Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


—

se

ee meee eg



a eT ner in ee

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary

Tornado Tournament
Bay

ting of Board of Manage

ent, B.C.A Kersir

Dodd

Carlisle



Mobile Cinema, Yard

St. Philip 7.% p
Basket Ball, Y.M.P.C 6.00 p
Police Band Concert, Hastings

Rocks ‘ ; 8.00 p



Tor the cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the
For the future in the distance
And the Good that 1 can co



Barbavos

wrongs that need resistance

ESTABLISHED 1895





FRIDAY, OCLOBER 10, 1952

IRAN DEMANDS $56m.

FROM U.K. BY TUESDAY)

Dr. Mossadegh May End ———___

Diplomatic

PREMIER MOHAMME
to break diplomatic relation
is begun by Tuesday of oil r
due to her, according

From All Quarters:

‘World Fair
To Be Held In
Gothenburg

GOTHENBURG
The Swedish Industries Fair,
the traditional Gothenburg spring

event held every year since 1918, |

will as from 1953 als< arrange a
special autumn event with inter-

national participation Hitherio
this Fair has been of a purely
national characttr. Plans are at

present being worked out fer this
first large-scale international fair
in Sweden’s second biggést city,
aiso the country’s “Gat: way to



the West”. It will include all
kinds of industrial precucts an:
also an exhibition of homes apa!
buildings. The opening date ha

been set at September 12, and th+
fair is scheduled for a nine-day
run, This year’s Swedish Indus-
tries Fair rallied 800 exhibitors,
for the first time a number of
Danish and Norwegian firms also
took part, and was visited by

160,000 persons
STOCKHOLM.

A Swedish archa€ological ex-
pedition, the first of its kind to
Syria, will shortly leave fer t.
country, reports Dr. Alfred Halur
Assistant Professor ot Assyriolc
&t Upsala University. During théir
three-month stay the Swe h
experts will study ancient Arvad
on the North-Syrian coast, an1l
ulso Quadash, where Ramses II
defeated the Hyksos barbarians in
1288 B.C. The expedition will
further make topographical in-}
vestigations which are expected to
throw new light on Syria’s his-
torical geography.

. * He

The new Swedish method of
storing oil direct in rock cavities,
the Viaco system, has attracted
great interest in many countries
Fcur representatives of the Stand-
ard Ot! Company, New Jc¢rsey,
have recently visited Stockholm |
to discus the methed for the
planned storage of 10,000,000!
barrels annually. Two other large |
oil companies, Texas Oil andj;
Gulfoil, are said to be interested |

|
|





in the method, as are also th*
Krupp Works in Western Germany
and Japanese enterpris:s. The
method is based on the principle
of storing oil on water with the
subsoil pr-ssure ef ground water |
acting as a caulking medium. It)
is estimated that a saving of as
much as two-thirds cf the cost of
storing by conventions] methods
will result from the adopticn of
the Viaco System.

THE HAGUE
A Combin® of six Netherlands





shipyards, I.H.C. Holland, re-|
ceived from the Sucz Canal}
Company an order for the supply;
cf a dredger to a valu® of more

than 7.5 million guilders (2 millio
U.S. dollars). This vessel is a
so-called cutter suction dredger
with turbo-‘lectrie drive and a
capacity of upwards of 4000 h.p
It is intended for deepening the
Suez Canal and is the largest
cutter dredger hitherto built in
Europe. The Sucz Canal Comp’, y
1ecantly ordered from the saine
Combine six tugs of a special typ:
and a self-propelled floating crane.
; ; ;

For more than three years there
has been at The Hague a bureiu
specializing in the study and the
design of air ports and the
various aspects connected there-
with. During the period of its

large scale supplied and “ex-
ported” the information it had
acquired about air ports by giving
advice, to interested parties in}
Germany, Syria, Egypt,’ New}
Guinea, the Netherlands Antilles
Surinam, South “Rhodesia, the)
Union of South Africa and the
Belgian Congo.





OFFICIALS SHOW SIGHT:

ITALIAN PREMIER. Alcide de Gasperi (centre)

him by West German President TI

reception given im-honour of tho Italian Premier in Bonn, Germany

ie

to high Government

Long Arm Of
The Law

This is the story of the
Glasgow Police Force, which
hes the mansize job of con
trolling the Criminal in a
city which has earned notori-
ety as well as good renown,

It is a story which is also a
tribute to the tall, quiet men |

Relations |

'

TEHERAN, Oct. 9. |

D MOSSADEGH has decided

s with Britain unless payment

oyalties which lran claims are
officials.





Dr.. Mossadegh was said to be

xceedingly displeased at unoffi- who take their lives in their
1 Londen reaction to his note hands in rooting out the Ene-
vesterday asking a new British mies of Society.

Don't miss it in the EVE-
NING ADVOCATE.

to Iran but mak-
ing the proviso that Britain must

mission to come





pay $06,v00,000 to Iran by Tues-
lay
S4uthoritative British sources
oe acre: ops: Plans For New
reus Dr. Mossadegh had

learned of the unfavourable Brit-
ish reaction last night through the
British Broadcasting Corporation's |

Air Service

1ewseasts and other reports. | To Kir ton
Wil Cease Bickering |
I oO nm C
Dr. Mossadegh was said to have vay oe TONDON Gar}
decided to cease “bickering” with The Britist ee ee ee es
the British. A Government official ie British’ free enterprise air

line company Skyways, hopes to
begin a weekly tourist fare “Colo-
nial coach” service between Lon-
don and Kingston, Jamaica, with-
in the next five months. The com-
pany has an application before the

aid the Premier had decided his
ifirst step would be to recall the
Jranian Charge D’Affaires in Lon-
ion, Moharmmed Davallou. He
said the next would be to
close down the British Embassy in

s.ey

‘I Air Transport Advisory Council
Teheran and expects to ‘be granted permis-
The -Premier-has made as a con- 00 within three months
dition of the renewal of negoti-{ ‘pw. months tater they plan to
itions with the british. payment begin flying their 44-seat York
to Iran of $137.200,000 in oil} sirliners over a route from Lon-
royalties heid back by the Anglo- don via Gander, Newfoundland
Iranian Oil Company since 1949 and Bermuda to Kingston for a
The $56,000,000 —instalment| Single fare of £125. 10s. and
would be paid by next Tuesday} £209 return. In the offpeak seas-
roficurrent with the despatch of |9S, return fare will be lowered

to £138. 10s.

Skyways is the first
company to apply for passenger
rights across the Atlantic. Another
company, Airwork, is seeking per-
mission to operate freighters be-
tween London and New York and
London and Montreal

he British mission to Iran to ne-
gotinte the entire dispute

The remainder would be paid in
instaiments. Dr. Mossadegh is con-
fined to bed today. His aides said
he was not feeling well after suf-
fering a slight haemorrhage yes-
terday

private

ee ee



—U-P. Private airlines in Britain cur-

rently have a number of applica-

tions before the Council for a

¢ tourist fare service to France,
U.K. Alom Bomb East and West Africa and over

several internal routes.
The activity is the result of the
Government's new civil aviation

Will Help To
policy of encouraging the “inde-

Prevent War
pendents” so long as they don't

SCARBOROUGH, England, harm already established routes
Oct. 9. of state owned corporations,













power.

“IT also doubt if we can build
as many air squadrons as they
have, and for this reason it is all
the more important that the
Wistern powers should have
superiority in scientific develop-
ment and in technical veers:

—U-P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 9.

Group profits of Caroni increas-
ed by £190,041 to £349,677.

Despite this the dividend is
maintained at 84 per cent. for the
year ending June 30, This is the
same as in the previous five years

existence this burftau has on 4ithe Russians in terms of ii Reach £349,677
|





TO IFALIAN PREMIER





ex presser in something being pointed out f
neodor Hew (left) as Chane Konrad Adenauer looks on during a
(INP)



| rinidad |
May Lift

Tourist Tax

(Pvem Our Cwn Cevrespondent)

PORT-OF-SFAIN Oct, 7
Port-of-Spain’s City Council
his week decided to make. t
nove to gey Goverament to stop
husiv an estimatid $1,500,000

from the Colony annually.
The Council were firmly of the

pinion that Venezuelans who
trey ously visited Trinidad in
ia numeers and are now vis~
«in, elsewhere, including Barba-
cos, are spending this one and
: hal. million dollars outside of
Calony

Councillor i B. (Max)
Tywang, go, is colleagues to
do; his'motion which — calls
upon the Government to lift the
$10 yisa tax imposed on Vene-

uelan visitors so that the $1,500,







me

YESTERDAY'S‘ ATHER REPORT

YES: R&DAY
P ’ » Codringt N
otal F ! th date 49 iz
‘ Highest 89.5 °F
| Lowest > 72.5 °F
| ss Wind Velocity 4 miles per hour
| 4 Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.91 por 29 841
‘ TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m
Sunset: 6.00 pm



4



Moor Last Quarter, October 10

Lighting: 6 00 p.m e

High Tide: 9.23 am,., 6 pm
PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 2.22 a.m.,'1.23 p.m







~

bs PUBLIC HEALTH TALK



| Salvage
Labour

HARROW, England, Oct. 9
A stunned Britain demanded
increased railway safety u

res


















as weary rescue and salvage
workers continued to search fot
additional victims of yesterday's
three train wreck-~one of the
worst rail disag British
history Scot ‘d's “tatest

casualty fig at’ 83, killed

172 injure SM of dedtt sand
injured ft nm revised hourly
since ye r ming’ tripte
crash, Xi

The s “Ww Her. n. acci-
dent w 1915 tite tras,
wreck in 277 wer® id
Railway gs feared 7

people and
would be fo

still





towering heap steel.

Despite more than 24 hours of

work by dozens of rescue team

and giant railway cranes, under-

carriages and other remuant i

twisted coaches and engine ill

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to tne Comptroller for Development and Welfare address aeetee this eight WACK, SRtiOn,
ing members of the Barbados Sanitary Inspectors’ Association at their second Public Health Conference JON railway official on the seer
which opened at Queen's Park yesterday morning said there are still numerous

On the platform are L. to R: Major C. G. Reed, Mr, J M. Kidney, Dr. Harkness, Mr. W. W. Merritt people trapped. We don’t know

and Mr. H. I. Bell. : how many if any are still alive”.

—







ie aD ——$ A number of people were known





ip a year tour st musiness would ms é olitical fiat se sacial sonnet’
flow hack is C ‘ > f ’ sus
flow back to this Colony. ‘ ava eC , Z i “it | Oo itica missing is yet available. Among
o eee ee eRe > ‘s this group were six British rail-
OC »y oO iwlilor reorge Cabral, . + i « t Ag Ol T way employees.
the Mayor, is to eall ‘upon the e ! ar 1€ Ss y€Y Initial investigations of the
fon. Alert Gomes, Minister of e e > lisaster ¢ 2 ass
On, # ) i ie ‘ e aster among the 1,200 passen
Labour, Industry and Commerce 4 > ; zers al r
y F u yo » j gers aboard the three trains are
vnen he can see them, to lodge xe n. I ) already underway
a vigorous protest against the TOKYO. Oct 9 | . 7
| tax ar lea ts re é wD y es y : h » , » tae
| Wine cerns’ tein treat meieieilal SEE-SAW fighting continued unabated all morning! CATRO. Oct. 9 Inquiry Begun
| I ywang re je meeting, i» ’ 2 | lit 1a ‘es Said 16 Egyptiar ¥
that several merchants had im-? OP the Korean war front -to-day On White Horse Hill pda tba ve + a , ‘ith A British Nationalized railw
poried goods especially for tej . six miles northwest of Chorwon on the west central front,|Boltieal parties complicd with Steliminary tnauiry wee scheduled
Venezuelan trade and this wasl reinforced Chinese inf: 1 1 South Kore Set: aera Smeets tol ; ter ns
1 E i Se ; is th £ reintorcec sninese intantrymen sme eouth NWoreans party law before last night's dead to start tomorrow under Regiona!
mr ” ea aa pote before dawn and drove defenders off the hill jline and registered th mselves a #Chief J. W. Watkins and the
Trinidad and Venesueln r oe South Koreans had dug them- willing to reorganize and cut cor —e Saas coho 2a we ten
ee ETS prince . , ° selves in after driving Chinese }iuption in their rank has ye held on October 15. /
Tywang said, was Government's M Barton Denies tubtink lati: ah newer = 1 I coroner’s inquest was also held
ban on the export of goods pur- e e roo} ‘YT a iyonet point last 1
chanel hers ny Sinton nigh leday they begat 1 new] The party law was enacted o1 [this morning for three of the dead
chase “re j -y e , v, : ee September 7. withi few days]}in the neighbouring to of
Baad ain a ; » attack on the hill forcing ther |September 7, within a few days g hed ve
ete, ty me cfooas were Seeking WL. 71 adc Be hite wae un te ae French {ot General Naguib’s taking over] Wealdstone to make provisional
pe ets . } ' o - -p and American troops held firm oaj{e Premiership from former] inquiries
Commissioner I ost nearby Arrowhead Ridge against} Premier Aly Maher Excludec * The latest pol t
aware’ : : from party membership are all I rench Dela (Trom Our Own Correspondent) gy bd Ae ee he ANRC | pecoaiie knewn to be corrupt or] 8#Ve 85 injured still detained in
RT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9 aa? oo me rag ar tft have been under the slightest hospital and 63 discharged after
. 7 no aired arounc inger Ridge on the eas "4 p< 7 44; | treatment. : yorkme t
Debate For a as oo merece meer ioe central front where Communists ee ee include all politi- aeeuen ta se af ssteae
§ é 7 r & ersoni Os ¢ se oY i Re :
Press representatives here today wrestled for positions from U.N. pe a des at present under men and women waited outside
“I have never at any time souvht forces early on Mondsy, eyes Sune the devastated London suburban
e ve ays appointment as Trade Commis- 1" Secul, Eighth Army head- Parties also were required to station of Harrow and Wealdstone
§ioner of the British West Indies Warters said South Koreans were) modify their own regulatioas to} Waiting for news of wives, hus-

PARIS, Oct, 9,
French political leaders decide
to postpone any débate on Fore}
Policy at least 12 days and prob-
ably until after the United States







carrying another call from Chiang
|Kat Shek, Nationalist Leader to
j‘hold on” against the Chines
}Communists unti) the Nationalist
“D Dry”.

In Formosa



the













in London.” iret: way to White. Horse | tive party general assemblies, end eee and children who had failed
a piapiipeiiaai las ae sash, Pe an ncpouns of ye a. not the executive committees full Scantiepeubnanasiseeten a

‘Barton, e ¢ ; 8 for . othe i VW powers. No me ‘ t son son local
his first stops here in the course Army said, it had changed hands ig hold a Min Guective tent ia train whith was Yesterday rammed
of his Caribbean business cruise a dozen times during the dav more than three vears by one express and then by an-















mm . | i i s recently mentioned in Press artillery and mortar fire le th other within seconds are missing
5ritis er vo election r was recent ( 1 Press ya mortar fire ma . A &
Atte aoe 4 ae Mr | The atrome ite — = Pp reports as the likely West Indian crest untenable to both sides | Among parties applying for and there is no mention of them
‘Cor rvative. pert y enemaperl K Will mier Antoine Pinay aries this Commissioner. It lat ht’s Cc} lregistration were all those who) ¥et on casualty lists,
COMserve e arty ; D ce ; h rier us 7 tine any i ks wa ast night’s Chinese at-') 077 ire hee rf —UP
h.ve that the explosion’ of the ennan week in statements on the Saar ietdthar he eee new Ree en tack that put them in control of DY! ae oe paca Hatha, AB, —
British atom bomb at Monte Bello and the North African Protector- if bifered B: "ass ebanta post the top by this morning Early oor ev arite 7 Egyptian history
dun" etties at Wek ora oe S Vy In Bonn atd’¢ problems apparently bore self ’ f oan as ~~ med “2 my~ this morning about 1,500 Chinese ro ore Wafd, the _ Moslem |
Eden spoke at the opening ses- | tay fruit as the debate scheduled for["? °™ hed that whether op arged wn the slopes in feat eee ne. ene. wo Reds Planned To
sion of the thre.-day conference ° tomorrow and Tuesday was can-| “ere is a Trade Commissioney in “\’ Zs ; ;, {faedons of the Nationalist Party
which Prime Minister “Mr. Win | BONN, Oct. 9 celled, y Wee Ces) tr ondon. or not, there is abundant Ale gt hd a the whole hil ae two factions.of the Feminist A b : h D h
Ston Churchill will address on} Jt was.learned that the U.S.| The “Conference of Presidents”}WOrk for an independent bod) Saturday. ; Ambassador to Russia George F.]~-Presidents of the National|!ike the West India Committee to Sut at 2 a: t) inter at pe ae ENE ere ;
He said the “axl of |Kennan declared persona non|Assembly, Parliamentary groups, a gree’ of the kind which no t ke ‘a 4 afte vn hots "4 f r mea am i
e said the “explosion our ; : i Pilea . bred » Asse rade Commissione jertakes,” (UC%Cd and alter five hours fignt . , Troops guarding the Duchess
M8 also a deterren:| 97@tia by the Krernlin will remain|Commissions and the Assembly} !8 ; , Piven g they h ; ; ' 7 | itt
sy oy Tie adm ade tesla in Bonn as adviser on Soviet] itself—voted to discuss less ex-|, The Committee, he said, were ine they had fought two thirds of Rolivian Police | ot Kent on a Royal visit to
antes aie Be eve iS! Afrairs probably until after the|plosive domestic problems in the|hoping that a full West Indian he way un the hill again, Major | Malaya bared an ambush attempt
Cinuee it” Fie told ao > wee United States — presidential in-| Sessions this afternoon and all day]/T "ade Commissioner Service Genet! Ku Chong Oh, South A rrest Plotters | OS See ecnumaeas . Unciergec vine
ab Ee > | ae + wre 2 = ' ’ ” . = a) ~ ¢ . t < we ! arr] ft , 7 ‘er »¢
that the Werate Wiese oe auguration next January 20. iomorrow before adjourning until] Wold be established in London, perene f ay Rane eo said he | 2, Meats pane aus Sees ;
; . im anic famile ; ‘ ‘ eee yOuLht abot 5,00 “hine vere s ia renches overlooking » roac
strength is now within “measur-|_, Kennan’s family will arrive in|October 21. The Presidents had how en the hil .0e LA PAZ, Bolivia, Oct. 9. ‘to be taken by the Royal party
able distance” of being able to| Bonn this afternoon, Kennan has) scheduled a Foreign Policy debute LL. 0. Ve lk G rae Police announced the arrest last ang was discovered just before the
prevent ageression. been given an office and secretarial|in the meeting Monday but the eh, LAULKS Jpen a ‘ight of a number of former party was due 0 The
ctaff in the United States E-abassy | Assembly itself rejected the - ‘ e e' ‘ Micers and civilians charging Pachess as elie } ee i “a
* : building where the Hig’ om-| decisio: 2 ‘ i | » ’ articipati in ee Been
Formidable Weapon ntteaiines and An Rhesasa ¢ Walter to. ‘the PGdntawaes eee Dee. 1 Al Lima ritain IO? S cases . ot Be aoaeeae nt . eee aunt of the Queen has been tour-
Mr. Eden spoke after Defence|J. Donelly is located. | sideration, GENEVA, Oct. 9 | Bt aare ans waive ate ariaibe . ing cere M aya with
Minister Earl Alexandiy in a —U-P. U.P The Internati : oes Ni t K; ae | ae
—U.P. srnationz szabour - —— i bi
debate on Defence and Foreign _ @anisation ybeoe acim yng te | f oO m0Uw ” wP
peat 3. Earl ie og said keel Cl e N e e make full use of manpower in cee (2:3 FS
}in the atomic bomb the westcrn e development f Ls d . ; LONDON, Oct. 9 } —* id a
powers posse ssed _the most for=| In se ationa ists Sahintites tit nelle oot tnt wil The British Foreign Office has f
midable wenpon in the world. 1 in Lima, Peru, it was announced , "© Knowledge of an alleged secret
, i om ee ee 4 Se e here today, ) Organization of former German |
He added, “our ulvation lies Fe “MN LE Delegations from the United officers trained in the United @ 9
rg te BN i od ae ae 1 a e a States, Britain, Canada and F States zone of Germany for guer-
the West's “potential enemy” i A Reet Ae eke PARCOT tien a ? ; ‘eadal
eer . : as well as South American coun-| !!@ wart 1 Spokesman said
would also possess ‘the atomic tries will also be present ere toda © such ordanization
bomb in case of war, so that the ; TAIPEH, FORMOSA, Oct. 9. The agenda instate of three’ @xists in the British Zone, the
Seat hel wou and Te Seeied! ONE hundred thousand Chinese Nationalist guerillas}main points: (1) The exchange of | Spokesman added
rienced in the rst” - ” and sympathisers will stage a rally three miles from the|¢xPerience and views on man George August Zinn, Socialist _
as Chinese mainland on. Nationalist’ held Quemoy Island i ata od and ay eemmes| Premier cf Hesse, yesterday told
Earl Alexander continued tome 4 ationalist s sai av atin merica; (2) urrent! jhe state Parliament t secre
éhiatatell the snore coantie ter as vEIUETOW Nationalist sources said here to-day. It will be|neede and suggested action with ate Parllament that a secret
to look ahead into the future and| 8"t of a nationalist “Double Tenth National Day” 41st} special reference to manpowe | pinay 27 fy id. fit Non ty
try to visualise. what typ. of| @®Miversary of the founding of the Republic of China by|SUpply and distribution in rela-|{)U°7" (inured and Seoctiie ane.
conflict we must guard against. the late Dr. Sun Yat Sen. main rete caine nae sing) CE the ever! of a Soviet at-
It would be quite wrong ty “ . ipprerrrsteens Quemoy Island is off the Eukien Pr educi viet aa PA A ne tack on Germany had been uncov-
organize our rearmament as 1 Ca 2 Pr 4 Provincial coasts. , catia v “ac. | Cred. Several of its members had
nothing had happened since 1945 rent ofits ' power programme for future ac-| een arrested
| We will never bo able to match Nationalist planes will also nop ay feevess ane —U-P.
j“bomb” the mainland with leaflets |™®™0¢8 and timing. )





What Mr. Mottley Third World War

| Wow ‘int im
Wants To Know | Would Finish U.S.



‘The |






















anniversary } +63 . |
_ will be celebrated with the big- When the House of Assembly Soviet De Eres pe ky ete JD \
gest military review ever held on |met on Tuesday, Mr. E. D., Bul ihe te +A th : Allott r 4 Ge, =
this Nationalist island strongholi,|Moeltley (£) asked Government (58) P sp Cc ns avida? inet cs SEE “$a nantes
i i . : questions concerning possible aba Arey. SOng id " ao h roe SD z
} in a broadcast to the Chinese|employment of Trinidad artisans WO'lG war woul nish ue Mis . L £
nation tonight, Chiang Kai Shek | in ie erection of the new Bar- | nited States as a fighting power an | \ nN Crna. lona
accused China’s Communist lead- | clays Bank Bulganin predicted it ‘Ameri- I \
\ers of selling out their country on The questions were: can agere sors” start a new world |
a plan that required China to| (1) It is within the knowledge hat a would be thet: last and ap-
pass through a “Democratic Dic-/af the Government that the direc- oF Ru for further strer gthening,
atorship tivore emergence as an| tors responsible for the erection,” The i ae ‘ ' ental t
integral part of the Soviet Em-| 0f the new Barclays Bank build t! :f ; ees ‘ has peen told: )) ad
pire” —vU.P. |ing in Bridgetown have brought “t yt He my ar cee oe poy } ° )
ur, have ade arrangements to ’ » proceed with the new five-))) f
‘i ; 3 : tring ar ti. 3 from the n ign- ree ae ono ilready has beer Ii avouwri e@
Dagger Carriers touring colony of Trinidad for’ OPerating 16 month 1h
| ; the purpo of working on thi (CP) | )
| 2 ' bullding? e
| Assue Ultimatum (1°) gue siswor wo cs) 6 i U.N. Must Not Oujt! {
the affirmative, will the Goverr oe t urst LVNOu Quit } 5
SERUSALEM, Oct. 9 !rment take steps to prohibit suc > 1)} H
The revived Sikarikin Dag-! mmieration of artisens so | Korea Y el } } Hf
ger Carriers’’) terrorist orga‘i-;as there are local — suitab! i$ »))
sation today threatened to kidnan | qualified men for this work PUSAN t. | i i
one of the “Big Five” of Isracl | A South Korean ( | 4}
é K i }
police unless he released the man | CHANNEL CROSSED Spokesman said here t t that e »}
held after the attempt to bomb | BY SCOOTER United Nations force t i (tt
ithe Foreign Ministry last Sunday. | DOVER, Oct. 9 hip wilt of mati at : i
; ’ Milior T I ‘
| In a letter to Superintendent The English Channel which | ere under a ' \\
Prag in charge of the Tel Aviy jbeen crossed by almost every ‘The spokesma Dr. Clarencé
bemb investigation, Sikarikin |thing from swimmers, balloons Rhee iid it would take me
aid it would kidnap him unles airplanes and rafts to mattress than a r before the ion:
he released Dove Shilansky. jand eee sor te me ‘ essfully mark could be react It |
} negotiated fo 1¢ first time iy ise ‘ tall she ' s| ’ CP ATICTINV ‘OsTO
was caught carrying water borne scooter Natior F 4 ‘ | ] GARDINER AUSTING C: ae
me bomb with which he is al French reed king George for tf Igents
i to ve intended to blow |Monneret drove hi ote sf ‘
department responsible jhere at 1 p GM fte
tior negotiatio uneventful trip ove r1-
, Wester many.—U-P. tretch from ( —U.P —U.P no













eee















—
7s em of the Trinidé Redding Leaving Today With U.S. Navy
team, Cari YHE ng ‘took place > 2a: AND MRS. J. NUNES M*& ‘ eer ares artesy call yester- ‘T A e Church p- rived it colony had been spending three
Ee ing at_ Government 4 onber of Miss Dorothy Ma wing the week by B.W.I.A. weeks’ holiday with his relatives |
louse, They were Messrs. Aldw yn wy hall, daughter of Mr. Ma m British Guiana o ort returned by B.W.LA. en route
Histop, Jim Buses, D. Martin, 32°7""r Chapman Street and Mr. visit ekpeét to leave today the U.S.A. yesterday mornin
te avrk@; Norman Pierre, 4 unipala hehe Chase ft were gut at the Maving He is a Barbadian and has
ie ean fens a ich Clevelar Ind Avenue, Belle- Hot pert eve I ua ; here ; th
Carlton Steprrenso ne ur ; ville Indefinite Stay tle voy. Some ime age
thelmy [The ceremony was performed R pigeons a aie ie joined the U.S. Navy ~~. prev! -
They were accompanied by ~ 74 Rev. H. A. Melville and th oM oad is * : er vhs i ous to coming over - a oo Ss
H. H. Williams zarement of h teats were ifmited to rien Bs e RWA iden rd ay. ae a as stationed in Korea for thres
local Basket Ball Association, relatives of the couple uel hg aes er months,
M Edward H. Bohne’ and Mr. *"-. ib Soins in best wishes to zuela for an indefinite holiday. Mr, Massiah was glad to be
J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P., Man- ,, a art one ? m . They are guests at Paradise back with the family and is quite
1gzer of the team ee Peach Club. pleased with the changes at
It is expected that His Excel To Witness Games Congratulations have taken place during his
lency Sir Alfred Savage and Lac . »-DAY ews relteace ‘ele. ibsence,
r - ; R. JOHN GODDARD, Bar- a néwspaperman cele- a? 5
vage will ..attend — thé Aya a M* bados Representative of the brates the twenty-fifth anni- From Dominica
asket Dall "test ‘on seer kl Cricket Selection Committee, was VCrsary in Journalism This is OL. AND MRS. BEGG of the
the Y.M.P.C pers Becky ) passenger for British Guiana te good fortune of Mr. L, C U.K. arrived from Dominica
Road via Trinidad by B.W.1LA. on ' tagger pipe of the West by B.W.LA. on Tuesday for a
ey] Y is. w ay ra@jan, Grenada. ; iday. They are quests
sited C la And U.S. Wednesday. Pe hort holiday
ime c. —_ LB Al He has gone to watch the Test aaa opreens ae + me aon at the Marine Hot.
EV. AND MRS. J. B. aaa). So aot ees f 1is newspaper after only a
of Fontabelle who have been a ee Jamaica and month with ‘Thomson Hankey & Three Weeks
visiting’ Canada and the U.S, for British Guiana Co., he was just 18 and out of R. AND MRS. LOUIS MAR-
the past three months, arrived in Back To School ~ oe. Boys’ Secondary SHALL, now resident {n'
ee vrielscce (eeenenematy ) ISS UKSULA JOSEPH who 1949) | oN Badifor im , anada, are holidaying | in. the
Puesday. : . : ; island as guests a
+. " had been = spending one In addition to the service ren-
e ; yr ¢ attended . 7 “' /é
+ reer poner ho enennee ie month’s vacation with her mother dered in this field, he has been — os a Barbadian
oe ee tan Gch i Tailisnapo- Mrs. E, Lunley and her sister at @ membiv of the St. George's ng is dad to he hate
the C nurch on oe oh tee Shveech King Street returned to Antigua District Board since 1947. He is again. They are having an em
lis where all officials of the "yesterday by B.W.1A. Ursula also a_ member of the Manage- ‘civahio Gear ,
ne Rppanten wne 2,100 minis- a pupil ‘at the Convent School in ment Committee of the Caribbean Joy ) ' Thanks
The iy ee i . . the total at- 4ntigua. Press Association 4
ters to take part, but the total ¢ . Carib joins in congratulating HE DANCE COMMITTEE of
te 1umbered approximate- Happy Birthday Mr. Stevenson. the Advocate Sports Club i»



HARRI
Fon-

AND MRS. M. L.

SON of “Seascape” te Holiday

EVA RAWLE, widow of

Short Visit

M*



























grateful to those who made the
dance ‘the success it was.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE











F ee RS
ON Cc. HUTSON, M.L.« abelle, held a party at their res -M louse Pa
A" sland \ ience le a \ the Hon. Cecil Rawle, At- a rly
o left the island a few idence last night in honour « : HE MAYF
F ; beck ual 3 ; ’ aia torney General of the Leeward YFAIR BRIDGE
‘ ago returned home from their daughter Joan who edbint a . Tay
a Ke ROTA “oh Weenei- ed ‘Ker stwuntietn biethdes Island returned to Dominica on CLUB held a House Party
is agiee nee eae tan he tad keen iying Sunday by the Colombie afier at the residence of Dr. and Mrs.
Gay arter short visi ‘ custanibens in Fenian Wah ae two and a half months in Bar- a W. Scott, “Woodside”, Bay
: " § anada came “ef bados. Street on Monday last. :
Health Reasons to spend her vacation with he She came over for health reas- party was wall Staenaed pans
,, AND MRS, FRED BETHEI rents. She is fo Queen : y ; : : . ;
M" AND MRS. FRE 2 Dare - she is a former Queens ons and during her stay was a there was dancing.

were among the passen- College girl. guest. of Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Games included tennis, bridge
gers by B.W.1.A., from the U.S.A. It was altogether a pleasant Clarke of Falm Beach”, Hast- and bingo. It lasted from 8—~1 in
via Trinidad on Wednesday evening and the sincere wishes ings. the morning and everyone had

Mrs. Bethel went up in the from relatives and friends were Mrs. Rawle had a restful holi- an enjoyable morning’s cnter-
interest of her health. numerous, day and quite an enjoyable time, tainment,
Londoner's Diary eee
Westminster Wedding barked. I asked the restaurant Exporting A Treasure
There will be a Westminster Manager if it was too late for gGootland has the Edinburgh
wedding for Lord Cowdray's treakfast The time was 9.30 jrestival to thank for losing the
niece, Miss JeryleGurdon, who is 4-â„¢ Velasquez portrait of the Count
20, and her polo-playing fiance “Certainly not.” was the ans- .f Qlivares, which Lord Elgir
Mr. Charles Smith-Ryland, 25. wer, “Opsn up the kitchen again sold for £74,000 to the
have chosen St, Mar- @nd & the lady breakfas Metropolitan Museum. New York
and fixed the date for Lord Elgin is in New Zealand
1s .
U.S.-born John Bull His son, 28-year-old Lor@ Bruce,
I \ith- Ryland farms at . tells » his father sold Pcause
Be rforc { Var\ wickshire, has play- sh spe = Aaa 0 Ne coats ‘he os a ante Ps ig
Seer etnies OO a fea" suawese, Wistar ner
Miss Gurdor ves a otswo : x ss — E a ure was exhibited In Edinburer | Middie-man? (7)
Park, in Gloucestershire, Her eee a en Ri Bee an F ns uring last year’s festival. - They may be scales or P.T. (9)
father, Mr. Robert Gurdon, was Chairman of the Nhodes centena The Velasquez. is already in] } Ring test you get money. (8)
, . ovhibiti . . 2eY . ‘ i # + Wi ‘y Wi ee t
killed in action in 1942. ee Wien the Queen New York It left Broomhatll,]} i1 Mans make chief wii engi!
‘ fo ee ere Lord Elgin’s home at Dun-]'2 Take out. (5)
Department of Tourist S'r Ellis, 68 month, has fermline, in July. 1 am told Lord . Ferran. to produce bad tin, (6)
Attraction ee arrived in London, He is Flgin has no intention of sell-} 19 Inctuded in this ts moss 16)
esident director in Africa of the jg more of the family treasures.) 20. Spotted cube. | (4)
A woman veporter who went £6,750000 British South African . 21. See a Roman fifty upset. (5)
to Southampton to meet the Company He looks a ruddy- Down
Queen Elizabeth this*week gives faced John Bull: but he was J ISTENING 4 pikenes, Vs the cricket overs.
me this report-of-her experiences: born pe American, became a : ft aa er a eee ia)
1.—At my hotel at Southamp- Haturalised British subject 40 : 4. twit Bisa i eee
. a 7 ’ 5. in whieh m sed.
ton, busy day and night with years ago the year of his mar- HOURS 6 Frequently takes ba aeatee 9)
guests arriving and departing riage. 1y Horsy refusal ? (5)

‘ : = a 3. Near @ sports ground. .(5)
from the port they call the gate- In London Sir Ellis is staying FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952 16. In Tring, Penis Gute ie o the
way to England, I asked for a at the Bath Club, occupying the 4.00—7.15 p.m. 25.53M 31.52M track. (3)
cup of coffee. The time was 7 same room he had 25 vears ago "S00 The N 4 1 ‘The a aapivee % ere Tot (a)

7 ‘ ; . Sivan ) e ‘ ; 7
am. . pas when he was secretary of the paily derviou. ¢ 18 p i Ghertie Kuss (t's tops. (3)

No,’ I was told, breakfast Conservative Club, The two 430 pm In All Directions 5 00 pm oO UUlOn ol yesnerday’s puazie. —Aeress:
begins at 7.30." clubs now merged, use the Chopin 515 pm _ The Responsibilities Orchestra: G Ceremonv: 11.Clam; 15
» Aho: the iner he former Nneh Oiavinses lee { Broad ting 6 00 t Meret t} stare, | idte 18 Even: 1
* Aboard h diner all the f rmer_ Conservetive clubhouse Navy Programme, 615° e % Bates | Roctrine Nowhere, 24
first-class passengers had disem- in St. Jame: reet Music 630 pm Colonial Commentary. | "4 Kam Some bur. 6 Bolder
einai fi 45 pm Sports Round Up and Pro- Ainte. 1 NeediEdent: 12

- 7 gramme Parade 700 pm The New Bund. 14 Avow: 20 Diet
, 2 y 710 pm. Home News From Britain Dot
B.B.C. To Play De Mille Plans To |:iv%0 ‘vm 2M 18.71 |
| |
rs “ ” * 15 p.m. West Indian Diary. 7.45 p.m. |
Records Of Produce “The Ten Welcome to Britain. 815 pm Radio| . =
| Newnreet 830 pm. Chopin. 8 45 p.m Diamond Rings
1937 Coronation Oe 99 | World Affairs. 900 pm B.B. Concert |
e Orchestra. 1000 p.m, The News, 10 10
lommandments”? |:2,!.00 par. Te News 10.10) LOUIS L. BAYLEY
By GEORGE CAMPEY Harold Smart, 1030 pm Elizabeth mn Lane
OVERSEAS listeners to the Brit- HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 9, | Robins as T knew her
ish Broadcasting Corporation are :
to have a series Of programmes, Cecil GB. DeMille, past master
starting next month, giving the of colossal film spectacles, plans GLOBE
background to the Coronation, to produce “The Ten Command-

These features wilbpresent sound
pictures of We ‘oaihater Abbey
the Royal resid@nees and the
Royal household,

Previous broadeasts' of the
Queen and Prince Philip will be

ments” in Egypt but it will be a
different treatment of his silent
movie of the same name.

This will be DeMille’s first pro- Only those who have see

duction outside the United States









































3 SHOWS TODAY 1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

n this Film will remember

its brilliance
















linked to form a radio biography. ¢xcept for his film “Four Frighten- 2B dil
The route from Buckingham ed People” which went on locas Tt LAST'ON THE SCREEN °°
Palace to Westminster will be tion in the Hawaiian Islands for
described in advance in April. several weeks in 1934, He also IN”, ALL,ITS “GCORY!
Memories of the Coronation of sent a camera crew to North
i937 will be revived with the Africa for desert backgrounds for
broadcasting of recordings made “Samson and Delilah” co- starring
then. Some of these programmes Hedy Lamarr and Victor Mature a 7 ,
will be heard by listeners at home. few years ago, From M-G-M, the’company that made
hs *Quo Vadis” and equally spectacular . ..,
“ROODAL THE “paceny of Ge Ae Sela
HEATRE s pageantry of the Age of Romance!
=MPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL SIR WALTER S0OKTS
eS SOLU: belts ee eee 450 & Ou To-day 4:30 &
4.45 & £30 Rp Universal Whole Republic Whole
Herbert Y si Bann mn, Serial Se
gon : G-MEN NEVER
james THE FIGHTING THE GREAT AIR roRas? gore
REDHEAD Myeten’ Clayton Moore and =
with cane ae
THE LADY and Noah Beery nd | 5. Others ROBERT LAREN
Other |Tomorrow & Sunda
POSSESSED THE STRANGE oping ‘To.mgrow | _ i808 + TAYLOR TAYLOR: FONTAINE
Stephen Dunne MRS. CRANE Whiverael Fictares, |,.A7aV, Devine in GEORGE 1HAMS
Fay Compton wring Presents ‘MEN OF
Extra Frank Sinatra | TIMBERLAND & ANDERS WILL
Latest News Reel Marjorie Lord Shelly inters i ;
Tomorrow al 1.30 p.n Robert Shyne 7 jOAt “Tuy WEST An MG WILLIAMS
2ANDITS OF o-morrow at
Oe RAD LASS 1.30 a MEET DANNY th iy
and Whole Serial WILSON Yvonne DeCarlo t
THE GAYANCHERO| TRE MASKED with ono & 8.30
I , oa ; Ale 20 4.20 & 30 ; : - : :
Midnite ‘Tomorrow MARVEL) famond Bu's , Abbott & Costello ~ 3 “>
Night ee toe | ete. Short MEET Sereen lay by NOEL LANTLEY «suena at tan + Oivected by ROWRD THORPE = prosuces ty PANORD S. BERMAN
Roy Rogers Double ey eer Hickory Holiday TRASS one PRICES
MAN FROM ts eae Wianite 7 Satu ae
OKLAHOMA |SONG oF NEVADA Navies * ; TEMPTATION Ries + so 48, pn gl 60, Bal. $1.00, Box $1.50
scr } ayn Serial with s | Price p.m. Show in Circle, House & Balcony
oOo E 4 Us ; erle eron
N THE Ol Re AME ae are. RING, oF maNouns! ieee Coss 1.30 p.m. Show TO-DAY Kids 1/- to sit any Section
CLE 1iRINGS | For a radiant shine
LADIES LINEN KERCHIEFS—White, Plain, Printed—24cts, were 57 ets.
LADIES PURE SILK FLOWERED HE ADSCARVES, a Few Only $5.00
“él EET yraG +e were $12.15.
LADIES FLU LLY FASHIONED NYLON HOSE $1.80 were $2.41
CORSETS—“BEST FORM”—$4.00 were $8.00—Sizes 36 and 32 Only
Clearing Old Stock LEATHER HANDBAGS $3.00 PLASTIC $2.90
New Shipments PRINTED CREPES, SPUNS, Etc. 89 ets.
YOUR SHOE STORE The quality
‘ PHON . 4220 Metal Polish

















{




+

For Friday. October 10, 1952

ee

OCTOBER 106, 1952

FRIDAY,





GAIEBY
the Garden—St. >
1O-DAY TO SUN






mes





owt EA aebess ou need a Gas
WOPLD'S HEAVY G .
CHAMFIONSHIP FIGHT | Cooker if
Jersey Jo Rocky } ou haven't got one
WALCOTT TARCIANOU’ | ou should call at
A T z ' - .P > , -
TARZAN'S SAVAGE FURY i our Gas Showroom
; E CHETA j Bay St.
MEDNITE SPEC TAL 841 } ou are always
BM ASILENe Tekan W Wilson gt | welcome
SIX Gl N ens rE ' { |
»W
SS

ot
te-nna

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and

what your outlook is, according to the stars,

ARIES
we March 21—April 20

You Arians are advised to start this day
in an agreeable, co-operative attitude;
never mind how the other fellow acts. Har-
mony, important now

*

TAURUS Many ways to increase your advantages.
April 21 to May 20 Know what you are about, have faith in
yourself, and plan well before acting.

ue

GEMINI Suggest you wait a while to see how the
y 21—June 21 Wind of possibilities blows; then act sanely
and promptly. Tact and more tact needed.

»* *
Point directly for the better things on
your day’s plans. Be in tune with those
with whom you work, and they will in
turn be agreeable with you.
M

*

You've more favourable aspects today

than most other Zodiacal natives; they

spell success in properly executed plans
Make the best of every opportunity.

st
A day that can be just what you keen-
minded folks try for if you meditate a
while on the how and wherefore of things.
Come now, Virgo, cencentrate!

»-

'
vs
+

CANCER
June 22—July 28

LIBRA Start day attending to leftovers to ease
Sept. 24—Oct. 23 schedule; then the important matters of
* today. Ernest efforts can bring deserved
gains. ¥ *
* Maybe agreeably surprised at some re-
SCORPIO sults turning up unexpectedly for you to-
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 4 day. Those in distant places may communi-
x cate; be listening.
x oe
Be especially careful dealing with
4 SAGITTARIUS strangers, giving out information. Your
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 rivals may be up to something; be on
x guard. x x
CAPRICORN Take the right path; remember, honesty

should never be compromised. Your day
will be rated according to your thinking.
Watch what you say, do ¥

-“

By being magnanimous in act and spirit,
you have a fine chance of collecting un-
usual credits, having new successes. There
are hidden possibilities, find them now!

4 * â„¢-
If you plan ahead and follow on schedule
PISCES with alacrity, you can expect good returns.
Feb. 21--March 20 Romance, personal affairs rate high today.

\* Dee. 23—Jan. 21

AQUARIUS
x Jan. 22—Feb. 20

YOU BORN TODAY: Libra is especially suited to positions
if authority, trust, intelligent reasoning. You are not naturally
domineering or imbued with your own powers, but sometimes
are very definite, Curb desire to gamble, take undue chances,
Many notable actors, actresses in this Sign. Libra harmonizes
vell with Sagittarius, Aries, Gemini, Scorpio. Birthdate of Giu-
‘eppe Verdi, great composer, Helen Hayes, actress.

HM KH HH KH KH ¥

*
x

WE HAVE IN STOCK .

TERRAZZO Marble Chips

ted Sheets
ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”

GALVANISED Corrugated Sheets
BARBED WIRE
Establisned

busned ~=T. HERBERT LTD

ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE



{Incorporated



OO Oe OOOO EO Oe



SPECS COS,

PSOOOOOO?”.

There’s a

Rush
the F

ADVOCATE

SOSSSSO SOO S SSS

LLLMADDKPPPPPECOEEVEV APPEASE PLPPLELADEETEEAPLAPLAL













1 mee.

x PLAZA THEATRES |












\\ ukIDGETOWN “BARBAREES || OISTIN’
(Dial 2310 | 5170) OISTIN
TODAY pa ere (Dial 5170) ag (Dial 404)
a PM TODAY 4.45 & 8 20 om AY & TOMORROW,
x & Continuing Daily & Continuing Daily Wr 4.45 & 8 30 p.m.
4 AG & 8 pom Poramount's Big Laugh|] "°F, Big Action
niver Thrilling Laugh Hit! acked Drama
Spect
W wos sia Dean Jerry || INSIDE THE WALLS
w Manors CosTeLLo||MARTIN & LEWIS OF
MEET THE .
' INVISIBLE MAN THAT'S MY BOY || FOLSOM PRISON
Extr: pecial Aliraction |) =|] David Steve
Shell eu Co, Lid, Film || SAT. Special 1.30 p m || BRIAN COCHRAN
| PARADE” picsenenedineet
| ———_—
SAT. Special 9.20 @ 1 aol) RANGE JUSTICE |} SAT. Special 1.30 p m
ME | {WCPBENCE, of the prams" || Ken MAYNARD & San Meee a te
+ om NE 4
ROBIN HOOD of TEXAS WESTWARD BOUND ]] «Trai. of ROBIN
Monte HALE Johni Mack BROWN HOOD’
« = Roy ROGERS (Color)
j ldnite Special SA1 Midnite Special SAT ————
| rs oe WIPNESS JUNGLE STAMPEDE’ Midnite Special SAT
che BSA @ and “MAN FROM TEXAS”
+! CAST of BLACK RENEGADES af ‘ex RITTER &
aiiinicnes : MESA SONORA’ “GUN LAW JUSTICE”
« aries STARRETT Allan Rocky LANE Jimmy WAKELY
| COMING Jame Pl’ ASON Ava G S|
| cos James GARDINER
| PAN DOR! A AND THE FL YING DU bUTC HM AN" (Technicolor)
x a ———S = ™ =a
|



LET’S GO TO THE.

