities between seven and
15 in age in Pestalozzi Village---
named after a famous Swiss
teacher who cared for orphans
after an invasion by Napoleon
two centuries ago.

In a British Home

Miss Altwegg will be an assist-
ant to a house mother in one ot
the two British houses. She will
do washing and mending for th
children and generally look after
their needs

Will she skate? “There are no
facilities in the village for skat-
ing at present,” said an official
of the village, “but it is possible
something may be arranged.”

The village was started -in

1946. British orphans have been
there three years. If possible, all
children in the village return to
their nalive countries
holidays








WELL, HERE oN
WE ARE“UH= DON’T ¥
f TELL ME YOU BROUGHT

POTATO SALAD, TOO!
| Z ALWAYS BRING,
D, THE POTATO SALADY













f7 NOBODY TOLD
ME! HENNA vusT
SAID EVERYBODY |S



during =

GOING TO BRING
] A RIB-ROAST BUT
I THCUGHT EVERY~-
BODY WOULD BRING
MEA
UP REAL EARLY

R. SEALY of the Advocate Printing Department
and a member of the Advocate’s Sports and Social Club
for Trinidad on Wednesday
has been invited by the All Star Cycle and Athletic Club
in

B.W.LA

bY

their Meet at Trinidad

e





R. SEALY



Combermere
Oldsters Beat
Present Boys

COMBERMERE PAST secured
utright vietory in their match
inst the Present Comber-
jans by seven runs yesterday
Combermere,. Spectators who

witnessed the end of play saw

Grickie Lueas for the Past give a

thundering display to score fifty-
ovr for the Past
Combermere Past gave the

Present the opportunity of batting
jirs' on a perfect wicket.
fN. Branker and W. Wood open-
he innings for the Present and
£ave some good batting against
the bowling of S, I, Smith and
©. D. Spooner until a bowling
change took place. When Sayers
was brought on from the Park
end Wood was run out with the
score at 11.
Phillips then partnered Branker

a
‘

nd showed much form with his
rrilliant stroke play all around
the wicket. Branker was later
Cismissed with the score at 17,

then came Lashley who was sent
tack for duck after being
“imped by wicket-keeper Foster
off Sayers.

Inniss came in to join Phillips
nd the two of them delighted the
crowd with some hard hitting, but
with the score at 28 Phillips left

Toniss after being stumped by
YT oster for 10.
Hinkson, Weeks and Callender

so did their part by contributing
1), 8 and 9 respectively.

Took Honours

Bowling for the Past, D, Sayers
took bowling honours by collect-
ing 3 of the wickets for 9 runs in
5 evers. Lucas also aid some good
bowling. He took 2 wickets in 3
overs for 12 runs,

It was at the tea interval that
heavy showers of rain interrupted,
and the players were expecting
no more play. However, play was
resumed on a somewhat muddy
wicket and the Past went to work.

Lucas and S. I, Smith opened
er the Past and put up a first

icket knock of 55 before Smith
was caught Lashley off Sealy for

7. F. G. Smith then joined Lucas

anc after scoring eight was
bowled by Sealy. Daniel then
partnered Lucas and these two
took the score past the Present
Boys’ total of 81, Lucas’ perform-
ance yielded 54 in which he hit
eight fours and five two's.

Bowling for the Present, Sealy
took the two wickets which fell
for 22 runs in 4 overs.





COMBERMERE PRESENT—Itst Innings
R. Branker |l.b.w, b Sayers 10
W. Wood run out 3
A. Phillips stpd. wkpr. (Foster)
b Sayers 10
P. Lashley stpd. wkpr. (Foster)
b Sayer 0
E. Inniss not out 23
V. Hinkson stpd. wkpr, (Smith)
’ larke 10
1 Vee! b Luea 8
I’, Scott stpd. wkpr, (Smith) b Luca 0
Vv Callender not out 9
N \ileyne ‘(did not bat) 0
i jealy (did not bat) 0
Extra 8
Total 81
wickets: 1 for 11, 2 for 17, 3 for
fc 5 for 51, 6 for 65, 7 for 65
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R Ww
Ss. |. Smith 5 1 10 0
€ », Spooner 2 0 3 0
D. W, Sayers 5 2 9 3
M. \ Clarke 6 2 13 \
D 1 3 0 7 0
Ww r 3 0 9 0
N. Lucas 3 0 12 2