PLAZA THEATRES

HAIR RAISING . HOWL RAISING ...
MILARITY!

1

|
1

|
|
|
|

|

|
|

|

oa

BARBAREES BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 5176) (Dial 2310)

x

HAL WALLIS’

egg Sf

* ¥

t |

M

ue
They score a taugh

}

a minute majoring an R
» in tun, football and ¥
tudent body! ‘5
the student body! ’ onal err

an nd Co-stan

Hse ua

with PRG SANDERS - NA MCANTIRE 10M HARI

And introducing EOD



+











|
| Duacted by
HAL WALKER:
| Assonate Producer,
OPENING TO-DAY
FRIDAY 10TH a
| . Opening TO-DAY
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. 2 "300 4.45 & 8. on
easy f and Continuing Daily
and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Also the Short
“AIR PARADE”
POPES OD FPP POLO VP PPP POPP PPPOE OEE ED PN 2 SOSOSS

PLLPPESL SPSS PLEE SELL LLC ELLOS

0-DAY
STATIONERY.

PPL CLL PPE PPS FEF FF FP FF FELISI LSS,

A

i - x O44 t+ be 4,
LLLP PDPPPBLL LLLP PELL LLLP CSLPLP_PPPB LLLP

-

66 ty4

66044

PSF SP LO eS





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10,



200 U.K. Businessmen Held Hosta

1952

Firms Heading
For Bankruptcy

(By

RUSSELL SPURR)

TWO HUNDRED British business men and
wives are being held hostage in Shanghai.
tually prisoners of the Red Chinese Government.

HONG KONG.

their
They are vir-
Thev

may not leave unless some one is sent to replace them be-
cause they are the trump card in the biggest piece of inter-
national blackmail the world has ever seen.

The firms these business men
represent have been running at
a heavy loss ever since the Com-
munists captured Shanghai three
years ago. Crippling taxes and
artificial price controls imposed
by the Reds have destroyed any
chance of making money.

But the firms have been refused
permission to close. They have
been forced to employ 200 men
where there is scarcely work for
ten,

Wage bills have been paid omy
by heavy drafts from head of-
fices in Hong Kong.

But will they be able to with-
draw? Or, rather, will the 200
British business men still holding*
out in Shanghai be allowed to
pack and go? It is unlikely.

The Communists hold them per-
sonally responsible for their firms’
affairs. They will be threatened
with imprisonment as soon
their money runs out—as it cer-
tainly will in a few weeks’ time.
The last drafts have been sent
from Hong Kong.

Life In Shanghai

Here is the story of life in
beleagured Shanghai told by the
Britons themseives.

The phone rings each evening
at seven, and each evening the
routine is the same. The door
of the servants’ hall swings slight-
ly ajar, a recording apparatus
clicks on in the police-controlled
exchange. Bill and Mary Smita
know every word will be over-
heard, but they manage to give
and got a little news.

“That you, Bint’ It is Smith’s
business essociate Arthur, in
Hong Kong. There is always anx-
jety in his voice until Smith an-
swers.

“Yes,
fine.”

What’s the weather like?”

“Normal for this time of year.”

A shorthand writer listening
beside Arthur records: “No poli-
tical developments to report,

“Been playing bridge lately?’
asks Arthur. “I could go a rubber
myself to-night.”

“Might be fixing up a game
next week. George Jones has been
taking it up quite seriously you
know.”

The
down:

as



Bill here. Everything’s

jots
at

shorthand writer
“No Jabour” trouble



New green foothpaste

present, though possibly next
week. Blank and Co, apparent y
having difficulties.”

“Anything doing
asks Bill.

“Nothing much,
sick and George
toothache.”

“He ought to see
says Bill, and they
I’’s time to ring off.

Hong Kong, where a man can
still say and think what he likes,
is only a few hundred miles tc the
south. It might as weil be another
world.

Back in the living room Mary
Smith is knitting. Bill sits beside
her and picks up a book.

“The Korean truce talks are
still going on,” he whispers as he
lights his pipe, “and _ they’ve
bombed Pyongyang again.”

A sullen Chinese _ houseboy
slips into the room unannounced
and begins to dust the furniture.

Spies

Faithful old sérvants have most-
ly been “retired” by the Commun-
ist-controiled Domestic Work-
ers’ Union and replaced by sloven-
ly but reliable party memberc.
Their first duty is to report all
they hear to headquarters.

It is only in the bathroom that
Bill may be able to say what he
really thinks of the Red regime.

The great, gleaming shops which
once buiged with the world’s
choicest goods are almost empty.
A few British owned textile mills
turn out enough cotton goods to
keep everyone in shirts and a
growing volume of Japanese man-
ufactures is being smuggled in
through Tientsin. But nylons
lingerie, and make-up are almost
unobtainable.

A good pair of shoes costs £13.
A shoddy winter coat is a bar-
gain at £43. Bill’s razor blades
are 5s. 6d. each when he can get
them,

There is very little escape from
the tense atmosphere of spying
and suspicion. Secret service
agents follow Mary when she goes
to market.

Bill has to employ the same
number of people as in the booin
days when the Reds marched in,
No one can be sacked. So they
spend the day lolling about desks,
smoking, playing cards and listen-
ing to lectures on germ warfare
and Western “atrocities” in Korea.

your end”

is still
having

Jean
keeps

a dentist,”
both laugh.

Band Plays At
Rocks Tonight

Featured cn _ tonight’s pro-
gramme at the Rocks will be a
march written by Capt. Raison and

the Ist Movement of Schubert's
unfinished Symphony The con-
cert will commence at 8 p.m,,
weather permitting.
PROGRAMME

(1) Quick March

SAN SOUCI veer veges 4 RODOO
(2) First Movement

Unfinished Symphony Sehubert

Never has a work of genius been
so near to Oblivion as the Symphony
known as the “Unfinished”. For 45
years after Schubert's death it lay
in a dusty old cupboard in Vienna
until discovered by Sir George
Groves, the farnous compiler of the
Groves Dictionary of Music

Two complete movements and §
bars of a third, and there the work

remains — never to be completed
(3) Polanaise—

Je suis Titania Ambrose
From the opera “Mignon"’ Thomas
Soloists:—Bandsmen Foster, Cave

and Cpl. Morris.

‘4) Valse themes—
From Rose Marie Frim?

(5) Song Fantasie—
From Student Days Douglas

(6) Film Music—

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs

(A Birthday Request) —Charebill
(7) Musical Play
A Student Prinee Romberg
(8) Pasedoble—
El Gallito Texidor
(9) Rhythmic
The Charieston 7 Dornitr
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN



e ~Y
Film Show At
e e p, a e
British Council
There will be a film show for
adults at the British Council,
“Wakefield”, Whitepark Road, on
Friday, October 10th, at 8.15 p.m.,
when the following films will be
shown: —
BRITISH NEWS.
ELUSIVE VICTORY — M.C.C,
Tour in Australia, 1950-51,
Admission is free, No
are necessary.

THEFTS REPORTED

Mr. U. J. Parravicino of Cole-
ridge Street, City reported to the
Police yesterday that his office in
Coleridge Street was broken and
entered between October 4 and
7 and cash stolen.

os

tickets



im

Iris Risbrook of Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael also reported that her
house was broken and entered
between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. on
October 7 and groceries stolen,





There will be no more pay
cheques now. The firm will run
on its own momentum for about
eight weeks, Then it will crash.

Red ink rings the date on Bill’s
desk calendar. He calls it D Day.
As it approaches lines furrow
Mary’s face. Soon, perhaps, that
evening phone call from their
friend Arthur in Hong Kong will
go unanswered,



BARBADOS

KING SEES

ADVOCATE



‘MAINBRACE’ FINALE



PIPED ABOARD the British Carrier Eagle, King Haakon of Norway,
followed by Crown Prince Olaf, arrives for the critique officially end-
‘ing “Operation Mainbrace.” The largest postwar maneuvers of NATO
forces ended with a meeting of more than 200 officers, (Internationat)



Two Sailors Will
“Voyage” By Bicycle

OFF ON 10,000-MILE EUROPE TRIP

T’'WO SAILORS passing through London recently were
beginning a 10,000-mile “voyage” by bicycle.

They are 25-year-old second mate William J. Mc-
Kechnie, and 24-year-old third mate Michael Corfield, who

have already travelled 7,000

British Columbia.

Shipmates in the
vessels of the Canadian Pacific
line, MeKechnie and Corfield nor-
mally sail between Alaska and
Canada’s western ports.

The idea of cycling across most
of Europe came to them when they
were sent to Britain to join a new
ship.

“We worked seven days a week
to build up the special leave we
have been granted,” said 6ft. 3in.
McKechnie.

Used Shipping Guide

Said Corfield, “We found it
difficult to get maps, but we did
most of our planning with the aid
of a shipping guide,”

Corfield’s
Felixstowe
father,

mother was born in
and McKechnie’s
also employed ‘by ‘the



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miles from Vancouver Island,

Canadian Pacific, went to Canada
from his Isle to Islay home after
the 1914-18 war.

On bicycles bought since they
arrived in Britain, the two young

Canadians were making a start
with a 1,000-mile bicycle trip
through Denmark, Norway and
Sweden.

Through Germany

They plan to live in youth thos-
tels and to eat “the food of tha
country,”’ wherever they may be,

After Scanuinavia the route will
be through Germany, Switzerland,
Austria, Italy and on to Greece
and Turkey. Tke return route—
they hope to be back in London in
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Liner “Brazil”
Expected To
Call At B’dos

The Moore-Mormac liner Brazil!
will be calling at Barbados on
October 20th on its southbound
voyage to South America.

On board will be 120 members
of the Los Angeles Chamber of
Commerce accompanied by thei:
wives,

The master of the ship, Cap-
tain Harry Sadler was recently
decorated by the Foreign Minis-
ter of Brazil with the Southern
Cross of Brazil for taking passen-
gers to and from Brazil since 192€
The Southern Cross is the highes
award that Brazil gives to
foreigner.

Captain Sadler who is the seni
master of three Good Neighboui
ships the other two being the
Argentina and the Uruguay as-
sumed duties as master of the
Brazil in 1938 after joining the
Merchant Marine in 1905 and ob-
taining his master’s papers in
1921.

GENERAL CARGO
THE



Panamanian steamship
Jontan Ledder arrived in port
at 6.35 yesterday morning from
Puerto Plata under the command
of Captain D. Zessimatos

The ship brought general cargo
to the island and on its departure
trom this port will sail for Trini-
dad. Among’ the cargo which the
ship brought were 45 drums and
35 cases of lubricating oil, 41
bags of fire clay, fire bricks and
a quantity of bolts and nuts
Other cargo consisted of 2,910
bags of cornmeal, a quantity of
eanned soup, confectionery, min-
eral wool and toilet requisites.
The vessel is consigned to Da
Costa & Co Ltd.

BRINGS MACHINERY

The Canadian Challenger which

arrived in port on Wednesday
from Port-of-Spain brought a
eargo consisting chiefly of ma-

chinery consigned to the Gulf Oil
Co. Besides this machinery, the
Chatlenger also brought othe;
cargo of cotton piece goods and
printing material, This vessel is
consigned to Gardiner Austin &
Co., Ltd,

CALLS FOR MOLASSES

Another arrival

yesterday wa
the Alcoa steamer Puritan from
Port-of-Spain. This vessel has

ealled here to take a quantity of
molasses, Which is being shipped
by Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.

Rolex Watches
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

“

*

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Y w ago and
UA, Yu * tooth-brushing
th * Americans al
Independen
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NEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners:—-May Olive, Mandalay li
Fenry D. Wallace, Marion Belle Wolfe
Z.ta Wonita, Franklyn D.R., Timothy H



PAGE THREE





FLY



Vansluytman, Maria Stella, Cyclorama
Motor Vess Blue Star, Balata
ARRIVALS
S.S. Alcoa Partner, 3,931 tons from |
Trinidad under Captain T. Haagensen. |
gents Da Costa & Co., Ltd
S.S. Tonian Leader, 4,380 tons from |
Puerto Plata under Captain D. Zessimatos. |
Agents; Robert Thom Ltd |
DEPARTURES {
S.S. Canadian Challenger for Domini
can Republic
ARRIVALS
Irom Trinidad: |
OCTOBER &
J. Connell, BD. Connell, W. O'Brady te DE ANEIRO
c O’Brady, G. Massel, D. Massel, J Ri J
Carmichael, J. Skinner, J. Marshall, B
Sealy, 1. Birkett, "A. Moore, V Geest SAO PAULO
and K. Straw
From St. Lucia: From Trinidad ma; nt double-
Cc. Knight, F. Knight, T Carless, S decked “F) Presidente, vanes
Sampson and R. Hill largest, most luxurious airliner,
DEPARTURES Diese flights to Rio, Montevideo
Por GRO iain ‘ iB Aires. Convenient com
E. Reid, D. St. John and H. Balfour nections at Rio for Séo Paulo.
Yor Trinidad:
R. Bernstein, P. Ges and J. Goddard



In Touch With Barbados |

Coastal Station
CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.L) Lid
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Parbados Coast Station
‘ Seabreeze,
African Moon
Exso Brussels
Foanian Leader

Felix Reisenberg,

Aleoa Partner,
Tornus
Nelson

5.8

Lady

as ss

s.8



The vessel is loading a total of

335 puncheons and 126 barrels
for Quebec, and is expected to
leave port during the day for
Canada.

HOT DAY

Many people gathered at the
beaches yesterday to spend some
of the hot weather in the water.

At most of the beaches boys
played some beach-cricket. They
were a few row boats around and
some of the ladies went sailing.

Mauby and Cocoanut vendors
did some good business again in
the hot city.





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sii ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad , Bridgetown





Friday, October 10, 1952

EXPLODED OVEN

SOME months ago the large oven at
Laneaster Factory which had been con-
structed by Mr. Brannam to conduct ex-
periments in pottery making blew up.
Lancaster Factory comes under the juris-
diction of the Department of Agriculture
and it is common knowledge that that
department is understaffed. It is not sur-
prising therefore if little action has yet
been taken on the report which must have
been submitted to the Director soon after
the explosion took place.

Lancaster Factory is equipped with
machinery to dehydrate surpluses of
ground provisions when there are sur-

pluses. But its nearness to natural
pipe-lines made it ideal for an experiment
in pottery making and during the stay of
Mr. Brannam in Barbados an outdoor oven
was constructed and equipment installed
indoors for the making of pottery
mechanical means. So great importance
was attached to Mr. Brannam’s experi-
ments that one of the Seawell huts was
transferred to Lancaster and erected close
to the outdoor oven to permit of the carry-
ing on of pottery experiments while the
Lancaster factory was used for the dehy-
dration of surplus ground provisions

gas

by

The arrival in Barbados some time ago
of an American with knowledge of glazing
led to the production at Lancaster of
works of Barbadian pottery which have
reached standards not previously attained
here. This American, Mr. Bertalan, pro-
duced pottery of many sizes and shapes
specimens of which can still be seen and
admired at Lancaster. But since the des-
truction by explosion of the outdoor oven,
the size of his pottery has had to be re-
duced to the size of a very small indoors
oven,

Pottery is the only industry in Barbades
(except the sugar industry and its by-
products and the tourist industry) the raw
materials of which are in plentiful supply.
There is no limit to the quantities of clay
which are*available and the existence of
natural gas provides a good cheap fuel
for heating. Visitors to Barbados never
cease to complain of the absence in the
shops of articles of high standards which
are manufactured locally. The high grade
pottery of the kind which has recently
been produced at Lancaster ought to sat-
isfy tourist demands for objects of local
craftmanship while local residents cou!d
be persuaded by an advertising campaign
to support local industries.

The pottery industry of Barbados would
have a bright future if it were actively
supported. But independent of its future,
the public are interested to hear what
action is being contemplated to restore the
ioutdoor oven whieh Mr. Bradnnam con-
structed and without which Barbadian
pottery could not have earned the reputa-
tion which it now has and which is spread-
ing throughout the Caribbean.

LOCAL BEAUTY

ALL over the world countries are find-
ing it difficult to keep up places of histori-
cal and cultural interest. To blame anyone
in Barbados for failure in this respect
would perhaps be unfair in an island
where the poor living standards of the
majority have for so long claimed priority
of attention. But it may be asked whether
more could not be done by local Vestries
to make traditional beauty spots and old
churchyards especially more attractive to
the local resident and to visitors from
overseas. :



St. John’s Church is rightly considered
‘to be a possession of which the island can
be proud and its spotless appearance inside
reflects great credit on those responsible
for its maintenance. But could not more
be done to keep the old tombstones from
crumbling away and being overrun by
weeds? Surely in an island where there
is no labour shortage, the employment of
a few persons to keep churchyards in good
condition would be money well-spent ? At
lower level such policy might
regarded as an investment since there can
be no better way to advertise Barbados
as a tourist resort than to present a tidy
and beautiful appearance island-wide.

a a be

At Hackleton’s Cliff, for example, some
effort might be made to cultivate two or
three small gardens which could be tended
by some neighbouring resident. In many
small ways such as these efforts could be

of

made to m beautiful for

the benefit everyone.

Why are the efforts not being made ?

BA

(From The Times)

In the caleined ruins of the replacing the perpendicular style
jbombed church of St. Bride, Fleet by the classical. The aisles were
Street, a dedication service willbe separated from the nave by
held at a quarter past neon to- coupl*d Doric columns and _ por-
jday to launch a fund which ¢irfis tiong of entablatures supporting
to restore the church to a perfee- semi-circular arches decorated
| tien worthy of its e¢nturies-long with carved mouldings of roses in
lconnexion with the arts and in- compartments The nave was
| dustries of the City of London and spanned by similar arches bearing
the wider literary worid, and to the vaulted plaster ceiling, which
equip it more fully for future ser- was curved at the sides over oval
vice, clerestory windows having the

Fire provided the opportunity spidery metalwork typical of
for Sir Christopher Wren’s inspi- Wren’s windows and flooding the
ration in re-creating St. Bride’s as interior with light.
one of the most beautiful examples This was one of the few instanc-



of his work. Fire—started by es where the architect allowed
enemy incendiary bombs—devas- the columns to rise from the
tated the church in 1940. It is level of the pews instead of

now proposed not merely to fulfil] psrching them on the pedestals of
the duty of rebuilding, but also to the galleries. Thus the columns
restore to the church some of the 4nd not the galleries dominated
features of Wren’s design which the interior. This fortunate cir-
had been removed or changed cumstance will be made use of
since his day. Fortunately his in the restoration, for it is not
original plans are available. proposed to rebuild the north and
Rebuilding of the fabric, which South galleries,

will take about three years, is Madrigal in Stone
expected to begin in 1953, some Wren was nearly 70 when the
800 years after the first record gteeple was built, Its theme of

of the church on the banks of
the old Fleet River. The earliest
|known reference to the church is
jin 1103, but the dedication—found
| elsewhere in this country, it
believed, only in Cumberland and
the Isle of Man—to St. Bride (or
| Bridget). a sixth-century Irish
{saint whowas Abbess of Kildare
lund a friend of the aged St. Patrick
}suggests an older foundation, For
800 vears at least the right of
presentation to the benefice
belonged to the Abbey of West-
minster. It was appropriate
therefore, that when this year the
Dean and Chapter of Westminstex
sought a successor to the late Preb-
endary Arthur Taylor, who had
been vicar since 1918, they should



Is

choose their own Preventor, the
Rev. Cyril M. Armitage, whose
initiative and zeal are urging

forward the rebuilding plans.

In the Great Fire of 1666 St.
Bride’s was overwhelmed with
the whole parish except 16 houses,
Of the 107 City churches, 86 per-
ished, and it was clevided to re-
build 51. The design and erection
of the churches were under the
direction of Christopher Wren, as
Surveyor General of the King’s
Works. The churchwardens of
St. Bride’s anxious to keep Wren
well disposed towards their pro-
ject, entertained him at dinner at
the Globe Tavern in Fleet Street,
end later spent a small sum “give-
ing the Doctr. a treate.” Building
began in’ 1671, and the church
was opened for service in 1675,
It was one of the most expensive
of the rebuilt churches, The
cost was £11,430, including the
tower, but not the steeple, the
building of which lasted from
1701 to 1703 at a cost not now
known,

The interior of St. Bride’s was
the most striking of all Wren’s
City churches except perhaps St.
Stephen's, Walbrook, The change
he wrought was revolutionary:

A Christian Political Party
To The Eaitor, Th, Advocate
SIR,—In my article on this
subject in Thursday’s issue there
were three slips in composing or
proof reading which somewhat
obscured the meaning of import-
ant sentences—or were they the
result of defective calligraphy on

my part? If so, I apologise and
regret once again that I cannot
use the typewriter,

Anyway, please allow me to

correet them: —

The first occurred in the middle
paragraph, entitled “Christian
Meanings,” and it was the sub-
stitution of “Breach for “Branch.”
The sentence pointed out that
(according to the Encyclopoedia)
Politics is a+“branch of Ethics,”
aiming (amongst other good
things) at “the preservation of the
morals of citizens,”

The second and third occurred
in the next paragraph, which
urged people to look around and
judge by the crowd of poor and
needy and ill housed whether our
pclitics in Barbados are Christian
er not in their operation, And,
the mistakes were (1) substitu-
tion of “anything” for “anyway”
in whe description of defective
treatment, and (2) of “another”
for “anyhow” in the sentence
referring to “how” local politi-
cians would get work on_ their
beneficent plans,

Another view of the subject
may be that existing political
parties, or one or other of them,
might increase, even to 100%, the
Christian quality of their aims
and activities, That would serve
the purpose,

This letter of correction may
also serve the good purpose of
calling the attention of those who
did not notice the Article or had
not at the moment time to read
it.

I should be very glad to know
the mind of readers, whether for
or against, my idea,

F. GODSON.

Rockley Beach

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR—, Permit me _ space to
tndorse and show my deepest
appreciation of your editorials
of 4th October, 1952 re Rockley
Beach.

Some months
shrubhery
s done,
injustice to
respecting
munity
there,

ago, a. clearing
and small trees
which was a_ gross
the poorer but self
section of the com-
who enjoyed bathing
and having no _ bathing
huts or suitable place to dress
and undress, made good use of
those trees and shrubs,

*







As a result fewer people are
able to enjoy these wonderful
gifts of nature namely sea bath-
ing, sunshine in the correct way,
because they cannot afford to
take a car or do not care to walk
distances in bathing attire. The
idea of removing this natural

| beauty and shelter is to deba
that class fror enjoying them-
area as those

elves in the same

has Bressively
_ heights of the pedestals are actual.

Our Readers Say:

four differing pavilions rising one
abcve the other—the poet Henley
called it a madrigal in*=stone—
crowned by an octagonal tapered
obelisk, is cerived from one of the
rejected designs for St. Paul’sy
The totul height of some 230ft. is
the greatest that Wren gave to a
parish church spire. The secret
of the design is a touch of master-
ly subtlety. In the three highest
pavilions the proportions are pro-
decreased, but the

ly increased, giving the effect of
both vitality and slenderness,
The fabric of this noble steeple
mercifully survived the second
Great Fire, on Sunday, December
29, 1940, when, of the City’s 49
churches, eight, all by Wren, were
destroyed or seriously damaged.
Many who sere on duty in the
City throughout thet tragic night
gained 2 lasting impression of the
greater grandeur the _ steeple
seemed to attain as, floodlit with

a fearsome splendour by the
flames, if remained unharmed
above the chaos of destruction.

The 12 bells,crashed down, and
molten metal from them ran out
of the porch. Prebencgry Taylor
is said to have buried the metal
im the church without revealing
where. Search is to be made
with a mine-detecting apparatus.
The registers, including the bap-
tismal entry of Samuel Pepys,
which had survived the 1666 fire,
again escaped,
Sketch Discovered

For the new St. Bride’s Mr. W.
Godfrey Allen has produced a
plan of dignity and distinction
which faithfully follows Wren’s
designs and does something more:
it reverts to the original in sev-
eral important details. He has
been helped by the discovery in
the Guildhall Library by Mr.
Gerald Cobb of an old sketch of
the east end of the interior of the
church. Changes were not wise-
ly made. The shortened great east
window will now have the full
original length and the east wall

well-to-do, which is a very non-
democratic act. We are till
luckly that a fence has _ not
been erected with a gate marked
(Private Entrance) where only
a chosen few will be allowed
to enter.

Is there nothing Government
can do in this respect to help
this section of the community?

I would humbly beg, beseech
ond entreat Government to move
and move now, or our plight will
be a sad one.

VICTIM.
Health Week

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I read with interest a let-
tcr signed “Health Observer”
which was published in your
newspaper on Friday last, under
the heading “Health Week.” I
fully agree with the remarks madv
by your correspondent, especially
when he refers to the good work
which was done by Mr. John
Beckles when Health Week was
first organised.

I have often wondered why this
good organisation was ever stopped
and on making enquiries I am
informed that it was the opinion
of certain people in higher places
that every weck should be Health
Week. I consider this comment
very futile as we all know it does
not fit in with human nature.
rieaith Week is a means of teach-
ing people the value of clean
homes.

Owing to the shortage of local
meat and locally grown foodstuff
the populace is forecd to use large
quantities of canned food, as a
result of which there is to be
found collections of empty tins in
every tenantry and in people's
backyards. These tins catch water
and become suitable breeding plac-
es for mosquitoes. This fact alone
goes to show the necessity for
resuscitating Health Week as it
is adopted by Health authorities
in Canadian cities. Clean premises
lead to good health.

From a_ sanitary standpoint,
having a fixed week when people
are requested to make a general
clean-up of their premises is a
necessity in our midst.

I trust this letter will catch the
eyes of those responsible and that
Health Week will be reinstated

Yours faithfully,
SANITATION.



October 8th, 195

Dangerous Well
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Please allow me -space
to draw to your attention a most
dangerous situation which has been
existing for some time.
About 100 yards past the Ois-






tin’s ‘Plaza’ Cinema, going toward
Thornsbury Hili, there is a track
leading toward Christ Church of
which public use is. made and
children going and -from the
F< une tlio ch 01 especially can
daily | een passir there
About forty to fift feet 0

the highway and three feet to the
western side of the track, there
is situated an open well. The only

(

RBADOS ADVOCATE

Restoring Wren’s Fieet |
Street Church

will again be resplendent with
mural painting. Carved collegiate
stalls, placed east and west right
down the chureh, will sueceed the
box pews. The stalls will be back-
ed by a carved wooden screen be-
tween the pillars. The nave will
have a marble pavement of black
and white squares,

It is proposed to furnish the
north aisle as a chapel for funeral
and memorial services, with a
richly oarved testqr suspended
over a station for lying-in-state.
A roll of honour of the two world
wars will be kept, and an illu-
minated vellum will record dis-
tinguished authors, journalists,
and others associated with the
parish. A columbarium under
the church is proposed as a rest-
ing place for the asbes of those
granted the privilege of burial
in St. Bride’s, Excavations wil!
be begun soon to find whether
there is a crypt that could be
used for this purpose, Facinating
discoveries are possible. The south
aisle chape) will be used to com-
memorate and extend: the long
connexion St. Bribe’s has had with
the missionery work of the
Church, and particularly with the
Church Missionary Society.

Touch of Genius

At the west end a gallery for
ergan, choir, and orchestra will
be re-created. The new plans will
leave room in the centre for the
small canopied gallery which
Wren designed—an apt touch of
his genius. The organ will be
divided into two parts, placed at
the north and south ends of the
west gallery. New vestries and
other offices, and a conference
room for general Church use are
planned. ‘he churchyard will be
laid out as a terraced garden,
forming an attractive feature 01
Ludgate Circus when it is enlarg-
ed under the City rebuilding
scheme, The ancient Bride Well
will be reconstructed,

The vision of the new St.
Bride’s embraces not only restor-
ation of the church in fresh



beauty but also equipping it for

greater service*to the community
both near and farther afield
Through eight centuries, even in
the darkest times of calamity, St.
Bride’s has borne spiritual witness
and kept the faith burning bright-
ly. To-day’s need is for an ex-

tension of that witness, and it is

hoped to make the new St. Bride’s
a centre for many activities of the
institutions of learning, music,
urts, commerce,
whose members crowd the parish
more especially in daytime. War
darmage payments will cover only

plain repair of the fabric of the

ehurch, and certain chattels a
their 1939 value.
tive committee has carefully ex-
amined plans and costs of the
fuller needs, and will appeal,
under the chairmanship of Colo-
nel J. J. Astor, to all who feel
they have. an interest in St.
Bride’s. The “8am required is
£210,000, Gifts should be sent tc
the hon. treasurer, Appeal Fund
Church of St. Bride, Fleet Street,
London, E.C.4, or to the Editor oi
the “Advocate” who will forward
them to London,

fence or enclosure which sur-
rounds this well is grass and as
grass grows over a wide area in
this vicinity it is very difficult for
one to observe the site of the well.
undreds of people have passed
this way without gaining any
knowledge of the danger nearby,
even long-time every-day-passers
only knew of this well a few years
ago when a man fell into it. Earlier
this year or late last year, another
man fell into it, Nothing has yet
been done to aware the public of
this pitfall. «fe!

It is true that the distance away
from the highway is a little beyond
that for which it is required by
law to have a wall erected around
a well but can’t the Commissioners
of the Highway for this Parish or
some other responsible body at
least sec to it that a “Danger”
sign is placed on this spot, or
provide any other means they
think fit to ensure the safety of
the public? I am sure that any
relevant action taken will be
greatly appreciated.

AFRAID,

Beauty Spots

To The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR, —Congratulations on your
excellent Editorial in last Satur-
day's paper. It is a shame that
people are permitted to desecrate
what is considered a beauty spot
of the island, for Rockley Beach
is a gift from the Creator—who
returned it after having occupied
it with His sea for over fifty years
—which had done much to put
Barbados on the Tourist map of
the world, What is hard to under-
stand is the people who are carry=
ing out this destruction are them-
selves interested in hotels, which
Cepend on the tourist trade, and
cannot see that such wanton acts
only harm their,own business,

,It is time that the Government

extended their right to preserve
and protect such beauty spots and
prevent people from buying up and
building on land at the seaside
unless some right of way is left
for those who live on the land
side for easy access to the sea.

It is not so long ago that the
people of Hastings, Browne’s Land
and Ventnor Tenantry were
deprived of a free pass to the sea
which had been:in existence for
many years. The Government
should see that there is a right of
way to the sea at least every half
mile,

JOHN BULL.

Support Railing

To_the Editor, the Advocate,





SIR,—May I suggest that
. ; - s ‘ at “the ‘ : :
Public Library authorities con. And such frightening sums. may. have to
sider installing a support railing be spent many times over on scores of suc-
on each side of the six stups of ba “ +23 .
the entrance and so follow the|Cessive test wells before oil is struck. The
— of the Royal Bank of Can-| Pakistan oil men are remembering that, in

[ have ssed two stumble< | Canada, no fewer than 114 exploratory wells

ry sai) = * . . .
by eld ly people one of which and an investment of hundreds of millior
mugat easily have led to serious f doll Boe) sideasin teint Sage aie
injury and bicycles which are 0! dollars were necessary before the first big
sometimes parked at oe . sides; post-war discovery was made at Leduc, it

re not wise things to catch hold - * sa :
of to sav oneself s | 1947. So they are fully prepared to mak

It must be remembered that/an equally exhaustive exploration in | {
there : always two or three tan t fore AeouNnter NE TER ET {
books for each member to carry.| sefore encountering success—if even |}

A, E. BELL.






































and the Press,

A representa-



SPENDING £175M.

By NEWELL ROGERS

MAYOR WNincent Impellitteri wants tu
build a railway below New York’s Second-
avenue, to ease the rush-hour crush.

But the city treasurer, Lazarus Joseph,
warns that it will cost £175 million. Let us
wait 90 days at least, says the Board of
Estimates, which controls all spending.

A WOMAN’S PLACE is, legally, in the
home. So ruled Chicago Judge Danie!
Roberts in refusing William Wald’s appeal
against 20-dollar (£7) weekly alimony pay-~
ments. Wald pleaded that Mrs. Wald, whe
is suing for divorce, could get a job.

SAID President Truman: “It is a big lie
to say that we tolerate Communists and
other disloyal people in our Government. It
is a big lie to attack one of the greatest gen-
erals and patriots this country ever had and
call him a traitor.”

Senator Joseph McCarthy, who seeks re-
election, denounced General George Mar-
shall as “a monumental liar.” Senator
William Jenner, also up for re-election,
called Marshall “a front man for traitors.’

Both Senators are Republicans and the
varty’s presidential candidate, General
Eisenhower, had to support them fo¥ re-
election. Eisenhower is a great friend of
Marshall and was sponsored by him as Allied
Commander in the war.

THE New York Daily News demands that
the U.S. Government should have a secret
agent watch every move of the new Soviet
Ambassador, Georgi Zarubin. The News
says, “This gent was Red ambassador to
Canada when the atomic spy ring was un-
covered there. He was Ambassador to
Britain when Fuchs was doing his dirty
work.”

BRITISH ACTRESS Leueen McGrath and
her playwright husband George Kaufman
are to write the dialogue of a musical
comedy. The songs will be by Frank Loes-
ser, who wrote the music of “Guys and
Dolls” and “Where’s Charley?”

The new comedy will be a musicalised
version of the film “Ninotchka”, Greta Garbo
starred in it years ago. It pokes fun at stuffy
Russian Communists.

AN 11-storey control tower is operating
at New York’s international airport. Its
radar screen shows shapes of planes, build-
ings, and other objects instead of just a
blob. Operators can even count the number
of engines on a plane.

THERE IS a crime wave in New York
vith assaults and shooting by day and night.

Says the New York World Telegram to
Mayor Vincent Impellitteri: “Let’s have
some action from you and your police com-
missioner.”

So they are sending 200 armed detectives
in 100 unmarked cars out on night patrol.
And 400 more police will watch the streets.

POLITICS lifts its ugly head in Hollywood.
The Labour Film Council accused Warner
Brothers’ studio of forcing contributions
from employees to support General Eisen-

hower’s election campaign. The (Council
represents 27,000 Hollywood workers.

NO EASY MONEY HERE!

LONDON.

IN searching for oil, besides luck, money
and “know-how”, an unlimited amount of
patience is needed — the sort of patience
possessed by the oil men just celebrating
their fifth year of prospecting in Pakistan.
So far, despite the vast sums of money they
have invested there during their search,
they have not yet been rewarded with any
major discovery. But they are not daunted
by their slow progress. On the contrary
they are going on doggedly drilling their
exploratory wells.

Drilling even one 10,000 ft. well in Pakis-
tan is plainly no simple undertaking. The
oil men say that, besides the actual derrick
and drilling engine, it demands (among
other equipment) one aeroplane, four water
trucks, three heavy tractor-trailers, three
“tippers,” two bulldozers, two general-duty
lorries, one mechanical shovel, and one
grader. Having assembled that little lot,
the “expendable” stores are needed — for
instance 5 tons of cotton seed hulls, 5 tons
of sawdust, 400 tons of sand and gravel, 800
tons of special drilling mud, 10,000 ft. of steel
casing for lining the bore-hole, 10,000 ft. of
manilla rope, 3,000 barrels of diesel fuel oil,
some hundreds of tons of different chemicals
and a host of other assorted items. Added
to which, from start to finish, some 150
different specialists will have to be enlisted;
ranging from the geologist, who will indicate
the most promising point at which to start
drilling, to the engiheers, mechanics, car-
penters and chemists essential in the later
Stages of the operation. In terms of money,
the well will cost anything from, say, 20
lakhs of rupees (£150,000) to 2 crores
(£1,500,000) according to the varying con-
ditions encountered.



then,



AIT 90 DAYS BEFORE |) aanues:

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952

DIARIES!

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: now opéned at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10



Need For Health Education Stressed

, 1952

Dr. Harkness Opens
Health Conference

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to the 0m this and starve them of that.
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, stressed at
Queen’s Park yesterday morning the importance of health

education both for public officers and the general pu
in addition to the co-operation and team work of health are

lic

with their bedroom windows
open, that they must eat so much
fresh vegetables and fruit daily
(if they can get them or afford
them), drink so much milk or not
so much rum, eat so much pro-
tein and limit their intake of car-
bohydrates, feed their children

All these things and many more
which contribute to the promo-
tion of healthy living, yoy are
expected to convince the public
worthwhile doing, in the

officers with all other departments who worked for the Curse of the great variety of

imprévement of the welfare

Dr. Harkness was delivering
the inaugural address at the
secong Public Health Conference
which was held under the aus-
pices of the Barbados Sanitary
Inspectors’ Association.

Sitting om tne piatform with
the Doctor were Major C. G.
Reed, Director of Education, Mr.
J. M. Kidney, Chairman of tke
Commissioners of Health, St.
Michael, Mr. W. W. Merritt,
Chief Sanitary Inspector, St.
Michael and Mr. H. Irvin Bell,
President of the Sanitary Inspec-
tors’ Association.

Mr. J. M. Kidney, in the ab-
sence from the island of Dr. H.
G. Cummins, introduced Dr.
Harkness who opened the Con-
ference after Which a vote of
thanks was moved by Mr, W. W.
Merritt.

The Conference which was
then formally opened with Major
C. G. Reed in the Chair, was
divided into a morning and after-
noon session. Speakers at the
morning session were Mr. G. L.
Gittens who presented a paper
on “Health Education” ang Mr.
H. I. Bell who spoke on “The
ns of Clean Milk Sup-
ply”.

In the afternoon, Dr. G. F.
Reader spoke on “The function
of a Health Visitor’, Mr. G. H.
Fagan on “The Importance of
Meat Inspection” and Dr. Colin
Vaughn on “Some Aspects of
Tuberculosis”,

At the conclusion of each pa-
per, questions were asked dealing
with the particular subject.

Introducing Dr. Harkness, Mr.
Kidney said that the Doctor had
kindly consented to open the
Conference af the Barbados San-
itary Inspectors’ Association, the
objects of which was to dissemi-
nate sanitary science among the
general public.

He would not dwell on the
merits of the Association because
others would probably do so
later, but he wished it every suc-
cess in its resuscitation, as it had
stopped its active work for
some time and was since going
Strong again.

He offered excuses for His Ex-
cellency the Governor and the
Honourable The Colonial Secre-
tary, whom he said, were attend+
ing a meeting of the Executive
Committee and were unable to
attend, as well as one for Dr. J. P.
O'Mahony, Director of Medical
Services who had a previous en-
gagement.

No Stranger

He said that Dr. Harkness, as
Medical Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and
Welfare, was no stranger to Bar-
bados. He actually lived in the
island and had the opportunity
of seeing sanitary arrangements
as well as how sanitation was
carried out.

Referring to sanitation, he said
that they were not perfect in
such things, but he hoped that
gradually, they would be able to
improve in the administration of
Public Health until finally, their
work would be a credit to the
island,

Mr. Kidney then asked Dr.
Harkness to address them.

Dr. Harkness said:

“It was with great pleasure
that I accepted at short notice
the invitation of your committee
to inaugurate this conference
which has been convened by the
Barbados’ Sanitary Inspectors’
Association,

“The aims and objects of the
Association I understand from
your Secretary’s letter of invita-
tion to me are:

(a) The promotion of the
study of the _ professional
practice of public health.
Public Health Administra.
tion with special reference
to public health laws.

To keep the public at large
and sanitary inspectors in

(b)

(¢)

particular informed on
current public health mat-
ters.

Objects Stated In 1938
“These objects were embodied
in the constitution at the forma-




of the community.

tion of the Association in 1938
and though there have been
many outstanding developments
both in therapeutic and preven-
tive medicine during the four-
teen years since the Association
was first formed, none of these
has in any way diminished the
importance of the objectives
which the Association has set
before itself. Indeed the rapid
advances which have been made
and are being made in _ the
knowledge of the factors which
contribute to ill health, of the
processes of disease and conse-
quently of its prevention make it
essential for those who are en-
gaged in promoting the health of
the public to keep abreast of the
timy; and particularly to orien-
tate their minds to the applica-
tion of new methods to the solu-
tion of old standing problems, It
is through technical conferences
such as this one that knowledge
is spread, that the needs, of the
community can be reassessed in
the light of that knowledge, ideas
and experience exchanged and
translated into practical meas-
ures for improving the health of
the people.

Modern Approach _
“It is evident from the first
item on your agenda which is
“Health. Education” that your
Association clearly appreciates
the modern approach to the pro-
motion of public health; that
public health is the task of the
entire community; and as one
writer has put it “It is not ac-
complished for the people or
with the people but can be

attained only by the people”.
“We have travelled far from
the days when the sanitary in-
spector as an executive health
officer of government or local au-
thority was in fact little more
than a server of notices or as a

last resort, summonses for in-
fringements of somewhat un-
imaginative laws, which for
reasons imperfectly understood
by the average individual inter-
feres with his liberty or the
privacy of his home. It is true

that the health officer must still
require the authority of the law
te support him in his executive
functions but his approach in the
first instance nowadays is by
reason, by explanation of the
purposes of the law, which is the
promotion of healthy living and
by the spread of the technical
knowledge upon which the law
is based.

“But the functions of a health
officer in his capacity as a health
educator go far beyond the letter
of the law for the law itself
which I have already’ described
as unimaginative concerns itself
primarily with the suppression of
disease and. the restrictive meas-
ures necessary to prevent insan-
itary conditions which are likely
to lead to the spread of commu-
nicable disease. In its mass of
prohibitions and restrictions and
detail of offences, its pre-
scriptions of window _ space,
cubic space floor areas, its stand-
ards of purity of food permitted
additions gf preservatives and
colouring matter to food and so
on and so forth, the ultimate
purpose of health legislation, the
promotion of better health of the
community and of the individual
at large is entirely submerged.
This purpose of the law is, no
doubt, understood by the health
officer and perhaps doubtfully
accepted by the legislator but it
is, I fear, almost entirely lost on
the individual who is plagued by
its “do’s and don’t’s”. This then
is the burden which rests upon
the members of your Association
as executive Health Officers to
“put across” with patience, tact
and understanding to the indi-
vidual member of the public who
frequently regards the law “as
an ass’ and public health law as
the most “pernicious ass” of all.

Beyond The Law

“But as I have already said the
functions of sanitary inspectors
as health educators also go be-
yond the law, Mercifully enough
the law does not go so far as to
prescribe that people must sleep

ew




WOT RU
ed
=<

The fashionable Vermouth



your activities or the particular
branch of health work in * which
you may be employed.

“I will not add to this by en-
larging on your duties in ex-
plaining the valug of prophylac-
tic vaccinations or inoculations
when necessary for the control
of disease or of the measures to
eradicate insects or other pests,
which may be made compulsory
by law in special circumstances,
but in which at normal times you
are expected to obtain the volun.
tary co-operation of all members
of the public.

Co-operation

“IT have said enough to show
that in endeavouring to spread
these important lessons in health
you must seek the co-operation
of all interested persons. In par-
ticular, you must work in close
co-operation with members of all
other departments who in one
phase or other are working like
you in the service of and for the
betterment of the community. It
is essential therefore that you
enlist the co-operation and help
of members of all departments
and give your share of assistance
to them in the common objective.
Thus the agriculture and veter-
inary officers can be of help to
you and you to them in improv-
ing the food of the people; the
social welfare officer in all mat-
ters affecting the betterment of
family and community life, the
engineer in a large variety of
work which closely impinges on
your duties and yours on his, and
particularly the education officer
without whose _ assistance and
co-operation the knowledge
which you wish to spread cannot
be efficiently conveyed to young
persons and succeeding genera.
tions. The team spirit is one that
you must always keep before you
in all your work.

“I have already given a suffi-
cient indication of the very wide
extent of technical knowledge
with which an executive health
officer must be familiar in order
to qualify himself to undertake
the duties which are expected of
him in spreading the knowledge
of healthier living to the people
amongst whom and for whom he
works, for it is only in this way
that he will secure their co-oper-
ation and so achieve permanent
improvement in the state of pub-
lic health.

Adequate Training

“In order to secure this co-op-

eration, more and more empha- §

sis has been placed upon ade-
quate training of staff by all pro-
gressive public health depart-
ments, and by these departments
whose governments are planning
to develop their health services
on modern and progressive lines.
Amongst such departments I am
happy to say are included Barba.
dos and also that of St. Kitts of
which your present Director, Dr.
O’Mahony, was previously in
charge, Both these governments
have taken very full advantage
of the facilities for regional
training which were created with
the technical assistance of the
Rockefeller Foundation and with
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare funds by the establishment
of the Public Health Training
Centre of the West Indies in Ja-
maica. Scholarships have been
provided from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds and also
by your government,
number of your members have
benefited by these scholarships
and will benefit in the next few
years remaining under the pres-
ent Colonial Development and
Welfare Act.

“Having in a very summary
and brief way mentioned the
wide scope of a health officer's
duties, you will not be surprised
that the curriculum and training
must cover a lot of ground and
those of you who have spent a
year at the school in Jamaica
will vouch for the intensive na-
ture of the course. You may also
feel that it is a pity that it has to
be what might really be called a

“cram course’, and might with
advantage be spread over a
longer period of time inter-
sperced with more periods of



BARBADOS

practical work in the field. Hoy

ever nothing is really perfect

this world and as time cost
money there is a limit to the
time which the available funds
will previde for the expenses of
each trainee on this course. and

thus the work and teaching must
be condensed as much as possi-
ble.

Practical Experience
“The point which I wish
make in this respect is that the
theoretical teaching which is
given in Jamaica must be amply
rounded off by some years of
practical experience in the field

under the assistance and super-
vision of more experienced
officers. The Sanitary Inspector

at the end of his course of train-
ing is in the same position as a
doctor at the end of the medica!

curriculum. He is well up-to-
date with new and advanced
knowledge but he has a lot t&
learn before he becomes. th
competent and reliable practi-
tioner. Another point which |
would like to make is that in
these days of restricted fund

when there is so much to be done
with so little, the health
branches of the Medical Services
must in particular study every
way in which to improve their
efficiency. Thus available funds
can be most fruitfully used,
“The temptation must be re-
stricted to ask for elaborate and
costly buildings for such places
as health centres and health out

posts, infant welfare and other
health clinics. What we must
ensure is that the premisés are

bright and cheerful and clean,
and that as large a proportion of
the funds that are available are
spent on training of efficient per-
sonnel and goog equipment
rather than on bricks and mor-
tar. After all, as a member of the
Rockefeller Foundation once said
when discussing the plans for
health centres and the staffing of
these institutes, “It is the bird
that counts—not the cage”, I be-
lieve that your association will
see things in a similar light. At
least you realise the value of
sound training for health person-
nel, judging from the example of
your own members and the
policy of your department. You
are getting well prepared in this
respect for the next step in the
reorge \ivation and rationaliza-
tion of the Medical and Health
Services of Barbados which have
lagged in some respects com-
pared with other parts of the
Caribbean, I refer to the Bin for
a new Public Health Act which
I hope will shortly be discussed
and eventually enacted by your
legislatures.

“Although I may have spoken
earlier in a somewhat lighter vein
about public health legislation, I

hope that you will understand, as
I am sure you do, that with-
out adequate basic legisla-

tion on public health which lays
down the organisation and the
chain of responsibility, thé re-

nsibilities of the State, the
ealth Officer and of, the indivi-
dual member of the public, which
provides the requisite authority
and enabling powers, no orderly
and integrated health and medical
services can be established and
developed, The proposed Act, will,
I believe, do this, but until it has
been enacted with such amend-
ments as may be found necessary
during debate so long will Barba-
dos lag behind other territories
and progress be delayed in certain
important respects.

“One last word. Do not believe
when people say to you that with
all the recent advances in thera-
peutic medicine, the new reme-
dies and new and more efficient
prophylactic vaccines and sera,
that the days of preventive medi-
cine are numbered, In every coun-
try we see the cost of clinical
treatment of disease increasing by
leaps and bounds; straining the
purse of even the wealthiest gov-
ernments and individuals, Logic
and reason will eventually win the
day and more quickly than ever
since the prick of finance is al-
ways behind and the lesson will
soon be more generally appreci-
ated by all that one ounce of pre-
vention is less costly than a coart-
load of cure

“IT wish you, Mr. President, a
most successful conference and I
thank you for the pleasure it has
given me to inaugurate your meet-
ings.’

Moving the vote of thanks Mr.
Merritt said he was sure they
would agree that after hearing Dr.
Harkness’s address, apart from
knowing him as they did, that he
was a luminary in his field and
added that they who were respon-

@ On Page 8



ADVOCATE

Fined For

Money By False Means

HIS WORSHIP Mr. C.
of District “A”, yesterday

Wood, St. Michael 40/- to be paid in one month or one}

month’s imprisonment with

from

false pretences.

ber 22.

Gittens told the court that on
September 22 the defendant went
to her home and told her that her
brother had sent him to her for
3/-. She also handed the de-
fendant 8/8 -for her brother
Later investigations showed that
the defendant had not delivered
the money to her brother,

The Police have also charged
Best with the larceny of 8/8 as
» bailee on September 22. This
was adjourned until October



case

4
STOLE BOX

Fifty-year-old Rita Archer of
Eagle Hall, St. Michael was yes-
terday fined 10/- to be paid in
14 days or 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for ste@ling a
box valued at 5/- the property
of Cuthbert Wiltshire.

Wiltshire told the court that he
left the box in Liverpool Lane
City, on October 9 about 11.36
am, and returned there half ar
hour later only to find the box
missing. He reported the matter
to the Police.

CASE ADJOURNED

trict “A”, yesterday adjourned
until October 23 the case in which
Courtenay Arthur of Haggat Hall,
St. Michael is charged by the Po-
lice with driving a motor lorry
without an appropriate licence
and not parking close enough to
the side of the
27.

Mr. F. G. Smith is appearing on
behalf of Arthur while Sgt. Forde
attached to the Traffic Branch is
prosecuting for the Police.

road on August

Police Constable Greaves at-
tached to the Bridge Police Station
told the court that while on duty

on Bay Street on August 27, he
saw the motor lorry G-269 drawn
up on Bay Street in front of

Manning & Co., Ltd, He asked for

the driver of the lorry and the
defendant told him that he was
the driver,

He asked the defendant to pro-
duce his licence but he did not
do so. He took the defendant's
name and address, The en

moved the lorry.

After Mr. Smith had submitted |
that the prosecution had not!
proved its case, the defendant
handed Sgt. Forde a driver’s

licence which ihe seized, Mr. Smith |
objected to Sgt. Forde seizing the
Meence and advised his client to
call for the licence.

The defendant asked Sgt. Forde
for the licence and Sgt. Forde told |
the court that he was seizing the
licence for further reference. Mr.
Smith asked the court to make a
ruling on the action of Sgt. Forde.

ANOTHER ADJOURNMENT

ne case in which Ivor Good-



ridge (26) of Pleasant Vale, St.
Thomas, is charged by the Police
with effecting a public mischief
on May 2, 1952 was adjourned

until October 14 by His Worship
Mr, C. L. Welwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”, yesterday,
Set. F. Hutchinson attached to
District “F"’ Police Station is ap-
pearing in the preliminary hear-
ing for the Police while the de-
fendant is not represented,

FOR SESSIONS

Hadley Samson (24), a labourer
of Thomas Gap, St. Michael, was
yesterday committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions on a charge of house
breaking and larceny of articles
from the house of Gladstone
Marshall of Deacon's Road on
September 23.

Bail in the sum of £20 was
lowed.

WOUNDING CHARGE



Mortimer Phillips of Goodland,
St. Michael was charged before
His Worship Mr, C. L. Walwyn
yesterday with wounding Minion
Taylor with a knife on her left
shgulder. The case was adjourned
until to-day when Dr, Gilmore
will give the medical evidence.

—_—~~



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

wow fe eo I
BROAD STREET.





Black/Gold
Pink/Gold —

HATS
$5.43



———S

a



LADIES HATS
AND BAGS TO MATCH

SS

Blue/Gold
White/Gold

BAGS
$3.37



Millicent Gittens of Britton’s Hill, St.
The offence was committed on Septem- |

“His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

| HARRISONS —





PAGE FIVE

QUICK <-
Se



ts

Obtaining |

L. Walwyn, Police Magistrate |
fined Clarence Best of Cave}

hard labour for obtaining 3/-
Michael by |

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Cen-
tral Police Station is prosecuting
for the Police. }

The charge stated that the |
offence was committed on October



MADE DISTURBANCE

Anita Bryan (26) of Goodland,

St Michael, and Agnes Good-
ridge (25) of Westbury Road, St. |
Michael were both found guilty

by His Worship Mr. C.L. Walwyn
yesterday of making a disturbance

on Tudor Street on October 9 '

Both defendants were ordered |
to pay a fine of 10/- in 14 days |
or 14 days’ imprisonment with

hard labour. |

FINED FOR LOITERING










|—and its antiseptic
i properties ensure aj
{Bright €Healthy Home}

mG Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados 2

PINEAPPLE
CREAMS

ENJOY THEM
TODAY at

KNIGHTS

A fine of 5/- to be paid in seven |
days or seven days’ imprisonment |

was imposed yesterday by His
Worship Mr, C, L. Walwyn on
Aubrey Phillips, alias Happy

Phillips, of Bank Hall, St. Michael |
for loitering on Quarry Road, St.
Michael on October 9.

He was also deemed an
and disorderly person,

~ ‘Rolex Watches _

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane |
Le

idler

| —









BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD.

Selling Agents For

BOOTS’ PURE
{ DRUG CO.
Offer

BOOTS SACCHARIN |
TABLETS })t

Bots, of 1,000 , 7/- |

Bots. of 100 1/6 | PHOENIX and
BOOTS INSULIM a

All Kinds CITY PHARMACY

KODAK FILMS—AII Sizes | SODA FOUNTAINS

KODAK MOVIE FILMS |
All Sizes [

KODAK 8 M.M. MOVIE

CAMERAS
KODAK 8 M.M.

PROJECTOR

A Very Large and Beautiful |
Selection of
|

XMAS CARDS



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD 3}
LTD. | |

@_«4o.82=O8-2:2=282———(>-pp>SSSahaeaSSaaaae
SS





MERE AGAIN

The famous

INGERSOLL

POCKET
and
WRIST WATCHES

Obtainable only
From...



A NEW TYRE
DESERVES A NEW
DUNLOP TUBE

“Your Jewellers”

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.
20, Broad St. Phone 4644

hondstz

| (@n

and > |
The Village Rw /
Hastings From Stockists throughout BARBADOS Sw

_ECKSTEIN BROS.

THEY'RE NEW!
THEY'RE NYLON!

THEY RE
ELITE



Bay Street.













—

in Maize, Maroon, Grey, Green,

Cream, Navy and White.

$6.70 ea.





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952









—— ee

CLASSIFIED ADS. |.*"*<*"**_| SHIPPING NOTICES “700°.”

’
}
TELEPHONE 2508 ~—





OLYMPIC

|
| TO-DAY To MONDAY 430 & 8.15
j
i
|
1
|



I will offer for le by Public Com-| {72 ‘ine = YORK
at my office VICTORIA STREET eniemais | TZ ¢ pr. Cheques on

| FOR SALE es"'Pitisiay ott se Fonts, beet ROYAL NETHERLANDS Wea tae dana a Bankers "11 2/10% pr





IN MEMORIAM
















































































f land at ae 5 Ea! on Demand Dratts 71% pr EAGLE LION DOUBLE
DENS 7320 SQUARE FEET with wide 99 910% pr. Cota
FIELD In loving memory of te frontage | STEA . 1a oareed 9 aides
father Edward Sinckler Field who died AUTOMOTIVE 2) 2 parcels of land at BELMONT Dis MSHIP CO. The M.V. “CARIBBES” wit } 7 a/ien pr a 2. = pr
on. the 10th October, 1951 . ,TRICT afijoining the GOVERNMENT | SAILING FROM EUROPE eecept Cargo and Passengers : beri pr Silver " 2% pr
Gone but not forgott ( ao. ss lent | WOODS 14,502 and 1744 square feet, ex-|M 5, STENTOR, 17th October, 1952. , Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, » Meas . Pp
Muriel, Phyllis, Louric, Carol; Ma Prefect. Excellent | cellent building site. Immediate posses-|M §. HESTIA, 4th October, 1952, Mavia and Pt. Bitte ond Tne CANADA at s
Worrell 0,30, 52—1n , | 42,208. Price S879. | sion to both, For ail information and|s § COTTICA, 3ist Oetober, 1962. gers only for St, Lucia, Salling Blo, 5 19m, pr. Cheques on \ a a
NES | 5249 $10 52--3n | conditions of sale apply R. ARCHER Me|«M § NESTOR, 'I4th November, 1952 ) Saturday 11th inst ae ot €/10% ‘pr
FIELDS—in loving memory of Edward | . —“" | KENZIE, Dial 2947. Victoria Street/s s BOSKOOP, 2ist November, 1952 v : Demand Drafts 71 45% pr ie Lae Lay tiFé
Sinclair Fields who died on Octobe Ghia meskes 6. Like thew aa Jone | Street 5.10.52—4n SAILING TO EUROPE The M.V. “MONEKA” will ae- Sight Drafts 77 3/10% pr i ' ka
10th, 1951 16,000 miles. Phone 4686 or 4112 -———— ee ——- | M.S. ORANJESTAD. 4th November, 1952. cept Cargo and aaa oe | 79 3/10% pr. Cable ' SOL as
That sad and lonely day ‘ 10.10. 52—2n | a a echo @ wer ae SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, ae ‘gore 97 8/10% pr. Currency Bue » pr RM TT
When our dear father passed awa JANETT. DRESS . rms AND BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St itts, an a ae . Coupons “ pr Mad
Tote de surely one year CAR-_One second-hand MOBRI om conditions apply to Cotte, Colmee Ms BONAIRE. ates Octeber, By gers only for St. Lucia, Sailing 50°. pr Silver 20% pr
ner we GUE you r »pl , &« co c M.S. STEN’ \ st October, . Friday 11th inst 3 p.m
: ; : car, 8 horse-power Apply tc | M.S “
: And. pray ve * were ne AGRE ly. 'N. Pereira & Sons, Rickett \“Sun en | heekdeowenee Wowsn nannbiieestane © 8. COTTICA, 17th November, 1952. s —_
Ever to be rememberec erie phone 5034 10.1 | — 8 ¥Re) hi $. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
Phyllis, Belfield. Laurie and Carol (child aide ah hadeosiediie . dwellinghouse situate at The Garrison, SAILING TO TRINIDAD ° i T w 446 & 8.15
ren), Roderick (grandson) and immedi CAR—One i) Chrysler (Windsor) |Standing on 7,444 square feet of land,/ 5 EIKA, 16th October, 1982. ASSOCIATION (INC.) pening Tomorro “ .
ate family 10.10 52—3n. | 1g Drive Automatic Gears in perfect|9%4 comprising two verandahs, two! saiLING TO TRINIDAD AND CUBACAO Consignee, Tele. No. 4047 At
— —— | sdition. ‘Tyres practicalty new y|Public rooms, two bedrooms, usual con-|; 5° HERSTLIA, 13th October, 1952. 2 , “er
Ito Mr r Sydney Kin ch or Messi veniences, kitchen &c., garage, servant®’/\; ¢ HESTIA, 10th November, 1982 R O xX ¥y
FOR RENT Sicoadtce Miata on 0.52 Ian, | rooms, anid enclosed garden. Electricity|\; ¢ BOSKOOP, sth December, 1952
7 Pee pm . |and ~Government water installed je Ss. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
' scree . . } J tion by intment with r
1 $5 ton J tl ick, | nspection Y @ppo .
spicieeenraeepr ene gh ty Ty gg reper erg POE ge Agente.
HOUSES ae Amiens station, St The property will be set up for sale
para oe 10.52—5n|2¥ public competition at our office, e e .
strum, Top. Fionr” Ove 11) One| EB [ioc Etc atlian INational Steamships
eT oe eo ELECTRICAL YEARWOOD & BOYCS. an p
Bedroom. Ba ent. Apply to Mr. E C€ | | 28.9.52—-5n
. ‘ 5 § 5241 -=o" ae nr Pan SPP .
Sem. ial nae | ONE H.M.V. 5 Tube Radio. Dial 4618. | —___.___ | | ~ $
FLAT—Very modern, fully furnished,}G. E- Ward 10.10. 52—3n NOTICE SOUTHBOUND ina oe aaa ¥
seaside flat at St. Lawrence Gap. T | 7 Barbados Telephone Shares Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados x iM BANNON fe yd
_saraty =“ ee en aera ex | LIVESTOCK 10 West India Biscuit Co., Limited] canadian Cruiser .. 1,0ct 4 Oct. not 14 Oct. 14 Oct. ul Red Ryder)
as. Senne ee eee 5 i 4. —enereeeesoaeeeapsoteei Shares Canadian Constructor -. 10 Oct 13 Oct. _ 23 Oct 23 Oct an ith "4 .
telephone. Apply Maresol Beach Flats. | SE—One Riding Hor Appty |120 Barbados Shipping & Trading Co.,| Seay Redney : py tae tee 7 tic; Ree, ) wit gym bro JUG as “Little Beaver’
Phone 8406 10,10.52—-3" | Manager Mt, Standfast, St: James Ltd. Shanes } Canadian Challenger . 4 Nov 7 Nov “ 17 Nov, 18 Nov. y IMETT LYNN - MARIN SAIS
——— 10.10.52—3n |100 Barbados Co-operative Cotton Fac-} Canadian Cruiser -. MH Nov. 28 Noy - & Dee. 8 Dec. ¢

HOUSE—Large seaside upper-storey |















tory Ltd. Shares.



|



ANNY: WILSON



An Equity Picture > An Eagle Lion Films Release

house in St. Lawrence Gap, formerly | MECHANICAL 300 Barbados Fire msurance Shares NORTHBOUND pinta emeibcantes lian oe aa a ee 3
known 4s Battery House, 3 large Bed-, - 5 : The abovementioned shares wil be set - Arrives Salts Artives Artives Arrives Artives 20 a drat oy MAN, by pete! arrancemeat with STEPHEN. SLESINGER
foams, Living, Room, ‘Verandah Dining | AIR COMPRESSORS for operation for; | up tor sale at Publie Auction, on Friday, Barvaden Rerbedes, Redes Mi. Jeke Malas. Mantres! AND
Room ete, ‘Ait modein Conveniences tn- | power take-ofl of Tractor: Easily attached | ing "gu™ October, 088, at 2. bi a | Lady Nelaon oct oe Oe Ne with RAYMOND BURR
al " ly. | Garage. Dial 4616 3.10, 52—6n erect Gealy, iuces % .| Canadian Crutser 25 Oct. BW Oct. - ‘ov. Nov. : :
Phone Merceot Beech i toe. Bridgetown. 5.10.52—4n. | G/dian Constructor.. 3 Nov, 5 Nov ~ 12 Nov. 15 Nov. - ¥ '
. . ; _ 5 o
= 8.10.52 AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT, _ in- Lady Rodney .. 20 Nov 22 Nov 1Dee. 2 Dec. 4 Dee. Extra
. ding fase mowers rakes, Crop| The undersigned will offer for sale by} C anadian Challenger 28 Nov 29 Nov. a 6 Dec 9 Dec. _ Short: HICKORY HOLIDAY e
KIMBOL SON, comer of and Avenue | collectors, Baggage/manure/filter press | PUble competition at their Office No. 17,| Canadian Cruiser .. 19 Dee 20 Dee. —\) 23 Dec. 27 Dec. oe





end Pine Road Apply Hutchinson &
Banfield 10.10, 52-——3n











mud distributors, and Loaders: Fertilizer
distributors, Harrows, ploughs and several
other items of interest. Courtesy Garage







High Street, on Friday 10th October 1952,
at 2 p.m. the dwellinghouse known as
“BARBAKEES” standing on 2 Acres, 13
perches of land situate at Barbarees





Por forther particulars, apply te—







Starring



|
re ; 3 ; ; Marjorie Lord, Robert Shayn
OFFICE at Prince William Henry Street | Dial 4616 3.10. 52—6n . . arjo : shayne
en rere a Sires est | Oink Jo ee | HSE, atiengets “eis "| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
November lst Appiy T. B. Marshall. | BICYCLE—Standard Raleigh Bicycle ; * . » 2
Phone $100 ; 9.10 @. \ Used nine month Good condition. in-| 2" there is also a Watermill. Suitable RS
ORS. I clue amp $65 lephone 681 tan | for residence or a warehouse s 6565 OOOOOOC OOOO OOO OOOO B
| we bea Sat Sra eo 0-10 secin | Inspection on application to the care- POPE LEL LOVE DPOOPE APO PP OPED POCO? OPPO,
7 SE eee third taker on the premises ums
ANNOUNCEMENTS | Giecie indices eician Bieveie. |For further particulars and conditions i.
| Price $40.00. Apply: Mrs, J. James e/o of sale apply to — nag TR eS Fad pon ay
28.9,52—6n. have Pyorrhea, Trenc!

ENGLISH FAMILY leaving island
highly recommend COOK. 3 years’ ref- |
erence. Excellent pastry and bread,

Hercules and other makes
for children and adults. SPEC#AL LOW

BICYCL







perhaps some bad disease that will

sooner or later oe a
a

fall out and may

finet- ‘

matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan

s
en

3 gum bleeding the



sore mouth and quic’ iy tient: MODERN HIGH

5,

SCHOOL STADIUM






ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee,

—————+__— _ —-- Amosan must make your mouth weli

a oy oe — a ave your teeth or papney bac
e.

a . a
C T turn of empty pac Get
wi r RAN SATLANTI Q U E A : : antet woke chet —
The guarantee protects you
SOUTHBOUND

5.8. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing September 24th, 1952. C: at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.
S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 15th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica,

NORTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Martinique, Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre.

S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 28th, 1952. Calling at
Southampton and Le Havre.

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL.






HAVE BEEN POSTPONED
Until FRIDAY NIGHT, 17th Inst.

So as not to clash with the Intercolonial
Basketball Tournament

PELE 0000 es
=

The house contains on one floor, Sit-
nae ting and Dining rooms, 3 large bedrooms
ynirmar| 'tted with basins and running water, and
rage two of them with built-in cupboards, a
én | ‘arge well.fittet kitchen, and separate
a, yath and toilet
OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail- There is a built-in Linen cupboard in
‘able from Stock in various carriage the passageway, and all the rooms are
| widths as follows:— ‘iMtea with extra power points, and the
PERSONAL t 11” — $260.00 windows are fitted with hoods and shut-
an r ters.
! ie? 7 gest te On the ground floor there is a large
Enquiries to S. P. Musson,.Son & Co,,| “ellar 8 ft. high with cement floor and
Ltd. Dial 3713. . ‘|}ample room for storage, laundry etc
28.9.82—t.t.n There is a garage and servant's room in
2 _ | the = grounds, and servant's bath and

Deacons Road "5.10, 52—3n 3.10.52—6n









Courtesy ¢
Dial 41616 a1



MISCELLANEOUS |, dhA53 _NowaR® —~ araci






TYPEWRITERS — Standard and Port-
able. Phone 8169 5.10.52—2n






















The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CARMEN
AGATHA KNIGHT (nee KING) as I do is
not hold myself responsible for her or 21 , . SOUTH 1 os toilet in the ground floor of the house
anyone else contracting any debt or debts | , een poy ebtide Tarnea ne , The under-mentioned will offer the prem-
in my name uniess by a written order! ecticides and “fungicides Courtesy ses for sale by public suction at their
signed by me. : Z

FITZ GERALD KNIGHT,
Fairfield Road,
Black Rock
9.10, 82-21

| Unguentine
Relieves poinof





‘“‘My Expenses are light,

fice. No, 17, High Street, Bridgetown,

: ____3-10-526n. |, Friday the 10th day of October, 1952,

. * : PP OTT - it 2 p.m Inspection to be arranged by

TRACTORS: FERGUSON AD MAS ;

SEY s available > telephoning 6185. For further particulars
Y-HARRIS, available with wheels) iq eonditions of sale apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

24.9.52—8n

« sge, Dial 4616







My Prices are right”
Pneumatic or steel) half-tracks, fuil-
track and many other attachments.

- " Your enquiries solicited. Courtesy Garage
WANTED Dial 4616 3.10,52—6n







That’s why I am guaranteeing my prices to be
no higher than any other Store in Barbados.





AUCTION R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents



POULTRY



























wo UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER PHONE 3814
Si leinieiaesrkaes—— alia CANARIES— Young Cocks and Hens —| “py instructions received from the ; ; Should any store be prepared to make you a
with knowledge of book-Keeping. Good |‘ s. Sydney Kinch, Graeme Hall Terrace, |Geroper 10th at Messrs. General, Motor present of their goods, then A. E. Taylor will give you
salary paid to the right person, Apply ne 8276 10.10.62—4N | rus Co., Nelson St. (1) 1952-A-40 Austin Bus Fare to take the said goods home.
by letter only, stating qualifications, and POULTRY_—24 New female te Countryman) Damaged in accident

enclosing copies of recent references < i
Only quatified and experience, person: | “PP!Y Niek Parravicino. Phone 8393
need app.y 9.10.52--t fn
Jd. N. PEREIRA .& SONS, 7
Merchants,
Rickett Street
10,10. 62—3n

Terma Cash. Sale at 1 p.m
VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer.
5.10.62—4n.



From the 10th to 17th October this month we
are giving you a discount of 10% not 5 on all purchases
of dry goods on one bill amounting to $5.00.

THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES.

Applications are invited for an Assistant Lectureship in
Mathematics.

Salary on the scale £450 x 25 — £550 p.a. ‘Point of
entry according to qualifications and experience. Cost of
living allowance £100 p.a. for single persons, £130 p.a, for
married men. Child allowance £80 p.a, per child (maximum
£240 p.a.) Salaries and allowances at present under review.
F.S.S.U. Unfurnished quarters at rent of 5% of salary.







MISCELLANEOUS

MIS ! Under the Diamond Hammer
ATTENTION HOUSEWIVE: I have been instructed by B'dos Agen-

Pave you heard that the famous|cies Ltd. to sell by public auction at the

PUBLIC NOTIC ‘ES GODDARD'S” Products are here again ? | B'dos Taxi Cab Co, Bay Street on Friday

SiLVER POLISH PLATE POWDER | 10th Oct. at 2 o’clock the following:—

SOE Se oer = POLISH | (1) new Guy motor truck with a lot of

— J C . ; spare parts ve o for e comin

OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY Yes ladies you just cannot go wrong ris a Citroen ony (ty Kaiser ean:

‘There will be an open Day at H.C you INSIST on “GODDARD'S

for ail Old Boys on Thureday, October btiinable from J. N. Goddard &

16th. d 10.10. 8:

Old Boys Cricket Match 12.30
Tea: 3.15 4.15







Competitors all remember CUT and A. E. will
CUT UNDER. Our Store is small this is true, but it
is also true we carry large stoeks and some of our
designs and patterns are ORIGINAL.





(2) new Lioyd's cars, (6) Pilot radios
(5 & 6 tubes), (2) cases Bordeaux wine,
(25) gross bottles, (26) 165—400 Michelin





as Anson - Tyres, and (30) 165—400 Michelin tubes
CHILDREN’S Floral Plastic Rain coats | Interested parties can inspect the above










Agoeiails 8.45 to oi 2.40 each, Misses’ Plastic Rain coats $3.60 lony day except Sunday on applieation to Applications (six copies) giving full particulars of quali- A E. TA Y, OR TD
» who will be attending are] och, Ladies’ Rain coats (large size) $3.88 }{he B'dos Ti ab C icati 4 B I I
asked to notify the Secretary by Monday} ach. Special Ladies’ and Children’s{'° oO" Tee eae A. SCOT, fications and experience, and the names of three referees ° e e

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

18th October ndkerehiefs 12c. cach. The Modern Auctioneer should be sent to the Secretary, Inter-University Council for

S. GYTTENS, ces Shoppe, Broad Street








Coleridge Street,




























“BYWAYS”
maker. Free after October 16th. Work |CASH PRICES. Courtesy Garage. Dial ROCELEY NEW ROAD,
required vicinity St, Matthias Gap, | 491 3.10. 5%6n. CHRIST CHURCH
Hastings. Telephone 2061, 6-10 a. | | —— ne | This well and substantially built stone
9.10.52! CANE CARTS—Imported all-steel six-| "Sidence stands on 10,260 sq. ft. of land
ms wheel: Designed especially for local cor.- | “P¢losed by hedges, with a view of the
Bayswater, ditions. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 nockley Golf Course.













oy Police Magee, : James, $6.00 per bushel

District “A” 10.10. 52—3r

.. GRIFFITH, oceans pdiaedeee
- ae Rete LIPTON’S TEA, obtainable from all
4 . at Pi ly the best you

N.B,.—This application will be consid: | 5°00" Brocers, Is not on b 3
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at py buy, but it is also the most profit-
Police Court, District “A'' on Monday the |* le by reason of the wide range of

7 7 3 ; ‘lock | #ift premiums given in exchange for
on day’ of October 1952, at 11 o'clock | (|) part of the jabel representing the

Hon“ Secretary. ieee SAG E-tn. Higher Education in the Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London, CANASTA Dial: 4100
3n aa . :
nf) —___ —— ——— W.C.1, from whom further particulars may be obtained. :
—_—____ —— VIRE-WOOD—A quantity of wood cut ot sia P ‘TABLE TENNIS *
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE} °0) large trees, suitable as fuel, Dial Closing date 25th October, 1952. JACKS
The application of Shela Scott shop-| !°° 8.10,52—4n CHINESE CHECKERS where
keeper of Black Rock, holder of siquor} ——\pGEna Woneubic or Plauen mon Qualities are HIGH
license No. 750 of 1982'granted to her in] @\MDENS -~ Vegetable o» Flower need SNAKES & LADDERS d
: a 4 ; : MUS for best results ne
tached : Paidance, $¢ Black Rock, st clumus equals 10 cwt. Farm Yard Man- Whether you are conya- = LUDO Te R an LOW
Michael, for permission to use said liquor, “© One pound post free to your Ad- _ lescing or simply need MONOPOLY etc., etc., etc. Prices are .
license at a board and shingle shop at Sen Of Sambi) OF Eco OF tame Jor 18 ; © health-building conic, ad
tached to residence at Black Rock, St. | ‘OF ROACH & SONS, Speightstown ')) YEAST-PHOS is the answer are at where
Michael ‘opp. present site) eae to your problem. Vitamins
Ss &t / Y , 1982 oeaaese neater bn perenne ; ; OH! ,
Dated’ this sth day of October INDIAN CORN—At Norwood Plantation ~. and minerals combined in i JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

i You have no Parking Problems.
\YEAST-PHOS are your key a

to good health.

Sy aA

GENERAL TONIC



AND




















FE. A. McLEOD wer ht. See them in the show cases ’
2 alas ante st A” t the B'dos Aquatie Club or John F
Police Magitirats, Dist "A |,‘ Bdow Aayatie tub oF Jonn F| MAIL NOTICES CROWDS
. $< | Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Wonder-
SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily Telegraph, | {ul Counsellor will be closed at the {
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | General Post Office as under
BAD SKIN 9 | rriving in Barbados by Air only a few| P.
r i Gale c/o Advocate Co,, Ltd. Local |'TO-DAY Friday, 1th October; 1952 )
. ‘ presentative, Tel, 3113
Banish painful skin blemishes fast 17.4.89—t.£.n aintis Hee Deedibics. Antidua:” Monte eee a wDs
with Dr, Chase's Ointment, A rat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M.V STILL MORE ¢ RO VISIT’
: " ; AMPS AND ALBUMS. Mint and] Caribbee will be closed at the General
The soothing, medicated ingres | ....)p Wt. stamps. Gibbons Exeter | Post Office as under .
dients in Dr. Chase's Ointment ims, peg-fitting, with or without tr Parcel Mail and Registered Mall at
ate we * ving t prices below to-day pom. to-day, 10th October Ordinacy
provide antiseptic protection 8542 before 8.30 a.m. or after 4.30] Mail at 8.30 a.m. on Saturday, 11th
against infection, allay pain and 9.10,52-<2n October 1952
suffering. It relieves such condi- =
tions as eczema, boils, pimples, )
blackheads, cold sores.
Myr ches Onno. 1H! SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES
vet the large-size tin—siz times i
as much! o-9 !
!
sical

A WIDE RANGE
OF LOVELY PATTERNS
TO BRIGHTEN THE HOME

CONGOLEUM SQUARES

3 YARDS X 4 YARDS
3 YARDS X 3+ YARDS
8 YARDS X 3 YARDS
2 YARDS X 3 YARDS
2 YARDS X 24 YARDS

THE HIGGEST BARGAIN

It's the ADVOCATE IN TOWN.

For GOOD BOOKS
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

OPPORTUNITY

LIMITED.



\
) The pleasure and happiness we get from an Anni-
| versary whether it be ours, our friends’ or our favour-

cel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
ays after publication in London, Contact | at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 pan AND

Registered 3 April, 1903,

ite Store’s celebration certainly make us look forward
to it as we know that good things are usually pre-
SS STOvs ers POTS pen HT:
pared to mark the memorable occasion.

WILSON’S planned this enormous celebration



for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE



SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £50,000.

THE
| BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY

early and so made special purchases for the occasion,
and is now proud to inform their numerous customers
that one of the largest and best assortments of Dress
Materials in Silk, Rayon and Cotton, alohg with other
|General Merchandise, arrived by the S.S. “Sunadele”
on her maiden voyage to these shores.

This issue forms part of an authorised capital of
£100,000 of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES

carrying a fixed cumulative preferential dividend at





the rate of five per cent. per annum on the capital
| for the time being paid up thereon, and ranking both
)
)

Just the little shop in the village



The Company invites publie subscriptions at par |
)
Y

The goods are now on display and prices for Silks }
etc, are as low as 60c. and not higher than $1.00 per yd. {f



where the est 00) Stationery . os
‘S = : oe ne Sita | | as regards capital and dividend next after the 35,000

existing six per cent. preference shares but in priority
SSS a af
WHITE POTATCES |
|
}

to the authorised capital of 200,000 ordinary shares of
£1 each, of which 150,000 shares have been issued.









Customers shopping during October are sure to

Forms of application for shares and particulars of Kk benefit from Wilson’s 17th Anniversary Celebration. ARD
the issue may be had on application to the Secretary. i} . : a E ( ‘ONGOLE —BY THE Y.
is Can eee —— until ee end . alee INS WIDE
The subscription list will open on the thirteenth }}}| rop in, see the bargains tor yourselves and the ques- FT FT ‘
day of October P9052 and tek ae 12.00 noon on the {}| tion will answer itself. 9 FT., 6 i. 3 . AND 27

DUTCH ONICNS eighteenth day of October, 1952. | - |

16c. per Ib By Order of the Board,

T. G. McKINSTRY,



10c. per Ib |

| ALSO FELT BASE
|
|













N° E. WILSON & CO. |
At qi Secretary. e ee &
‘ } es
No 11 Swan Street } Registered Office, 31, Swan St. Dial 3676 : THE CORNER STORE ¢
7.10.69 James Street The House offering Bargains better than ever before > €
SSS [{jV“v“H“—u<‘>°dN°™>=-T Saar —c FFE‘ SZ SS DPDOP2S-9OOGOG99-9-O6-6-9.H9-90-9-6499-9-6-9-6 x>-o~O-6 4
i \
’


































FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952 BARBADOS ADV CATE PAGE SEVEN —















!
|



* 344, oo
POF en PLL LL EIE Fo

] le appaidia
sUST TF ceived

HENRY | BY CARL ANDERSON



% Tins Fruit Salad

‘ Frait Coektail

Peaches

Pears

Peas

Corn

Chuese
Venetable Soup
‘Tomate Soup
Oxtaill Soup
Chicken Soup
Mayonnalse
Salad Cream
Baked Beans

| Bots. Tomate Ketchap

? Cheese per tb

e
STUART & SAMPSOS
(1938) LTD.

| R ifcadquarters for Best Rum
SOO A”

FOR NICE
THINGS TO
USE

¢ f Puf < Rice
I age of Muff
Packages of Goalie Oats
h ¢ “up & Saucer
s Shredded Wheat
Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)
Tins of Asparagus Tips
Heinz’s Vegetable Salad
Bots. Hetnz’s Mayonnaise
Stuffed Olives
ktail Onions
Fruit Cockt



WHAT'S HE UP TO?
TRYING TO FORCE

OKAY, BLACKIE -
NOTHING BEHIND US. US ORM THE ROAD

THIS IS THE SPOT.



2" Tae 0
: THE EYS |

Prevent tooth decay! Use refreshing LISTERINE Tooth Paswe
which checks cavity formation these $ important ways,

1. LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps remove destructive
bacteria,

2. LISTERINE Tooth Paste attacks dull film which
holds bacteria against tooth surfaces.

3. LISTERINE Tooth Paste even helps to remove
mouth acids.

a

Brushing with LIsTERINE Tooth Paste after every meal helps
reduce tooth decay, polishes your teeth whiter, brighter than
ever. CHILDREN LOVE [TS FRESH, MINTY FLAVOR.





Especially important for children!



BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG




















ils
WI tale licicte ti cata Strawberries
' uy “| (BUMSTEAD-- eae” HE ) tenets Riry) Cre i (Nestles)
~~ x 9 CERTAING v WITH
| 7 » ( BAGWOOD, I'VE HAD t In oN
| cm a fd WOODLEY ‘ENOUGH! << | WAS MANS U sOUR, NOL re AND OUR POPULAR
| WwoRKs d® 1S AT THE DOOR Bai: ets ) Kosa FIVE STAR RUM
FINE J*@ Q ARs, AND HES Ry,

MW( RAVING MAD}
mee si ABOUT |

-~BYPS 2, ( SOMETHING]

WR
&
INCE & Co, Ld |

} and 9 Roebuck St.

~~ greeenpro
















| MARLA, FLASH!
NOW WHAT?

«BUT MARLA
DIDN'T KNOW
WHAT SHE

WAS DOING!



A I AM SORRY, MY SON /
GUT HERE, IGNORANCE

OF THE LAW CANNOT
| BE ExcuseD! tr AM
\ TRULY SORRY!

FLASH! MELE FLG/.- 7! DO
ME! IAM NO ) NOT INTERFERE
MURDERESS ! ;


















on Dunlop tyres stands for all
that is LATEST and BEST in
design, materials and manu-
facturing technique...
the result of 64 years’

a

ES WITH HER ANOTHER PRESENT *aoy wr








we.

GREATER STRENGTH
AND FLEXIBILITY



at GREATER RESISTANGE
1) WEAR

UR Ra2222%
=

i
~— HER:
| TREAD RUBBER WITH =|

an OI pn

Til LONG LAST?
NON-SKID PATTER 4
4 FOR ECONOMY & SAFETY

SNe, ate XS ‘
a4 see BUTTRESSED SHOULDERS
s ue ed |

= *)_ RESIST ROAD-HAZARDS

WILL HAVE A GREATER IMPACT THAN | Se ae





’

ECKSTEIN BROS — Bay Street — Distributors

owe PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL C OFFERS AVAILA AVAILABLE "THURSDAY ae ‘SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES






se]




















== = sa a ee ee
é c ZONTO LET TH NEIGHBORS Fresh Shipment FROZEN FRUITS
HER SON 'BUITCH’ IN HER ARMS— || RIDE ON THE STREET AND PRINCIPAL HATED TO SEE HIM WASGN: OK MORE THAN ONE pme ’
TRYING TO GET HIM ON STREET CAR-THE DRIVER USED |_ 6HOW UIP Sao ane emi ea THE WAGC SN” Usually NOW Strawberries—per pk 72
CARS AND INTO CARNIVALS FOR TO SEND FOR ANOTHER ms : : , ,
HALF FARE ~ HORSE / — panera Green Cage Jam ’ 53 48 Brussel Sprouts—per pkg
’ Peas—per pke 64
Pilchards '% } 3 ; .28 25 Peaches—per pks 72
Nescafé 4-02, wy : 87 80 RED WINES oe
Beaune—per bot oH
f 1.40
N ia 5-lbs. 5.5% 5.00 Chateauneuf—du-pape—per bot ;
Nutricia 5-lbs Ms 1.53 5.0 Ruawtolate-pev bot voce S28
vs ; an ante pe 0 3.50
Vienna Sausages 4-oz, . ae 40 36 antenay—-per bot 4.25
Wacon—per bot Tas
rer — Carib : ; re 24 .20 Cotes-du-Khone—-per bet 3.5
_ Beer Cari 2 ium 4 Yient-—per bot 3.50



~~ P KIRBY

ee



C’MBRE, BUSTER...
I WANNA TALK










SECRETARY... THEY GOT A NURSE
FOR HER...I'M SURE MISS LEE’ S
OKAY,..SHE'S REHEARSIN’
RIGHT NOW IN THE,

WAMPUM ROOM, //

“ey









ee

Dieeino DIARIES

‘A wide range of Desk
















\
‘
o
Pb i hats an ee sie eel Foi
‘oO F . . EN ALWAYS WANTED T
*MRS. MINNIE AY SPENT FIFTEEN *“ WHENEVER THE DALANY ANO LITTLE JIM MANEE HATED TO GINNYHI g
YEARS OF on LIFE CARRYING FAMILY WENT FOR A GO TO SCHOOL-AND THE TEACHERS PASS HIS HOUSE THE PATRC

~ JUST A LOTTA TOM-TOM RACKET.
iT DIDN'T WORK~=CALLING
THE PHANTOM. GUESS I'LL
GIVE UP«AND

FORGET AJAX+<«





and Pocket Diaries



now opened at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





EIGHT

$I

PAGE







Jamaica Bowl Barbados Lead
B.G. For 236

(From Our Own

GEORGETOWN,













Correspondent)

B.G., Oct. 9.





Trinidad In
‘TornadoSeries



2ANK BAD BATTING by most of the B.G. batsmen bartsades ae got Foyt ages
300K slaces ir e third ra
caused collapse of the side on the first day of their match 14 Lf Ree etiae aualaat Soints
against Jamaica and all were out after tea for 236. Im 42g neta in Carlisle Bay yesterday
reply Jamaica are 42 without loss. Best batting for B.G- afternoor
PE vatten “Bruce Pairaudeau (77) and Robert Christiani Sach wed 20% points to
(4! 2) who shared in a third w icket stand of 103. Trinidad 15. This means that in
In Pairavdeau’s long knock he hit the total so iar Barbados is lead-
cleven beuncdane he d vere ing by 2% po:nts,
on th West Indian te bowle: W | Cri *k t
Valentine who could only get ore ric e Teddy Hoad and Ivan Perkins
thre wieke ow 84 rur Cnrist- e repeated their performance in the
ni dai a ray e with B o 1 A. t second race and came first and
hats ell nd wae id oare £ wal second respectively.
hit on@ six (off Scarlett) and x ss Roddy. By ; tt i
fours Record breaking openers I di: wddy bynoe, who is the most
te He Wight aid Git b both n wn ) € successful Trinidadian so _ far,
failed. Wight was out in the third PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct, scored another third place in TK
ove’ of the day for five while The West Indian Cricket See 47.
Gibbs played weli but only made of Control met here today and 1” mcm, Nordin me oo. sai
17. The 1 fF the ba failed decided to cable the Indian The eat bs jeg De Aer . = tig ¢
miserabl don 1 ch stand 39 =between em for the decision reached SoUtn wicketkecy d and Nor- jast Sunday in connection with “nd TK 35 (B) got a very good
man Wigh \ i collapse. sending a team to the West In- Start, being almost neck and neck,
Wickelkeepe howed ex. year, and they were closely followed
reat form behind the stumps : Indian Board wants longer by “Turkey” Mayers, the Trini-
ond wa esponsib'e for six dis- rist periods before and between dad skipper, in TK 45.
rnissals, caught and three the Tests. The We:t Indian Board Fi tiie el i aie ,
stumped. clieved to be unsympathetic There wes a close bunch of
The Jamaican fielding was good and will await cabi | from boats on the run down to the Bay
Mville Bonito being outstanding India t for. x reting The W.I Street mark, except for TK 47,
in the slips : ’ B . i a ch sat 't day comprised which boomed earlier than the
: SCOREBCARD Mf ‘a iV MI ns Sec: tary of Test.and went rather too far Wes
B.G, tst Inning Mr, CHT | MOY; | POeAty of thé mark
I frcuc iwh Br b Se 77 the W.I. Bovrd ho flew »rck
I 4 nhs wk. 7 oe i 3 een Jam ms to att , et Si m - The yachts wer: around the Bay
’ : a eee, “e N N i = oe ot ee * Street mark in this order TK 3
‘ : Bee ease ecstasy (Leica Smt te a ar ae ae Ce aaa OD GIy) eee AT,
: : : eee a ee en TK 36 (B), TK 47 (T), TK 48
pee 26 (T), TK 38 (B), TK 45 (T).
via 20,1 66 4 Tornados 47, 48, and 38 went
t oa es around the mark at almost the!
' or ae 15 same time, but “Turkey” Mayers,
es% 17 who was now running last in 45
b 109 took the mark well and got to
por eee 2s 42 windward of them.
LINC : _ On the quarter down to the
1 Be oer a , 2 - ¥ western mark, Perkins in TK 35
. ; ieee r ‘ gradually drew ahead
v 4 4 3 Bish 2 r ° oOo
‘ 0 12 oN We i 9 ( There was a keen tussle be-





Girls Softball Team
Will Visit Jamaica Nov.