COMBERMERE PAST—tst Innings

4, Lueas not out S4
Smith e¢ Lashley b Sealy wv

F. G. Smith b Sealy 8

Daniel not out 8






I WAS






» a \ |)
oe
ore)

y

‘SO I GOT

TO MAKE THIS=: STUFF

—

Mr. Sealy

ON ception of the amateur

EASY TO TELL WHEN

? SPUDS ARE CHEAP AND
HOT DOGS COST MONEY:
TOO BAD WE CAN’T USE THAT | NEAREST HOT-DOG
GOO TO OIL THE CAR>::

We THREW
AWA ENOUGH OF THAT

LAST YEAR TO START
A MAYONNAISE WELL» _A

\ ©



Sportsman's Diary:

Eliminate
Team Games
Al Olympics

The Football Agsociation, mak-
ing suggestions for a new con-
status ip
is surely bark-
tree Beside
old argument
iatest bulletin
to stop need-

Olympic football,
ing up the wrong
bringing up this
however, in their
the FA also wants
less Olympic travel
In Finland some countries were

required to travel thousands of
miles to play one match. In
Melbourne (1956) distances will

be greater still.
Why worry? Football has no
part in the Olympic schedule
way. The Games have become
too unwieldy, and if they go
on increasing no country will be
able to house them without de-
centralisation, whicn would spoil
the whole occasion,



Honours Personal

Original conception of an Olym-
piade was intended only to dis-
cover the greatest individual ath-

letes of the day. Teams never
came into _ it Honours were
personal and this tradition still
holds good, which is shown by

the refusal of the Olympic Com-
nittee to publish a points system,



showing which nation h done
best. The games, they say, are
net international but individual

Cut out team games like foot-
ball, hockey, basket-ball and
water-polo, Let the Games be
what they were meant to be,
Then the F.A need not concern
their thoughts with 1956 at all

Soccer Attraction
Talk of Nort Kent

at the mo-
ment are the team of colts which
Bexleyheath and Welling, the
Kent League club, are running

The club started the side only
this séason but already they are
attracting gates of 600 including
scouts from many League clubs,

All between 15-18, the young-
sters live locally and most of thein
have come straight from thé
North Kent Schools team. In their
four games so far they have scored
20 goals and conceded only three
They won three games and drew
the other, Their scores have been
7—0, &-0, 3—3, 2—0

Inside for-ward EDWIN
WERGE, aged 16, is regarded as
a certain future international, He
has been signed on amateur forms
by Charlton and lives in Sidcup.
Centre-forward, PAUL SHEC-
KLES, 17, of Bexleyheath, has
been snapped up by West Ham
and has played for Gravesend and
Northfleet Southern League side.

Inside-forward BERNARD JAR-
ROLD, former Erith Grammar
School boy, played for Kent

Schoolboys with Werge.
Goalkeeper T, BAKER has re-

ceived an offer of a trial from

BILLY WALSH at Canterbury

City, Derby County have taken
another, T, COSHALL, to the
North.

Four-Title Boy

Sixteen-year-old DAVID GLA-
SENBURY is the first boy to win
four Kent county swimming titles
in one year, He trains under
DAPHNE WILKINSON'S Olympic
coach FRANK OFFER. at the
Woolwich training and swimming
school formed in 19386.

This summer Glasenbury won
the Kent boys’ free style, back-
stroke and _ individual medley
championships. He was then
awarded one of the South’s four
1952 Amateur Swimming Associa-
tion Loughborough College train-
ing scholarships. He had only been
back in London two weeks when
he won the Kent Boys’ brest-
stroke championship last week-
end

A club friend, PAT BRADLEY,
won the girls’ sprint title, on the
same evening,

Glasenbury is big for his age
and tells me he has no time for
any hobbies except swimming.