B.O.A. Meet
eeeny

vere will b

T a ir ing i
B — of Management of | the Bar-
Crick*t Associatior 1
reoon at the George Ct
Stand -at 4.) rclox Maiters
elating to the Indian Tou ia

heme to build z

ter
matte











ce ser tie
: ¢ respect ive iW
POSITION OF CLUBS
First P. Pts
+ 21
2 4 20
3 4 7
z r - 16
+ 1]
i Cubes 4 7
Pai 4 4
re 4 0
vtermedia te
a > on
F TkKW 3 29
5 Windw 8 22
+ : 6 17
8 16
t ; 8 16
7 ‘oambermere 8 12
Police 8 11
9. Spartan 3 10
10. Carlton t 9
il. Mental Hospital 8 9
12. Wanderers 8 7
Second
i. .Central 8 34
2. Leeward . 8 29
3. Combermere 8 25
6. F ee 8 23
5. . Erdiston 8 20
6. Empire . 8 19
7. College 8 17
3. Foundation 8 16
9. Pickwick 8 18
10, » Windward 8 ?
11 Wanderers 8 o
32. Lodge 8 3



Cyclists Back
From Trinidad



Trin
irin dad









sday night.

e im Trinidad they took
part in the two-day A Stars
Cycle and Athletic meeting at
Queen's Park Oval, Port-of-
Spain. They all said they had a
wonderful time but on both days
of the meeting steady rain pr
vided a heavy and muddy track

L



ON “THE

LINKS+ THAT'S
DIFFERENT!

! Boots!
BoeTs! MILES! 9
MILES! MILES!
BooTS! oors!
Coors!

el

They'll Do It Every | Time



WHAT 1S THIS* A
MERRY -GO-

Our Owen Corrensrendieny
JAMLAIC

From

rf







. Scion
2 cs ‘ 3
cain ein Silas é
: x writer &
Lawn Tesautets
wit Ronn












( i ert
t : n 1 vieel
I F aut) Jamiiicn on
F to & amis the ent o
giht-Tirtitle
and ZK. Cc
finalist nt All-
were unayailat The
ment how€ver, will be played
a clay surface to which Jimmi«
became accustomed during r
stay of many years in Trinid

Sports Window

The touring Trinidad Bas
ketball team, Carib Bears, will

play Harrison College, the
winners of this season's
League Competition, at the

Y.M.P.C,, to-night at 8 o'clock.
Carib Bears have been play-
ing very attractive basketball
since they arrived here last
Sunday. They won both
matches, against Carlton and
Harrison College Old Boys
combined and against an
Island team.

But the members of both
teams beaten, lacked the com
plete sense of the tactics of
his fellow player which comes
when players have played
often on the same team, and
the College which will not be
handicapped in this way may



be tough opponents for the
Carib Bears.
YACHT TIMES
ist Round nd Reund
M.S MS
TK GE B
TK : BR 3.08
rK B. 32.17
K. 4 B. 29.30
rK T. 30 5¢
TK T. 33.00
TK 4 T. 2.09 “
T.K. 48 Kipper T. 33.24 27.47



tween Roddy Bynoe in TK 47 (T)
snd Tom Wilkinson in TK 36 (B)



but by ome clever sailing the

Crindad boat rounded the western

mark ahesd. At this mark the

leaders were still TK 35 (B) TK

40 (B) and TK 37 (T). in that |
Hoad Takes Over

p first three

Wh until the

c boat to















nN
eT rs $
“ ak omvesntils
t ? high George MW in
‘) gained quite 2 r
in THE. Bb (Cz Fipwever
Teeagle, dfter the hes
wintiwart), Hoatl in TE Af
v a0 secontis divead of Perk
while Perkins was agam Sf
onds alveat! of Miasor
eet mmatk in ‘th
t roe
; * T
Sowe ke M: ir
TK 45 w 4 innir a took
he mark vel ind fad soon
assed the other three on the
juarter to the western mark. John

Bladon in TK 35 (B) fell back t«

last,

On rounding the western mark
Hoad in TK 40 (B) was still ahead
followed by TK 35 (B) and TK 37
(T), He turned soon and sailed
quite far in, while the other two
had tacking match up to the
south, The result was that Hoad’s
lead increased considerably,

It was a close thing between the
two Trinidad boats TK 37 and
TK 47 for third place, but Roddy
Bynoe in TK 47 passed his col-
league just at the Beagle and be-
came a certainty for third place.

Heartley Booth of Trinidad in
TK 48 had the misfortune to hit
the western stake boat and had to
drop out.

The Tornadoes finished in this
order i.
TK 40 (B), TK 35 (B), TK 47



(CT), TH 37 (T), THK 45 (T), TR
36 AR), and TK 38 (B)
‘
‘rd Round Average Place Points Total
M.S M.S Point
28.48 9
0.07 9
27.47 i 8 23
29.16 4 5 “
23.49 235513 4 16%
27.36 2.613 3 6 19
DS.Q Hit Western Stakes Boat
2)

10 o

Barbados 56 points

Trinidad

Wind Light South East
Course North about
Start 3.00 p.m

Fastest lap for Race. T.K



Regiiened US Potent Offer








ROUND ?
THERES A PLACE

















TOO FAR AWAY FROM
THE CLUBHOUSE *>:

51% points

By Jimmy ‘Hatlo |





e@ sec ‘ond | |
TK |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE OCTOBER 10, 1952

Chosen Best
Young Cricketer

FRED

FRIDAY,







POLLO DOO £90949099O999O9 D992 GOOG OE POPDPO OE DIO PF

|







SEND- US YOUR ORDERS FOR if
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

TRUEMAN 21-year-old}
Yorkshire and England fast}
bowler has been chosen by the}
Cricket, Writers’ Club as the best |
young cricketer of 1952. In a
ballot he brat the Sussex and
England batsman David Sheppard |
by eight votes. Trueman captured |
29 Indian Test wickets at less than |
14 runs each, He will be presented |
with a trophy at the Club’s annual
dinner in April.

Health Education

@ from page 5
sible for sanitation, would
member what he had said.

There had to be co-operation in
the work they were undertaki



CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





















Phone 4267 for

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
1” Mesh Galv. 4 x 8’

Whereas fabrics,
claim to ‘exclusiveness’,
prerogative for Quality.

en occasion, may lay
there is no such

re+

and sehools could play a grea v2" ” Iron 4’ x 8” .

nart in spreading Health Educa- 2” ” » #£x 10 None of our materials, therefore, are ex-

The Conferer then f ae ee ee clusive in quality. All are of high quality;
? ererce was then form- i design!

ally opened with Major Reed in ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS seme socreaanenre ts CORRE

ation of the uiedrad saeciait Ko 24 Gauge We invite you to choose from Tropicals,

peration it woul t f ~

Senartm ant be eautation in the ‘ GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS ue’ eS co at wtb caseia

work of disseminating health 26 & 28 Gauge when considering y

knowledge ; made suit.

With regard to schools, he said ;
that teachers saw children about
five hours a day and during the
rest of the time, they were under }
the care of their parents. Hygiene |
and healthy living were taught in

ll the schools, but he did not
hink that health education was

ly a matter for teachers. Most of

is health education was taught

im by his parents and.he thought
that the Association had®to enlist
the co-overation of parents, other-

ise thev would be fighting a los-
ing bate,

! DOUBLE
THE LIFE
| SHOES

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS
5 ” & %%”

16

CART BOLTS & NUTS
Vy” & 5%"

C. B. Rice & Co.

of Bolton Lane



Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.







OF YOUR
MAKES A BIG

DIFFERENCE.

YOU LOOK
YOUR BEST

YOU FEEL
YOUR BEST

AND_ THE
PRICE YOU
PAY IS THE
PRICE IT’S
WORTH

“Top Scores in
Tailoring”

ene

P. C. §. MARFEL
& CO. UMD.

WITH

PHILLIPS
LES

DURAGRIP §

DURAGRIP $1.03 per pair
STICK-A-SOLES 96c per pair

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Lid.

x 10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street



































In the Swing —
Sahely’s new Broad St.
opens TODAY!

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WHAT'S ON TODAY TtSIWOAY S >TH£R REPORT i"p*r*luiF M % • mswatur* T1 S T i par h..r /AMA FROM DEMANDS $56m. U.K. BY TUESDAY Dr. Mossadegh May End Diplomatic Relations TEHERAN. Oct. 9. PREMIER MOHAMMED MOSSADEGH hu decided to break diplomatic relations with Britain unless is begun by iSii i reJUes which Iran cla due ti> her, accordnn to high cfals t'llim Ml Onttrtfr*' Ml World lair To Be Ht>hl In Gothenburg C.OTIIENI. l((i The Swedish Indu^i the traditional Goihcnbuit event held .. v Tj year since 1918. will .18 from |3 special nulumii event national participation ll.'h, 10 h.i8 Fair has been of it purely % %  attorn : el arael 1 PI present being worked 1 11m large-*.,1,. international fall In Sweden's sevo id blgl also Ihe countiy' (, the WKt" It ,11 Industrial ,, ."] an exhibition > ,„.: 1^ ,„. „„. An gl..i Fair rallied 800 exhibitors. Iranian Oil Company since IMS niiiiiU.Dr Mossadegh was laid to have 'Wils/lu '\\'~i'£'"'-, % % % %  • Thr ll.il.vh f,e. ,. i he British A Government official Un ,',','n, S^J^/^if.. %  for ifw llrst I Danish and Norwegian I took part, and was vlsiii IiHi.000 persons STOCKHOLM A Swedish archaeological expedition, the am of iu k Syria, will ahorUj : %  I 1 t country, report-. Dr Alfred ||*l u t Assistant Professor ot A at Upsala University. During their three-month itap experts will study ancient Arvad LII Ihe North-s.-. 1 also Quadash. where R defeated In11 v.; 1288 lie The further make lopogaphieal m% %  ii' whii h .111.1 tin wi new tight on Stor leal geography. The $50,000,000 Instalment I %  Tuesday roncurrent with the despatch of Ion to Iran to ne%  The umainder would be paid in instalments. Dr. Mossadegh is con%  d today His aides said 1 %  ( A .not feclinv well after ruff-Tins a sliLht haemorrhage yes%  1 —I'.P. IK. Atom llomb Will Help To Prevent War The new Swedish method of storing oil direct in rock DO system, has attracted K ?at intrretl In many countries; ur represent-tiv< ot I trd Oil Company, New J'.rsey. have recently visited Stockholm to disco, baa planned storage of lO.OOO.ont barr-ls annually Tare mpenies, Texas Oil QulfolL are said to be inter. MI the method, are also UP Krupp Works in Western Germany and Japai %  ,.. 1 method of storing I 1 with ihe subsoil pr Mitre c) ground watei acting ..s ;• caulking medium. Ii is eaumati .. %  log of as much is two-thirds cf tl storing i 1 nu'iliitus will result from the idi the v Bj rtam, THE HAOVI A Cocnbin o) is I oafved frcn Canii Qeaapan) the supply cf a dredj than 7.5 1: I U.S. dollars), Thia • %  BB-eallad 1 dredger with turieapacMy <>i upwardi ol tOOO h p. It is intended fi r daepanlng the Sue7 ("and and is the largeal .iiMi-i in da) : hitherto built in Europe The Su i (anal Ccmp y lecantly afak rod • ( otnbin* six tugs of a rpi and a self-propel led floatl SCAHIIOROUGII. England. Oct. 9 Bnllsh Foreign SecnMan. fcfj loan lold .1 1 baai khi Dciia r attoa • the explosion of the British itom bomb al Mot ant U v. 1'. Mr, penini sesbn lay c tferatH %  whiclj Prune Minister Iff. WinChurafalU w4U ..ddress on M %  aid '.'.. oxploaion of our %  tomk 1 amb u ..I:. ,. d.-ui MIL to war. It is good we have this and nnhody thinks we will Ha tola ihe confarance Wi lorn hulld-up of %  • % % %  •• %  is now Within "measurable distance" of t.ting able to prevent ac-ression. For more than three yeors then' has b*en at T*e Hague a burc.u specializing in the study and the design of air ports and the rarl a-pects ccnnectcd therewith During the period of its existence this bur uu has on a l&rge scale suppi-ed and "cxportid" the In/ormaUan II had acquired about air ports b) glvtng advic to interested parties in Geiiii-ioy Syria. Egypt N<-v Guinea, the Netherlands Antillc. Surinam. Soul 1 Hhodesi 1, tho Union of South Africa and tho h*Lfian Ongo. F>irniidahlc Wennoii Mr Eden spoka sftai Defanaa Mlnhtter Earl Alexand %  l>e(encc and Foreign Affairs. Bar! Alexander said that .11 the Minnie bomb tha ,-.-ceased ihe most formidable weapon In lh<* wi.rld. He added, "our salv-l.--n IkM %  ihe West's "potential %  1 Id also POSJX>SS ^he nKmu. bomb in case of war. yi thai tinCOnfUcI "will !*• v.rv dillerent from what you and I havi expe111 the 1 st". Earl Alexander coniimicti "that's all the more reason for us to la k ahead Inl 1 the htture and try to visualise ronflic! we must guai II WVUld be quite wrong to %  >.ir rearmament as if nothing had happened since 1945 able to match th*Russian* 111 term* ol gaaB" now 1 'I alBO doiibl if SM can builu as many air squadrons as they bam and t< tfah laamii H is all the more imporLant that th" v. >jtam powi rs alMuld in -iiintiti daveloo'i HI technical waapons." —I'.p. Kingaton, Jamaica, wllhKl live months Tht compan) h.i in %  ppUeauon 1 Coun ii %  kM wilhm three monlh* i' months later tn> \ L l>egni flying their 44-seat York BMlntrs over a route from London via Gander, Newfoundland and Bermuda to Kingston RM .1 single fare of £125 10s and £209 return In the offneak seasons, return fare will be lowered to IM Mi^ Skyways is the first private 1 mpasg '< %  ippb Eos passenger rights across lh t Atlantic Another Airwnrk, is seeking pelmission to operate freighters l>eIween London and New York and 1 UU) Montreal Private airlines In Britain cur-ently have a number of spt Ucalions before Ihe Council for a tourist fare service to France, East and West Afrlc;; and over, ovti.il internal routes The activity Is the result of the Government's new civil aviation policy of encouraging lh< "unlciMMidenta" so long as they dosit harm already established routes if stati owned i 1.1 p-n ation^ u I I nf Bpalo*! (it., coutic l week Decided 10 1 %  i; vernment ia stoat %  !.; %  1 '"). n> annually. im il were rirmly of Ihe -ftnion tii.it Venezuelans who 1 Mated Trinidad la* noe ewhere |ncludht| HaibapMI ling tins one .-nd %  iiinii iioliiirs outside of C, B. (Max) gO| u> colleagues to motion which calls %  Go/.'rnmeni to lift ihe I t,,\ Impo s ed on Veneuelan visitors m that the SI 500. '00 a year tour t business would Mow hack to this Colony. of ihe Council, led by Councillor George Cabral Ihe Mayor, is Lo call epn trSel ion AH as, Mu sur 01 Latour, Industr) and commerce ] m itin. to BMafjl S vigiroua protest asajaet ihe tax an ( | plead for Its removal. Mi i j wang lold 1 ie 1 mvt, that aaveral merchants had ln|* I'irted foods especially for tnc VOOeSUI ln trade ann lying in baa warehouses Another restriction on trade between Trinidad and Venesuela, Mr. T.-'.n:; .111. u.is, C;ovcrnmentV Lan on the expor* of g\ Vene/uelaii all mill goods were paid foi with hard curren PI 111.14 %  %  VI I 11 TALK Salvage Labour Goes On HARROW. England Ol. 8. A stunned BrtUli increased as wear) rescue and salvage workers continue tl I additional ..:i wreek-v-orcIR J W P HARh* ing members of Ihe Bwhlch opened al Quern On the pUtfonii 1 i.d Mi It I Hell .•*iy Insaeeten lerday in< n M .11 Reed. M Dot kepesaat and Welfare addrea• .f.-mul Piihllc Health Confetenre .1 M Kidn.y. i>i Barks Mr W W Merntl Savage Fig/iling For Korean Hills SEE-SAW r the Korean ww TOKYa Od 0 nt to-da) On White 1 H six miles nurthwest -l Chorw< 1 n ihe west central iumi l .,""'"*' 1 inni.ir. I ChiiH-M nfentrymen Hotmed South K before dawn and drove defendi rs of! Ihe hill, Political Parlies Obev Gen. JMagiiib CAIRO "-' I eornpll d ivttl Mohammed •vBgjutb'i %  Kennan Will Slav In Bonn French Delay Debate For Twelve Days PARIS. Ost, w French politiial leaders divide Mr. Harlon Denies Staking W.L Trade Commissioner Post South Koreans had dug inem-!dUln son Ise and cut Among pertasi sppl re .olntment i Iva in aftei driving ctiinaai %  • ii i i. met i %  etna then* %  sy h i' % %  %  nd Am i i i,i firm 0.1 ID H '.v Ai •' %  M i llghliug Blsi around 111 nti %  it where Comi here Urdej *"* ,!l1 ''' f" 1 poalUonj brant U.N. rrj usae aou hi '"'' %  %  Ll '' M %  "' > TnMH) Commu.In Seoul. Kli-hth Atmv baed< PORl-oK SPAIN. Oct. 9. Mr, A E. V. Barton. BV W. i India Commit! 'i praai ll> I... I,,!.. of the British w. %  t said South Kores .tn thru way to While Hoi i 11.11 III ait ade OTMI of Betf-ona f.* Uw hill, tr^ Utahih uptlon in theii %  The paity |gV ciaeted 04 Bi i mbeV v. within ,i t.' dayi ol OeoeraJ Naaulb'i taking owes th. Premtaranlp Cratn formei Premiei AU Mahei Eacludt. %  ii'in paily iw i > i hip an si nee n lo bi oorirupi or have ne. n und. r Ihe tlighteut i p4< km rhaes In Luds ..n pettuV al prsssel umln irnuj in also wer required to modify their own regulation t gseasral aasembllfs, en_ im*. Hw em i uu.. sonun 'po.ve No mrmfter K permitted lo hold a key eXOCUth • po>l thro. %  <. %  r LL.O. Talks Open Dec. I Al Lima GENKVA. (> I rhe International f.ai>cur Or<< %  % %  <• i ... make full UM of manpower In th. d.vilo, |,a •,: ,.f | 'ill open on 1 In Lama. Peru, il was _.. Mrs today. Delegations fiom the United 1 %  i . M well as So.in. triei will %  nd t consist of thrre main pointi (1) i he • % %  • and vow on man DOWar problems and pn HI l-atin Ameiic.i, fjj Cuirenl needs and suggested action With special reference u, wppl) art lion to cconeiiM*develoj 'Ol %  reductivlty; and <3> A rramms foi future a.-|il'M< melhods aid llfl liriluin DIHS Not Know %  i ... i. ofniiis trained in i 1 %  Hi m* % %  in. man said I PXlati in thx Brltli 'i 7 1 i late P %  %  r %  %  %  —IT What Mr. Motttey Wants To Know Third W orM War Would Finish UA When n, Hou... \ . *'>s'"V. mti ... .lii.. Moitle, (Kj a.-ked Oovjmnv ' AU-unlon Com possible i '"• Coiupfese thai a ih.r emLloyrii'ii! of Tf.nidad artisans" *" IT" would Um h ihi .— of lnf | Ited Mat-„ a 1 if %  Amen < 11 %  i l.i. ii.o lieillly i r Railway people ai Mould be foi towering heap Dsaprts more work by i % %  rriagni ai I %  tercel thl M rallwa) on* lal on % % %  id "thrr.are ^tiii people tiappetl. We don't know how mam I n dive lUmbei of People were known I though no official censu missing is yet ivallabti Among . %  . we) empl initial feveelljstlon ol the nong she 1.200 passen gen aboani BSS tlrewlv underway Inquiry ISegun % %  %  preliminan litejulr) was •cneduleil to start tocnorroe iindau Rssdonal Chief J. W. Watkins and thr formal government investigation will be held on October 15. A oi HI. r inquest vva< BUM) held this morning for u m in the neighbouring town of •' lllilllllK %  •The latest police onsaM pave HS mu, M.I -i,n ijotsinad in hospital and 03 d treatinrnt As works I through the w %  men and ahMBOfl the devastated Ixmdon luhurben • tatiori of Mario,, ,, \\; ... %  „ ailing for news of wive*, hu-bands and children who had failed to opsns home last night Man UmdOu .1. IK. ami lypi fr,iin whlrh bj one express and then by another within secondare missing and Basra Is m. mention of them -. . —IT. p. Reds Planned To Ambush Duchess Holirian Police Xrrest Plotters I .A PA/, llolivl.i, (Jet II. SINGAPOItF. Oel. 0. Troops guarding theDuchOM of Kent on a Royal visit lo Malaya bared an ambush attempt by the Commufust undi A guerrilla %  silt trenches overl.xikini. afv sar-fsta ^"^SSJ ight of A numlK-i ol former ___,„ d ; .villa... *Bn,CL" ,., Mm win, ,,.oli. lion in a plot .„„, „, „„. q .,., '' TiuneM rhe „„ nu.n-ii,, ,„,, Ml! rniNim ment gave no detail.. h er nn lino %  —KH GilbeyS L0ND0NDRYGIN Thi wleda) thai the i The qo' U, Ii og ins Oovi tors responsible for Ihe eroetlOfl Of the new I la re-lays Hank huthiing m ii ir have tl Bggrt l war II i I start ihl I-then last and apaan toU %  I aaanti to 1 has been lad i-i ir tnc snewe r uIIU the GOVI i%  %  ,r 'I a. tl.i i < qualm... operating I U.N. Mu\ \oj QaH Koiru ^ el CHANNEL CROSSED BY SCOOTER ED <. 9 ,ish Channel which ht D In a letter to Superintended Prog In charge e,f the Tel A v.. iMmb investigation. Sikankit 'hing from swimmer oiid it would kidnap him unl's Jlrolanes and rafts to leased Dove Shilanskv. rrsAN, A s.,ulh Kor-^o r: N UOSM pull out of Kc I seen t r>i ci a. %  ii ITALIAN mxMir.F AlciiU do Oaapert (centrs) eiarsaaea lntereot In wmetklag being pointed out for Bin by WHI Oarnaa President Theodor Hsuss llaftl sa ObucsUor Konrsd Adenauer looks on during a rtcepuon glvoa in henoiir of th: ItaUaa Premier la Bono, Oenosny. (INP) negotiated for %  unwise [ Shilinsky was caught carrying water bom c scooter. a time bomb with which he is atFrench steed king George bad for leged to have intended to blow .fcfonner. I departmentwith %  %  < •gotbtlo Gernunrj I i uneventful inp ovei itrctvh from Calais — t'.P. —f P. Internationa/ avourite I;.\RDI\W u snst c?et



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PAC.F rorn II WIRAIIOS ADVOCATE rillDW. OCTOBER 10. 19.12 ^.iflME Restoring Wren S Flee* WMMJ DAYS WHI Sn i i 4 line i %  SPEiNDIMi £I/aM. MM M *fca A.HwaH O 1.1*. ftlM ... lMid.'l :B* SB H !" W %  II |I I *J II ,, < I 111 I I ('III I I'S I rMav, Ormbrr III. 1532 i \iioiM i ovi:.\ jl <'" TIMI IIIM S| In Ihf calcined ruins of ihe rapladnf ihf perpendicular style will again be resplendent With rv< ..fit right i.-i*i at a quart hureS Mil Bueeead th %  %  "'* lavement of black % %  %  I MM l>cniiK •"','' whU * *iuarti. Id, SBd to the vaulted planter niling. which . tt proposed to fumnh the; eouipltn ruturr fcerera ..,1 t.onh aisle j chapel/or funeral elSfestory WlDdOWa havl 'Memorial services, with Fire provided the opportui plcal or f !" 7 ?,^f? *Y. -"S^SS? <• Sir I A Indow, and flood.ng the T^J^SUZ n^'V^^E Sftfh7s>atf and an11lit tUful exampleThu was on* of n... taw butane. mlnated ve „ um ^ ^ dU tarted by allowed 0niul h(M .ulhors. journal!.... •> boniOB dmi >e columns to rise from the onc j others associated with the tated the church in 1940. It is level of UM (>e\v instead of pan..-. A columbarium under P lllns UMn "M UM padactakl of the church is proposed, as a reatm duty >f rebull tine, but ,ilsn to the galleries, Thus the eosUHUlB log place for the ashes of those Soaaioaied grunted the privilege of burial features of Wrens design which UM batertol li etrn St HridcV excavations w instance will he made mo ol te begun Boon to Itnrt wheil, his in the restoration, lor it is not thcris a crypt that could be liable, proposed to ad tar this purpose. Facinsting Kebulkuns "' Ihs fabric, which south aslfa discoveries ant possible. The south •ere, la Matirigal in Stone 1953. some w n ch lr nd hesira will %  pal will be used to coro. ,-. %  i ;. connexion St. liriM\ has had with I.i s.KlrS -r,h;\iV;r S n,7;;,uchofm^;: w* ******-*"' tot** %  UorT I '" ""' *e hlaheat S" r ,, l5 ( The ,,r an %  * H*ht of pevUtooa UM prop off !" *J" lB lw l rt *Plwfd * n^S? hB s'"^' l > rlicrassaed, but the u ' n n l) :md 2f ends of the LOCAL IIIAI IV ALL over the world countries are Inddificult to keep Up places of hisb>nd cultural taterest To blame anyone in Barbados for failure in this respect would perhaps be unfair in an island when the poof living standards of the majority hove for so long claimed priority of attention. But it may be asked whether more could not be done by local Vestnes to make traditional beauty spots and old churchyards especially more attractive to the local resident and to visitors from overseas. • St. John's Church Is rightly considered to be a possession of which the island can \tc proud and its spotless appearance inside reflects j;reat credit on those responsible for its maintenance. But could not more be done to keep the old tombstones from crumbling away and being overrun by* weed s ? Surely in an island where there labour shortage, the amployment of f persons to keep churchyards in good Condition would be money well-spent ? AI a lov ich a policy might be l since there can be no better way to advertise Barbados it than to present a tidy and beautiful %  Iw.l. At Hackleton's Cliff, foi exempli I might be mad %  ate two or gardens whi< 1, could be tended by some neighbouring n udent In many small ways such as these efforts could be Ice Barbados n MI! for ryone l efforts not being made? New id (or • total • ^"^ITJftji* AbbMaol K.tdara P ? rh church spire. secret %  £ SSSSL.^T^S^ .ind a In,'.Ml of Ihe aged II dlili t foundal: 1 I Ml..... ... IM„ .., w H netgrm of the pedestals BIT actiin** K J, % %  %  to Hi. Abbey of West. „iher offices. II , appropnaic n for letl I Chmch use are Ih year Ihe )f.J '•','',. •J d "" "• laun, d. fit .hurchyard w.ll be W..,„n,,,.l,-, ,„.',..,,;;„" > !" v ^", ""t M a lerraced .arden. %  oufjll • •uecosor lolh,' 1,,1,-P, li(,,.., ..,, ... s ,.., naeZnK '"UnniB „" ollr-cllv,feature o. Taylor, who I ,, 1.1 M,u,he„,tUenl.r K %  %  ISI8. they should ( .,. : .,, ;. M under the City rebuild us 1 ... ., .M.U.K ,|.„„T„..,| •"•• The ancient llr.de Well M. A U| Muctcd ,,-al nrt urginn City Ihrougl .,..„. nUhl -JJJ vulon of the new St. gren,.-. gi steeplo '"", "' ."" >"•••* •" '•> In the Groat K.rc ol 16111, SI ,„ .„. r ,.„ ;l „ „, lh reauly bl lh<" ... ,|. vestries and i %  i %  %  !'. parUh except 16 houes. name.. „ re,.',., imd g* ,3*1. ^TfanSBSl!*., M,*te HI il.e 101 City church... M l*rabove II lion. 7, " h c nt %  """'• %  'n uihed. and It ., ,..,ded to reThe 12 bells.cradled down, and USalVKl ^1' ,"Jj;' I !" .' build 31. The design and .-.cetiun molWn tMtal l: am ..,., mil ',',, U,!, ,h?r ?, J, ...,.,i V,' ','i"i | UM churehe, were umle, lha „f In. pott*. Pr.benA.ry Taylor T, dlv/'rad ?, or'?o ej" ':,o;\har,!,riJr r and n ,r„ „.ak,Ihe new SI llr.de The regislem incttidiUK tlie t. entry o| s re I lurv was overwhelmed %  i.i': ana bj sciv:csfto thp cnmmunit) Wren the mcl.il .1 id UM Kinfi %  tt 'hut.h nhoui rev. klbuj WorkJ The churchwardens ol what t* lie made ..,.„ with a mine-dctccime apparaiut. ihcn pro. led him at dini l!(v s ; %  ravern III Plea. 8 %  RMHll a .sin,ill sum "giviBuiGuu Sketch Hiscovered liesaa in 1071, ;.nd ihe church " %  In*J ft Mr. W opened t> lervtce i IBTS. O5oinay Mien has produced nuHuttoni of laanune. muac, oonunerea, %  nd ih* 1 i*ress. asnben crowd lbs partd %  %  laH) Li ii.,.time. Wai %  I'.iymenl* will cover onl> j lain repair of BM fiibric of lh church, and certain chattels a UMlr 13 value. A represcntall was one of the most expensive p1 !)!' of *'f n 1 51 an 1 """mcllon Uva committee hai carefully ex the rebuUl churches. The gjfj KlfiSSl 2H252 W V S ,,mlnc,, P""" ,,r c08ls of ,h was H1.4S0, iMlndlnS lb "';'' s ""''S more: fu i ler neCd s. and will npp . a i lower, but no: the Mceple, the V V T u" Tl niU r ,ho fHalrmanahlp of <5olonlerior of St Ilrldes was .£ .' S ,H "i' 1 *'"'"'. h .;' f "" %  'm. Gifts should be sent U '',. %  end of Ihe interior of the the I,,,,, l.e.i^urer Amwal Fond Ikln, of all Wron^, f ,, u „„ ,,,.,„,..., „,.„ „,.,. ,.„„,,„"„, J,, SS.. BSt SttSS, Cily churches except Perhaps St. ly made. The shorlened great east London, E.C.4, or to Ihe Edit"! ol N.e,.h.„... Wall„„,k. rhe ehang* window will MM have ll.e full ,l,e • -Advocatewho .,1 Itorw.mhe wrought Has iev,,lul,,,narj ,,iitin..l taaftk and the east wall them lo London known The Our Readers Sa>; l Christian Po/ilival Parly well-to-do, which SIR, I" my %  rticle on this suhjccl in Thursday .s isue there inra three ittpj In cotnpoauuj or uliiiK which obn mi.i ihe meaning ol import.nt -I'liteiiccs oi arere they ihe reaull of defective eaUl my pan? if ao, i apoli i I in(i;iui that i cannot i the typewriter, Anyway, please allow aw tn !, i reft them • occurred In ihe middle paragraph, enUtled and II ^;i ll %  Ututlon if "Breaoh 1-1 Branob." out that 'according to Ihe Km yi lop adla) KouUca : I ol Rhh .' t etbei BIKK! ihinasi .it "ihe preservation of the I, orals ol i Usen Ond and third occurred In the next paragraph, which |.lc to look around and luagsi by the crowd of ixx)r an,i M aa3 ..HI) ill ho m ed wheUa r oui Baft %  a an Chi I tlai. ai no! in then OBI I Bl %  U1 the mlatakeg wi rt (11 r ,n\ waj .1 ,i ,-:. m ol treatment, ind <^ "f ''anoth er '' | bo In UM sentence in "how" local polilidsna would tat '<>rk on their • plans. Another eie* ol tt> aublael na) be that existing pottttcal other of them, mlitiu Increaaa, even to Id C1 II -Lin quality of t' Fhal would atrve paae. Thu letter el correction may jilso serve the good put calling the attention of those who tli.l not i \ %  .,!.. Or hud not .it the inonaml Usas lo read It 1 ihouM be very glad to know tinmind of readers, whether tot or Against, my Idea. F. GODSON. RiM-klty lliiir/i To the Editor, flic Advocate, sin pn ill endorse and ihow my deepest BppreciaUon "f your editorials of 4th October, 18 %  re RoeUoy roonibi ago, .i of %  hnibb i > %  !".( -n wat done S a sroH but self S3 o| the BOminunity Who I %  huts or to tfraei and undri %  %  %  erect way, %  %  %  beauty an that CUM selves in the same area as those is a very nonWS arc flill luckly th.it fence h;s not hern erected with a sut, marked 1 Entrance) where only n chosen few will 1> %  allowed in enter, %  re nuttilng Qov< can do in this laapeet to help ion of the community? I would humbly Leg, beseech .tui antraal (Sovernment t•. move and more now, or our plight will be a sad one. VICTIM. B mlth Wmk r„ rh Keator, 7;.,4esN>cee sin. i road wlul mtereal %  letHealth Observer" arhleh wee pubiaeMd in vour pw an Fiiu.iy Laat, undei the heading H Hae)u. Wwk," I %  U|th the (,Tl,.,lks Ml."I by your correspondent, especlallv arhen I, refen lo the pood wmk winch was don. bj all John BecaJea when Health Week w.illrst organised. I have often wondered whv this na ta ti on wai ar< and on making enquiries I am informed that It was the opinion peoplt in Ugh i plaeai thai .MI. we k ibould be Health N i OOnekSar this comment v. ly futile us WO .ill know it doe* Dot Bt in with human rtoaith w-.-k is a means of teaching people the value of clean Owing to Ihe shortage of local I locally grown f l-tutl the populace is forced h) use largi quanUUaa of canned fw result of which there b t.> be found eollectiotis of CITI" I'M'" ifM.mtrv and In peopatni Thcaa Imi i %  and becoroi %  imu puiec-s for mosquitoes ThiI gone to enow UU neceeetty lor reMl'cit.itiiiB He.ilth Week as it is adopted by Health authorities in Canadian dttea Clean premises uond health From landpomti ixiii week i oaks % %  i lieral %  %  i trust tins letter will i HI ol be rt Instated faithfully, : ATION. Sth, 1952. Itunfsvritu". %  // To The Editor. The Adeocnlc SIF Pleeae allow r youj attenUon a most existing t 100 %  %  which p nade and I About forty if. situated an open well. The onb/ fence or cncloture which surrounds this well is grass and as grata grows over a wide area in Ihil vii-only it is very difficult foi one to observe the site of the well S of people have passed Is way without gaining an> knowledge of the danger nearby, even long-time every-day-passer* only knew of this well a few year ago when a man fell into It. Earllc ,i late last year, a not lie man fell into it. Nothing has >i been done to ,'iwnre the public c mipitf.iii. ., %  %  : It U Hue thai the distance awa> fron the highway is a little beyond that for which it is required by law to have a wall erected around B well but can't the Commlsaioners >>f the Highway for this Parish tome other responsible body at leas', see to it that a "Danger" "ign is placed on this spot, or provide any other means they think lit to ensure the BBfSt] ol the public"' I am sure that any reatvant action taken will be greatly appreciated. AFRAID. iliiiuty .\>>,To The Editor. The Advocate. SIR, -Congratulations on your aaxe ue n t Ultornl In last Saturk\] paper. It is a shame that paople BIS permit ted to desecrate .vii.n ironsldercd a beauty spot i.aid, for Rocklcy Beach the Cieator—who returned it after having occupied i! with Ills se.i for over fifty years —which had done much to put on the Tourist map of the world. What is hard 10 understand is Mie people who arc carrying out :ht> II -truction are themselves interest.d In hotels, which depend on the tourist trade, and rssaol BM that such wanton acU UMJ own husincaa. It H tun tha| 'he Government cxtcnii.il thati right to preserve and protect Buck beauty spots and Pi event people from buying up and ou l ku n g on id at the seaside %  it ..f way U left f.-i thoae who live on the land im easy .„cesa to the sea. Ii is not so long ugo that the Hastioas, ibowne-s Uacl tn Tenantry wore deprived of fraa pass to the m %  i>- i in eal u nt:. yaari The Government should see th.it there is a right of %  i mile. JOHN BUM.. St/jif.urt Rtiilin/t Easter, rae .i'. Eslimales. which eontrols all spending A WOMAN'S PLACE is, legally, in tht home. So ruled Chicago Judge Daniel Roberts in refusing William Wald's appeal against 20-dollar (£7) weekly alimony payments. Wald pleaded that Mrs. Wald. who is suing for divorce, could get a job. SAID President Truman: "It is a big lie to say that we tolerate Communists and other disloyal people in our Government. I*, is a big lie to attack one of the greatest generals and patriots this country ever had and call him a traitor." Senator Joseph McCarthy, who seeks reelection, denounced General George Mar shall as "a monumental liar." Senotoi William Jenner, aUo up for re-election, ailed Marshall "a front man for traitors.* Both Senators are Republicans and the oarty's presidential candidate. General Kiseiih.iwcr. had lo support them fdk reelection. Eisenhower is a great friend ol Marshall and was sponsored by him as Allied Commander in the war. THE New York Daily News demands that the U.S. Government should have a secret igent watch every move of Ihe new Soviet Ambassador. Georgi Zarubin. The News says. "This gent was Red ambassador to Canada when the atomic spy ring was uncovered there. He was Ambassador to Britain when Fuchs was doing his dirty work." BRITISH ACTRESS Leueen McGrath and her playwright husband George Kaufman ire to write the dialogue of a musical comedy. The songs will be by Frank Loesser, who wrote the music of "Guys and Dolls" and "Where's Charley?" The new comedy will be a musicalised version of Ihe film "Ninotchka". Greta Garbo starred in it years ago. It pokes fun at stuffy Russian Communists AN 11-slorey control tower is operating it New York's international airport. Its radar screen shows shapes of planes, buildngs. and other objects instead of just a blob. Operators can even count the number >f engines on a plane. THERE IS a crime wave in New York vith assaults and shooting by day and night. Says the New York World Telegram to Mayor Vincent Impellitteri: "Let's have ionic action from you and your police commissioner." So they are sending 200 armed detectives in 100 unmarked cars out on night patrol And 400 more police will watch ihe streets. POLITICS lifts its ugly head in Hollywood. The Labour Film Council accused Warner Brothers' studio of forcing contributions from employees to support General Eisenh. .v. i is election campaign. The Council reprosi-nts 27,000 Hollywood workers. NO EASY MONEY HERE! LONDON. IN searching for oil, besides luck, money and "know-how", an unlimited amount of patience is needed — the sort of patiencepossessed by the oil men just celebrating their fifth year of prospecting in Pakistan. So far, despite the vast sums of money they have invested there during Iheir search, they have not yet been rewarded with any major discovery. But they are not daunted by their slow progress. On the contrary they are going on doggedly drilling their exploratory wells. Drilling even one 10,000 ft. well in Pakistan is plainly no simple undertaking. The oil men say that, besides the actual derrick and drilling engine, it demands (among other equipment) one aeroplane, four water trucks, three heavy tractor-trailers, three "tippers," two bulldozers, two general-duty lorries, one mechanical shovel, and one grader. Having assembled that little lot. the "expendable" stores are needed for instance 5 tons of cotton seed hulls. 5 tons of sawdust, 400 tons of sand and gravel. 800 tons of special drilling mud. 10,000 ft. of steel casing for lining the bore-hole. 10.000 ft of manilla rope. 3,000 barrels of diesel fuel oil, some hundred^ of tons of different chemicals and a host of other assorted items. Added to which, from start to finish, some ISO different specialists will have to be enlisted; ranging from the geologist, who will indicate the most promising point at which t<> Btej I drilling, to the engineers, mechanics, carpenters and chemists essential in the later stages of the operation. In terms of money, the s/ell will cost anything from. say. 20 lakhs of rupees (C 150.000) to 2 crorcs (£1,500,0001 according to the varying conditions encountered. And such frightening sum.-, nuv riSVl be spent many times over on scores of SUCeesstve teat ereJls before oil is struck. The PaJosten oil men are remembering that, in Canada, no fewer than 114 exploratnrand an investment of bun of dollars were necessary before post-war distuvery wsjs made at 1947. So they are fully prepari an equally exhausi.< tan before cncour. < even then. IHMUIS! 1H MIIIS! Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries now opened at ii 0M i II: SI. I IIO\I:H r Obtain your r.quirem.nls of i.r.Miiui . MUM. i i S WAI.ABA POSTS. (TMKNT I'.UNTS ami OILS C.AI.VANIZKIl and Al.lMIMM SHEETS and All 111 11.1)1 KS IIAKDIVAIIK from WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. PkaMi 4413. 4472. 4681 Bckwilh SIMM VACTRIX ELECTRIC FLOOR POLISHER $105.00 ELECTRICAL ELECTRIC STEAM IRONs:i:i '-'a POP-UP TOASTERS I ..." 1 -$55.34 I /VV\ W.UFI.E IRON—59.51 SUNBEAM MTXMASTERS including Bowls and Kruit Extractor—$97.03 II M V Table IS ll Radio, from $98 30 II MV HAIHOCKAM 3 BpMd Record Chi (SI i.00 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. | FINE FAMOUS <.oni>.\K|ts I'KOIM I I %  HaSa I'tmdrr Nllvrr Polish Stiver Polish i'lolh rurnlturr Polish Gold Braid Rum ; %  w ,,i,i only -; n i-. Rt. FOR THr CTssstSlS tauten Leseao ( %  tii"''ii.i hiTHlrh Grain .H ST ARRtVrD Hants In Tins l 1 *. 1. ft. 10 pound* Cornrd Million In TmsLanrh TonKU's in ItsM OfMaa froa Beei Itea BBH DuKh Chrrs. Milk Ird Ducks Milk B>d < link.n, 4IS I Ills Ox Trip* !; %  %  i Kurt li llltl... k Kipper* HiRii s rvi: SPI i I M | pmr..piiir stteei l'.-.l> ll.- --ll. I'll stran-brrrir* tWholn spiiudi Hrussrl Sprouts • •intrii I'rt* Mixed Vi>B4-rablea FOR T1IF IHK1GIF < happlr Doc Food Das %  eed I>o C Food ll.mr MMI HONE .. a Gonn.xnns WE DELI.