Coaching in Malta

JOHN MCKEOWN,
old
play

24-year.
centre-forward, who used to
for Headington United

(Southern League), is to coach
and play for the Maltese First
Division club Hamrun Spartans.

Ife will be the only British coach
cf a Maltese team in the coming
season there,

McKeown, who comes _ frorno
3owhill, Fife, joined Headington
from Cowdenbeath, for whom he
once scored six goals against
Forfar, Early this season he was
playing for Stenhousemutr.
—LE.S.



Extras

°o M R Vv

=

N. Alleyne 3 0 25 0
Vv. Callender 5 1 26 0
Cc. Sealy 4 0 22 2
Branker 2 0 M4 0

By Jimmy















IT'S ONLY FIFTEEN
P MILES ON A JAMMED
HIGHWAY TO THE












STAND: BUT HERE
I Go.





tn



Nk
THEM DAMES
\) ARE ALWAYS
CHECKING GOSSIP
WITH ONE ANOTHER,

IN THE LAKE



&

Provine YOU CAN HAVE
A FEAST AND A FAMINE
AT THE SAME TIME -:--
~~THANX AND A TIP OF "HE
HATLO HAT TO
} LOLA WiEDO :
807 WATERLOO ST.
\, LoS ANGEL ES, CALIF.

|



Hatlo |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PHILADELPHIA'S Robin
plants a grateful kiss on the ball
after becoming the highest Na-
tional League winner since 1939.

Roberts

The strong-armed righthander
scored his 25th triumph by pitch-
ing the Phillies to a 4-2 win over
the Cincinnati Reds at Shibe Park.
The mound star has lost only 7
games this year. (International)

Holborn Team
Leaves For

Trinidad

Accompanied by their Manager
Mr. Johnny Hoad a 14-man
Holborn cycle and ath:etic team
left by B.W.LA, yesterday after-
noon for Trinidad where they
will take part in the two-day
Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic
Meeting held by the All Stars
Sports Club. The meeting opens
on Saturday, October 4, and ends
on Sunday, October 5.

Mr. Hoad told an Advocate
reporter yesterday that the team
is a young one but is expecting
much from some of the members.
George Hill and David Grant
both Intermediate cyclists have
already had the chance of riding
outside when they went to Mar-
tinique and Tony Moore rode in
the “B” class with E, McLeod at
the recent B.G. Olympiad.

He is looking forward to David
Inniss and Oliver Hill in the
track events. He said that Inniss
is feeling good about his condi-



tion.
The team is, Cyclists, G. Hill
and D. Grant (Intermediate), B

Class L, Hoad, J. Hoad, D. Jones,
R. Andrews and H. Roett, Bl.
Class, T. Moore, H. Edwards, A.

Stoute, W. Kelly and W. Thomas, 80a@l

The athletes are D.
O. Hill.

Also leaving by the same op-

portunity was Lady cyclist Joyce
Marshall and “A” Class cyclist
John Skinner. R. Sealy, an Inter-
mediate cyclist of the Advocate
Sports Club, and Lisle Carmichael,
‘A” Class cyclist, left on Wednes-
day night,
Many friends and officials of
the A.A.A.B. were at Seawell to
wish the athletes and _ cyclists
the best of luck.

Mr. Louis Lynch Life Vice
President of the A.A.A.B. will
be the Manager of the A.A.A.B.
team which is made up of “A”
Class cyclists L. Carmichael, J.
cyclist Joyce

Inniss and

Skinner and Lady
Marshall,

POCKET CARTOON!
by OSBERT LANCASTER

‘ Personally, my lord, |
view the proposal with
grave disfavour—after all,
one doesn’t want dangerous
(unatics in the Upper
House!”



1
.
Total (for 3 wkts.) 88
‘all of wickets: 1 for 55, 2 for 71
BOWLING ANALYSIS ‘

SELL LLL LLL LPC LLL EEE



SOOPSCSSTS

PE PPPOPPPOPLOPOHDOHOH Hs >





«sports Editor of the “Lan
contributor to leading Spor

A SPORTSMAN in Preston, in the English county of

Lancashire, recently gave a
turies’ old Guild Merchant

years except when interrupted by wars. At the function

were players past and pres

five phases of the history of one of the 12 founder members
of the English Football League—Preston North End.