PAGE 1

I'U.I KK.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE IklDW. otToBER 1*52 Jamaica Bowl B.C. For 236 Our On 1 orre.pundi'iill GEORGETOWN, B.G.. Oct. 9. HAD BATTING by most at the B.G. batsmen %  e side nn the first day ol the., match ^ ao.im • I all were out after t* lor ua. m 1all ,„ i thuul loss. Best batting toi B.0 I raudeai and Robert (hn.ti.ini .. Barbados Lead I riniilail In Tovnadofieriee Chosen Heat \iiung Cricketer tKED TRUEMAN 21-year-old oikihlrc and England fast owler haa been choaen by to* :r..ket Wrtlera' Club as the beat Ifl cricketer of 1952. In a Barbadoc again got tlrrt and ballot he b:at the Suaaax and •',."""" fi ".,""j„\, "l tKoir *TM' laa "> the third race ot England batsman David Sheppard csustxi c e iMis on the Aral dn> ol^e.i^mstch ^ Tt> ^ lUi ^^ a(JU Tr)nl liv 0lfht voW Trueman cap ^^ dad held %  rdsy 2a Indian Test wickets at leu than isch. Hr will l*> presented pfav a* the Club's annual i wicket aland >f KM on Itat w couio only net I %  ; v, \ %  All.].< in lo ,. lap**. • %  W.I. Cricket Board Await lndiun Cable M lhal in aartMdoj is leadi nta. Teddy Iloao and Ivan 1'erkm. %  first ond lively. Iliallh Education gf frcm puce 5 Ibl for sanitation, would re%  wmber what he had said. There had to lie co-operation in Uw most the work Ihty were undertakin* so Tar. and schools could pla\ a great 't'ird place in TK rait in spreading Health Education. The Conferciuc was then forml which was ."..in sai ally opened with Major Reed in noi ti iboOt, started in a light the Chair He mmj the Associl Uw hmulrwi percent coi ml TK 35 |B> got a very BOOd dd g^t from the the PORT-OT-BPAIM, Oct. 8. %  %  ,. %  today ami the Indan %  ',"' ; TK 35 slip-. There w.s a close bumh >< boat* on the run down to tha Hay Street mark, except for TK 4/. hirii than the *',' ra I and ivn1 rathe, too fai we i at .1 M Uh w i Bo rd M nd; fl I .; th • 'A.I. N N . M 0) ot the mark. The y Btna tn.ok Hi tin (II*. TK 4(1 (),.. Hi. TK %  round tha Ba] wdjar rXU TK 37 (TI. 17 (Ti. TK (T), TK 3K ill). TK 45 knowledge. With regard u schools, he said that teachers saw children about five hours a day and during the M -t ol tha tune, they wan undei the care of their parents Hygiene .ti d healthy living were taught in II the schools, hut he did no! hink that health education was •lv a matter 'Off teachers. Most of ihealth education was faugh' rcnlj and he thru,, i • .hat the AIH I a lion had to ei ihc co-oui.itioii of parents. otherv would he fighting a Insi*M(ura i • tiM lo 14* • -'It -IIM. C I I %  3 for %  Girls Softball Team Will Visit Jamaica Nov. H.Q.A. Meet Today Tornados 47. 48, and 38 went around the mark at almost the same time, but Turkt>' MSji who was now running last m II look the mark well and got to windward of them. On the quarter down to the western mark. Perkins in TK 3i gradually drew ahead. Thi TIm a keen ta tween Roddy Bynoe in TK 47 (Tl nd Tom Wilkin-nn In TK 36 galling the %  v % %  .. I Still IK M (B) TK I and TK 37 ' %  %  -• %  Bsr%  Ttje i and Uw lourtM • f and lesTc >m tssansasMr m II -I Takes fl\er aaaMtioai of the first three l %  boat to %  e second rvekms. aonwr TK .r-rr HaVlBBl %  w evrserit %  1 r* fo*UK'N CM inn* r 1 P. ru Carlicr: 4 31 1 ass 4 4 M 17 • wiadini 4 16 Plesrsrick 4 11 C-^r 4 7 %  Ssare t 4 %  4 0 1 j %  1 .'.' 4 . 8 17 K 16 %  It 16 I icre I u K I'd ice K 11 %  '1 8 10 D 1 1 1 It y r. % % %  1 7 %  M-d** i Csoti tl ... 8 34 %  8 a 3 %  mere ft H 4 v M r c It 23 I Eld 1st on 8 20 t> %  H 10 H 17 1 8 16 9 ck I IS in Windward 8 7 11 %  It a .%  l*"dge 8 3 li-r Ft--,'. %  •.-.U'.L: limn... Janssea Lm Teimn *uaiwch*IKt to Mflrsasn . -.,..'!-:. It %  %  •' %  '! J\tt\o Rtkcs BU Pv-c-to Ktcs a s wa sB s lit 1 I -Jacques were unavailable The maasmsment howfver will bplayed on u elay surface sagast TK 45 who was running last, toolt i. HM .,i.,-;imcd during his :he msrk well, and had soon . ... _._.. ... % %  ._ T..-. -assed tlv Bladon in TK 35 (Mi Ml back U last. 't r "n mai K40 UII sbesd toUowed by TK IS dtp and TK 37 (Tl Ha hirmd soon and sailed quits f.o In whlto lo* ottiti lw Un| n itch up to the south The ret all thai Koad I ( .ii'ideinbly. •nem mat. I. I ..-i neaaly aa* a sla tting .. %  i,. n ... ho.o II 1 %  aaoD %  '. (T|. However. "Turkey" Mayers Cyclists Back Fi*om Trinidad Sporti Window The touring Trinidad Ban kethall tssai. Carib Baars. will play Hirrlson Collage, tUe winner* of this sen-on' [ %  eiffnta OaaaaHatttlBB. St OM Y.M.P.C, to nlabt At H o'clock nsiiti Bfr> have been play ing very attractive baaketball nn-' they arrived here lo't Sunday. They won both mstches. sgalnat Carlton and Harnaon Oallege Old Boy* combined and against gl Island teamBut the members of both team* beaien, lacked the com plet* MUM Of tha Uctlca of hifellow player which come* i-hon aUrar" ha played often en the -am* team, ami the Calltge which will not b* handicapped In thi* way may bt tough opponentfor the Canb Bear* II was II close Hung between tin two Trinidad boat TK 37 and PK 4T I i lace, but Roddy IK 47 passed his colIha Heagle and belame a ccrl.n;it> for thint pla> Haartle) Booth <-i Trinidad In TK 48 had tha misfortune to hit %  in st..ke boat and had to dnp rjut The order )i-n.idnes finished in this I. 'It i in 1 %  I Skinner ..nd R Sc-!\ "• Advte Spoils Club and 1. '.Sarahall returned T K • < VMC. a i Wednesday night. T K 'fl Tee.p.i T i While in Trinidad tne !<%  r K T I pan in the two-day Ail s^... TK T I Cycle and Athletic mectin-: -t T K %  K '*" T Ptirk (hroL Port-olBpani. They aU I „_. _, .. %  of tne nicetitii: Staad] rail % %  > p m .iini rnudd) track. n



—

se

ee meee eg



a eT ner in ee

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary

Tornado Tournament
Bay

ting of Board of Manage

ent, B.C.A Kersir

Dodd

Carlisle



Mobile Cinema, Yard

St. Philip 7.% p
Basket Ball, Y.M.P.C 6.00 p
Police Band Concert, Hastings

Rocks ‘ ; 8.00 p



Tor the cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the
For the future in the distance
And the Good that 1 can co



Barbavos

wrongs that need resistance

ESTABLISHED 1895





FRIDAY, OCLOBER 10, 1952

IRAN DEMANDS $56m.

FROM U.K. BY TUESDAY)

Dr. Mossadegh May End ———___

Diplomatic

PREMIER MOHAMME
to break diplomatic relation
is begun by Tuesday of oil r
due to her, according

From All Quarters:

‘World Fair
To Be Held In
Gothenburg

GOTHENBURG
The Swedish Industries Fair,
the traditional Gothenburg spring

event held every year since 1918, |

will as from 1953 als< arrange a
special autumn event with inter-

national participation Hitherio
this Fair has been of a purely
national characttr. Plans are at

present being worked out fer this
first large-scale international fair
in Sweden’s second biggést city,
aiso the country’s “Gat: way to



the West”. It will include all
kinds of industrial precucts an:
also an exhibition of homes apa!
buildings. The opening date ha

been set at September 12, and th+
fair is scheduled for a nine-day
run, This year’s Swedish Indus-
tries Fair rallied 800 exhibitors,
for the first time a number of
Danish and Norwegian firms also
took part, and was visited by

160,000 persons
STOCKHOLM.

A Swedish archa€ological ex-
pedition, the first of its kind to
Syria, will shortly leave fer t.
country, reports Dr. Alfred Halur
Assistant Professor ot Assyriolc
&t Upsala University. During théir
three-month stay the Swe h
experts will study ancient Arvad
on the North-Syrian coast, an1l
ulso Quadash, where Ramses II
defeated the Hyksos barbarians in
1288 B.C. The expedition will
further make topographical in-}
vestigations which are expected to
throw new light on Syria’s his-
torical geography.

. * He

The new Swedish method of
storing oil direct in rock cavities,
the Viaco system, has attracted
great interest in many countries
Fcur representatives of the Stand-
ard Ot! Company, New Jc¢rsey,
have recently visited Stockholm |
to discus the methed for the
planned storage of 10,000,000!
barrels annually. Two other large |
oil companies, Texas Oil andj;
Gulfoil, are said to be interested |

|
|





in the method, as are also th*
Krupp Works in Western Germany
and Japanese enterpris:s. The
method is based on the principle
of storing oil on water with the
subsoil pr-ssure ef ground water |
acting as a caulking medium. It)
is estimated that a saving of as
much as two-thirds cf the cost of
storing by conventions] methods
will result from the adopticn of
the Viaco System.

THE HAGUE
A Combin® of six Netherlands





shipyards, I.H.C. Holland, re-|
ceived from the Sucz Canal}
Company an order for the supply;
cf a dredger to a valu® of more

than 7.5 million guilders (2 millio
U.S. dollars). This vessel is a
so-called cutter suction dredger
with turbo-‘lectrie drive and a
capacity of upwards of 4000 h.p
It is intended for deepening the
Suez Canal and is the largest
cutter dredger hitherto built in
Europe. The Sucz Canal Comp’, y
1ecantly ordered from the saine
Combine six tugs of a special typ:
and a self-propelled floating crane.
; ; ;

For more than three years there
has been at The Hague a bureiu
specializing in the study and the
design of air ports and the
various aspects connected there-
with. During the period of its

large scale supplied and “ex-
ported” the information it had
acquired about air ports by giving
advice, to interested parties in}
Germany, Syria, Egypt,’ New}
Guinea, the Netherlands Antilles
Surinam, South “Rhodesia, the)
Union of South Africa and the
Belgian Congo.





OFFICIALS SHOW SIGHT:

ITALIAN PREMIER. Alcide de Gasperi (centre)

him by West German President TI

reception given im-honour of tho Italian Premier in Bonn, Germany

ie

to high Government

Long Arm Of
The Law

This is the story of the
Glasgow Police Force, which
hes the mansize job of con
trolling the Criminal in a
city which has earned notori-
ety as well as good renown,

It is a story which is also a
tribute to the tall, quiet men |

Relations |

'

TEHERAN, Oct. 9. |

D MOSSADEGH has decided

s with Britain unless payment

oyalties which lran claims are
officials.





Dr.. Mossadegh was said to be

xceedingly displeased at unoffi- who take their lives in their
1 Londen reaction to his note hands in rooting out the Ene-
vesterday asking a new British mies of Society.

Don't miss it in the EVE-
NING ADVOCATE.

to Iran but mak-
ing the proviso that Britain must

mission to come





pay $06,v00,000 to Iran by Tues-
lay
S4uthoritative British sources
oe acre: ops: Plans For New
reus Dr. Mossadegh had

learned of the unfavourable Brit-
ish reaction last night through the
British Broadcasting Corporation's |

Air Service

1ewseasts and other reports. | To Kir ton
Wil Cease Bickering |
I oO nm C
Dr. Mossadegh was said to have vay oe TONDON Gar}
decided to cease “bickering” with The Britist ee ee ee es
the British. A Government official ie British’ free enterprise air

line company Skyways, hopes to
begin a weekly tourist fare “Colo-
nial coach” service between Lon-
don and Kingston, Jamaica, with-
in the next five months. The com-
pany has an application before the

aid the Premier had decided his
ifirst step would be to recall the
Jranian Charge D’Affaires in Lon-
ion, Moharmmed Davallou. He
said the next would be to
close down the British Embassy in

s.ey

‘I Air Transport Advisory Council
Teheran and expects to ‘be granted permis-
The -Premier-has made as a con- 00 within three months
dition of the renewal of negoti-{ ‘pw. months tater they plan to
itions with the british. payment begin flying their 44-seat York
to Iran of $137.200,000 in oil} sirliners over a route from Lon-
royalties heid back by the Anglo- don via Gander, Newfoundland
Iranian Oil Company since 1949 and Bermuda to Kingston for a
The $56,000,000 —instalment| Single fare of £125. 10s. and
would be paid by next Tuesday} £209 return. In the offpeak seas-
roficurrent with the despatch of |9S, return fare will be lowered

to £138. 10s.

Skyways is the first
company to apply for passenger
rights across the Atlantic. Another
company, Airwork, is seeking per-
mission to operate freighters be-
tween London and New York and
London and Montreal

he British mission to Iran to ne-
gotinte the entire dispute

The remainder would be paid in
instaiments. Dr. Mossadegh is con-
fined to bed today. His aides said
he was not feeling well after suf-
fering a slight haemorrhage yes-
terday

private

ee ee



—U-P. Private airlines in Britain cur-

rently have a number of applica-

tions before the Council for a

¢ tourist fare service to France,
U.K. Alom Bomb East and West Africa and over

several internal routes.
The activity is the result of the
Government's new civil aviation

Will Help To
policy of encouraging the “inde-

Prevent War
pendents” so long as they don't

SCARBOROUGH, England, harm already established routes
Oct. 9. of state owned corporations,













power.

“IT also doubt if we can build
as many air squadrons as they
have, and for this reason it is all
the more important that the
Wistern powers should have
superiority in scientific develop-
ment and in technical veers:

—U-P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 9.

Group profits of Caroni increas-
ed by £190,041 to £349,677.

Despite this the dividend is
maintained at 84 per cent. for the
year ending June 30, This is the
same as in the previous five years

existence this burftau has on 4ithe Russians in terms of ii Reach £349,677
|





TO IFALIAN PREMIER





ex presser in something being pointed out f
neodor Hew (left) as Chane Konrad Adenauer looks on during a
(INP)



| rinidad |
May Lift

Tourist Tax

(Pvem Our Cwn Cevrespondent)

PORT-OF-SFAIN Oct, 7
Port-of-Spain’s City Council
his week decided to make. t
nove to gey Goverament to stop
husiv an estimatid $1,500,000

from the Colony annually.
The Council were firmly of the

pinion that Venezuelans who
trey ously visited Trinidad in
ia numeers and are now vis~
«in, elsewhere, including Barba-
cos, are spending this one and
: hal. million dollars outside of
Calony

Councillor i B. (Max)
Tywang, go, is colleagues to
do; his'motion which — calls
upon the Government to lift the
$10 yisa tax imposed on Vene-

uelan visitors so that the $1,500,







me

YESTERDAY'S‘ ATHER REPORT

YES: R&DAY
P ’ » Codringt N
otal F ! th date 49 iz
‘ Highest 89.5 °F
| Lowest > 72.5 °F
| ss Wind Velocity 4 miles per hour
| 4 Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.91 por 29 841
‘ TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m
Sunset: 6.00 pm



4



Moor Last Quarter, October 10

Lighting: 6 00 p.m e

High Tide: 9.23 am,., 6 pm
PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 2.22 a.m.,'1.23 p.m







~

bs PUBLIC HEALTH TALK



| Salvage
Labour

HARROW, England, Oct. 9
A stunned Britain demanded
increased railway safety u

res


















as weary rescue and salvage
workers continued to search fot
additional victims of yesterday's
three train wreck-~one of the
worst rail disag British
history Scot ‘d's “tatest

casualty fig at’ 83, killed

172 injure SM of dedtt sand
injured ft nm revised hourly
since ye r ming’ tripte
crash, Xi

The s “Ww Her. n. acci-
dent w 1915 tite tras,
wreck in 277 wer® id
Railway gs feared 7

people and
would be fo

still





towering heap steel.

Despite more than 24 hours of

work by dozens of rescue team

and giant railway cranes, under-

carriages and other remuant i

twisted coaches and engine ill

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to tne Comptroller for Development and Welfare address aeetee this eight WACK, SRtiOn,
ing members of the Barbados Sanitary Inspectors’ Association at their second Public Health Conference JON railway official on the seer
which opened at Queen's Park yesterday morning said there are still numerous

On the platform are L. to R: Major C. G. Reed, Mr, J M. Kidney, Dr. Harkness, Mr. W. W. Merritt people trapped. We don’t know

and Mr. H. I. Bell. : how many if any are still alive”.

—







ie aD ——$ A number of people were known





ip a year tour st musiness would ms é olitical fiat se sacial sonnet’
flow hack is C ‘ > f ’ sus
flow back to this Colony. ‘ ava eC , Z i “it | Oo itica missing is yet available. Among
o eee ee eRe > ‘s this group were six British rail-
OC »y oO iwlilor reorge Cabral, . + i « t Ag Ol T way employees.
the Mayor, is to eall ‘upon the e ! ar 1€ Ss y€Y Initial investigations of the
fon. Alert Gomes, Minister of e e > lisaster ¢ 2 ass
On, # ) i ie ‘ e aster among the 1,200 passen
Labour, Industry and Commerce 4 > ; zers al r
y F u yo » j gers aboard the three trains are
vnen he can see them, to lodge xe n. I ) already underway
a vigorous protest against the TOKYO. Oct 9 | . 7
| tax ar lea ts re é wD y es y : h » , » tae
| Wine cerns’ tein treat meieieilal SEE-SAW fighting continued unabated all morning! CATRO. Oct. 9 Inquiry Begun
| I ywang re je meeting, i» ’ 2 | lit 1a ‘es Said 16 Egyptiar ¥
that several merchants had im-? OP the Korean war front -to-day On White Horse Hill pda tba ve + a , ‘ith A British Nationalized railw
poried goods especially for tej . six miles northwest of Chorwon on the west central front,|Boltieal parties complicd with Steliminary tnauiry wee scheduled
Venezuelan trade and this wasl reinforced Chinese inf: 1 1 South Kore Set: aera Smeets tol ; ter ns
1 E i Se ; is th £ reintorcec sninese intantrymen sme eouth NWoreans party law before last night's dead to start tomorrow under Regiona!
mr ” ea aa pote before dawn and drove defenders off the hill jline and registered th mselves a #Chief J. W. Watkins and the
Trinidad and Venesueln r oe South Koreans had dug them- willing to reorganize and cut cor —e Saas coho 2a we ten
ee ETS prince . , ° selves in after driving Chinese }iuption in their rank has ye held on October 15. /
Tywang said, was Government's M Barton Denies tubtink lati: ah newer = 1 I coroner’s inquest was also held
ban on the export of goods pur- e e roo} ‘YT a iyonet point last 1
chanel hers ny Sinton nigh leday they begat 1 new] The party law was enacted o1 [this morning for three of the dead
chase “re j -y e , v, : ee September 7. withi few days]}in the neighbouring to of
Baad ain a ; » attack on the hill forcing ther |September 7, within a few days g hed ve
ete, ty me cfooas were Seeking WL. 71 adc Be hite wae un te ae French {ot General Naguib’s taking over] Wealdstone to make provisional
pe ets . } ' o - -p and American troops held firm oaj{e Premiership from former] inquiries
Commissioner I ost nearby Arrowhead Ridge against} Premier Aly Maher Excludec * The latest pol t
aware’ : : from party membership are all I rench Dela (Trom Our Own Correspondent) gy bd Ae ee he ANRC | pecoaiie knewn to be corrupt or] 8#Ve 85 injured still detained in
RT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9 aa? oo me rag ar tft have been under the slightest hospital and 63 discharged after
. 7 no aired arounc inger Ridge on the eas "4 p< 7 44; | treatment. : yorkme t
Debate For a as oo merece meer ioe central front where Communists ee ee include all politi- aeeuen ta se af ssteae
§ é 7 r & ersoni Os ¢ se oY i Re :
Press representatives here today wrestled for positions from U.N. pe a des at present under men and women waited outside
“I have never at any time souvht forces early on Mondsy, eyes Sune the devastated London suburban
e ve ays appointment as Trade Commis- 1" Secul, Eighth Army head- Parties also were required to station of Harrow and Wealdstone
§ioner of the British West Indies Warters said South Koreans were) modify their own regulatioas to} Waiting for news of wives, hus-

PARIS, Oct, 9,
French political leaders decide
to postpone any débate on Fore}
Policy at least 12 days and prob-
ably until after the United States







carrying another call from Chiang
|Kat Shek, Nationalist Leader to
j‘hold on” against the Chines
}Communists unti) the Nationalist
“D Dry”.

In Formosa



the













in London.” iret: way to White. Horse | tive party general assemblies, end eee and children who had failed
a piapiipeiiaai las ae sash, Pe an ncpouns of ye a. not the executive committees full Scantiepeubnanasiseeten a

‘Barton, e ¢ ; 8 for . othe i VW powers. No me ‘ t son son local
his first stops here in the course Army said, it had changed hands ig hold a Min Guective tent ia train whith was Yesterday rammed
of his Caribbean business cruise a dozen times during the dav more than three vears by one express and then by an-















mm . | i i s recently mentioned in Press artillery and mortar fire le th other within seconds are missing
5ritis er vo election r was recent ( 1 Press ya mortar fire ma . A &
Atte aoe 4 ae Mr | The atrome ite — = Pp reports as the likely West Indian crest untenable to both sides | Among parties applying for and there is no mention of them
‘Cor rvative. pert y enemaperl K Will mier Antoine Pinay aries this Commissioner. It lat ht’s Cc} lregistration were all those who) ¥et on casualty lists,
COMserve e arty ; D ce ; h rier us 7 tine any i ks wa ast night’s Chinese at-') 077 ire hee rf —UP
h.ve that the explosion’ of the ennan week in statements on the Saar ietdthar he eee new Ree en tack that put them in control of DY! ae oe paca Hatha, AB, —
British atom bomb at Monte Bello and the North African Protector- if bifered B: "ass ebanta post the top by this morning Early oor ev arite 7 Egyptian history
dun" etties at Wek ora oe S Vy In Bonn atd’¢ problems apparently bore self ’ f oan as ~~ med “2 my~ this morning about 1,500 Chinese ro ore Wafd, the _ Moslem |
Eden spoke at the opening ses- | tay fruit as the debate scheduled for["? °™ hed that whether op arged wn the slopes in feat eee ne. ene. wo Reds Planned To
sion of the thre.-day conference ° tomorrow and Tuesday was can-| “ere is a Trade Commissioney in “\’ Zs ; ;, {faedons of the Nationalist Party
which Prime Minister “Mr. Win | BONN, Oct. 9 celled, y Wee Ces) tr ondon. or not, there is abundant Ale gt hd a the whole hil ae two factions.of the Feminist A b : h D h
Ston Churchill will address on} Jt was.learned that the U.S.| The “Conference of Presidents”}WOrk for an independent bod) Saturday. ; Ambassador to Russia George F.]~-Presidents of the National|!ike the West India Committee to Sut at 2 a: t) inter at pe ae ENE ere ;
He said the “axl of |Kennan declared persona non|Assembly, Parliamentary groups, a gree’ of the kind which no t ke ‘a 4 afte vn hots "4 f r mea am i
e said the “explosion our ; : i Pilea . bred » Asse rade Commissione jertakes,” (UC%Cd and alter five hours fignt . , Troops guarding the Duchess
M8 also a deterren:| 97@tia by the Krernlin will remain|Commissions and the Assembly} !8 ; , Piven g they h ; ; ' 7 | itt
sy oy Tie adm ade tesla in Bonn as adviser on Soviet] itself—voted to discuss less ex-|, The Committee, he said, were ine they had fought two thirds of Rolivian Police | ot Kent on a Royal visit to
antes aie Be eve iS! Afrairs probably until after the|plosive domestic problems in the|hoping that a full West Indian he way un the hill again, Major | Malaya bared an ambush attempt
Cinuee it” Fie told ao > wee United States — presidential in-| Sessions this afternoon and all day]/T "ade Commissioner Service Genet! Ku Chong Oh, South A rrest Plotters | OS See ecnumaeas . Unciergec vine
ab Ee > | ae + wre 2 = ' ’ ” . = a) ~ ¢ . t < we ! arr] ft , 7 ‘er »¢
that the Werate Wiese oe auguration next January 20. iomorrow before adjourning until] Wold be established in London, perene f ay Rane eo said he | 2, Meats pane aus Sees ;
; . im anic famile ; ‘ ‘ eee yOuLht abot 5,00 “hine vere s ia renches overlooking » roac
strength is now within “measur-|_, Kennan’s family will arrive in|October 21. The Presidents had how en the hil .0e LA PAZ, Bolivia, Oct. 9. ‘to be taken by the Royal party
able distance” of being able to| Bonn this afternoon, Kennan has) scheduled a Foreign Policy debute LL. 0. Ve lk G rae Police announced the arrest last ang was discovered just before the
prevent ageression. been given an office and secretarial|in the meeting Monday but the eh, LAULKS Jpen a ‘ight of a number of former party was due 0 The
ctaff in the United States E-abassy | Assembly itself rejected the - ‘ e e' ‘ Micers and civilians charging Pachess as elie } ee i “a
* : building where the Hig’ om-| decisio: 2 ‘ i | » ’ articipati in ee Been
Formidable Weapon ntteaiines and An Rhesasa ¢ Walter to. ‘the PGdntawaes eee Dee. 1 Al Lima ritain IO? S cases . ot Be aoaeeae nt . eee aunt of the Queen has been tour-
Mr. Eden spoke after Defence|J. Donelly is located. | sideration, GENEVA, Oct. 9 | Bt aare ans waive ate ariaibe . ing cere M aya with
Minister Earl Alexandiy in a —U-P. U.P The Internati : oes Ni t K; ae | ae
—U.P. srnationz szabour - —— i bi
debate on Defence and Foreign _ @anisation ybeoe acim yng te | f oO m0Uw ” wP
peat 3. Earl ie og said keel Cl e N e e make full use of manpower in cee (2:3 FS
}in the atomic bomb the westcrn e development f Ls d . ; LONDON, Oct. 9 } —* id a
powers posse ssed _the most for=| In se ationa ists Sahintites tit nelle oot tnt wil The British Foreign Office has f
midable wenpon in the world. 1 in Lima, Peru, it was announced , "© Knowledge of an alleged secret
, i om ee ee 4 Se e here today, ) Organization of former German |
He added, “our ulvation lies Fe “MN LE Delegations from the United officers trained in the United @ 9
rg te BN i od ae ae 1 a e a States, Britain, Canada and F States zone of Germany for guer-
the West's “potential enemy” i A Reet Ae eke PARCOT tien a ? ; ‘eadal
eer . : as well as South American coun-| !!@ wart 1 Spokesman said
would also possess ‘the atomic tries will also be present ere toda © such ordanization
bomb in case of war, so that the ; TAIPEH, FORMOSA, Oct. 9. The agenda instate of three’ @xists in the British Zone, the
Seat hel wou and Te Seeied! ONE hundred thousand Chinese Nationalist guerillas}main points: (1) The exchange of | Spokesman added
rienced in the rst” - ” and sympathisers will stage a rally three miles from the|¢xPerience and views on man George August Zinn, Socialist _
as Chinese mainland on. Nationalist’ held Quemoy Island i ata od and ay eemmes| Premier cf Hesse, yesterday told
Earl Alexander continued tome 4 ationalist s sai av atin merica; (2) urrent! jhe state Parliament t secre
éhiatatell the snore coantie ter as vEIUETOW Nationalist sources said here to-day. It will be|neede and suggested action with ate Parllament that a secret
to look ahead into the future and| 8"t of a nationalist “Double Tenth National Day” 41st} special reference to manpowe | pinay 27 fy id. fit Non ty
try to visualise. what typ. of| @®Miversary of the founding of the Republic of China by|SUpply and distribution in rela-|{)U°7" (inured and Seoctiie ane.
conflict we must guard against. the late Dr. Sun Yat Sen. main rete caine nae sing) CE the ever! of a Soviet at-
It would be quite wrong ty “ . ipprerrrsteens Quemoy Island is off the Eukien Pr educi viet aa PA A ne tack on Germany had been uncov-
organize our rearmament as 1 Ca 2 Pr 4 Provincial coasts. , catia v “ac. | Cred. Several of its members had
nothing had happened since 1945 rent ofits ' power programme for future ac-| een arrested
| We will never bo able to match Nationalist planes will also nop ay feevess ane —U-P.
j“bomb” the mainland with leaflets |™®™0¢8 and timing. )





What Mr. Mottley Third World War

| Wow ‘int im
Wants To Know | Would Finish U.S.



‘The |






















anniversary } +63 . |
_ will be celebrated with the big- When the House of Assembly Soviet De Eres pe ky ete JD \
gest military review ever held on |met on Tuesday, Mr. E. D., Bul ihe te +A th : Allott r 4 Ge, =
this Nationalist island strongholi,|Moeltley (£) asked Government (58) P sp Cc ns avida? inet cs SEE “$a nantes
i i . : questions concerning possible aba Arey. SOng id " ao h roe SD z
} in a broadcast to the Chinese|employment of Trinidad artisans WO'lG war woul nish ue Mis . L £
nation tonight, Chiang Kai Shek | in ie erection of the new Bar- | nited States as a fighting power an | \ nN Crna. lona
accused China’s Communist lead- | clays Bank Bulganin predicted it ‘Ameri- I \
\ers of selling out their country on The questions were: can agere sors” start a new world |
a plan that required China to| (1) It is within the knowledge hat a would be thet: last and ap-
pass through a “Democratic Dic-/af the Government that the direc- oF Ru for further strer gthening,
atorship tivore emergence as an| tors responsible for the erection,” The i ae ‘ ' ental t
integral part of the Soviet Em-| 0f the new Barclays Bank build t! :f ; ees ‘ has peen told: )) ad
pire” —vU.P. |ing in Bridgetown have brought “t yt He my ar cee oe poy } ° )
ur, have ade arrangements to ’ » proceed with the new five-))) f
‘i ; 3 : tring ar ti. 3 from the n ign- ree ae ono ilready has beer Ii avouwri e@
Dagger Carriers touring colony of Trinidad for’ OPerating 16 month 1h
| ; the purpo of working on thi (CP) | )
| 2 ' bullding? e
| Assue Ultimatum (1°) gue siswor wo cs) 6 i U.N. Must Not Oujt! {
the affirmative, will the Goverr oe t urst LVNOu Quit } 5
SERUSALEM, Oct. 9 !rment take steps to prohibit suc > 1)} H
The revived Sikarikin Dag-! mmieration of artisens so | Korea Y el } } Hf
ger Carriers’’) terrorist orga‘i-;as there are local — suitab! i$ »))
sation today threatened to kidnan | qualified men for this work PUSAN t. | i i
one of the “Big Five” of Isracl | A South Korean ( | 4}
é K i }
police unless he released the man | CHANNEL CROSSED Spokesman said here t t that e »}
held after the attempt to bomb | BY SCOOTER United Nations force t i (tt
ithe Foreign Ministry last Sunday. | DOVER, Oct. 9 hip wilt of mati at : i
; ’ Milior T I ‘
| In a letter to Superintendent The English Channel which | ere under a ' \\
Prag in charge of the Tel Aviy jbeen crossed by almost every ‘The spokesma Dr. Clarencé
bemb investigation, Sikarikin |thing from swimmers, balloons Rhee iid it would take me
aid it would kidnap him unles airplanes and rafts to mattress than a r before the ion:
he released Dove Shilansky. jand eee sor te me ‘ essfully mark could be react It |
} negotiated fo 1¢ first time iy ise ‘ tall she ' s| ’ CP ATICTINV ‘OsTO
was caught carrying water borne scooter Natior F 4 ‘ | ] GARDINER AUSTING C: ae
me bomb with which he is al French reed king George for tf Igents
i to ve intended to blow |Monneret drove hi ote sf ‘
department responsible jhere at 1 p GM fte
tior negotiatio uneventful trip ove r1-
, Wester many.—U-P. tretch from ( —U.P —U.P no










eee















—
7s em of the Trinidé Redding Leaving Today With U.S. Navy
team, Cari YHE ng ‘took place > 2a: AND MRS. J. NUNES M*& ‘ eer ares artesy call yester- ‘T A e Church p- rived it colony had been spending three
Ee ing at_ Government 4 onber of Miss Dorothy Ma wing the week by B.W.I.A. weeks’ holiday with his relatives |
louse, They were Messrs. Aldw yn wy hall, daughter of Mr. Ma m British Guiana o ort returned by B.W.LA. en route
Histop, Jim Buses, D. Martin, 32°7""r Chapman Street and Mr. visit ekpeét to leave today the U.S.A. yesterday mornin
te avrk@; Norman Pierre, 4 unipala hehe Chase ft were gut at the Maving He is a Barbadian and has
ie ean fens a ich Clevelar Ind Avenue, Belle- Hot pert eve I ua ; here ; th
Carlton Steprrenso ne ur ; ville Indefinite Stay tle voy. Some ime age
thelmy [The ceremony was performed R pigeons a aie ie joined the U.S. Navy ~~. prev! -
They were accompanied by ~ 74 Rev. H. A. Melville and th oM oad is * : er vhs i ous to coming over - a oo Ss
H. H. Williams zarement of h teats were ifmited to rien Bs e RWA iden rd ay. ae a as stationed in Korea for thres
local Basket Ball Association, relatives of the couple uel hg aes er months,
M Edward H. Bohne’ and Mr. *"-. ib Soins in best wishes to zuela for an indefinite holiday. Mr, Massiah was glad to be
J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P., Man- ,, a art one ? m . They are guests at Paradise back with the family and is quite
1gzer of the team ee Peach Club. pleased with the changes at
It is expected that His Excel To Witness Games Congratulations have taken place during his
lency Sir Alfred Savage and Lac . »-DAY ews relteace ‘ele. ibsence,
r - ; R. JOHN GODDARD, Bar- a néwspaperman cele- a? 5
vage will ..attend — thé Aya a M* bados Representative of the brates the twenty-fifth anni- From Dominica
asket Dall "test ‘on seer kl Cricket Selection Committee, was VCrsary in Journalism This is OL. AND MRS. BEGG of the
the Y.M.P.C pers Becky ) passenger for British Guiana te good fortune of Mr. L, C U.K. arrived from Dominica
Road via Trinidad by B.W.1LA. on ' tagger pipe of the West by B.W.LA. on Tuesday for a
ey] Y is. w ay ra@jan, Grenada. ; iday. They are quests
sited C la And U.S. Wednesday. Pe hort holiday
ime c. —_ LB Al He has gone to watch the Test aaa opreens ae + me aon at the Marine Hot.
EV. AND MRS. J. B. aaa). So aot ees f 1is newspaper after only a
of Fontabelle who have been a ee Jamaica and month with ‘Thomson Hankey & Three Weeks
visiting’ Canada and the U.S, for British Guiana Co., he was just 18 and out of R. AND MRS. LOUIS MAR-
the past three months, arrived in Back To School ~ oe. Boys’ Secondary SHALL, now resident {n'
ee vrielscce (eeenenematy ) ISS UKSULA JOSEPH who 1949) | oN Badifor im , anada, are holidaying | in. the
Puesday. : . : ; island as guests a
+. " had been = spending one In addition to the service ren-
e ; yr ¢ attended . 7 “' /é
+ reer poner ho enennee ie month’s vacation with her mother dered in this field, he has been — os a Barbadian
oe ee tan Gch i Tailisnapo- Mrs. E, Lunley and her sister at @ membiv of the St. George's ng is dad to he hate
the C nurch on oe oh tee Shveech King Street returned to Antigua District Board since 1947. He is again. They are having an em
lis where all officials of the "yesterday by B.W.1A. Ursula also a_ member of the Manage- ‘civahio Gear ,
ne Rppanten wne 2,100 minis- a pupil ‘at the Convent School in ment Committee of the Caribbean Joy ) ' Thanks
The iy ee i . . the total at- 4ntigua. Press Association 4
ters to take part, but the total ¢ . Carib joins in congratulating HE DANCE COMMITTEE of
te 1umbered approximate- Happy Birthday Mr. Stevenson. the Advocate Sports Club i»



HARRI
Fon-

AND MRS. M. L.

SON of “Seascape” te Holiday

EVA RAWLE, widow of

Short Visit

M*



























grateful to those who made the
dance ‘the success it was.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE











F ee RS
ON Cc. HUTSON, M.L.« abelle, held a party at their res -M louse Pa
A" sland \ ience le a \ the Hon. Cecil Rawle, At- a rly
o left the island a few idence last night in honour « : HE MAYF
F ; beck ual 3 ; ’ aia torney General of the Leeward YFAIR BRIDGE
‘ ago returned home from their daughter Joan who edbint a . Tay
a Ke ROTA “oh Weenei- ed ‘Ker stwuntietn biethdes Island returned to Dominica on CLUB held a House Party
is agiee nee eae tan he tad keen iying Sunday by the Colombie afier at the residence of Dr. and Mrs.
Gay arter short visi ‘ custanibens in Fenian Wah ae two and a half months in Bar- a W. Scott, “Woodside”, Bay
: " § anada came “ef bados. Street on Monday last. :
Health Reasons to spend her vacation with he She came over for health reas- party was wall Staenaed pans
,, AND MRS, FRED BETHEI rents. She is fo Queen : y ; : : . ;
M" AND MRS. FRE 2 Dare - she is a former Queens ons and during her stay was a there was dancing.

were among the passen- College girl. guest. of Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Games included tennis, bridge
gers by B.W.1.A., from the U.S.A. It was altogether a pleasant Clarke of Falm Beach”, Hast- and bingo. It lasted from 8—~1 in
via Trinidad on Wednesday evening and the sincere wishes ings. the morning and everyone had

Mrs. Bethel went up in the from relatives and friends were Mrs. Rawle had a restful holi- an enjoyable morning’s cnter-
interest of her health. numerous, day and quite an enjoyable time, tainment,
Londoner's Diary eee
Westminster Wedding barked. I asked the restaurant Exporting A Treasure
There will be a Westminster Manager if it was too late for gGootland has the Edinburgh
wedding for Lord Cowdray's treakfast The time was 9.30 jrestival to thank for losing the
niece, Miss JeryleGurdon, who is 4-â„¢ Velasquez portrait of the Count
20, and her polo-playing fiance “Certainly not.” was the ans- .f Qlivares, which Lord Elgir
Mr. Charles Smith-Ryland, 25. wer, “Opsn up the kitchen again sold for £74,000 to the
have chosen St, Mar- @nd & the lady breakfas Metropolitan Museum. New York
and fixed the date for Lord Elgin is in New Zealand
1s .
U.S.-born John Bull His son, 28-year-old Lor@ Bruce,
I \ith- Ryland farms at . tells » his father sold Pcause
Be rforc { Var\ wickshire, has play- sh spe = Aaa 0 Ne coats ‘he os a ante Ps ig
Seer etnies OO a fea" suawese, Wistar ner
Miss Gurdor ves a otswo : x ss — E a ure was exhibited In Edinburer | Middie-man? (7)
Park, in Gloucestershire, Her eee a en Ri Bee an F ns uring last year’s festival. - They may be scales or P.T. (9)
father, Mr. Robert Gurdon, was Chairman of the Nhodes centena The Velasquez. is already in] } Ring test you get money. (8)
, . ovhibiti . . 2eY . ‘ i # + Wi ‘y Wi ee t
killed in action in 1942. ee Wien the Queen New York It left Broomhatll,]} i1 Mans make chief wii engi!
‘ fo ee ere Lord Elgin’s home at Dun-]'2 Take out. (5)
Department of Tourist S'r Ellis, 68 month, has fermline, in July. 1 am told Lord . Ferran. to produce bad tin, (6)
Attraction ee arrived in London, He is Flgin has no intention of sell-} 19 Inctuded in this ts moss 16)
esident director in Africa of the jg more of the family treasures.) 20. Spotted cube. | (4)
A woman veporter who went £6,750000 British South African . 21. See a Roman fifty upset. (5)
to Southampton to meet the Company He looks a ruddy- Down
Queen Elizabeth this*week gives faced John Bull: but he was J ISTENING 4 pikenes, Vs the cricket overs.
me this report-of-her experiences: born pe American, became a : ft aa er a eee ia)
1.—At my hotel at Southamp- Haturalised British subject 40 : 4. twit Bisa i eee
. a 7 ’ 5. in whieh m sed.
ton, busy day and night with years ago the year of his mar- HOURS 6 Frequently takes ba aeatee 9)
guests arriving and departing riage. 1y Horsy refusal ? (5)

‘ : = a 3. Near @ sports ground. .(5)
from the port they call the gate- In London Sir Ellis is staying FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952 16. In Tring, Penis Gute ie o the
way to England, I asked for a at the Bath Club, occupying the 4.00—7.15 p.m. 25.53M 31.52M track. (3)
cup of coffee. The time was 7 same room he had 25 vears ago "S00 The N 4 1 ‘The a aapivee % ere Tot (a)

7 ‘ ; . Sivan ) e ‘ ; 7
am. . pas when he was secretary of the paily derviou. ¢ 18 p i Ghertie Kuss (t's tops. (3)

No,’ I was told, breakfast Conservative Club, The two 430 pm In All Directions 5 00 pm oO UUlOn ol yesnerday’s puazie. —Aeress:
begins at 7.30." clubs now merged, use the Chopin 515 pm _ The Responsibilities Orchestra: G Ceremonv: 11.Clam; 15
» Aho: the iner he former Nneh Oiavinses lee { Broad ting 6 00 t Meret t} stare, | idte 18 Even: 1
* Aboard h diner all the f rmer_ Conservetive clubhouse Navy Programme, 615° e % Bates | Roctrine Nowhere, 24
first-class passengers had disem- in St. Jame: reet Music 630 pm Colonial Commentary. | "4 Kam Some bur. 6 Bolder
einai fi 45 pm Sports Round Up and Pro- Ainte. 1 NeediEdent: 12

- 7 gramme Parade 700 pm The New Bund. 14 Avow: 20 Diet
, 2 y 710 pm. Home News From Britain Dot
B.B.C. To Play De Mille Plans To |:iv%0 ‘vm 2M 18.71 |
| |
rs “ ” * 15 p.m. West Indian Diary. 7.45 p.m. |
Records Of Produce “The Ten Welcome to Britain. 815 pm Radio| . =
| Newnreet 830 pm. Chopin. 8 45 p.m Diamond Rings
1937 Coronation Oe 99 | World Affairs. 900 pm B.B. Concert |
e Orchestra. 1000 p.m, The News, 10 10
lommandments”? |:2,!.00 par. Te News 10.10) LOUIS L. BAYLEY
By GEORGE CAMPEY Harold Smart, 1030 pm Elizabeth mn Lane
OVERSEAS listeners to the Brit- HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 9, | Robins as T knew her
ish Broadcasting Corporation are :
to have a series Of programmes, Cecil GB. DeMille, past master
starting next month, giving the of colossal film spectacles, plans GLOBE
background to the Coronation, to produce “The Ten Command-

These features wilbpresent sound
pictures of We ‘oaihater Abbey
the Royal resid@nees and the
Royal household,

Previous broadeasts' of the
Queen and Prince Philip will be

ments” in Egypt but it will be a
different treatment of his silent
movie of the same name.

This will be DeMille’s first pro- Only those who have see

duction outside the United States









































3 SHOWS TODAY 1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

n this Film will remember

its brilliance
















linked to form a radio biography. ¢xcept for his film “Four Frighten- 2B dil
The route from Buckingham ed People” which went on locas Tt LAST'ON THE SCREEN °°
Palace to Westminster will be tion in the Hawaiian Islands for
described in advance in April. several weeks in 1934, He also IN”, ALL,ITS “GCORY!
Memories of the Coronation of sent a camera crew to North
i937 will be revived with the Africa for desert backgrounds for
broadcasting of recordings made “Samson and Delilah” co- starring
then. Some of these programmes Hedy Lamarr and Victor Mature a 7 ,
will be heard by listeners at home. few years ago, From M-G-M, the’company that made
hs *Quo Vadis” and equally spectacular . ..,
“ROODAL THE “paceny of Ge Ae Sela
HEATRE s pageantry of the Age of Romance!
=MPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL SIR WALTER S0OKTS
eS SOLU: belts ee eee 450 & Ou To-day 4:30 &
4.45 & £30 Rp Universal Whole Republic Whole
Herbert Y si Bann mn, Serial Se
gon : G-MEN NEVER
james THE FIGHTING THE GREAT AIR roRas? gore
REDHEAD Myeten’ Clayton Moore and =
with cane ae
THE LADY and Noah Beery nd | 5. Others ROBERT LAREN
Other |Tomorrow & Sunda
POSSESSED THE STRANGE oping ‘To.mgrow | _ i808 + TAYLOR TAYLOR: FONTAINE
Stephen Dunne MRS. CRANE Whiverael Fictares, |,.A7aV, Devine in GEORGE 1HAMS
Fay Compton wring Presents ‘MEN OF
Extra Frank Sinatra | TIMBERLAND & ANDERS WILL
Latest News Reel Marjorie Lord Shelly inters i ;
Tomorrow al 1.30 p.n Robert Shyne 7 jOAt “Tuy WEST An MG WILLIAMS
2ANDITS OF o-morrow at
Oe RAD LASS 1.30 a MEET DANNY th iy
and Whole Serial WILSON Yvonne DeCarlo t
THE GAYANCHERO| TRE MASKED with ono & 8.30
I , oa ; Ale 20 4.20 & 30 ; : - : :
Midnite ‘Tomorrow MARVEL) famond Bu's , Abbott & Costello ~ 3 “>
Night ee toe | ete. Short MEET Sereen lay by NOEL LANTLEY «suena at tan + Oivected by ROWRD THORPE = prosuces ty PANORD S. BERMAN
Roy Rogers Double ey eer Hickory Holiday TRASS one PRICES
MAN FROM ts eae Wianite 7 Satu ae
OKLAHOMA |SONG oF NEVADA Navies * ; TEMPTATION Ries + so 48, pn gl 60, Bal. $1.00, Box $1.50
scr } ayn Serial with s | Price p.m. Show in Circle, House & Balcony
oOo E 4 Us ; erle eron
N THE Ol Re AME ae are. RING, oF maNouns! ieee Coss 1.30 p.m. Show TO-DAY Kids 1/- to sit any Section
CLE 1iRINGS | For a radiant shine
LADIES LINEN KERCHIEFS—White, Plain, Printed—24cts, were 57 ets.
LADIES PURE SILK FLOWERED HE ADSCARVES, a Few Only $5.00
“él EET yraG +e were $12.15.
LADIES FLU LLY FASHIONED NYLON HOSE $1.80 were $2.41
CORSETS—“BEST FORM”—$4.00 were $8.00—Sizes 36 and 32 Only
Clearing Old Stock LEATHER HANDBAGS $3.00 PLASTIC $2.90
New Shipments PRINTED CREPES, SPUNS, Etc. 89 ets.
YOUR SHOE STORE The quality
‘ PHON . 4220 Metal Polish

















{




+

For Friday. October 10, 1952

ee

OCTOBER 106, 1952

FRIDAY,





GAIEBY
the Garden—St. >
1O-DAY TO SUN






mes





owt EA aebess ou need a Gas
WOPLD'S HEAVY G .
CHAMFIONSHIP FIGHT | Cooker if
Jersey Jo Rocky } ou haven't got one
WALCOTT TARCIANOU’ | ou should call at
A T z ' - .P > , -
TARZAN'S SAVAGE FURY i our Gas Showroom
; E CHETA j Bay St.
MEDNITE SPEC TAL 841 } ou are always
BM ASILENe Tekan W Wilson gt | welcome
SIX Gl N ens rE ' { |
»W
SS

ot
te-nna

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and

what your outlook is, according to the stars,

ARIES
we March 21—April 20

You Arians are advised to start this day
in an agreeable, co-operative attitude;
never mind how the other fellow acts. Har-
mony, important now

*

TAURUS Many ways to increase your advantages.
April 21 to May 20 Know what you are about, have faith in
yourself, and plan well before acting.

ue

GEMINI Suggest you wait a while to see how the
y 21—June 21 Wind of possibilities blows; then act sanely
and promptly. Tact and more tact needed.