Originated in Guild year 1862,
as a cricket club, Preston turned
sriously to association fovutball
from the winter pursuil of rugby
just 20 years later. In the first
team was a local player called
Vill Brown. Today he is a retired
bisinessman in his late eighties.
lie was one of the guests at this
re-union. It was he who persuaded
tee great Scottish player Belger
to come to Prestoa in the early
cighties. Belger was the first of
riany Scots who through the
years have crossed the Tweed to
come to Preston.

Tn those days the’ Football
fSsociation frowned on payments
to players. Belger was given a
sineeure and paid for it, Ross,
lussell, Drummona and other
femous Scotsmen followed him.
Rival clubs copied Preston and
raid their players, Preston North
End was disqualified in the Cup
competition for legal payments,
but the Association had to bend
f the growing clamour of the
clubs for the recognition of pro-
fcssionalism, That was how pro-
fessional football started.

Won 42 Matches in
Succession

With Brown at the dinner was
another aged Preston man, Jack
Edwards. He joined Preston North
End in the early eighties. He was
good enough as a forward to
score seven goals in one match
against a touring Scottish team,
but he was only deputy to English
international Fred Dewhurst, an
amateur who was in the Preston
side that headed the League and
won the Cup in a season: that
brought the club renown as the
Invineibles, About that tings they
won 42 matches in succession
against teams from all parts of
Britain,

At full-back was Bob Holmes,
another Preston man, He was the
first professional to captain Eng-
land in a international match.
That was at Belfast in 1894. On
Shrove Tuesday, ten years earlier
he had joined Preston North End
and made the acquaintance of his
life-long friends Will Brown and
dack Edwards. Holmes is the last
surviving member of the Invinci-
bles, who won the League cham-
pionship without lesing a mateh
and the Cup without forfeiting a

As fit as a man twenty years
his junior, Holmes works as a
groundsman with Preston Cricket
Club. He has spent all his adult
life playing and working on foot-
ball and cricket fiélds., He was
enother of the guests at the Guild

party. He watches the present,
team at every home match. andj
says Tom Finney compares

favourably with any of the great
players he has known because
ef his wonderful ball control.
This, said Holmes, was the secret
of the Invincibles’ extraordinary
Success in six seasons during
which they played 366 matches,
won 294, lost only 35 and sccred
1502 goals against 385,

Down and up Again
The Invincibles were League

champions in the first two seasons
and runners-up in the next three

to Everton and Sunderland
(twice). Gradually the team
broke up through other clubs
signing its best players. Tot-

venham Hotspur, then a Southern
League club, lured away four
and with three of them in their
Hes won the Association Cup in|

Thus the Guild Year of i902
found a weakened and impover-
ished Preston in the Second Divi-
sion for the first time, They signed
a Leicester man called Percy
Smith. He set foot in Preston on
Guild Saturday 1902. One of his

first acquaintances was a local
amateur boxer and cyclist,
Charles Webb, now a_ wealthy

business man. It was the begin-
ning of a life-long friendship.
Smith’s scoring powers at centre-
forward put Preston back in
Division One. Some years later,
through the influence of Holmes,
then trainer of Blackburn Rovers,
he joined this neighbouring club
as a centre-half and helped his
new side to win the League cham-
ionship twice in three season:



COS ED









ee Win Links With The Past In. POOLS

Association Football

By WALTER PILKINGTON



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1952
“IT is the fervent hope of every doeged the pools promoters for
litle spiv that his son will grow years
ur to be like Mr. Moores or Mr. Socialist jibes at his fortune

imgster, a great football pro-
moter, and get into the heights of
svper-spivery.”
So said an M.P. in the Commons
in 1947—and was rebuked for it.
The Liverpool pools million-

were largely responsible for John
Moores’s retirement from the
Liverpool City Council in 1940.
In pre-war years the sensitive
Mr. Sangster had to be persuaded
not to abandon pools Vor ‘the
aires, John and Cecil Moores accepted respectability of ortho-
(Littlewoods) and Vernon Sangs- dox commerce.
ter (Vernons) have endured their If the pools millionaires feel
full share of criticism from the misjudged they must accept some

cashire Evening Post” and
ts publications in Britain.)