»* *
Point directly for the better things on
your day’s plans. Be in tune with those
with whom you work, and they will in
turn be agreeable with you.
M

*

You've more favourable aspects today

than most other Zodiacal natives; they

spell success in properly executed plans
Make the best of every opportunity.

st
A day that can be just what you keen-
minded folks try for if you meditate a
while on the how and wherefore of things.
Come now, Virgo, cencentrate!

»-

'
vs
+

CANCER
June 22—July 28

LIBRA Start day attending to leftovers to ease
Sept. 24—Oct. 23 schedule; then the important matters of
* today. Ernest efforts can bring deserved
gains. ¥ *
* Maybe agreeably surprised at some re-
SCORPIO sults turning up unexpectedly for you to-
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 4 day. Those in distant places may communi-
x cate; be listening.
x oe
Be especially careful dealing with
4 SAGITTARIUS strangers, giving out information. Your
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 rivals may be up to something; be on
x guard. x x
CAPRICORN Take the right path; remember, honesty

should never be compromised. Your day
will be rated according to your thinking.
Watch what you say, do ¥

-“

By being magnanimous in act and spirit,
you have a fine chance of collecting un-
usual credits, having new successes. There
are hidden possibilities, find them now!

4 * â„¢-
If you plan ahead and follow on schedule
PISCES with alacrity, you can expect good returns.
Feb. 21--March 20 Romance, personal affairs rate high today.

\* Dee. 23—Jan. 21

AQUARIUS
x Jan. 22—Feb. 20

YOU BORN TODAY: Libra is especially suited to positions
if authority, trust, intelligent reasoning. You are not naturally
domineering or imbued with your own powers, but sometimes
are very definite, Curb desire to gamble, take undue chances,
Many notable actors, actresses in this Sign. Libra harmonizes
vell with Sagittarius, Aries, Gemini, Scorpio. Birthdate of Giu-
‘eppe Verdi, great composer, Helen Hayes, actress.

HM KH HH KH KH ¥

*
x

WE HAVE IN STOCK .

TERRAZZO Marble Chips

ted Sheets
ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”

GALVANISED Corrugated Sheets
BARBED WIRE
Establisned

busned ~=T. HERBERT LTD

ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE



{Incorporated



OO Oe OOOO EO Oe



SPECS COS,

PSOOOOOO?”.

There’s a

Rush
the F

ADVOCATE

SOSSSSO SOO S SSS

LLLMADDKPPPPPECOEEVEV APPEASE PLPPLELADEETEEAPLAPLAL













1 mee.

x PLAZA THEATRES |












\\ ukIDGETOWN “BARBAREES || OISTIN’
(Dial 2310 | 5170) OISTIN
TODAY pa ere (Dial 5170) ag (Dial 404)
a PM TODAY 4.45 & 8 20 om AY & TOMORROW,
x & Continuing Daily & Continuing Daily Wr 4.45 & 8 30 p.m.
4 AG & 8 pom Poramount's Big Laugh|] "°F, Big Action
niver Thrilling Laugh Hit! acked Drama
Spect
W wos sia Dean Jerry || INSIDE THE WALLS
w Manors CosTeLLo||MARTIN & LEWIS OF
MEET THE .
' INVISIBLE MAN THAT'S MY BOY || FOLSOM PRISON
Extr: pecial Aliraction |) =|] David Steve
Shell eu Co, Lid, Film || SAT. Special 1.30 p m || BRIAN COCHRAN
| PARADE” picsenenedineet
| ———_—
SAT. Special 9.20 @ 1 aol) RANGE JUSTICE |} SAT. Special 1.30 p m
ME | {WCPBENCE, of the prams" || Ken MAYNARD & San Meee a te
+ om NE 4
ROBIN HOOD of TEXAS WESTWARD BOUND ]] «Trai. of ROBIN
Monte HALE Johni Mack BROWN HOOD’
« = Roy ROGERS (Color)
j ldnite Special SA1 Midnite Special SAT ————
| rs oe WIPNESS JUNGLE STAMPEDE’ Midnite Special SAT
che BSA @ and “MAN FROM TEXAS”
+! CAST of BLACK RENEGADES af ‘ex RITTER &
aiiinicnes : MESA SONORA’ “GUN LAW JUSTICE”
« aries STARRETT Allan Rocky LANE Jimmy WAKELY
| COMING Jame Pl’ ASON Ava G S|
| cos James GARDINER
| PAN DOR! A AND THE FL YING DU bUTC HM AN" (Technicolor)
x a ———S = ™ =a
|



LET’S GO TO THE.

PLAZA THEATRES

HAIR RAISING . HOWL RAISING ...
MILARITY!

1

|
1

|
|
|
|

|

|
|

|

oa

BARBAREES BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 5176) (Dial 2310)

x

HAL WALLIS’

egg Sf

* ¥

t |

M

ue
They score a taugh

}

a minute majoring an R
» in tun, football and ¥
tudent body! ‘5
the student body! ’ onal err

an nd Co-stan

Hse ua

with PRG SANDERS - NA MCANTIRE 10M HARI

And introducing EOD



+











|
| Duacted by
HAL WALKER:
| Assonate Producer,
OPENING TO-DAY
FRIDAY 10TH a
| . Opening TO-DAY
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. 2 "300 4.45 & 8. on
easy f and Continuing Daily
and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Also the Short
“AIR PARADE”
POPES OD FPP POLO VP PPP POPP PPPOE OEE ED PN 2 SOSOSS

PLLPPESL SPSS PLEE SELL LLC ELLOS

0-DAY
STATIONERY.

PPL CLL PPE PPS FEF FF FP FF FELISI LSS,

A

i - x O44 t+ be 4,
LLLP PDPPPBLL LLLP PELL LLLP CSLPLP_PPPB LLLP

-

66 ty4

66044

PSF SP LO eS


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10,



200 U.K. Businessmen Held Hosta

1952

Firms Heading
For Bankruptcy

(By

RUSSELL SPURR)

TWO HUNDRED British business men and
wives are being held hostage in Shanghai.
tually prisoners of the Red Chinese Government.

HONG KONG.

their
They are vir-
Thev

may not leave unless some one is sent to replace them be-
cause they are the trump card in the biggest piece of inter-
national blackmail the world has ever seen.

The firms these business men
represent have been running at
a heavy loss ever since the Com-
munists captured Shanghai three
years ago. Crippling taxes and
artificial price controls imposed
by the Reds have destroyed any
chance of making money.

But the firms have been refused
permission to close. They have
been forced to employ 200 men
where there is scarcely work for
ten,

Wage bills have been paid omy
by heavy drafts from head of-
fices in Hong Kong.

But will they be able to with-
draw? Or, rather, will the 200
British business men still holding*
out in Shanghai be allowed to
pack and go? It is unlikely.

The Communists hold them per-
sonally responsible for their firms’
affairs. They will be threatened
with imprisonment as soon
their money runs out—as it cer-
tainly will in a few weeks’ time.
The last drafts have been sent
from Hong Kong.

Life In Shanghai

Here is the story of life in
beleagured Shanghai told by the
Britons themseives.

The phone rings each evening
at seven, and each evening the
routine is the same. The door
of the servants’ hall swings slight-
ly ajar, a recording apparatus
clicks on in the police-controlled
exchange. Bill and Mary Smita
know every word will be over-
heard, but they manage to give
and got a little news.

“That you, Bint’ It is Smith’s
business essociate Arthur, in
Hong Kong. There is always anx-
jety in his voice until Smith an-
swers.

“Yes,
fine.”

What’s the weather like?”

“Normal for this time of year.”

A shorthand writer listening
beside Arthur records: “No poli-
tical developments to report,

“Been playing bridge lately?’
asks Arthur. “I could go a rubber
myself to-night.”

“Might be fixing up a game
next week. George Jones has been
taking it up quite seriously you
know.”

The
down:

as



Bill here. Everything’s

jots
at

shorthand writer
“No Jabour” trouble



New green foothpaste

present, though possibly next
week. Blank and Co, apparent y
having difficulties.”

“Anything doing
asks Bill.

“Nothing much,
sick and George
toothache.”

“He ought to see
says Bill, and they
I’’s time to ring off.

Hong Kong, where a man can
still say and think what he likes,
is only a few hundred miles tc the
south. It might as weil be another
world.

Back in the living room Mary
Smith is knitting. Bill sits beside
her and picks up a book.

“The Korean truce talks are
still going on,” he whispers as he
lights his pipe, “and _ they’ve
bombed Pyongyang again.”

A sullen Chinese _ houseboy
slips into the room unannounced
and begins to dust the furniture.

Spies

Faithful old sérvants have most-
ly been “retired” by the Commun-
ist-controiled Domestic Work-
ers’ Union and replaced by sloven-
ly but reliable party memberc.
Their first duty is to report all
they hear to headquarters.

It is only in the bathroom that
Bill may be able to say what he
really thinks of the Red regime.

The great, gleaming shops which
once buiged with the world’s
choicest goods are almost empty.
A few British owned textile mills
turn out enough cotton goods to
keep everyone in shirts and a
growing volume of Japanese man-
ufactures is being smuggled in
through Tientsin. But nylons
lingerie, and make-up are almost
unobtainable.

A good pair of shoes costs £13.
A shoddy winter coat is a bar-
gain at £43. Bill’s razor blades
are 5s. 6d. each when he can get
them,

There is very little escape from
the tense atmosphere of spying
and suspicion. Secret service
agents follow Mary when she goes
to market.

Bill has to employ the same
number of people as in the booin
days when the Reds marched in,
No one can be sacked. So they
spend the day lolling about desks,
smoking, playing cards and listen-
ing to lectures on germ warfare
and Western “atrocities” in Korea.

your end”

is still
having

Jean
keeps

a dentist,”
both laugh.

Band Plays At
Rocks Tonight

Featured cn _ tonight’s pro-
gramme at the Rocks will be a
march written by Capt. Raison and

the Ist Movement of Schubert's
unfinished Symphony The con-
cert will commence at 8 p.m,,
weather permitting.
PROGRAMME

(1) Quick March

SAN SOUCI veer veges 4 RODOO
(2) First Movement

Unfinished Symphony Sehubert

Never has a work of genius been
so near to Oblivion as the Symphony
known as the “Unfinished”. For 45
years after Schubert's death it lay
in a dusty old cupboard in Vienna
until discovered by Sir George
Groves, the farnous compiler of the
Groves Dictionary of Music

Two complete movements and §
bars of a third, and there the work

remains — never to be completed
(3) Polanaise—

Je suis Titania Ambrose
From the opera “Mignon"’ Thomas
Soloists:—Bandsmen Foster, Cave

and Cpl. Morris.

‘4) Valse themes—
From Rose Marie Frim?

(5) Song Fantasie—
From Student Days Douglas

(6) Film Music—

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs

(A Birthday Request) —Charebill
(7) Musical Play
A Student Prinee Romberg
(8) Pasedoble—
El Gallito Texidor
(9) Rhythmic
The Charieston 7 Dornitr
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN



e ~Y
Film Show At
e e p, a e
British Council
There will be a film show for
adults at the British Council,
“Wakefield”, Whitepark Road, on
Friday, October 10th, at 8.15 p.m.,
when the following films will be
shown: —
BRITISH NEWS.
ELUSIVE VICTORY — M.C.C,
Tour in Australia, 1950-51,
Admission is free, No
are necessary.

THEFTS REPORTED

Mr. U. J. Parravicino of Cole-
ridge Street, City reported to the
Police yesterday that his office in
Coleridge Street was broken and
entered between October 4 and
7 and cash stolen.

os

tickets



im

Iris Risbrook of Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael also reported that her
house was broken and entered
between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. on
October 7 and groceries stolen,





There will be no more pay
cheques now. The firm will run
on its own momentum for about
eight weeks, Then it will crash.

Red ink rings the date on Bill’s
desk calendar. He calls it D Day.
As it approaches lines furrow
Mary’s face. Soon, perhaps, that
evening phone call from their
friend Arthur in Hong Kong will
go unanswered,



BARBADOS

KING SEES

ADVOCATE



‘MAINBRACE’ FINALE



PIPED ABOARD the British Carrier Eagle, King Haakon of Norway,
followed by Crown Prince Olaf, arrives for the critique officially end-
‘ing “Operation Mainbrace.” The largest postwar maneuvers of NATO
forces ended with a meeting of more than 200 officers, (Internationat)



Two Sailors Will
“Voyage” By Bicycle

OFF ON 10,000-MILE EUROPE TRIP

T’'WO SAILORS passing through London recently were
beginning a 10,000-mile “voyage” by bicycle.

They are 25-year-old second mate William J. Mc-
Kechnie, and 24-year-old third mate Michael Corfield, who

have already travelled 7,000

British Columbia.

Shipmates in the
vessels of the Canadian Pacific
line, MeKechnie and Corfield nor-
mally sail between Alaska and
Canada’s western ports.

The idea of cycling across most
of Europe came to them when they
were sent to Britain to join a new
ship.

“We worked seven days a week
to build up the special leave we
have been granted,” said 6ft. 3in.
McKechnie.

Used Shipping Guide

Said Corfield, “We found it
difficult to get maps, but we did
most of our planning with the aid
of a shipping guide,”

Corfield’s
Felixstowe
father,

mother was born in
and McKechnie’s
also employed ‘by ‘the



with Nature's miracle
CHLOROPHYLL!

ANE

miracle toot}. pa
and gums, a!
just “cover up” mouth «

2 ~green Mentasol—now gives you safer teeth
: clean, fresh mouth and breath all day, It doesn’t
urs for minutes; it destroys them completely.

Mentasol is green bec: “2 it contains active chlorophyll ... Nature’s way
of turning the life-giving energy of the sun into health and freshness.

Nature’s own freshness comes from chlorophyll. When you walk in the
green countryside, all around you there’s the pure, pleasant atmosphere of

health. That

No wonder chlorophyll works such
marvels in your mouth!

First, the active green chlorophyll
in Mentasol stops mouth odours, pre-
vents their return for hours! Then it
helps to build firm, healthy gums. And
it fights tooth-destroying acids...
Mentasol gives you these advantages.

Try the minty freshness of this
green toothpaste that makes teeth

so

Mentaso!

your whole mouth!

brilliantly

is due to chlorophyll!

the
white! You'll love

and youll safeguard



WHAT IS CHLOROPHYLL?

Chlorophyll is Nature’s key-substance.
It is present in all green, growing things
. « « Gives them nourishment and health.

This marvellous substance gives the
countryside its freshness! It destroys
all unpleasant odours. Mentasol’s chloro-
phyll will keep your mouth and breath




water-soluble form
absorbed by
copper chiorophyliin).








fresh, too!



Pepsodent laboratories developed
of chlorophyll

human system (sodium

the



After four years of tireless experiment,
suitable
which , can
Potassium
Mentasol is ahead with research!

Mouth odours destroyed!

The odour-measuring

breath,”

scent; /t kills odour.

be

“Princess”

osmometer
was used (0 test men and women »
Hours after brushing thei? teeth ro
with Mentasol, 98% had no unpleasant mouth you have a two-way safeguard
odour ! Mentasol’s chiorophyli
deodorant discovered! It doesn't create a

miles from Vancouver Island,

Canadian Pacific, went to Canada
from his Isle to Islay home after
the 1914-18 war.

On bicycles bought since they
arrived in Britain, the two young

Canadians were making a start
with a 1,000-mile bicycle trip
through Denmark, Norway and
Sweden.

Through Germany

They plan to live in youth thos-
tels and to eat “the food of tha
country,”’ wherever they may be,

After Scanuinavia the route will
be through Germany, Switzerland,
Austria, Italy and on to Greece
and Turkey. Tke return route—
they hope to be back in London in
May—will take in France, Spain

and Ve LES.

Safer teeth!

Mentasol’s active green ¢
mouth acids that cause

(above)
bad

tests have
toothpaste offers you thi
Mentasol makes teeth spe

isthe greatest

many germs that cause th

shown that Menta

ge In Shangha

Liner “Brazil”
Expected To
Call At B’dos

The Moore-Mormac liner Brazil!
will be calling at Barbados on
October 20th on its southbound
voyage to South America.

On board will be 120 members
of the Los Angeles Chamber of
Commerce accompanied by thei:
wives,

The master of the ship, Cap-
tain Harry Sadler was recently
decorated by the Foreign Minis-
ter of Brazil with the Southern
Cross of Brazil for taking passen-
gers to and from Brazil since 192€
The Southern Cross is the highes
award that Brazil gives to
foreigner.

Captain Sadler who is the seni
master of three Good Neighboui
ships the other two being the
Argentina and the Uruguay as-
sumed duties as master of the
Brazil in 1938 after joining the
Merchant Marine in 1905 and ob-
taining his master’s papers in
1921.

GENERAL CARGO
THE



Panamanian steamship
Jontan Ledder arrived in port
at 6.35 yesterday morning from
Puerto Plata under the command
of Captain D. Zessimatos

The ship brought general cargo
to the island and on its departure
trom this port will sail for Trini-
dad. Among’ the cargo which the
ship brought were 45 drums and
35 cases of lubricating oil, 41
bags of fire clay, fire bricks and
a quantity of bolts and nuts
Other cargo consisted of 2,910
bags of cornmeal, a quantity of
eanned soup, confectionery, min-
eral wool and toilet requisites.
The vessel is consigned to Da
Costa & Co Ltd.

BRINGS MACHINERY

The Canadian Challenger which

arrived in port on Wednesday
from Port-of-Spain brought a
eargo consisting chiefly of ma-

chinery consigned to the Gulf Oil
Co. Besides this machinery, the
Chatlenger also brought othe;
cargo of cotton piece goods and
printing material, This vessel is
consigned to Gardiner Austin &
Co., Ltd,

CALLS FOR MOLASSES

Another arrival

yesterday wa
the Alcoa steamer Puritan from
Port-of-Spain. This vessel has

ealled here to take a quantity of
molasses, Which is being shipped
by Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.

Rolex Watches
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

“

*

vA

m
" This new ch
% appeared in

Y w ago and
UA, Yu * tooth-brushing
th * Americans al
Independen
‘

Healthier gums! 3 chlorophyll 1

wophvil reduce. Over 50% of tooth-lo wing from gum %
deca and des- disorders. But chlorophyll combats common BH?) fo en
e acids. So, gum troubles — actually helps to build firm, re Mentasol
Laboratory healthy gums. Not antil over 1,000 patient % Pepsodent ¢
1! chlorophyit had been treated did scientists disclose the “" way in maki
$ protection. And amazing properties of chlorophyll, a * in a toothpa
arkling-white ! Mentasol Boothe full we
wm ~~ chlorophyll!

a8

*

#







'
|
|

i





NEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners:—-May Olive, Mandalay li
Fenry D. Wallace, Marion Belle Wolfe
Z.ta Wonita, Franklyn D.R., Timothy H



PAGE THREE





FLY



Vansluytman, Maria Stella, Cyclorama
Motor Vess Blue Star, Balata
ARRIVALS
S.S. Alcoa Partner, 3,931 tons from |
Trinidad under Captain T. Haagensen. |
gents Da Costa & Co., Ltd
S.S. Tonian Leader, 4,380 tons from |
Puerto Plata under Captain D. Zessimatos. |
Agents; Robert Thom Ltd |
DEPARTURES {
S.S. Canadian Challenger for Domini
can Republic
ARRIVALS
Irom Trinidad: |
OCTOBER &
J. Connell, BD. Connell, W. O'Brady te DE ANEIRO
c O’Brady, G. Massel, D. Massel, J Ri J
Carmichael, J. Skinner, J. Marshall, B
Sealy, 1. Birkett, "A. Moore, V Geest SAO PAULO
and K. Straw
From St. Lucia: From Trinidad ma; nt double-
Cc. Knight, F. Knight, T Carless, S decked “F) Presidente, vanes
Sampson and R. Hill largest, most luxurious airliner,
DEPARTURES Diese flights to Rio, Montevideo
Por GRO iain ‘ iB Aires. Convenient com
E. Reid, D. St. John and H. Balfour nections at Rio for Séo Paulo.
Yor Trinidad:
R. Bernstein, P. Ges and J. Goddard



In Touch With Barbados |

Coastal Station
CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.L) Lid
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Parbados Coast Station
‘ Seabreeze,
African Moon
Exso Brussels
Foanian Leader

Felix Reisenberg,

Aleoa Partner,
Tornus
Nelson

5.8

Lady

as ss

s.8



The vessel is loading a total of

335 puncheons and 126 barrels
for Quebec, and is expected to
leave port during the day for
Canada.

HOT DAY

Many people gathered at the
beaches yesterday to spend some
of the hot weather in the water.

At most of the beaches boys
played some beach-cricket. They
were a few row boats around and
some of the ladies went sailing.

Mauby and Cocoanut vendors
did some good business again in
the hot city.





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sii ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad , Bridgetown





Friday, October 10, 1952

EXPLODED OVEN

SOME months ago the large oven at
Laneaster Factory which had been con-
structed by Mr. Brannam to conduct ex-
periments in pottery making blew up.
Lancaster Factory comes under the juris-
diction of the Department of Agriculture
and it is common knowledge that that
department is understaffed. It is not sur-
prising therefore if little action has yet
been taken on the report which must have
been submitted to the Director soon after
the explosion took place.

Lancaster Factory is equipped with
machinery to dehydrate surpluses of
ground provisions when there are sur-

pluses. But its nearness to natural
pipe-lines made it ideal for an experiment
in pottery making and during the stay of
Mr. Brannam in Barbados an outdoor oven
was constructed and equipment installed
indoors for the making of pottery
mechanical means. So great importance
was attached to Mr. Brannam’s experi-
ments that one of the Seawell huts was
transferred to Lancaster and erected close
to the outdoor oven to permit of the carry-
ing on of pottery experiments while the
Lancaster factory was used for the dehy-
dration of surplus ground provisions

gas

by

The arrival in Barbados some time ago
of an American with knowledge of glazing
led to the production at Lancaster of
works of Barbadian pottery which have
reached standards not previously attained
here. This American, Mr. Bertalan, pro-
duced pottery of many sizes and shapes
specimens of which can still be seen and
admired at Lancaster. But since the des-
truction by explosion of the outdoor oven,
the size of his pottery has had to be re-
duced to the size of a very small indoors
oven,

Pottery is the only industry in Barbades
(except the sugar industry and its by-
products and the tourist industry) the raw
materials of which are in plentiful supply.
There is no limit to the quantities of clay
which are*available and the existence of
natural gas provides a good cheap fuel
for heating. Visitors to Barbados never
cease to complain of the absence in the
shops of articles of high standards which
are manufactured locally. The high grade
pottery of the kind which has recently
been produced at Lancaster ought to sat-
isfy tourist demands for objects of local
craftmanship while local residents cou!d
be persuaded by an advertising campaign
to support local industries.

The pottery industry of Barbados would
have a bright future if it were actively
supported. But independent of its future,
the public are interested to hear what
action is being contemplated to restore the
ioutdoor oven whieh Mr. Bradnnam con-
structed and without which Barbadian
pottery could not have earned the reputa-
tion which it now has and which is spread-
ing throughout the Caribbean.

LOCAL BEAUTY

ALL over the world countries are find-
ing it difficult to keep up places of histori-
cal and cultural interest. To blame anyone
in Barbados for failure in this respect
would perhaps be unfair in an island
where the poor living standards of the
majority have for so long claimed priority
of attention. But it may be asked whether
more could not be done by local Vestries
to make traditional beauty spots and old
churchyards especially more attractive to
the local resident and to visitors from
overseas. :



St. John’s Church is rightly considered
‘to be a possession of which the island can
be proud and its spotless appearance inside
reflects great credit on those responsible
for its maintenance. But could not more
be done to keep the old tombstones from
crumbling away and being overrun by
weeds? Surely in an island where there
is no labour shortage, the employment of
a few persons to keep churchyards in good
condition would be money well-spent ? At
lower level such policy might
regarded as an investment since there can
be no better way to advertise Barbados
as a tourist resort than to present a tidy
and beautiful appearance island-wide.

a a be

At Hackleton’s Cliff, for example, some
effort might be made to cultivate two or
three small gardens which could be tended
by some neighbouring resident. In many
small ways such as these efforts could be

of

made to m beautiful for

the benefit everyone.

Why are the efforts not being made ?

BA

(From The Times)

In the caleined ruins of the replacing the perpendicular style
jbombed church of St. Bride, Fleet by the classical. The aisles were
Street, a dedication service willbe separated from the nave by
held at a quarter past neon to- coupl*d Doric columns and _ por-
jday to launch a fund which ¢irfis tiong of entablatures supporting
to restore the church to a perfee- semi-circular arches decorated
| tien worthy of its e¢nturies-long with carved mouldings of roses in
lconnexion with the arts and in- compartments The nave was
| dustries of the City of London and spanned by similar arches bearing
the wider literary worid, and to the vaulted plaster ceiling, which
equip it more fully for future ser- was curved at the sides over oval
vice, clerestory windows having the

Fire provided the opportunity spidery metalwork typical of
for Sir Christopher Wren’s inspi- Wren’s windows and flooding the
ration in re-creating St. Bride’s as interior with light.
one of the most beautiful examples This was one of the few instanc-



of his work. Fire—started by es where the architect allowed
enemy incendiary bombs—devas- the columns to rise from the
tated the church in 1940. It is level of the pews instead of

now proposed not merely to fulfil] psrching them on the pedestals of
the duty of rebuilding, but also to the galleries. Thus the columns
restore to the church some of the 4nd not the galleries dominated
features of Wren’s design which the interior. This fortunate cir-
had been removed or changed cumstance will be made use of
since his day. Fortunately his in the restoration, for it is not
original plans are available. proposed to rebuild the north and
Rebuilding of the fabric, which South galleries,

will take about three years, is Madrigal in Stone
expected to begin in 1953, some Wren was nearly 70 when the
800 years after the first record gteeple was built, Its theme of

of the church on the banks of
the old Fleet River. The earliest
|known reference to the church is
jin 1103, but the dedication—found
| elsewhere in this country, it
believed, only in Cumberland and
the Isle of Man—to St. Bride (or
| Bridget). a sixth-century Irish
{saint whowas Abbess of Kildare
lund a friend of the aged St. Patrick
}suggests an older foundation, For
800 vears at least the right of
presentation to the benefice
belonged to the Abbey of West-
minster. It was appropriate
therefore, that when this year the
Dean and Chapter of Westminstex
sought a successor to the late Preb-
endary Arthur Taylor, who had
been vicar since 1918, they should



Is

choose their own Preventor, the
Rev. Cyril M. Armitage, whose
initiative and zeal are urging

forward the rebuilding plans.

In the Great Fire of 1666 St.
Bride’s was overwhelmed with
the whole parish except 16 houses,
Of the 107 City churches, 86 per-
ished, and it was clevided to re-
build 51. The design and erection
of the churches were under the
direction of Christopher Wren, as
Surveyor General of the King’s
Works. The churchwardens of
St. Bride’s anxious to keep Wren
well disposed towards their pro-
ject, entertained him at dinner at
the Globe Tavern in Fleet Street,
end later spent a small sum “give-
ing the Doctr. a treate.” Building
began in’ 1671, and the church
was opened for service in 1675,
It was one of the most expensive
of the rebuilt churches, The
cost was £11,430, including the
tower, but not the steeple, the
building of which lasted from
1701 to 1703 at a cost not now
known,

The interior of St. Bride’s was
the most striking of all Wren’s
City churches except perhaps St.
Stephen's, Walbrook, The change
he wrought was revolutionary:

A Christian Political Party
To The Eaitor, Th, Advocate
SIR,—In my article on this
subject in Thursday’s issue there
were three slips in composing or
proof reading which somewhat
obscured the meaning of import-
ant sentences—or were they the
result of defective calligraphy on

my part? If so, I apologise and
regret once again that I cannot
use the typewriter,

Anyway, please allow me to

correet them: —

The first occurred in the middle
paragraph, entitled “Christian
Meanings,” and it was the sub-
stitution of “Breach for “Branch.”
The sentence pointed out that
(according to the Encyclopoedia)
Politics is a+“branch of Ethics,”
aiming (amongst other good
things) at “the preservation of the
morals of citizens,”

The second and third occurred
in the next paragraph, which
urged people to look around and
judge by the crowd of poor and
needy and ill housed whether our
pclitics in Barbados are Christian
er not in their operation, And,
the mistakes were (1) substitu-
tion of “anything” for “anyway”
in whe description of defective
treatment, and (2) of “another”
for “anyhow” in the sentence
referring to “how” local politi-
cians would get work on_ their
beneficent plans,

Another view of the subject
may be that existing political
parties, or one or other of them,
might increase, even to 100%, the
Christian quality of their aims
and activities, That would serve
the purpose,

This letter of correction may
also serve the good purpose of
calling the attention of those who
did not notice the Article or had
not at the moment time to read
it.

I should be very glad to know
the mind of readers, whether for
or against, my idea,

F. GODSON.

Rockley Beach

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR—, Permit me _ space to
tndorse and show my deepest
appreciation of your editorials
of 4th October, 1952 re Rockley
Beach.

Some months
shrubhery
s done,
injustice to
respecting
munity
there,

ago, a. clearing
and small trees
which was a_ gross
the poorer but self
section of the com-
who enjoyed bathing
and having no _ bathing
huts or suitable place to dress
and undress, made good use of
those trees and shrubs,

*







As a result fewer people are
able to enjoy these wonderful
gifts of nature namely sea bath-
ing, sunshine in the correct way,
because they cannot afford to
take a car or do not care to walk
distances in bathing attire. The
idea of removing this natural

| beauty and shelter is to deba
that class fror enjoying them-
area as those

elves in the same

has Bressively
_ heights of the pedestals are actual.

Our Readers Say:

four differing pavilions rising one
abcve the other—the poet Henley
called it a madrigal in*=stone—
crowned by an octagonal tapered
obelisk, is cerived from one of the
rejected designs for St. Paul’sy
The totul height of some 230ft. is
the greatest that Wren gave to a
parish church spire. The secret
of the design is a touch of master-
ly subtlety. In the three highest
pavilions the proportions are pro-
decreased, but the

ly increased, giving the effect of
both vitality and slenderness,
The fabric of this noble steeple
mercifully survived the second
Great Fire, on Sunday, December
29, 1940, when, of the City’s 49
churches, eight, all by Wren, were
destroyed or seriously damaged.
Many who sere on duty in the
City throughout thet tragic night
gained 2 lasting impression of the
greater grandeur the _ steeple
seemed to attain as, floodlit with

a fearsome splendour by the
flames, if remained unharmed
above the chaos of destruction.

The 12 bells,crashed down, and
molten metal from them ran out
of the porch. Prebencgry Taylor
is said to have buried the metal
im the church without revealing
where. Search is to be made
with a mine-detecting apparatus.
The registers, including the bap-
tismal entry of Samuel Pepys,
which had survived the 1666 fire,
again escaped,
Sketch Discovered

For the new St. Bride’s Mr. W.
Godfrey Allen has produced a
plan of dignity and distinction
which faithfully follows Wren’s
designs and does something more:
it reverts to the original in sev-
eral important details. He has
been helped by the discovery in
the Guildhall Library by Mr.
Gerald Cobb of an old sketch of
the east end of the interior of the
church. Changes were not wise-
ly made. The shortened great east
window will now have the full
original length and the east wall

well-to-do, which is a very non-
democratic act. We are till
luckly that a fence has _ not
been erected with a gate marked
(Private Entrance) where only
a chosen few will be allowed
to enter.

Is there nothing Government
can do in this respect to help
this section of the community?

I would humbly beg, beseech
ond entreat Government to move
and move now, or our plight will
be a sad one.

VICTIM.
Health Week

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I read with interest a let-
tcr signed “Health Observer”
which was published in your
newspaper on Friday last, under
the heading “Health Week.” I
fully agree with the remarks madv
by your correspondent, especially
when he refers to the good work
which was done by Mr. John
Beckles when Health Week was
first organised.

I have often wondered why this
good organisation was ever stopped
and on making enquiries I am
informed that it was the opinion
of certain people in higher places
that every weck should be Health
Week. I consider this comment
very futile as we all know it does
not fit in with human nature.
rieaith Week is a means of teach-
ing people the value of clean
homes.

Owing to the shortage of local
meat and locally grown foodstuff
the populace is forecd to use large
quantities of canned food, as a
result of which there is to be
found collections of empty tins in
every tenantry and in people's
backyards. These tins catch water
and become suitable breeding plac-
es for mosquitoes. This fact alone
goes to show the necessity for
resuscitating Health Week as it
is adopted by Health authorities
in Canadian cities. Clean premises
lead to good health.

From a_ sanitary standpoint,
having a fixed week when people
are requested to make a general
clean-up of their premises is a
necessity in our midst.

I trust this letter will catch the
eyes of those responsible and that
Health Week will be reinstated

Yours faithfully,
SANITATION.



October 8th, 195

Dangerous Well
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Please allow me -space
to draw to your attention a most
dangerous situation which has been
existing for some time.
About 100 yards past the Ois-






tin’s ‘Plaza’ Cinema, going toward
Thornsbury Hili, there is a track
leading toward Christ Church of
which public use is. made and
children going and -from the
F< une tlio ch 01 especially can
daily | een passir there
About forty to fift feet 0

the highway and three feet to the
western side of the track, there
is situated an open well. The only

(

RBADOS ADVOCATE

Restoring Wren’s Fieet |
Street Church

will again be resplendent with
mural painting. Carved collegiate
stalls, placed east and west right
down the chureh, will sueceed the
box pews. The stalls will be back-
ed by a carved wooden screen be-
tween the pillars. The nave will
have a marble pavement of black
and white squares,

It is proposed to furnish the
north aisle as a chapel for funeral
and memorial services, with a
richly oarved testqr suspended
over a station for lying-in-state.
A roll of honour of the two world
wars will be kept, and an illu-
minated vellum will record dis-
tinguished authors, journalists,
and others associated with the
parish. A columbarium under
the church is proposed as a rest-
ing place for the asbes of those
granted the privilege of burial
in St. Bride’s, Excavations wil!
be begun soon to find whether
there is a crypt that could be
used for this purpose, Facinating
discoveries are possible. The south
aisle chape) will be used to com-
memorate and extend: the long
connexion St. Bribe’s has had with
the missionery work of the
Church, and particularly with the
Church Missionary Society.

Touch of Genius

At the west end a gallery for
ergan, choir, and orchestra will
be re-created. The new plans will
leave room in the centre for the
small canopied gallery which
Wren designed—an apt touch of
his genius. The organ will be
divided into two parts, placed at
the north and south ends of the
west gallery. New vestries and
other offices, and a conference
room for general Church use are
planned. ‘he churchyard will be
laid out as a terraced garden,
forming an attractive feature 01
Ludgate Circus when it is enlarg-
ed under the City rebuilding
scheme, The ancient Bride Well
will be reconstructed,

The vision of the new St.
Bride’s embraces not only restor-
ation of the church in fresh



beauty but also equipping it for

greater service*to the community
both near and farther afield
Through eight centuries, even in
the darkest times of calamity, St.
Bride’s has borne spiritual witness
and kept the faith burning bright-
ly. To-day’s need is for an ex-

tension of that witness, and it is

hoped to make the new St. Bride’s
a centre for many activities of the
institutions of learning, music,
urts, commerce,
whose members crowd the parish
more especially in daytime. War
darmage payments will cover only

plain repair of the fabric of the

ehurch, and certain chattels a
their 1939 value.
tive committee has carefully ex-
amined plans and costs of the
fuller needs, and will appeal,
under the chairmanship of Colo-
nel J. J. Astor, to all who feel
they have. an interest in St.
Bride’s. The “8am required is
£210,000, Gifts should be sent tc
the hon. treasurer, Appeal Fund
Church of St. Bride, Fleet Street,
London, E.C.4, or to the Editor oi
the “Advocate” who will forward
them to London,

fence or enclosure which sur-
rounds this well is grass and as
grass grows over a wide area in
this vicinity it is very difficult for
one to observe the site of the well.
undreds of people have passed
this way without gaining any
knowledge of the danger nearby,
even long-time every-day-passers
only knew of this well a few years
ago when a man fell into it. Earlier
this year or late last year, another
man fell into it, Nothing has yet
been done to aware the public of
this pitfall. «fe!

It is true that the distance away
from the highway is a little beyond
that for which it is required by
law to have a wall erected around
a well but can’t the Commissioners
of the Highway for this Parish or
some other responsible body at
least sec to it that a “Danger”
sign is placed on this spot, or
provide any other means they
think fit to ensure the safety of
the public? I am sure that any
relevant action taken will be
greatly appreciated.

AFRAID,

Beauty Spots

To The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR, —Congratulations on your
excellent Editorial in last Satur-
day's paper. It is a shame that
people are permitted to desecrate
what is considered a beauty spot
of the island, for Rockley Beach
is a gift from the Creator—who
returned it after having occupied
it with His sea for over fifty years
—which had done much to put
Barbados on the Tourist map of
the world, What is hard to under-
stand is the people who are carry=
ing out this destruction are them-
selves interested in hotels, which
Cepend on the tourist trade, and
cannot see that such wanton acts
only harm their,own business,

,It is time that the Government

extended their right to preserve
and protect such beauty spots and
prevent people from buying up and
building on land at the seaside
unless some right of way is left
for those who live on the land
side for easy access to the sea.

It is not so long ago that the
people of Hastings, Browne’s Land
and Ventnor Tenantry were
deprived of a free pass to the sea
which had been:in existence for
many years. The Government
should see that there is a right of
way to the sea at least every half
mile,

JOHN BULL.

Support Railing

To_the Editor, the Advocate,





SIR,—May I suggest that
. ; - s ‘ at “the ‘ : :
Public Library authorities con. And such frightening sums. may. have to
sider installing a support railing be spent many times over on scores of suc-
on each side of the six stups of ba “ +23 .
the entrance and so follow the|Cessive test wells before oil is struck. The
— of the Royal Bank of Can-| Pakistan oil men are remembering that, in

[ have ssed two stumble< | Canada, no fewer than 114 exploratory wells

ry sai) = * . . .
by eld ly people one of which and an investment of hundreds of millior
mugat easily have led to serious f doll Boe) sideasin teint Sage aie
injury and bicycles which are 0! dollars were necessary before the first big
sometimes parked at oe . sides; post-war discovery was made at Leduc, it

re not wise things to catch hold - * sa :
of to sav oneself s | 1947. So they are fully prepared to mak

It must be remembered that/an equally exhaustive exploration in | {
there : always two or three tan t fore AeouNnter NE TER ET {
books for each member to carry.| sefore encountering success—if even |}

A, E. BELL.






































and the Press,

A representa-



SPENDING £175M.

By NEWELL ROGERS

MAYOR WNincent Impellitteri wants tu
build a railway below New York’s Second-
avenue, to ease the rush-hour crush.

But the city treasurer, Lazarus Joseph,
warns that it will cost £175 million. Let us
wait 90 days at least, says the Board of
Estimates, which controls all spending.

A WOMAN’S PLACE is, legally, in the
home. So ruled Chicago Judge Danie!
Roberts in refusing William Wald’s appeal
against 20-dollar (£7) weekly alimony pay-~
ments. Wald pleaded that Mrs. Wald, whe
is suing for divorce, could get a job.

SAID President Truman: “It is a big lie
to say that we tolerate Communists and
other disloyal people in our Government. It
is a big lie to attack one of the greatest gen-
erals and patriots this country ever had and
call him a traitor.”

Senator Joseph McCarthy, who seeks re-
election, denounced General George Mar-
shall as “a monumental liar.” Senator
William Jenner, also up for re-election,
called Marshall “a front man for traitors.’

Both Senators are Republicans and the
varty’s presidential candidate, General
Eisenhower, had to support them fo¥ re-
election. Eisenhower is a great friend of
Marshall and was sponsored by him as Allied
Commander in the war.

THE New York Daily News demands that
the U.S. Government should have a secret
agent watch every move of the new Soviet
Ambassador, Georgi Zarubin. The News
says, “This gent was Red ambassador to
Canada when the atomic spy ring was un-
covered there. He was Ambassador to
Britain when Fuchs was doing his dirty
work.”

BRITISH ACTRESS Leueen McGrath and
her playwright husband George Kaufman
are to write the dialogue of a musical
comedy. The songs will be by Frank Loes-
ser, who wrote the music of “Guys and
Dolls” and “Where’s Charley?”

The new comedy will be a musicalised
version of the film “Ninotchka”, Greta Garbo
starred in it years ago. It pokes fun at stuffy
Russian Communists.

AN 11-storey control tower is operating
at New York’s international airport. Its
radar screen shows shapes of planes, build-
ings, and other objects instead of just a
blob. Operators can even count the number
of engines on a plane.

THERE IS a crime wave in New York
vith assaults and shooting by day and night.

Says the New York World Telegram to
Mayor Vincent Impellitteri: “Let’s have
some action from you and your police com-
missioner.”

So they are sending 200 armed detectives
in 100 unmarked cars out on night patrol.
And 400 more police will watch the streets.

POLITICS lifts its ugly head in Hollywood.
The Labour Film Council accused Warner
Brothers’ studio of forcing contributions
from employees to support General Eisen-

hower’s election campaign. The (Council
represents 27,000 Hollywood workers.

NO EASY MONEY HERE!

LONDON.

IN searching for oil, besides luck, money
and “know-how”, an unlimited amount of
patience is needed — the sort of patience
possessed by the oil men just celebrating
their fifth year of prospecting in Pakistan.
So far, despite the vast sums of money they
have invested there during their search,
they have not yet been rewarded with any
major discovery. But they are not daunted
by their slow progress. On the contrary
they are going on doggedly drilling their
exploratory wells.

Drilling even one 10,000 ft. well in Pakis-
tan is plainly no simple undertaking. The
oil men say that, besides the actual derrick
and drilling engine, it demands (among
other equipment) one aeroplane, four water
trucks, three heavy tractor-trailers, three
“tippers,” two bulldozers, two general-duty
lorries, one mechanical shovel, and one
grader. Having assembled that little lot,
the “expendable” stores are needed — for
instance 5 tons of cotton seed hulls, 5 tons
of sawdust, 400 tons of sand and gravel, 800
tons of special drilling mud, 10,000 ft. of steel
casing for lining the bore-hole, 10,000 ft. of
manilla rope, 3,000 barrels of diesel fuel oil,
some hundreds of tons of different chemicals
and a host of other assorted items. Added
to which, from start to finish, some 150
different specialists will have to be enlisted;
ranging from the geologist, who will indicate
the most promising point at which to start
drilling, to the engiheers, mechanics, car-
penters and chemists essential in the later
Stages of the operation. In terms of money,
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ditions encountered.



then,



AIT 90 DAYS BEFORE |) aanues:

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10



Need For Health Education Stressed

, 1952

Dr. Harkness Opens
Health Conference

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to the 0m this and starve them of that.
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, stressed at
Queen’s Park yesterday morning the importance of health

education both for public officers and the general pu
in addition to the co-operation and team work of health are

lic

with their bedroom windows
open, that they must eat so much
fresh vegetables and fruit daily
(if they can get them or afford
them), drink so much milk or not
so much rum, eat so much pro-
tein and limit their intake of car-
bohydrates, feed their children

All these things and many more
which contribute to the promo-
tion of healthy living, yoy are
expected to convince the public
worthwhile doing, in the

officers with all other departments who worked for the Curse of the great variety of

imprévement of the welfare

Dr. Harkness was delivering
the inaugural address at the
secong Public Health Conference
which was held under the aus-
pices of the Barbados Sanitary
Inspectors’ Association.

Sitting om tne piatform with
the Doctor were Major C. G.
Reed, Director of Education, Mr.
J. M. Kidney, Chairman of tke
Commissioners of Health, St.
Michael, Mr. W. W. Merritt,
Chief Sanitary Inspector, St.
Michael and Mr. H. Irvin Bell,
President of the Sanitary Inspec-
tors’ Association.

Mr. J. M. Kidney, in the ab-
sence from the island of Dr. H.
G. Cummins, introduced Dr.
Harkness who opened the Con-
ference after Which a vote of
thanks was moved by Mr, W. W.
Merritt.

The Conference which was
then formally opened with Major
C. G. Reed in the Chair, was
divided into a morning and after-
noon session. Speakers at the
morning session were Mr. G. L.
Gittens who presented a paper
on “Health Education” ang Mr.
H. I. Bell who spoke on “The
ns of Clean Milk Sup-
ply”.

In the afternoon, Dr. G. F.
Reader spoke on “The function
of a Health Visitor’, Mr. G. H.
Fagan on “The Importance of
Meat Inspection” and Dr. Colin
Vaughn on “Some Aspects of
Tuberculosis”,

At the conclusion of each pa-
per, questions were asked dealing
with the particular subject.

Introducing Dr. Harkness, Mr.
Kidney said that the Doctor had
kindly consented to open the
Conference af the Barbados San-
itary Inspectors’ Association, the
objects of which was to dissemi-
nate sanitary science among the
general public.

He would not dwell on the
merits of the Association because
others would probably do so
later, but he wished it every suc-
cess in its resuscitation, as it had
stopped its active work for
some time and was since going
Strong again.

He offered excuses for His Ex-
cellency the Governor and the
Honourable The Colonial Secre-
tary, whom he said, were attend+
ing a meeting of the Executive
Committee and were unable to
attend, as well as one for Dr. J. P.
O'Mahony, Director of Medical
Services who had a previous en-
gagement.

No Stranger

He said that Dr. Harkness, as
Medical Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and
Welfare, was no stranger to Bar-
bados. He actually lived in the
island and had the opportunity
of seeing sanitary arrangements
as well as how sanitation was
carried out.

Referring to sanitation, he said
that they were not perfect in
such things, but he hoped that
gradually, they would be able to
improve in the administration of
Public Health until finally, their
work would be a credit to the
island,

Mr. Kidney then asked Dr.
Harkness to address them.

Dr. Harkness said:

“It was with great pleasure
that I accepted at short notice
the invitation of your committee
to inaugurate this conference
which has been convened by the
Barbados’ Sanitary Inspectors’
Association,

“The aims and objects of the
Association I understand from
your Secretary’s letter of invita-
tion to me are:

(a) The promotion of the
study of the _ professional
practice of public health.
Public Health Administra.
tion with special reference
to public health laws.

To keep the public at large
and sanitary inspectors in

(b)

(¢)

particular informed on
current public health mat-
ters.

Objects Stated In 1938
“These objects were embodied
in the constitution at the forma-




of the community.

tion of the Association in 1938
and though there have been
many outstanding developments
both in therapeutic and preven-
tive medicine during the four-
teen years since the Association
was first formed, none of these
has in any way diminished the
importance of the objectives
which the Association has set
before itself. Indeed the rapid
advances which have been made
and are being made in _ the
knowledge of the factors which
contribute to ill health, of the
processes of disease and conse-
quently of its prevention make it
essential for those who are en-
gaged in promoting the health of
the public to keep abreast of the
timy; and particularly to orien-
tate their minds to the applica-
tion of new methods to the solu-
tion of old standing problems, It
is through technical conferences
such as this one that knowledge
is spread, that the needs, of the
community can be reassessed in
the light of that knowledge, ideas
and experience exchanged and
translated into practical meas-
ures for improving the health of
the people.

Modern Approach _
“It is evident from the first
item on your agenda which is
“Health. Education” that your
Association clearly appreciates
the modern approach to the pro-
motion of public health; that
public health is the task of the
entire community; and as one
writer has put it “It is not ac-
complished for the people or
with the people but can be

attained only by the people”.
“We have travelled far from
the days when the sanitary in-
spector as an executive health
officer of government or local au-
thority was in fact little more
than a server of notices or as a

last resort, summonses for in-
fringements of somewhat un-
imaginative laws, which for
reasons imperfectly understood
by the average individual inter-
feres with his liberty or the
privacy of his home. It is true

that the health officer must still
require the authority of the law
te support him in his executive
functions but his approach in the
first instance nowadays is by
reason, by explanation of the
purposes of the law, which is the
promotion of healthy living and
by the spread of the technical
knowledge upon which the law
is based.

“But the functions of a health
officer in his capacity as a health
educator go far beyond the letter
of the law for the law itself
which I have already’ described
as unimaginative concerns itself
primarily with the suppression of
disease and. the restrictive meas-
ures necessary to prevent insan-
itary conditions which are likely
to lead to the spread of commu-
nicable disease. In its mass of
prohibitions and restrictions and
detail of offences, its pre-
scriptions of window _ space,
cubic space floor areas, its stand-
ards of purity of food permitted
additions gf preservatives and
colouring matter to food and so
on and so forth, the ultimate
purpose of health legislation, the
promotion of better health of the
community and of the individual
at large is entirely submerged.
This purpose of the law is, no
doubt, understood by the health
officer and perhaps doubtfully
accepted by the legislator but it
is, I fear, almost entirely lost on
the individual who is plagued by
its “do’s and don’t’s”. This then
is the burden which rests upon
the members of your Association
as executive Health Officers to
“put across” with patience, tact
and understanding to the indi-
vidual member of the public who
frequently regards the law “as
an ass’ and public health law as
the most “pernicious ass” of all.

Beyond The Law

“But as I have already said the
functions of sanitary inspectors
as health educators also go be-
yond the law, Mercifully enough
the law does not go so far as to
prescribe that people must sleep

ew




WOT RU
ed
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The fashionable Vermouth



your activities or the particular
branch of health work in * which
you may be employed.

“I will not add to this by en-
larging on your duties in ex-
plaining the valug of prophylac-
tic vaccinations or inoculations
when necessary for the control
of disease or of the measures to
eradicate insects or other pests,
which may be made compulsory
by law in special circumstances,
but in which at normal times you
are expected to obtain the volun.
tary co-operation of all members
of the public.

Co-operation

“IT have said enough to show
that in endeavouring to spread
these important lessons in health
you must seek the co-operation
of all interested persons. In par-
ticular, you must work in close
co-operation with members of all
other departments who in one
phase or other are working like
you in the service of and for the
betterment of the community. It
is essential therefore that you
enlist the co-operation and help
of members of all departments
and give your share of assistance
to them in the common objective.
Thus the agriculture and veter-
inary officers can be of help to
you and you to them in improv-
ing the food of the people; the
social welfare officer in all mat-
ters affecting the betterment of
family and community life, the
engineer in a large variety of
work which closely impinges on
your duties and yours on his, and
particularly the education officer
without whose _ assistance and
co-operation the knowledge
which you wish to spread cannot
be efficiently conveyed to young
persons and succeeding genera.
tions. The team spirit is one that
you must always keep before you
in all your work.

“I have already given a suffi-
cient indication of the very wide
extent of technical knowledge
with which an executive health
officer must be familiar in order
to qualify himself to undertake
the duties which are expected of
him in spreading the knowledge
of healthier living to the people
amongst whom and for whom he
works, for it is only in this way
that he will secure their co-oper-
ation and so achieve permanent
improvement in the state of pub-
lic health.

Adequate Training

“In order to secure this co-op-

eration, more and more empha- §

sis has been placed upon ade-
quate training of staff by all pro-
gressive public health depart-
ments, and by these departments
whose governments are planning
to develop their health services
on modern and progressive lines.
Amongst such departments I am
happy to say are included Barba.
dos and also that of St. Kitts of
which your present Director, Dr.
O’Mahony, was previously in
charge, Both these governments
have taken very full advantage
of the facilities for regional
training which were created with
the technical assistance of the
Rockefeller Foundation and with
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare funds by the establishment
of the Public Health Training
Centre of the West Indies in Ja-
maica. Scholarships have been
provided from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds and also
by your government,
number of your members have
benefited by these scholarships
and will benefit in the next few
years remaining under the pres-
ent Colonial Development and
Welfare Act.

“Having in a very summary
and brief way mentioned the
wide scope of a health officer's
duties, you will not be surprised
that the curriculum and training
must cover a lot of ground and
those of you who have spent a
year at the school in Jamaica
will vouch for the intensive na-
ture of the course. You may also
feel that it is a pity that it has to
be what might really be called a

“cram course’, and might with
advantage be spread over a
longer period of time inter-
sperced with more periods of



BARBADOS

practical work in the field. Hoy

ever nothing is really perfect

this world and as time cost
money there is a limit to the
time which the available funds
will previde for the expenses of
each trainee on this course. and

thus the work and teaching must
be condensed as much as possi-
ble.

Practical Experience
“The point which I wish
make in this respect is that the
theoretical teaching which is
given in Jamaica must be amply
rounded off by some years of
practical experience in the field

under the assistance and super-
vision of more experienced
officers. The Sanitary Inspector

at the end of his course of train-
ing is in the same position as a
doctor at the end of the medica!

curriculum. He is well up-to-
date with new and advanced
knowledge but he has a lot t&
learn before he becomes. th
competent and reliable practi-
tioner. Another point which |
would like to make is that in
these days of restricted fund

when there is so much to be done
with so little, the health
branches of the Medical Services
must in particular study every
way in which to improve their
efficiency. Thus available funds
can be most fruitfully used,
“The temptation must be re-
stricted to ask for elaborate and
costly buildings for such places
as health centres and health out

posts, infant welfare and other
health clinics. What we must
ensure is that the premisés are

bright and cheerful and clean,
and that as large a proportion of
the funds that are available are
spent on training of efficient per-
sonnel and goog equipment
rather than on bricks and mor-
tar. After all, as a member of the
Rockefeller Foundation once said
when discussing the plans for
health centres and the staffing of
these institutes, “It is the bird
that counts—not the cage”, I be-
lieve that your association will
see things in a similar light. At
least you realise the value of
sound training for health person-
nel, judging from the example of
your own members and the
policy of your department. You
are getting well prepared in this
respect for the next step in the
reorge \ivation and rationaliza-
tion of the Medical and Health
Services of Barbados which have
lagged in some respects com-
pared with other parts of the
Caribbean, I refer to the Bin for
a new Public Health Act which
I hope will shortly be discussed
and eventually enacted by your
legislatures.

“Although I may have spoken
earlier in a somewhat lighter vein
about public health legislation, I

hope that you will understand, as
I am sure you do, that with-
out adequate basic legisla-

tion on public health which lays
down the organisation and the
chain of responsibility, thé re-

nsibilities of the State, the
ealth Officer and of, the indivi-
dual member of the public, which
provides the requisite authority
and enabling powers, no orderly
and integrated health and medical
services can be established and
developed, The proposed Act, will,
I believe, do this, but until it has
been enacted with such amend-
ments as may be found necessary
during debate so long will Barba-
dos lag behind other territories
and progress be delayed in certain
important respects.

“One last word. Do not believe
when people say to you that with
all the recent advances in thera-
peutic medicine, the new reme-
dies and new and more efficient
prophylactic vaccines and sera,
that the days of preventive medi-
cine are numbered, In every coun-
try we see the cost of clinical
treatment of disease increasing by
leaps and bounds; straining the
purse of even the wealthiest gov-
ernments and individuals, Logic
and reason will eventually win the
day and more quickly than ever
since the prick of finance is al-
ways behind and the lesson will
soon be more generally appreci-
ated by all that one ounce of pre-
vention is less costly than a coart-
load of cure

“IT wish you, Mr. President, a
most successful conference and I
thank you for the pleasure it has
given me to inaugurate your meet-
ings.’

Moving the vote of thanks Mr.
Merritt said he was sure they
would agree that after hearing Dr.
Harkness’s address, apart from
knowing him as they did, that he
was a luminary in his field and
added that they who were respon-

@ On Page 8



ADVOCATE

Fined For

Money By False Means

HIS WORSHIP Mr. C.
of District “A”, yesterday

Wood, St. Michael 40/- to be paid in one month or one}

month’s imprisonment with

from

false pretences.

ber 22.

Gittens told the court that on
September 22 the defendant went
to her home and told her that her
brother had sent him to her for
3/-. She also handed the de-
fendant 8/8 -for her brother
Later investigations showed that
the defendant had not delivered
the money to her brother,

The Police have also charged
Best with the larceny of 8/8 as
» bailee on September 22. This
was adjourned until October



case

4
STOLE BOX

Fifty-year-old Rita Archer of
Eagle Hall, St. Michael was yes-
terday fined 10/- to be paid in
14 days or 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for ste@ling a
box valued at 5/- the property
of Cuthbert Wiltshire.

Wiltshire told the court that he
left the box in Liverpool Lane
City, on October 9 about 11.36
am, and returned there half ar
hour later only to find the box
missing. He reported the matter
to the Police.

CASE ADJOURNED

trict “A”, yesterday adjourned
until October 23 the case in which
Courtenay Arthur of Haggat Hall,
St. Michael is charged by the Po-
lice with driving a motor lorry
without an appropriate licence
and not parking close enough to
the side of the
27.

Mr. F. G. Smith is appearing on
behalf of Arthur while Sgt. Forde
attached to the Traffic Branch is
prosecuting for the Police.

road on August

Police Constable Greaves at-
tached to the Bridge Police Station
told the court that while on duty

on Bay Street on August 27, he
saw the motor lorry G-269 drawn
up on Bay Street in front of

Manning & Co., Ltd, He asked for

the driver of the lorry and the
defendant told him that he was
the driver,

He asked the defendant to pro-
duce his licence but he did not
do so. He took the defendant's
name and address, The en

moved the lorry.

After Mr. Smith had submitted |
that the prosecution had not!
proved its case, the defendant
handed Sgt. Forde a driver’s

licence which ihe seized, Mr. Smith |
objected to Sgt. Forde seizing the
Meence and advised his client to
call for the licence.

The defendant asked Sgt. Forde
for the licence and Sgt. Forde told |
the court that he was seizing the
licence for further reference. Mr.
Smith asked the court to make a
ruling on the action of Sgt. Forde.

ANOTHER ADJOURNMENT

ne case in which Ivor Good-



ridge (26) of Pleasant Vale, St.
Thomas, is charged by the Police
with effecting a public mischief
on May 2, 1952 was adjourned

until October 14 by His Worship
Mr, C. L. Welwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”, yesterday,
Set. F. Hutchinson attached to
District “F"’ Police Station is ap-
pearing in the preliminary hear-
ing for the Police while the de-
fendant is not represented,

FOR SESSIONS

Hadley Samson (24), a labourer
of Thomas Gap, St. Michael, was
yesterday committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions on a charge of house
breaking and larceny of articles
from the house of Gladstone
Marshall of Deacon's Road on
September 23.

Bail in the sum of £20 was
lowed.

WOUNDING CHARGE



Mortimer Phillips of Goodland,
St. Michael was charged before
His Worship Mr, C. L. Walwyn
yesterday with wounding Minion
Taylor with a knife on her left
shgulder. The case was adjourned
until to-day when Dr, Gilmore
will give the medical evidence.

—_—~~



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Blue/Gold
White/Gold

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Millicent Gittens of Britton’s Hill, St.
The offence was committed on Septem- |

“His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

| HARRISONS —





PAGE FIVE

QUICK <-
Se



ts

Obtaining |

L. Walwyn, Police Magistrate |
fined Clarence Best of Cave}

hard labour for obtaining 3/-
Michael by |

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Cen-
tral Police Station is prosecuting
for the Police. }

The charge stated that the |
offence was committed on October



MADE DISTURBANCE

Anita Bryan (26) of Goodland,

St Michael, and Agnes Good-
ridge (25) of Westbury Road, St. |
Michael were both found guilty

by His Worship Mr. C.L. Walwyn
yesterday of making a disturbance

on Tudor Street on October 9 '

Both defendants were ordered |
to pay a fine of 10/- in 14 days |
or 14 days’ imprisonment with

hard labour. |

FINED FOR LOITERING










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Phillips, of Bank Hall, St. Michael |
for loitering on Quarry Road, St.
Michael on October 9.

He was also deemed an
and disorderly person,

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952









—— ee

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IN MEMORIAM
















































































f land at ae 5 Ea! on Demand Dratts 71% pr EAGLE LION DOUBLE
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FIELD In loving memory of te frontage | STEA . 1a oareed 9 aides
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on. the 10th October, 1951 . ,TRICT afijoining the GOVERNMENT | SAILING FROM EUROPE eecept Cargo and Passengers : beri pr Silver " 2% pr
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FIELDS—in loving memory of Edward | . —“" | KENZIE, Dial 2947. Victoria Street/s s BOSKOOP, 2ist November, 1952 v : Demand Drafts 71 45% pr ie Lae Lay tiFé
Sinclair Fields who died on Octobe Ghia meskes 6. Like thew aa Jone | Street 5.10.52—4n SAILING TO EUROPE The M.V. “MONEKA” will ae- Sight Drafts 77 3/10% pr i ' ka
10th, 1951 16,000 miles. Phone 4686 or 4112 -———— ee ——- | M.S. ORANJESTAD. 4th November, 1952. cept Cargo and aaa oe | 79 3/10% pr. Cable ' SOL as
That sad and lonely day ‘ 10.10. 52—2n | a a echo @ wer ae SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, ae ‘gore 97 8/10% pr. Currency Bue » pr RM TT
When our dear father passed awa JANETT. DRESS . rms AND BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St itts, an a ae . Coupons “ pr Mad
Tote de surely one year CAR-_One second-hand MOBRI om conditions apply to Cotte, Colmee Ms BONAIRE. ates Octeber, By gers only for St. Lucia, Sailing 50°. pr Silver 20% pr
ner we GUE you r »pl , &« co c M.S. STEN’ \ st October, . Friday 11th inst 3 p.m
: ; : car, 8 horse-power Apply tc | M.S “
: And. pray ve * were ne AGRE ly. 'N. Pereira & Sons, Rickett \“Sun en | heekdeowenee Wowsn nannbiieestane © 8. COTTICA, 17th November, 1952. s —_
Ever to be rememberec erie phone 5034 10.1 | — 8 ¥Re) hi $. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
Phyllis, Belfield. Laurie and Carol (child aide ah hadeosiediie . dwellinghouse situate at The Garrison, SAILING TO TRINIDAD ° i T w 446 & 8.15
ren), Roderick (grandson) and immedi CAR—One i) Chrysler (Windsor) |Standing on 7,444 square feet of land,/ 5 EIKA, 16th October, 1982. ASSOCIATION (INC.) pening Tomorro “ .
ate family 10.10 52—3n. | 1g Drive Automatic Gears in perfect|9%4 comprising two verandahs, two! saiLING TO TRINIDAD AND CUBACAO Consignee, Tele. No. 4047 At
— —— | sdition. ‘Tyres practicalty new y|Public rooms, two bedrooms, usual con-|; 5° HERSTLIA, 13th October, 1952. 2 , “er
Ito Mr r Sydney Kin ch or Messi veniences, kitchen &c., garage, servant®’/\; ¢ HESTIA, 10th November, 1982 R O xX ¥y
FOR RENT Sicoadtce Miata on 0.52 Ian, | rooms, anid enclosed garden. Electricity|\; ¢ BOSKOOP, sth December, 1952
7 Pee pm . |and ~Government water installed je Ss. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
' scree . . } J tion by intment with r
1 $5 ton J tl ick, | nspection Y @ppo .
spicieeenraeepr ene gh ty Ty gg reper erg POE ge Agente.
HOUSES ae Amiens station, St The property will be set up for sale
para oe 10.52—5n|2¥ public competition at our office, e e .
strum, Top. Fionr” Ove 11) One| EB [ioc Etc atlian INational Steamships
eT oe eo ELECTRICAL YEARWOOD & BOYCS. an p
Bedroom. Ba ent. Apply to Mr. E C€ | | 28.9.52—-5n
. ‘ 5 § 5241 -=o" ae nr Pan SPP .
Sem. ial nae | ONE H.M.V. 5 Tube Radio. Dial 4618. | —___.___ | | ~ $
FLAT—Very modern, fully furnished,}G. E- Ward 10.10. 52—3n NOTICE SOUTHBOUND ina oe aaa ¥
seaside flat at St. Lawrence Gap. T | 7 Barbados Telephone Shares Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados x iM BANNON fe yd
_saraty =“ ee en aera ex | LIVESTOCK 10 West India Biscuit Co., Limited] canadian Cruiser .. 1,0ct 4 Oct. not 14 Oct. 14 Oct. ul Red Ryder)
as. Senne ee eee 5 i 4. —enereeeesoaeeeapsoteei Shares Canadian Constructor -. 10 Oct 13 Oct. _ 23 Oct 23 Oct an ith "4 .
telephone. Apply Maresol Beach Flats. | SE—One Riding Hor Appty |120 Barbados Shipping & Trading Co.,| Seay Redney : py tae tee 7 tic; Ree, ) wit gym bro JUG as “Little Beaver’
Phone 8406 10,10.52—-3" | Manager Mt, Standfast, St: James Ltd. Shanes } Canadian Challenger . 4 Nov 7 Nov “ 17 Nov, 18 Nov. y IMETT LYNN - MARIN SAIS
——— 10.10.52—3n |100 Barbados Co-operative Cotton Fac-} Canadian Cruiser -. MH Nov. 28 Noy - & Dee. 8 Dec. ¢

HOUSE—Large seaside upper-storey |















tory Ltd. Shares.



|



ANNY: WILSON



An Equity Picture > An Eagle Lion Films Release

house in St. Lawrence Gap, formerly | MECHANICAL 300 Barbados Fire msurance Shares NORTHBOUND pinta emeibcantes lian oe aa a ee 3
known 4s Battery House, 3 large Bed-, - 5 : The abovementioned shares wil be set - Arrives Salts Artives Artives Arrives Artives 20 a drat oy MAN, by pete! arrancemeat with STEPHEN. SLESINGER
foams, Living, Room, ‘Verandah Dining | AIR COMPRESSORS for operation for; | up tor sale at Publie Auction, on Friday, Barvaden Rerbedes, Redes Mi. Jeke Malas. Mantres! AND
Room ete, ‘Ait modein Conveniences tn- | power take-ofl of Tractor: Easily attached | ing "gu™ October, 088, at 2. bi a | Lady Nelaon oct oe Oe Ne with RAYMOND BURR
al " ly. | Garage. Dial 4616 3.10, 52—6n erect Gealy, iuces % .| Canadian Crutser 25 Oct. BW Oct. - ‘ov. Nov. : :
Phone Merceot Beech i toe. Bridgetown. 5.10.52—4n. | G/dian Constructor.. 3 Nov, 5 Nov ~ 12 Nov. 15 Nov. - ¥ '
. . ; _ 5 o
= 8.10.52 AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT, _ in- Lady Rodney .. 20 Nov 22 Nov 1Dee. 2 Dec. 4 Dee. Extra
. ding fase mowers rakes, Crop| The undersigned will offer for sale by} C anadian Challenger 28 Nov 29 Nov. a 6 Dec 9 Dec. _ Short: HICKORY HOLIDAY e
KIMBOL SON, comer of and Avenue | collectors, Baggage/manure/filter press | PUble competition at their Office No. 17,| Canadian Cruiser .. 19 Dee 20 Dee. —\) 23 Dec. 27 Dec. oe





end Pine Road Apply Hutchinson &
Banfield 10.10, 52-——3n











mud distributors, and Loaders: Fertilizer
distributors, Harrows, ploughs and several
other items of interest. Courtesy Garage







High Street, on Friday 10th October 1952,
at 2 p.m. the dwellinghouse known as
“BARBAKEES” standing on 2 Acres, 13
perches of land situate at Barbarees





Por forther particulars, apply te—







Starring



|
re ; 3 ; ; Marjorie Lord, Robert Shayn
OFFICE at Prince William Henry Street | Dial 4616 3.10. 52—6n . . arjo : shayne
en rere a Sires est | Oink Jo ee | HSE, atiengets “eis "| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
November lst Appiy T. B. Marshall. | BICYCLE—Standard Raleigh Bicycle ; * . » 2
Phone $100 ; 9.10 @. \ Used nine month Good condition. in-| 2" there is also a Watermill. Suitable RS
ORS. I clue amp $65 lephone 681 tan | for residence or a warehouse s 6565 OOOOOOC OOOO OOO OOOO B
| we bea Sat Sra eo 0-10 secin | Inspection on application to the care- POPE LEL LOVE DPOOPE APO PP OPED POCO? OPPO,
7 SE eee third taker on the premises ums
ANNOUNCEMENTS | Giecie indices eician Bieveie. |For further particulars and conditions i.
| Price $40.00. Apply: Mrs, J. James e/o of sale apply to — nag TR eS Fad pon ay
28.9,52—6n. have Pyorrhea, Trenc!

ENGLISH FAMILY leaving island
highly recommend COOK. 3 years’ ref- |
erence. Excellent pastry and bread,

Hercules and other makes
for children and adults. SPEC#AL LOW

BICYCL







perhaps some bad disease that will

sooner or later oe a
a

fall out and may

finet- ‘

matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan

s
en

3 gum bleeding the



sore mouth and quic’ iy tient: MODERN HIGH

5,

SCHOOL STADIUM






ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee,

—————+__— _ —-- Amosan must make your mouth weli

a oy oe — a ave your teeth or papney bac
e.

a . a
C T turn of empty pac Get
wi r RAN SATLANTI Q U E A : : antet woke chet —
The guarantee protects you
SOUTHBOUND

5.8. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing September 24th, 1952. C: at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.
S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 15th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica,

NORTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Martinique, Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre.

S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 28th, 1952. Calling at
Southampton and Le Havre.

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL.






HAVE BEEN POSTPONED
Until FRIDAY NIGHT, 17th Inst.

So as not to clash with the Intercolonial
Basketball Tournament

PELE 0000 es
=

The house contains on one floor, Sit-
nae ting and Dining rooms, 3 large bedrooms
ynirmar| 'tted with basins and running water, and
rage two of them with built-in cupboards, a
én | ‘arge well.fittet kitchen, and separate
a, yath and toilet
OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail- There is a built-in Linen cupboard in
‘able from Stock in various carriage the passageway, and all the rooms are
| widths as follows:— ‘iMtea with extra power points, and the
PERSONAL t 11” — $260.00 windows are fitted with hoods and shut-
an r ters.
! ie? 7 gest te On the ground floor there is a large
Enquiries to S. P. Musson,.Son & Co,,| “ellar 8 ft. high with cement floor and
Ltd. Dial 3713. . ‘|}ample room for storage, laundry etc
28.9.82—t.t.n There is a garage and servant's room in
2 _ | the = grounds, and servant's bath and

Deacons Road "5.10, 52—3n 3.10.52—6n









Courtesy ¢
Dial 41616 a1



MISCELLANEOUS |, dhA53 _NowaR® —~ araci






TYPEWRITERS — Standard and Port-
able. Phone 8169 5.10.52—2n






















The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CARMEN
AGATHA KNIGHT (nee KING) as I do is
not hold myself responsible for her or 21 , . SOUTH 1 os toilet in the ground floor of the house
anyone else contracting any debt or debts | , een poy ebtide Tarnea ne , The under-mentioned will offer the prem-
in my name uniess by a written order! ecticides and “fungicides Courtesy ses for sale by public suction at their
signed by me. : Z

FITZ GERALD KNIGHT,
Fairfield Road,
Black Rock
9.10, 82-21

| Unguentine
Relieves poinof





‘“‘My Expenses are light,

fice. No, 17, High Street, Bridgetown,

: ____3-10-526n. |, Friday the 10th day of October, 1952,

. * : PP OTT - it 2 p.m Inspection to be arranged by

TRACTORS: FERGUSON AD MAS ;

SEY s available > telephoning 6185. For further particulars
Y-HARRIS, available with wheels) iq eonditions of sale apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

24.9.52—8n

« sge, Dial 4616







My Prices are right”
Pneumatic or steel) half-tracks, fuil-
track and many other attachments.

- " Your enquiries solicited. Courtesy Garage
WANTED Dial 4616 3.10,52—6n







That’s why I am guaranteeing my prices to be
no higher than any other Store in Barbados.





AUCTION R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents



POULTRY



























wo UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER PHONE 3814
Si leinieiaesrkaes—— alia CANARIES— Young Cocks and Hens —| “py instructions received from the ; ; Should any store be prepared to make you a
with knowledge of book-Keeping. Good |‘ s. Sydney Kinch, Graeme Hall Terrace, |Geroper 10th at Messrs. General, Motor present of their goods, then A. E. Taylor will give you
salary paid to the right person, Apply ne 8276 10.10.62—4N | rus Co., Nelson St. (1) 1952-A-40 Austin Bus Fare to take the said goods home.
by letter only, stating qualifications, and POULTRY_—24 New female te Countryman) Damaged in accident

enclosing copies of recent references < i
Only quatified and experience, person: | “PP!Y Niek Parravicino. Phone 8393
need app.y 9.10.52--t fn
Jd. N. PEREIRA .& SONS, 7
Merchants,
Rickett Street
10,10. 62—3n

Terma Cash. Sale at 1 p.m
VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer.
5.10.62—4n.



From the 10th to 17th October this month we
are giving you a discount of 10% not 5 on all purchases
of dry goods on one bill amounting to $5.00.

THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES.

Applications are invited for an Assistant Lectureship in
Mathematics.

Salary on the scale £450 x 25 — £550 p.a. ‘Point of
entry according to qualifications and experience. Cost of
living allowance £100 p.a. for single persons, £130 p.a, for
married men. Child allowance £80 p.a, per child (maximum
£240 p.a.) Salaries and allowances at present under review.
F.S.S.U. Unfurnished quarters at rent of 5% of salary.







MISCELLANEOUS

MIS ! Under the Diamond Hammer
ATTENTION HOUSEWIVE: I have been instructed by B'dos Agen-

Pave you heard that the famous|cies Ltd. to sell by public auction at the

PUBLIC NOTIC ‘ES GODDARD'S” Products are here again ? | B'dos Taxi Cab Co, Bay Street on Friday

SiLVER POLISH PLATE POWDER | 10th Oct. at 2 o’clock the following:—

SOE Se oer = POLISH | (1) new Guy motor truck with a lot of

— J C . ; spare parts ve o for e comin

OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY Yes ladies you just cannot go wrong ris a Citroen ony (ty Kaiser ean:

‘There will be an open Day at H.C you INSIST on “GODDARD'S

for ail Old Boys on Thureday, October btiinable from J. N. Goddard &

16th. d 10.10. 8:

Old Boys Cricket Match 12.30
Tea: 3.15 4.15







Competitors all remember CUT and A. E. will
CUT UNDER. Our Store is small this is true, but it
is also true we carry large stoeks and some of our
designs and patterns are ORIGINAL.





(2) new Lioyd's cars, (6) Pilot radios
(5 & 6 tubes), (2) cases Bordeaux wine,
(25) gross bottles, (26) 165—400 Michelin





as Anson - Tyres, and (30) 165—400 Michelin tubes
CHILDREN’S Floral Plastic Rain coats | Interested parties can inspect the above










Agoeiails 8.45 to oi 2.40 each, Misses’ Plastic Rain coats $3.60 lony day except Sunday on applieation to Applications (six copies) giving full particulars of quali- A E. TA Y, OR TD
» who will be attending are] och, Ladies’ Rain coats (large size) $3.88 }{he B'dos Ti ab C icati 4 B I I
asked to notify the Secretary by Monday} ach. Special Ladies’ and Children’s{'° oO" Tee eae A. SCOT, fications and experience, and the names of three referees ° e e

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

18th October ndkerehiefs 12c. cach. The Modern Auctioneer should be sent to the Secretary, Inter-University Council for

S. GYTTENS, ces Shoppe, Broad Street








Coleridge Street,




























“BYWAYS”
maker. Free after October 16th. Work |CASH PRICES. Courtesy Garage. Dial ROCELEY NEW ROAD,
required vicinity St, Matthias Gap, | 491 3.10. 5%6n. CHRIST CHURCH
Hastings. Telephone 2061, 6-10 a. | | —— ne | This well and substantially built stone
9.10.52! CANE CARTS—Imported all-steel six-| "Sidence stands on 10,260 sq. ft. of land
ms wheel: Designed especially for local cor.- | “P¢losed by hedges, with a view of the
Bayswater, ditions. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 nockley Golf Course.













oy Police Magee, : James, $6.00 per bushel

District “A” 10.10. 52—3r

.. GRIFFITH, oceans pdiaedeee
- ae Rete LIPTON’S TEA, obtainable from all
4 . at Pi ly the best you

N.B,.—This application will be consid: | 5°00" Brocers, Is not on b 3
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at py buy, but it is also the most profit-
Police Court, District “A'' on Monday the |* le by reason of the wide range of

7 7 3 ; ‘lock | #ift premiums given in exchange for
on day’ of October 1952, at 11 o'clock | (|) part of the jabel representing the

Hon“ Secretary. ieee SAG E-tn. Higher Education in the Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London, CANASTA Dial: 4100
3n aa . :
nf) —___ —— ——— W.C.1, from whom further particulars may be obtained. :
—_—____ —— VIRE-WOOD—A quantity of wood cut ot sia P ‘TABLE TENNIS *
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE} °0) large trees, suitable as fuel, Dial Closing date 25th October, 1952. JACKS
The application of Shela Scott shop-| !°° 8.10,52—4n CHINESE CHECKERS where
keeper of Black Rock, holder of siquor} ——\pGEna Woneubic or Plauen mon Qualities are HIGH
license No. 750 of 1982'granted to her in] @\MDENS -~ Vegetable o» Flower need SNAKES & LADDERS d
: a 4 ; : MUS for best results ne
tached : Paidance, $¢ Black Rock, st clumus equals 10 cwt. Farm Yard Man- Whether you are conya- = LUDO Te R an LOW
Michael, for permission to use said liquor, “© One pound post free to your Ad- _ lescing or simply need MONOPOLY etc., etc., etc. Prices are .
license at a board and shingle shop at Sen Of Sambi) OF Eco OF tame Jor 18 ; © health-building conic, ad
tached to residence at Black Rock, St. | ‘OF ROACH & SONS, Speightstown ')) YEAST-PHOS is the answer are at where
Michael ‘opp. present site) eae to your problem. Vitamins
Ss &t / Y , 1982 oeaaese neater bn perenne ; ; OH! ,
Dated’ this sth day of October INDIAN CORN—At Norwood Plantation ~. and minerals combined in i JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

i You have no Parking Problems.
\YEAST-PHOS are your key a

to good health.

Sy aA

GENERAL TONIC



AND




















FE. A. McLEOD wer ht. See them in the show cases ’
2 alas ante st A” t the B'dos Aquatie Club or John F
Police Magitirats, Dist "A |,‘ Bdow Aayatie tub oF Jonn F| MAIL NOTICES CROWDS
. $< | Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Wonder-
SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily Telegraph, | {ul Counsellor will be closed at the {
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | General Post Office as under
BAD SKIN 9 | rriving in Barbados by Air only a few| P.
r i Gale c/o Advocate Co,, Ltd. Local |'TO-DAY Friday, 1th October; 1952 )
. ‘ presentative, Tel, 3113
Banish painful skin blemishes fast 17.4.89—t.£.n aintis Hee Deedibics. Antidua:” Monte eee a wDs
with Dr, Chase's Ointment, A rat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M.V STILL MORE ¢ RO VISIT’
: " ; AMPS AND ALBUMS. Mint and] Caribbee will be closed at the General
The soothing, medicated ingres | ....)p Wt. stamps. Gibbons Exeter | Post Office as under .
dients in Dr. Chase's Ointment ims, peg-fitting, with or without tr Parcel Mail and Registered Mall at
ate we * ving t prices below to-day pom. to-day, 10th October Ordinacy
provide antiseptic protection 8542 before 8.30 a.m. or after 4.30] Mail at 8.30 a.m. on Saturday, 11th
against infection, allay pain and 9.10,52-<2n October 1952
suffering. It relieves such condi- =
tions as eczema, boils, pimples, )
blackheads, cold sores.
Myr ches Onno. 1H! SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES
vet the large-size tin—siz times i
as much! o-9 !
!
sical

A WIDE RANGE
OF LOVELY PATTERNS
TO BRIGHTEN THE HOME

CONGOLEUM SQUARES

3 YARDS X 4 YARDS
3 YARDS X 3+ YARDS
8 YARDS X 3 YARDS
2 YARDS X 3 YARDS
2 YARDS X 24 YARDS

THE HIGGEST BARGAIN

It's the ADVOCATE IN TOWN.

For GOOD BOOKS
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

OPPORTUNITY

LIMITED.



\
) The pleasure and happiness we get from an Anni-
| versary whether it be ours, our friends’ or our favour-

cel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
ays after publication in London, Contact | at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 pan AND

Registered 3 April, 1903,

ite Store’s celebration certainly make us look forward
to it as we know that good things are usually pre-
SS STOvs ers POTS pen HT:
pared to mark the memorable occasion.

WILSON’S planned this enormous celebration



for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE



SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £50,000.

THE
| BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY

early and so made special purchases for the occasion,
and is now proud to inform their numerous customers
that one of the largest and best assortments of Dress
Materials in Silk, Rayon and Cotton, alohg with other
|General Merchandise, arrived by the S.S. “Sunadele”
on her maiden voyage to these shores.

This issue forms part of an authorised capital of
£100,000 of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES

carrying a fixed cumulative preferential dividend at





the rate of five per cent. per annum on the capital
| for the time being paid up thereon, and ranking both
)
)

Just the little shop in the village



The Company invites publie subscriptions at par |
)
Y

The goods are now on display and prices for Silks }
etc, are as low as 60c. and not higher than $1.00 per yd. {f



where the est 00) Stationery . os
‘S = : oe ne Sita | | as regards capital and dividend next after the 35,000

existing six per cent. preference shares but in priority
SSS a af
WHITE POTATCES |
|
}

to the authorised capital of 200,000 ordinary shares of
£1 each, of which 150,000 shares have been issued.









Customers shopping during October are sure to

Forms of application for shares and particulars of Kk benefit from Wilson’s 17th Anniversary Celebration. ARD
the issue may be had on application to the Secretary. i} . : a E ( ‘ONGOLE —BY THE Y.
is Can eee —— until ee end . alee INS WIDE
The subscription list will open on the thirteenth }}}| rop in, see the bargains tor yourselves and the ques- FT FT ‘
day of October P9052 and tek ae 12.00 noon on the {}| tion will answer itself. 9 FT., 6 i. 3 . AND 27

DUTCH ONICNS eighteenth day of October, 1952. | - |

16c. per Ib By Order of the Board,

T. G. McKINSTRY,



10c. per Ib |

| ALSO FELT BASE
|
|













N° E. WILSON & CO. |
At qi Secretary. e ee &
‘ } es
No 11 Swan Street } Registered Office, 31, Swan St. Dial 3676 : THE CORNER STORE ¢
7.10.69 James Street The House offering Bargains better than ever before > €
SSS [{jV“v“H“—u<‘>°dN°™>=-T Saar —c FFE‘ SZ SS DPDOP2S-9OOGOG99-9-O6-6-9.H9-90-9-6499-9-6-9-6 x>-o~O-6 4
i \
’































FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952 BARBADOS ADV CATE PAGE SEVEN —















!
|



* 344, oo
POF en PLL LL EIE Fo

] le appaidia
sUST TF ceived

HENRY | BY CARL ANDERSON



% Tins Fruit Salad

‘ Frait Coektail

Peaches

Pears

Peas

Corn

Chuese
Venetable Soup
‘Tomate Soup
Oxtaill Soup
Chicken Soup
Mayonnalse
Salad Cream
Baked Beans

| Bots. Tomate Ketchap

? Cheese per tb

e
STUART & SAMPSOS
(1938) LTD.

| R ifcadquarters for Best Rum
SOO A”

FOR NICE
THINGS TO
USE

¢ f Puf < Rice
I age of Muff
Packages of Goalie Oats
h ¢ “up & Saucer
s Shredded Wheat
Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)
Tins of Asparagus Tips
Heinz’s Vegetable Salad
Bots. Hetnz’s Mayonnaise
Stuffed Olives
ktail Onions
Fruit Cockt



WHAT'S HE UP TO?
TRYING TO FORCE

OKAY, BLACKIE -
NOTHING BEHIND US. US ORM THE ROAD

THIS IS THE SPOT.



2" Tae 0
: THE EYS |

Prevent tooth decay! Use refreshing LISTERINE Tooth Paswe
which checks cavity formation these $ important ways,

1. LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps remove destructive
bacteria,

2. LISTERINE Tooth Paste attacks dull film which
holds bacteria against tooth surfaces.

3. LISTERINE Tooth Paste even helps to remove
mouth acids.

a

Brushing with LIsTERINE Tooth Paste after every meal helps
reduce tooth decay, polishes your teeth whiter, brighter than
ever. CHILDREN LOVE [TS FRESH, MINTY FLAVOR.





Especially important for children!



BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG




















ils
WI tale licicte ti cata Strawberries
' uy “| (BUMSTEAD-- eae” HE ) tenets Riry) Cre i (Nestles)
~~ x 9 CERTAING v WITH
| 7 » ( BAGWOOD, I'VE HAD t In oN
| cm a fd WOODLEY ‘ENOUGH! << | WAS MANS U sOUR, NOL re AND OUR POPULAR
| WwoRKs d® 1S AT THE DOOR Bai: ets ) Kosa FIVE STAR RUM
FINE J*@ Q ARs, AND HES Ry,

MW( RAVING MAD}
mee si ABOUT |

-~BYPS 2, ( SOMETHING]

WR
&
INCE & Co, Ld |

} and 9 Roebuck St.

~~ greeenpro
















| MARLA, FLASH!
NOW WHAT?

«BUT MARLA
DIDN'T KNOW
WHAT SHE

WAS DOING!



A I AM SORRY, MY SON /
GUT HERE, IGNORANCE

OF THE LAW CANNOT
| BE ExcuseD! tr AM
\ TRULY SORRY!

FLASH! MELE FLG/.- 7! DO
ME! IAM NO ) NOT INTERFERE
MURDERESS ! ;


















on Dunlop tyres stands for all
that is LATEST and BEST in
design, materials and manu-
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owe PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL C OFFERS AVAILA AVAILABLE "THURSDAY ae ‘SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES






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== = sa a ee ee
é c ZONTO LET TH NEIGHBORS Fresh Shipment FROZEN FRUITS
HER SON 'BUITCH’ IN HER ARMS— || RIDE ON THE STREET AND PRINCIPAL HATED TO SEE HIM WASGN: OK MORE THAN ONE pme ’
TRYING TO GET HIM ON STREET CAR-THE DRIVER USED |_ 6HOW UIP Sao ane emi ea THE WAGC SN” Usually NOW Strawberries—per pk 72
CARS AND INTO CARNIVALS FOR TO SEND FOR ANOTHER ms : : , ,
HALF FARE ~ HORSE / — panera Green Cage Jam ’ 53 48 Brussel Sprouts—per pkg
’ Peas—per pke 64
Pilchards '% } 3 ; .28 25 Peaches—per pks 72
Nescafé 4-02, wy : 87 80 RED WINES oe
Beaune—per bot oH
f 1.40
N ia 5-lbs. 5.5% 5.00 Chateauneuf—du-pape—per bot ;
Nutricia 5-lbs Ms 1.53 5.0 Ruawtolate-pev bot voce S28
vs ; an ante pe 0 3.50
Vienna Sausages 4-oz, . ae 40 36 antenay—-per bot 4.25
Wacon—per bot Tas
rer — Carib : ; re 24 .20 Cotes-du-Khone—-per bet 3.5
_ Beer Cari 2 ium 4 Yient-—per bot 3.50



~~ P KIRBY

ee



C’MBRE, BUSTER...
I WANNA TALK










SECRETARY... THEY GOT A NURSE
FOR HER...I'M SURE MISS LEE’ S
OKAY,..SHE'S REHEARSIN’
RIGHT NOW IN THE,

WAMPUM ROOM, //

“ey









ee

Dieeino DIARIES

‘A wide range of Desk
















\
‘
o
Pb i hats an ee sie eel Foi
‘oO F . . EN ALWAYS WANTED T
*MRS. MINNIE AY SPENT FIFTEEN *“ WHENEVER THE DALANY ANO LITTLE JIM MANEE HATED TO GINNYHI g
YEARS OF on LIFE CARRYING FAMILY WENT FOR A GO TO SCHOOL-AND THE TEACHERS PASS HIS HOUSE THE PATRC

~ JUST A LOTTA TOM-TOM RACKET.
iT DIDN'T WORK~=CALLING
THE PHANTOM. GUESS I'LL
GIVE UP«AND

FORGET AJAX+<«





and Pocket Diaries



now opened at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY


EIGHT

$I

PAGE







Jamaica Bowl Barbados Lead
B.G. For 236

(From Our Own

GEORGETOWN,













Correspondent)

B.G., Oct. 9.





Trinidad In
‘TornadoSeries



2ANK BAD BATTING by most of the B.G. batsmen bartsades ae got Foyt ages
300K slaces ir e third ra
caused collapse of the side on the first day of their match 14 Lf Ree etiae aualaat Soints
against Jamaica and all were out after tea for 236. Im 42g neta in Carlisle Bay yesterday
reply Jamaica are 42 without loss. Best batting for B.G- afternoor
PE vatten “Bruce Pairaudeau (77) and Robert Christiani Sach wed 20% points to
(4! 2) who shared in a third w icket stand of 103. Trinidad 15. This means that in
In Pairavdeau’s long knock he hit the total so iar Barbados is lead-
cleven beuncdane he d vere ing by 2% po:nts,
on th West Indian te bowle: W | Cri *k t
Valentine who could only get ore ric e Teddy Hoad and Ivan Perkins
thre wieke ow 84 rur Cnrist- e repeated their performance in the
ni dai a ray e with B o 1 A. t second race and came first and
hats ell nd wae id oare £ wal second respectively.
hit on@ six (off Scarlett) and x ss Roddy. By ; tt i
fours Record breaking openers I di: wddy bynoe, who is the most
te He Wight aid Git b both n wn ) € successful Trinidadian so _ far,
failed. Wight was out in the third PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct, scored another third place in TK
ove’ of the day for five while The West Indian Cricket See 47.
Gibbs played weli but only made of Control met here today and 1” mcm, Nordin me oo. sai
17. The 1 fF the ba failed decided to cable the Indian The eat bs jeg De Aer . = tig ¢
miserabl don 1 ch stand 39 =between em for the decision reached SoUtn wicketkecy d and Nor- jast Sunday in connection with “nd TK 35 (B) got a very good
man Wigh \ i collapse. sending a team to the West In- Start, being almost neck and neck,
Wickelkeepe howed ex. year, and they were closely followed
reat form behind the stumps : Indian Board wants longer by “Turkey” Mayers, the Trini-
ond wa esponsib'e for six dis- rist periods before and between dad skipper, in TK 45.
rnissals, caught and three the Tests. The We:t Indian Board Fi tiie el i aie ,
stumped. clieved to be unsympathetic There wes a close bunch of
The Jamaican fielding was good and will await cabi | from boats on the run down to the Bay
Mville Bonito being outstanding India t for. x reting The W.I Street mark, except for TK 47,
in the slips : ’ B . i a ch sat 't day comprised which boomed earlier than the
: SCOREBCARD Mf ‘a iV MI ns Sec: tary of Test.and went rather too far Wes
B.G, tst Inning Mr, CHT | MOY; | POeAty of thé mark
I frcuc iwh Br b Se 77 the W.I. Bovrd ho flew »rck
I 4 nhs wk. 7 oe i 3 een Jam ms to att , et Si m - The yachts wer: around the Bay
’ : a eee, “e N N i = oe ot ee * Street mark in this order TK 3
‘ : Bee ease ecstasy (Leica Smt te a ar ae ae Ce aaa OD GIy) eee AT,
: : : eee a ee en TK 36 (B), TK 47 (T), TK 48
pee 26 (T), TK 38 (B), TK 45 (T).
via 20,1 66 4 Tornados 47, 48, and 38 went
t oa es around the mark at almost the!
' or ae 15 same time, but “Turkey” Mayers,
es% 17 who was now running last in 45
b 109 took the mark well and got to
por eee 2s 42 windward of them.
LINC : _ On the quarter down to the
1 Be oer a , 2 - ¥ western mark, Perkins in TK 35
. ; ieee r ‘ gradually drew ahead
v 4 4 3 Bish 2 r ° oOo
‘ 0 12 oN We i 9 ( There was a keen tussle be-





Girls Softball Team
Will Visit Jamaica Nov.