dinner to celebrate the cen-
of that town, held every 29

ent and officials representing

opponents of gambling in this of the blame.
country, Though they spend fortunes
But as men who claim their advertising their pools they re-
Webb celebrated his 50 years'|™ stto is “Integrity First,” noth- main incredibly coy about them-

has stung them more than
1’ taunt of “spivery.”

in defence of football
down-to-earth John
saysi—

“lt AM NOT SO FOOLISH AS
t. CLAIM THAT WE ARE
PURELY ALTRUISTIC. BUT WE
€°N CLAIM TO GIVE THE
PUBLIC THEIR MONEY'S
WORTH—AND A HOBBY AND
ENTERTAINMENT WHICH CAN
E2UAL ANY OTHER.

“If the pools are the evil that
seme people would have us be-
li ve, then so with everything else
that involves the slightest element
ot investment—from a game of
bo.dge to the Stock Exchange.

“Ours is the little flutter that
dcos no one any harm and has
done thousands a power of good.”
The “tainted money”

selves. Millions of people writ¢
to them every week. Yet they are
unknown outside their immediatc
circle of acquaintances.

Ideal Bosses

Litthe wonder many people re-
gard them as men of mystery
Yet nothing is further from the
truth.

The Moores brothers and Vernon
Sangster are normal, level-headed
Lancashire men,

To their employees they are
ideal bosses good-humoured,
fair, considerate, and easily ap-
proachable. :

How can they be spivs, ask their
admirers when they provide con-
genial employment for many
thousands, contribute a fortunc
to the national purse, and work
harder and longer than any of
sneer has their staffs?—L.E.S.

friendship with Smith by giving
party at which four past and
present captains of North

were present, In addition to
Holmes and Smith there were
Joe MeCall, noted England
centre-half who was in Preston’s
Cup Final team of 1922—his
twentieth year with the club —
and Tom Finney, who piloted
the club of his native town to
promotion two seasons + and
has played 39 times for England,
e record surpassed only by Billy
Wright (43 appearances) and Bob
Crompton (42). Two other guests
were the veteran president of
Preston North End, Mr. Jim
‘Taylor, who in 35 years as
director and virtual manager of
the club signed nearly every
player engaged in that period,
and Mr. Alfred Frankland,
founder of the farnous Preston
women’s football club whose girls,
since 1917, have played in
Europe, Canada and the United
States of America and raised
£153,000 for charity.

Fangio Hapes To
Return Hame Soon

MILAN, Oct. 2.

Juan Manuel Fangio said he
hoped to return to his native Ar-
gentina by the end of October
or early November. Fangio, fi!
ind cheerful a month after hav
ing discarded the heavy plastic
cast around his neck and should-
ers, told United Press in an ex-
clusive interview that this would
be the last month he expected to
spend in Europe this year. He
said “I must still undergo some
convalescent treatment to recover
completely, including radio-elec-
trie treatments at the Milan Neu-

\he pools,
Moores








































HOME PRODUCTS DEPT.













‘ological Institute, here I go f
eyety bie dae: STEEL BANDS bile aba reats wecests bateal aa sae
Fangio gees injured in = COCONUT TREES 1.92
eecident the Mon e trac , 5
early in the summer, spent three DONKEY CARTS 1.68
months in plaster cast with a DONKEYS 1.44
Pee tas fracture of the pax FRUIT SELLERS aut .96
Lipeec. pale dive te tae aan MAUBY S#LLERS .. r. 96
tthe Saeout fn Milne a fered, ge All These Items are Made of Balata



J. M. Quaranta he made the first
announcement about his plans for
the forthcoming racing season.



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street

LEEWARDS
TOURNEY ENDS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Oct. 2.
Antigua’s ist. innings closed at
319 for all. Skipper Leo Gore
top scored with 147 not out. St.
Kitts’ lst. innings score was 89 for
8. This is the final match of the
Leeward Tslands tournament.

Gy

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