B.O.A. Meet
eeeny

vere will b

T a ir ing i
B — of Management of | the Bar-
Crick*t Associatior 1
reoon at the George Ct
Stand -at 4.) rclox Maiters
elating to the Indian Tou ia

heme to build z

ter
matte











ce ser tie
: ¢ respect ive iW
POSITION OF CLUBS
First P. Pts
+ 21
2 4 20
3 4 7
z r - 16
+ 1]
i Cubes 4 7
Pai 4 4
re 4 0
vtermedia te
a > on
F TkKW 3 29
5 Windw 8 22
+ : 6 17
8 16
t ; 8 16
7 ‘oambermere 8 12
Police 8 11
9. Spartan 3 10
10. Carlton t 9
il. Mental Hospital 8 9
12. Wanderers 8 7
Second
i. .Central 8 34
2. Leeward . 8 29
3. Combermere 8 25
6. F ee 8 23
5. . Erdiston 8 20
6. Empire . 8 19
7. College 8 17
3. Foundation 8 16
9. Pickwick 8 18
10, » Windward 8 ?
11 Wanderers 8 o
32. Lodge 8 3



Cyclists Back
From Trinidad



Trin
irin dad









sday night.

e im Trinidad they took
part in the two-day A Stars
Cycle and Athletic meeting at
Queen's Park Oval, Port-of-
Spain. They all said they had a
wonderful time but on both days
of the meeting steady rain pr
vided a heavy and muddy track

L



ON “THE

LINKS+ THAT'S
DIFFERENT!

! Boots!
BoeTs! MILES! 9
MILES! MILES!
BooTS! oors!
Coors!

el

They'll Do It Every | Time



WHAT 1S THIS* A
MERRY -GO-

Our Owen Corrensrendieny
JAMLAIC

From

rf







. Scion
2 cs ‘ 3
cain ein Silas é
: x writer &
Lawn Tesautets
wit Ronn












( i ert
t : n 1 vieel
I F aut) Jamiiicn on
F to & amis the ent o
giht-Tirtitle
and ZK. Cc
finalist nt All-
were unayailat The
ment how€ver, will be played
a clay surface to which Jimmi«
became accustomed during r
stay of many years in Trinid

Sports Window

The touring Trinidad Bas
ketball team, Carib Bears, will

play Harrison College, the
winners of this season's
League Competition, at the

Y.M.P.C,, to-night at 8 o'clock.
Carib Bears have been play-
ing very attractive basketball
since they arrived here last
Sunday. They won both
matches, against Carlton and
Harrison College Old Boys
combined and against an
Island team.

But the members of both
teams beaten, lacked the com
plete sense of the tactics of
his fellow player which comes
when players have played
often on the same team, and
the College which will not be
handicapped in this way may



be tough opponents for the
Carib Bears.
YACHT TIMES
ist Round nd Reund
M.S MS
TK GE B
TK : BR 3.08
rK B. 32.17
K. 4 B. 29.30
rK T. 30 5¢
TK T. 33.00
TK 4 T. 2.09 “
T.K. 48 Kipper T. 33.24 27.47



tween Roddy Bynoe in TK 47 (T)
snd Tom Wilkinson in TK 36 (B)



but by ome clever sailing the

Crindad boat rounded the western

mark ahesd. At this mark the

leaders were still TK 35 (B) TK

40 (B) and TK 37 (T). in that |
Hoad Takes Over

p first three

Wh until the

c boat to















nN
eT rs $
“ ak omvesntils
t ? high George MW in
‘) gained quite 2 r
in THE. Bb (Cz Fipwever
Teeagle, dfter the hes
wintiwart), Hoatl in TE Af
v a0 secontis divead of Perk
while Perkins was agam Sf
onds alveat! of Miasor
eet mmatk in ‘th
t roe
; * T
Sowe ke M: ir
TK 45 w 4 innir a took
he mark vel ind fad soon
assed the other three on the
juarter to the western mark. John

Bladon in TK 35 (B) fell back t«

last,

On rounding the western mark
Hoad in TK 40 (B) was still ahead
followed by TK 35 (B) and TK 37
(T), He turned soon and sailed
quite far in, while the other two
had tacking match up to the
south, The result was that Hoad’s
lead increased considerably,

It was a close thing between the
two Trinidad boats TK 37 and
TK 47 for third place, but Roddy
Bynoe in TK 47 passed his col-
league just at the Beagle and be-
came a certainty for third place.

Heartley Booth of Trinidad in
TK 48 had the misfortune to hit
the western stake boat and had to
drop out.

The Tornadoes finished in this
order i.
TK 40 (B), TK 35 (B), TK 47



(CT), TH 37 (T), THK 45 (T), TR
36 AR), and TK 38 (B)
‘
‘rd Round Average Place Points Total
M.S M.S Point
28.48 9
0.07 9
27.47 i 8 23
29.16 4 5 “
23.49 235513 4 16%
27.36 2.613 3 6 19
DS.Q Hit Western Stakes Boat
2)

10 o

Barbados 56 points

Trinidad

Wind Light South East
Course North about
Start 3.00 p.m

Fastest lap for Race. T.K



Regiiened US Potent Offer








ROUND ?
THERES A PLACE

















TOO FAR AWAY FROM
THE CLUBHOUSE *>:

51% points

By Jimmy ‘Hatlo |





e@ sec ‘ond | |
TK |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE OCTOBER 10, 1952

Chosen Best
Young Cricketer

FRED

FRIDAY,







POLLO DOO £90949099O999O9 D992 GOOG OE POPDPO OE DIO PF

|







SEND- US YOUR ORDERS FOR if
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

TRUEMAN 21-year-old}
Yorkshire and England fast}
bowler has been chosen by the}
Cricket, Writers’ Club as the best |
young cricketer of 1952. In a
ballot he brat the Sussex and
England batsman David Sheppard |
by eight votes. Trueman captured |
29 Indian Test wickets at less than |
14 runs each, He will be presented |
with a trophy at the Club’s annual
dinner in April.

Health Education

@ from page 5
sible for sanitation, would
member what he had said.

There had to be co-operation in
the work they were undertaki



CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





















Phone 4267 for

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
1” Mesh Galv. 4 x 8’

Whereas fabrics,
claim to ‘exclusiveness’,
prerogative for Quality.

en occasion, may lay
there is no such

re+

and sehools could play a grea v2" ” Iron 4’ x 8” .

nart in spreading Health Educa- 2” ” » #£x 10 None of our materials, therefore, are ex-

The Conferer then f ae ee ee clusive in quality. All are of high quality;
? ererce was then form- i design!

ally opened with Major Reed in ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS seme socreaanenre ts CORRE

ation of the uiedrad saeciait Ko 24 Gauge We invite you to choose from Tropicals,

peration it woul t f ~

Senartm ant be eautation in the ‘ GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS ue’ eS co at wtb caseia

work of disseminating health 26 & 28 Gauge when considering y

knowledge ; made suit.

With regard to schools, he said ;
that teachers saw children about
five hours a day and during the
rest of the time, they were under }
the care of their parents. Hygiene |
and healthy living were taught in

ll the schools, but he did not
hink that health education was

ly a matter for teachers. Most of

is health education was taught

im by his parents and.he thought
that the Association had®to enlist
the co-overation of parents, other-

ise thev would be fighting a los-
ing bate,

! DOUBLE
THE LIFE
| SHOES

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS
5 ” & %%”

16

CART BOLTS & NUTS
Vy” & 5%"

C. B. Rice & Co.

of Bolton Lane



Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.







OF YOUR
MAKES A BIG

DIFFERENCE.

YOU LOOK
YOUR BEST

YOU FEEL
YOUR BEST

AND_ THE
PRICE YOU
PAY IS THE
PRICE IT’S
WORTH

“Top Scores in
Tailoring”

ene

P. C. §. MARFEL
& CO. UMD.

WITH

PHILLIPS
LES

DURAGRIP §

DURAGRIP $1.03 per pair
STICK-A-SOLES 96c per pair

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Lid.

x 10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street



































In the Swing —
Sahely’s new Broad St.
opens TODAY!

with a fast selling variation. of fabrics from
many countries...a medley of eye-catching
lines ... unbeatable quality.

Store

And prices are way away down low for a
start, after the start and all the time...

@ COOL COTTONS
@ SPUNS

@ TAFFETAS

@ SHEER SILKS

a merry-go-round of colour!










5% discount on purchases of
$5.00 and over —up to Octo-
ber 18th.















AW,CMON , GUYS=
DON’T BE CHICKEN
WE GOT “TIME To
PLAY AT LEAST
ANOTHER NINE
BEFORE DARK









a3
i

SAHELY’S is a store to enjoy; a store in
which to linger and look; above all, a store
in which to find what you want!

~ feo. Sahely
& Co. (Bidos) Lid.

27 Broad








St.




PAGE 1

I Hlll.U ()( lolirK In. iiit I1ARBAUOS ADVOCATE PACK TUJ1£F. 200 U.K. Businessmen Firms Heading Held Hostage In Shanghai FLY Band Plays At KN & r '** UNBRACE* FINALE For Bankruptcy R oc ks Tonight Jag^ (By Rl'SSEM. SPl'KR) l'KUOKAMMK 111 Qiuck March SAN Sol VI ... ft) l.r.i M,Ar,-„i r m w uM d a>in.i..) Rmi h^. %  ..rk ml fai MI iiirar lu abll* imt a. Uir known J Hi* I'nrti.i-rii'l %  war* • %  *>> srmite't • cw. In %  dual) old cupbuaitl i until diMatrred by Hi (iiovp*. Ih* In mom compi OIUVM Dk-tlnarv ol Muat TVo tomplat* Mr* af a third. I Fntured -n tonight gramrm ai the Rocks will lie a HONCi KONG march written by Capt. Haiaon and TWO HUNDRED Bruiah business men and th* Zto3JftS5& ^^ wives arc being held hostage in Shanghai Thev are vircert will commence nt a p.m.. tually prisoners o( ihe Red Chinese OovtrnOMBL They weather permittm. may not leave unless some one is sent to replace them because they are Ihe trump card in the bluest piece of international blackmail the world has ever seen. The firms these business nwn pie*em. though possibly next represent have been running at *nk BUWfe ami Oft %  Mawaat] a heavy lm.s ever since ihe Comhavlnf dlAV-ultl munists captured Shanghai three "Anything doing voui tad' years ago. Crippling taxes and asks BILL artificial price controls imposed Nothing much. Jean is still by the Reds have destroyed anv -irk and George keeps having chance of making money. toothache." But the firms have been refused He ought to see %  dentist." permission to close. They have says Bill, and they both laug.i. been forced to employ 200 men It's time to ring off. where there Is scarcely work for Hong Kong, where a man can ten. still say and think what ho LUDM, ^TSvrtarar em S* aarrasaa .onally rc.pon.ibto for their firm,' T W 1 ,2* 0 %  ** %  affair.. They will be Ihrc.lcneo „ A ,'""','1 chln * houacboy with imprisonment as ROT U l "|',"" ,h !" "> ""announce.! Ihcr money run, out~aa 11 ccr" n 1 "**"" du -' ,hp '> %  """"" tainly will in a few weeks' time Spies The last drafts have been sent Faithful old servants have mosifrom Hong Kong ly been "retired" by the CommunUfa In Shanghai S?5Sfc £$£!, -££ JgH* £.!!sh Here L. the ory ..f Life ,n ** %  %  P"? menU ~; belesgured Shanghai told by the TJ, J r h ^ -* 1O reporl *" Britons themse.ves they hear to headquarters. The phone rings each evening onI '" hc bathroom that at seven, and each evening the "*"'".& ^ fll le * ^ whul h routlne is the same. The door ,e l y tmnk ( thv Red re lmv of the servants' hall swings slightTtw rcal lenmg shops whic . it.i* TiUnia Amaraia Prom Ihaopai"Misnuii lhpn- Kuluttlt: BMidimrn Koalar. Cm and Cpl. Morrta Valaa mania*— r'r.* Ito-* Man. rn-i -tons r.nu-iriom stodatu rnr iu.su* rtlxi Uiatf %  now White -nd tha It.-n Pwarfa IA airth*un HMii' OasssMa M .„.! ptu A SUiflVnl I i H %  .wharf. rj Oalllln Tuliar Rl U !•" %  *' sAvr Tiir IH:. Film Show At British Council ly ajar, a recording apparatus exchanse. Bill ;md Mary Smitn once bulged with the clicks on in the police-controlled ho f iciat n **** are "'most empty A few British owned textile millturn how foi Council, Wakelield", Whltepark Road, on Friday, October 10th. at 8-15 p.m.. when the followinu lilnut will be shown: — BRITISH NEWS. K1.1S1VK VICTORY — M.C.C. Tour in Australia, 1950-51. Admission is free. Ho ttekatl .ire necessary. PIFfO AtOAlO the British Carrier fc'aulc. King llaskon of Norway, followed by Crown I'rince 01;if. arrives f r the critique otncially end1"K "OparatlOB Uahsbraot." The largest pt (war maneuvers of NATO force* ended with a maallHI of more than 200 omcers. (Iniarnattonan Two Sailors Will Voyage" By Bicycle OFF ON 10,000-MILE EUROPE TRIP Liner "Brazil" Expected To Call AI B'dfM The M %  k ttrstr Bronf will be calling at Barbados Ml L'oiii .xi its ata Mi bo< m d voyage to South America. On board will be 120 members iler of Branl with the Southern CIMS* of Brazil for taking passengers to and from Hi./il -in., im The Southern Cross H the highest award that Brarll gives to a foreigner. Captain Sadler who Is the >enu>i master of three Good Natghboui 'lips the olrter two Iwing the \'g.*nltna .uui in.Un0tMU asusnsjd duties us muster of the Hrouil m IS3H aftm iolau| the Merchant Marine in 1B05 and Udnlng tus ma '• r'e piipers 1921. GENERAL CARR< THE PAA fa i %  -". M LBMfej ,,, <" KniDtH r Km.>: T ...i .ii.l h uui r mi st.r.niaiiiani.iti Ionian L.-Mrr arrlveil in pott ut 6.35 yesterday moruuii: tram Puerto Plata undar tha cwnmand of Captain D. Z^tslmatiThe ship brouctri aanai >i i a • i>w i-l.mil .uui mi its depurtuii' tram tola port wm tan for Trieddad ASMU 'i"earsja srateh tin* ship brnuKht were 5."S drums und ;i^ % % %  M^. ol lubrtoatiruj oil, 41 bags of fire clay. Are bricks and a quantitv ,.f U>IK and nul> Ottoer ratflo eonsi^tcd of 2.910 haga of toinineal. .. QJUaaUt) Ol ..'!%  i il|< i -lltlfet tmiU'l >. III1T1 eral wool and toilet roquisltai The vessel is con*igned to Da Coata a Co Ud. r. Haw. n dMked -Fl Prsildeate.' world's Isif.ft. Dsost luiurious sirliasT. Dfreet flights ft* Rio. MonfcvldaS) •ad Btsn. Aires. Convenient oosv I at Rio foe Ha fsula. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station gtmsj • %  .-. v*. i i M %  know every word will be heard, but they manage to give and got a little news "fnat you, BIOT business cssociate Arth Hong Kong There is always anxiety in his voice until Smith answers. "Yes. Bill here. Everything's rlne. ,( t enough cotton good keep everyone in shirts and a growing volume ol .' Smith'ufactures ls being smufgled in J through Tientsin. But nylons lingerie, and make-up are alnvsi unobtainable. A good pair of shoes costs Ell. A shoddy winter coat Is a bargain at £43. Bill's razor blades w> are 5s. d. each when he can get house Ihem. betwee There is very little escape from Octoboi THEFTS REPORTED Mr. U. J. I'arravii-inn of ColeTWO SAILORS IJ,I.-.MN. ihmin:li l.nntiun recenlly were heginnlny ;i 10.000-mile "voyage" by bicycle Thev are 25-ycar-old second mate William J. McKechnie, and 24-year-old third mate Michael Corfleld. who " MACUINEBV have already travelled 7.000 milts from Vancouver Island, r,,,, i. in .i,iun cinii.-i British Columbia. arrlvtd In poet Shipmates in the "Princess" C.nHKlin %  el is loading a l.-t.d of Ud 128 barrels for Quelie.. and is expected to leave DMl during UM day for ( aliada. HOT DAV What's the weather like?" "Normal for this time of year A shorthand writer listening the tense atmosphere of spy beside Arthur records: "No polland suspicion. Secret servic.' tlcal developments to report. agents follow Mary when she goes "Been playing bridge lately'.' In market. asks Arthur. "I could go u rubber Bill has to employ the same myelf to-night." number of peopleas in the bv), i "Might be fixing up a gam* days when ihe Reds marched in. fttxt week. Georae Jones has been No one can he sacked. So the taking it up quite seriously you spend th know." The down: Pacific, went to Canada from I'ort-o(-Sv>ain brought ridge Street. City reported to the vessels of the Canadian Parlfltfrom his Isle to Islay home after cargo consisting chicHv a Police yesterday'that his office in Una. McKechnie and Corfleld northe 1914-18 war. clnneiy rOnaisaaad la UM Ottli OU Coleridge Street was broken and mally sail between Alaska and • %  K. I.Itins m... hinti. Ihe entered between October 4 and Canada's western parti hi might othei 7 and cash stolenThe idea of cycling across most arrived in Hritain. the two young „ n() • • • of Furopo mine to them when they lanarii.i ,: ., .(art |ll|( 1|lt| Tms vew| s Iris Rlsbrook of Two Mile Hill, wre sent to Britain to join n new ,tn i.ooo-mik> bicycle trip consigned U> Oardlner Austin M St. Michael also reported thi.t he. --hip *Uh Denm-rk. Norway and ( ,, U( i.is broken and entered Many people %  r ,!ii whn li hv.i.'h*-y.•-! %  •! n.i> Wednesday ,f ihe hot WfaattMl In llie water :1 at Ihe pend xome At moat of the beuehes boyiv kcl They emra a few row UMits around and some of the ladle* aressj suilmg. Mauby .mil COS lUt VffndOM did some good business again in Hie hot city. Montvido Buenos Airos Onnapt wiut %  .... ii*i. seasw m lssJ "Fl Turlsta" WM typa Cappss* %  t Turn Jail Regular s a rrt — 4a HeUro to Rio. Sio Paulo, I video and Buenos Alrss. For ratan.ill -u. as* H Traivl Agtttt c PAN AMERICAN O. Coon A Ca M a,oadt.a.ibHrnas rfjasjai tltt U*sf %  •" " i ISM) Swed. 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. t 7 and groceries stolan. "We woi ked seven dayi a wei-k to build up Ihe -pecinl leave we have been aranted." said 6ft lin McKechnie. Used Shipping OottM There will be no more pav cheques now. The firm will run on its own momentum for abo-jt eight weeks. Then it will crash. Red ink ring* the date on Bill's desk calendar. He calls it D Day As it approaches lines furrow day lolling about desks. Mary's face. Soon, perhaps, that smoking, playing cards and listenevening phone call from their CorlleldS mother was born in shorthand writer |o|s ing to lectures on germ warfn-e friend Arthur In Hona Kong will Felixstowe and McKechnie'* 'No labour trouble a'and Western "atrocities" in Korea, go unanswered, father, ulsu employed by th* Through Germany Another ai Thev plan 10 live In youth *ir)hl ^Icoa at els aim to tat "the food of tho ( i-of-Spani oupti v wherever they may be. CAIaU rtMt MOLASSi;s Said Corfleld. "We foun-1 il difficult to get maps, but we did 11-r.wt of uur planning with thaid rtu rM;' ' ,g guidT%  '"" ,K< %  %  hippu.K Aflri bCMl laVM Hi' route will i thrlph,ll %  < Salurr't kay asfcatsin It H Bfvaral la ill srern. |i n 11 lag (Kia> . nor* lham BDurMaWnrM aad hrjlfh S 1 Hi muu'tUam aubMsas* gr>e> BB1 d. It. freshi allanlcaua(o4oan. MrnlMaTi eat—•• pMyll will hrp vow owath %  >-) br. *ho k^J lha • ii-t chlotOrdiyM assdsbk in %  loothraitr Mrnutol sivei >Ou ilK /nil .ilnnijpi of Nagssi. hknophyt Mentasol L Nature's green CHLOROPHYLL toothpaste!



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ritinw. n< TOIIKR IO. itsz BARBADOS ID4 i. VII l-w.i SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON • _• /?** 1. %  • \SSJf 3fi /?ea ^•§2 ^ n ;_m ^^b/ A I !5 w ^.c.. CLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ,• i OO XXJ f/VER Tpv ~ ^-J TO TALK VNiTM %  ANOLMCX-': II • %  % %  FLASH GORDON %  % %  l-UT --%  • %  Jr THE LAW BY DAN BARRY MClA.'lA^H' \sri\ *A* .Jl JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS %  %  %  % % %  -. w • %  %  n Help PREVEMTioch DECAY ..Tag. pSmoM tuicuf I Prwvmnt tooth 4mtayt IH rtirh.n K IMIXM r.vnb HIM whi.h i'bnL< .am lufiniiuHi ihe* UaflmVhM W*f%, 1. imiEINf TiKMh Pa.ir h*l| milin. .1,-ir. .. bacnria. 1. IIMIHINI 1. I. I'*... tfllMk* .Hir MMfe hi(.i\ brill UT ibaa 1-..1 < nOW U>n IT IUW, MINI V Vut ON Etpvdall) impottonl to. (hildranl Mad. by th fcoluri .1 fame. LISTHINI -.*.*-.*.*>*,*. ', ', -.'---'•*-.* •*** 1 %  >.! %  4.Bp mun •• %  <•,„*.-, H., %  tlMMM i i i !"""• t-i-hr STUART & SA>irsil\ (1938) LTD. II , OUR Pd %  I KIVl INCE & (o., I.M. .iii.l 0 H.'l.urk St. fflfr rfMf •fc*' on Dunlop tyres stands lor all that is LATEST and BEIT la design, materials and manufacturing leehnlqae . the result ol years' experience • .. DUNLOP GREATlR STRInGTH feso munun HER. TREUD RUBBER WITH CMATLH RESIbUNCE 10 WEAR L0M0 LA) ON-MID FA I 'ufl ECONOMY A SAIS1Y i. Jam ikhiirnS %  NSCftf4 In/. Nulritiu :-lliv \ IMUM SBWHMBI %  -' % /. Jeer — Carih Usually NOW ,r:i .4* M .25 .87 Kll 5.H 5.IMI III .:. .24 .20 oil s|,i,.mini I liii/IS MM I itrawharrtw !• %  %  i''* llriiss'l "utnuli —-prr liar. Pa I p iiki IVjihf--in i pki. II I. WINI %  BWMM i"i l"'l t inii urn i la % %  #•— i i'.HI i<*i ii i" r hoi jfiinu* |i-i bol .r^. H i> i %  %  (•iM-llll-Khullr — prr Iml Moulin t Il4'iil nrr ln


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FRIDAY. OCTOBFR 10. 19S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATF p\r.r Fivr Need For Health Education Stressed Dr. Harkness Opens Health Conference with ihcir bedroom window, practical work .11 the field open, that thev must eat so much evn nothing 1fresh vegetables and fruit dadv this world and a.t (it they can get them or afford money there i* 1 lm.. them), drink so much m:lk or nut time which the available hi so much rum, eat so much proarfll provide for th* exprntein arid limit their intake of carseen Iralnea on thu course and bohydrate*. feed their children thus the work and teaching mint 1>K. J. W. P, HAHKNKSS. Medical Adviser to the " I,, i aI d Mam them of that, be condensed aa mMh as poaaiCompii-'llfi and Welfare, stressed at ill, i Wf *-J h i n V "! ,d ( mB v ""'"' hl '' Fined For Obtaining Money By False Means HIS WORSHIP Mr, C I. Walwyn, Policy M of Disirifi "A". yt ad Clarano Bwl i CBI „, which conlributr to the uromoW< ,,i. St Aluhat'l 40 to be paid in out' monlh or one Queens Park yesterday mornm* the importance of health llllM of T£ llhy hv..£ yS a?.Practical tehM months .mpr.sonment with hard labt.ur for obUinin, S education both for pubhc oflicera and the general public expected to convince ihe pubOe -The point which l wi* [, „. Mtlltotnl Gitttltl of Blitton". 11.11. St Michael by in addition to the co-operation and team work of health are worthwhile doing, in the make in th v respect is that th.r Q |„ ....,.„„ Th.. nffaoM . .a mmmdiri nn Baniani officers with all other departments who worked for the wn ot ,h "* ** of thcoret.cal teaching which u [ ll> V, committee! on s ptl myour activities or the particular K V en in Jamaica must be mpl. lxr "„ branch of health work in which rounded off by some years of OlUaajg told the court that on S#jt AJJeyna attachad lo CenI93 vou may be employed. n jhe (Uhj 9 ttaa la prosecuting been -i W QI no ( at jd to this by enunder the assistant-!and uoiW her horng and tohl Bat that b*l par thf IMuv S2'HLS*Si. c, S?!E ^fc*S£!L S3 ,, SSS£ Sffia "S "T *"V" 5 5,"-"""" !" *" '"" '\S2 '%J!i c VK ^ plaining the valu of piophylacofflceis. The San it ai <• ~-< ll 1 "•""" lomnutted on Oclohei it vaccinations or inoculations a i t nc em | „( nls courM of trainrensjaat 8-8 (oi %  .•hen necessary for the control nR ,_ ln tn a me position as H Later investigations ihowad that M AOE DISTfRHANCC improvement of the welfare of the community. Dr. Harkness was delivering lion of the Association the inaugural address at the and though there have id Pubhc Health which was held under the pice* of the Barbados Sanitary tlve medicine during the fourInspector? 1 Association teen years since the Association Mr. J M K.,ln..>. in the lb. fluently of lb prevention m.ke II ,„..' ,^" V 'i!ito.^i.*^„ !" ^S !" .1 i! urn. ?K ', ' V"'-"U R Archer <* •" I" "•' H M M BUI •"" I. of Dr. H. eent,al (or tnow who .re enit"!. 1 '1^,"'. n „ K P I J"" 1 K i" .'. ,"", ,J"1"1 %  "* lu "s **" "" '>"" c. Cummlu. mtroducoi D> nal In nromMau the health of !""• m ? r !" J '.tT^LiLlSfil branches of the *"** fr*2 Urdu Itaed 10 lo M 1 b I Kaeui HulDMU who op,,:.,I the COB. Ihe public l„ keep .b.e..t of the ??" I^L"f^ V?'„ ?T t, ^ mU '" ^-"u"!'" "o >* •' %  %  " ''•'>• i<" __ m ference after wfu-h ., ,..:, %  ul Um and partk-'ularlv lo orleny/ "',^^ >g 3gJ"."^*..* 8 jBEg ^j ' %  '"""* Xs ^ESK^KaLm^SASaK SAW. -s-ssyw -yff. E^HV SHr: ffiu&BfS noon tetsion. Speakers at the community can be reasseed in, , h ^.mwat.nn and h*ln h..io. ri.n,<- wi,., „.. ,..,.! '.' '" nnri ,h v t 10 for loitemiB .... Ckllm i i %  n-ocluctlon of Clean Milk Supthe people. lmIV omccIS „„ b, „, he p 0 wnl „„ lraln ,„, of etncl ent pc.Hi. Wor.lnp Mr G B Grim* In' the afternoon. Dr. G F Modern Approach^ M.t, ,• of DiReader spoke on The function "" " evident from the first of a Health Visitor". Mr. G. II I'om on your aitenda which is Fagan on "The Important* ot "Health Education" that your ntly conveyed to young n H, judging from the' example 8. *' h" f A hl ?** -.-.-. Q'P"* n AcUng poUca Mad at ing the food of ihe people: the rather than on bricks and mot t r j c i "A" yesterday adjourncil social welfare officer in all mattar. After all, as a member of th UIllll octobe. 23 the caaa In whk* ters affecting the betterment of Rockefeller Foundation once said Courtenay Arthur of ilniiitnt Hall, family and community life, the when discussing the plans for g, Michael I* charged by the I\>lOIIIKINC, SMI | i || per, 0N< 1 asked dealing that Kidney said that the Doctor had kindly consented to open the attained only by the people". efflci Conference oj the Barbados Sai "We have travelled far from JEZ^L and 'ceeding generals Pi franch hi prosecuting for the Police. lets |h!. l ( l .m Mr,' r ?J| 1 "ons The team spirit is one that policy of "your department Ye "i r L. ln T r L 0r l Association, the JSee.J.* -s M "eVunve hV.hh vou mu8, alwavs kec P bcfore you "* V !" "* "*'" prepared in tins Mlr ,. ,-,., ,,,„. ;>i v ,, SSgftS Sa B"* %  stopped its active some time and wus strong again. work goinn %  loirs nitirl,,.. LOt:iH L. BAVLKV Bnllon Lane ing a meeting of the Executive Committee and were unable to attend, as well as one for Dr. J. P. O'Mahnny. Director of Ifedftea] SIIYI.I who had a previous engagement. No Stranger He said that Dr. Harkness, as Medical Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare, was no stranger to Barbados. He actually lived m the first nstance nowadays Is by the Uc twalth. Adequate Training: U do, that with,. After Mr. Smith had -ubmltted out adequate basic legtslalhilt hp PfOBgeuMoB had not tion on public health which lavP FOV * " case, BH ttarandanl down th.* organisation and, the handed Sgl Fordo u dnvei's to secure this co-opchain of responsibility, the" re•'•'••lee which iw seized. Mr. Smith eration, more and more emphsponsibUities of the Slate, tha < bJOOUd to Sgt. Korde si-tniig the ,„ sis has been placed upon adeHealth Offlctr and ot the IndivlUetiiwe ai.u ,idvi-.-.l hi.s client to H '.' i, <(*'" %  training of staff by .ill protu.-ii mmrfo I at UM publl, which aU f ti..Ifcanea a health TeMivc pu J, ic hej|l!h depar ,. provid.the reguisfte authoniy The d.-fentl.oit uhad I merits, and by those deportments .md enabling powers, no or.lerlv f<'i UM UoaOca ind S^^ |'..i,|, l<>M 'rive ,'-'.Viv'd. governmenta are planning and integrated health and medic..! [h. I ,„„ i: „., Sfnall^ eo^i. !" U^W 'o develop their health service. "Vie can I I established and llcaoca for further referent* Mr. bados. He actually lived m the ZkJS SSS^SP Sm^SESOLJSVi on modern and progressive lines, developed. The proposed Act. will. Smith a.ked the court la mako %  island and had the opportunity fSS^S%!^!i£SSS^S^ Amongst such departments 1 am I believe, do this, but until it has ruling on the -c, ( sgt. Pord ot seeing sanitary arrangements d s *f** J"?.*'," ,"„''^ t 5HS! happy to aay are Included Barbabeen enacted wftiplanation ol purpose* of the law. which is the E romotion of healthy living and y the spread of the technical knowledge upon which the law "BuT'the functions of a health ti cer In his capacity as a healt $"g?&W£ a & KSi "-. and b^th^ depa,, !" ,,,, which I unimaginati to prevent insan"! %  "•/ Col onl.lD c%i lopm.nl ..^ .,. ,. ,, 1.„,,„., ,^H^ !" ,h !" "' on and so forth, the ultimate •" '"""? *!> '{J..S i' r ""' that 11 ays of I nU< mo a n? tSrln^ ,.!r,l pUrp0SC "' >";" h le ?"';", 1 ft" W„JW 1 cine .re n„ml,e,„l In ever, ...on,..„,!„ |„ ,l„. promotion of belter health o the Centre ot the West Indies ,n^ wc .„,,„,„, c „ n ,,,„ ,.„ „„. ,,,,„,. wll ||c %  community and of the individual rnaica. a "li was with great plcasu treatment of disease increasing i y fendant is not n-i itraining th. althiest govFOR SESSIONS pi swan thf the invitation of your committee This purpose of the law Is. no ment and Welfare funds and also to Inaugurate this conference do ubt, understood by the health by your government. A goodly ^ mm n j. „„,, md vl( iualB. Logl^ which has been convened by the 0 m C er and perhaps doubtfully n mb er of your memDera have >n rCMOn W|l eventually win the lladley Samson (24), a labourer Barbados Sanitary Inspectors' accepted by the legislator hut it benefited by these scholarships da and moIi „ uk klv tnan cv .. t nt Thomas Gap, St. Michael, waAssociation. 1 S( i f cari almost entirely lost on and will benefit in the ij|i lew sjnfp h( , ck of nnanco ls ,|_ yesterday committed u, UM naxl The aims and objects of the the individual who is plagued by years remaining under the presWHya ^^^ and u,,, | CSMin will fitting of the Court f Ol inrj Association I understand from lls -do's and don'lV. This then em Colonial Development and >onn ^ morc generally appreeiS^asaiooj on | chaig. ol I your Secretary's letter ol invita| a the burden which rests upon Welfare Act. n(e< bv a „ h|jt ^^p oyne^ n f ,, rP breaking and larceny ..f ..rli< lea tlon to me arc: the members of your Association Having in a very summary vcnlioil („ Iew co t|y than a coartfrom the house of C (a) The promotion of the as executive Health Officers to and brief way mentioned the (ia() (|( u ( Mar-hall of 1 > %  !(-,..ti ,., study of the professional "put across" with patience, tact wide scope of a health officer s ... wisn ymi m, president a September 23. practice of public health. and understanding to the indiduties, you will not be surprised most jujeeeggfui conference and I Bail in the sum ot CM (b) Public Health Administravidual member of the public who lhat the curriculum and r *' nin a thank you for tinplMSura it has lowed, tlon with special reference frequently regards the law "as must cover a lot of ground and ,.,,,,,, ,,„. to inaugurate your meetto public health lows. an ass'' and public health law as those of you who have spent a „ wot Ml\, (II \K<; (c) To keep the public at larg* the most "pernicious ass" t>f all. year at the school in Jamaica Moving the vote of thanks Mr -——; ——-— %  and sanitary inspectors in Bryond The Law wl •?" %  Ior the intensive naMerrill said he was sure they Mortimer Pi particular informed on -nut os't have already said th current public health matf uni i,, **"• as heal Objects Stated In 1938 yond •'These objects were embodied tiie law docs not In the constitution at the formaprescrlhi i.rt I h"ivo nlrMdv aald the Iu "' f *• BOW**' You m v "'"o would UTM that after heurinu In St Mich.,-! Wl rhaiB Son? ol^infu^ iniwctors r ' ,nj ' "" H .rkness's address, apart from Hh WonMp M. C U Walwyn ie?hh clinch also Vhe what might really tic called a kn0 wlng him as they did. that ha vest-tday with w In the law Met^fullv Jno.Jh "^' '""""• and might with WM a ,„. loi with I knife hCT lafl I the law. mercmiiiy oi"HKn _J„.,_,_„ i„ -„nr ,J „ u ~ r t. _JJ.-.. .,..., .i % % % %  %  -.•.—.iri.^ -r h ^.. ma HI:AIIII:KIII:\P IID. Srllin. A.ents For BOOTS' PURE DRUG CO. Offer BOOTS MCCHAMM TABLETS BOll nf 1.1,11,1 7 But., of 100 |/| Boon iNsii.iM All | KODAK FILMS All KODAK MOVIE FILMS All Si., KODAK 8 MM. MOVIF. CAMF.KAS KODAK 8 M.M. PHOJK, TOB A V, Lurge and llenutiftil Selr, li,,I, ,,f XMAS CARDS BRUCE v.| \iliHill, in LTD. iv e"i"ii>.



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I'll.I SIX HlKBAiMlS ADVOCATE mmw 111 mill it i". IDU CLASSIFIED ADS. mir3t oa IN MKMDKIAM roil SAI.I: ALTOMOTINK PI III.II WI.IS REAL ESTATE SHIPPING NOTICES B>*r inkn pn>IIi. fiMfl %  roil HIM BOUSES FLATS AtHH'.JIlltK One %  Brdri->m*d T.ift Floor On* H*dronni Rurnirn) Apply lo 1 . • t %  dm—i Kllpe-fa U.MP Price PU POP* MM r ..(* %  IMP M %  ..• | M i • %  | C*-On. III Cfcryaae* w ii'l Drue Hi T M U'l.n %  %  %  • %  Andrt JI>-*P*I r.l.rXTRlCAL _.. IP TUP Oomaota, Kid*** PP T.444 i-rf Iwl <* l-nl. 4 romprlalno larp verandah* twp puplM rpOPaa. two btdroom'. ueuaJ cop rnieneea kit.-t.en ** eafaae. aervant* r Bad, aaSd P— l aaa d %  •*• %  BtaprtpHj miHW water ....wiinl iMPrtlflP ky oppouiirnwil With Mr i Ctalr Hunt* IMal ilJi The ptp*r<> will to %  *! up lor aale public compotition ai our PSPTP. J.i Street. BiiAMUxra. on Fr*iy. October. Iddl. at p.m. YLARWUuD A POYC'l StSiJ 1 LIVESTOCK IM-1 i Battery Him** 1 Ian* BPProom*. I'vina Hnoni. Vrtandmi. DInim Hoom *4r All rnodrrii Convenience* m %  ludlni Telephone. Ooe movr. Electric RpClarrainr. Id*-! lor bra* l,,nnr-!" r U>l aVarf, Flt PPM KDOOI P %  %  rud •" llo.l comer of Hid Avrnur 1" IP S3 -In OFFICE -T Pru nirr lhl*% • .NitrrfltN-r 1 1 %  I.IH Available from | M.r.h.n MECHANICAL Mil COMI'hhKSOtlH lor operatirm I %  wpr-Uka-pff dlTfrfloii-.ily attached id llif.tr. I %  rade Dial Ml* ie %  i AUrthJUITUltAI. EWl'IPMCNT. 'line <.t- BMP fiaaaai* Miiurr Altar | in .d di.iriiiut.il.. and I'ud' | i.tilfculim NarraMre. pkii.pru find •*> %  n# mwmt Cnuhi.I PSIS J 10 U AWOI.M K.ME.VIS %  HHJM FAMI1V leevtBd MlMv rforim.M COOK J |Mn ereftce E<*ellp*>t iiaalir and r..r fir..fit' "H.her IfUi required ctnny St Matth< HaPtlnri T*lephon* d: *io i 10 I MISCELLANEOUS lead nliw in. %  I. din, laino NKV TrieOH vrl.oratr I In Icier. %  MCVCLEs athac malic* %  ind art-. :. Hl*r< Ml I I AMI J-HICEB Co, rtPey Uerp*. It CAM C'AIVrs-Imported •heelDeelaned e.prclally f H.uona Couileay Carafe I i'l HIT! I's % %  a. iiijvnri ,\i i TII*M .•iiisowi ."..VIMA KNICIII HOI hold mvaplf HMM elte ronli. %  t.T/ OKKA1.D KNK.IIT rairArld !•*-* rilaf. Rppt a i.l M I I aldr .mil,, a* (olio*. t." HUJI IV — IMJH it" uuon lliiqiiripa lo H W, MUMOTI. Son Co. I lid Dial ni) Mt-t'n Hl'HAYIMi KWL'IPMKNT TtPCloi 1'i^lrd tor applying r* pjld lo III lltflit |li I Hi by llt" PPII. PtpUPfl qn'lil" >t I'lllHllA A. *>NH. M-.h—t. nirkPII i'i if in \ornts OLD HAMIlaONIAN NOI'IITT foi .ni Old Hoymi Tliumt... mil"1MB, Old Boyi c-ik-krt Match II 30 Tt> 3 IS 4 IS AII a H ( ii.Krd In %  i.l i inn Orlnhrr t;TTr*.'H n p*crla<> m • si an IJQl'OK I ICKNSK NOTICK : % %  krrppr of HI.. 11..* holdci of iMuoi lii-rmc S.i :w uf IPU Rrantad In IHHT tn l*i.iid -nd %  HiiRif U"iO al t.-iilird lo ir>.dr 1jrh*d l" iniUrliir -I HI %  tprd atlpi Datad in.i • %  < d*i ..I Optotwr, iH Tn C A Mil/W Eaq P..lie* Matl>lralr nuiiii-l A i. fiHirrrni. lor Appluanl N n Till" %  ppUpPthHi | <-oi.n lo be hfld •* roi.op roi.it iii-i.i, I \ i. Ha Kh flay of Ortoto-r iwM. al II o'cio E A HfUlH). BAD SKIN? I ..tut -km i.i.ii MbD I %  Oiajimenl. Q inf. ppcdKBlerl bpjre* .., I > r ( Iwar'i 0 Hil isi pill [IT..1.1' I amkm (nfrdion, *Jk> IMUI ud >n ooodi i. (wiU. pimiile*. IrtVlp.ft-lCOM -m. I .. %  11 i ruw 'i Oinimenl . • i. ntnausnN AND MA. iivaU.il>l* WIIH wbPP ,. -Ir*|. l-Iimk. I many other %  ttaahin*i.i % %  i Courtev Oar*** POULTRY %  i 0U1 THY M N" Hiii I ll.,.i l,•,,_,. MISCELLANEOUS \ i ir *. nan mo\ % %  •* %  * %  j "Mill -. ii,-i t. ... Mr* am III POUflH l-I^TC PUWDD I-.TIIK HKAU Pill.IKH ri itNiri'ftr rfir^M ms rio'.l Pla, i. I^dir.' Kaln coati ll ., aaxlii U,.i. 'k*rrhl.*. 13. -act ttfinuaw. Broad Bin iAPDCNM V*|*l-hl.. n. F)••.* %  i %  HfMlW fpi I— i-.„ll, (hir t mm pqui. iii pwl fmrm v.rd M-H%  %  r all mlormattPM . iippti l AI**7HMt M* :•**; \.,i.-i. sn*.' s IP SS-PB .i. k* CPPUP. l.*kM ROYAL NETHFRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  n ma run i STOB. i~ih tn ftl H HUTIA. t*' (KHPPOT. ItM %  rrv-A in nrtphpr. ItM 'V t NnrTOII. I4th H o P r pb*r 1S3 %  OpptOOP • A 111 ORANJB NOTICE : ll.rbpdo* Tvlpphon* Sharoa I W*>! India BIKUII Co. UnulPd TrpdlrtP Co. i ." | Ppa> Shiiipina* 3> Ud. Rhiiri ; %  Ii.ih.iin. P| IMMBM lory Ltd. Shproa. M li.iti-di- flip Inim Tno abov*m*ntion*d -to up lor ipl* al Public Auction on PrldPy. Iha Pth Oclobpr, I3S1. at 1 p m.. pi Liiiiniton A Sralr. Lucpa ttNPt. llridaplown. 1UM *.i •iff*' lor ul* by AMD mil 1*1 • H-iNAIItr 3Plh I Ml 1 ** ion. Slat i i-r-nic A. I7lh Nnv**r.brr. i MriPTOR. fMb HaraaOw r %  All PIO HI TfUMWAD FJKA lth Octobpr. lUNQ I" IR|S||lD AM* I'l'KAI-AO HKHIIIMA. IHfi OrliPM. I III-JTIA. 101 %  i i >~K' "IP CO. ITO Canadian National Steamships MATKS OP t:\CMA \<.l MM *>* %  waaaai TI %  ini publp* pptnppUllPn al Ih Hifh lrpp. on Prida* loth Odob*. ites -: I p m Hi* dw-llina-l—n*p known aa LAIUlAKOSi %  atendin* o,. 2 Acr. IJ i rrh*t *l land illual* -t Baibarp** mil. Si Mlrhp*l Blactrlc and aiilrr -tvum laid on %  id Mi*rp M alan %  Wal-'mill SUIIPPIP IM iiilrnff oi a warrrHnitn lr.-pr.imn on applkraUPn to Ih* tarralapr pn lit* prpmiPM .or further pprtlcular* and PPPPWPHM -I MI* apply to COT-nX. CATTORD It CO at t u-d not Ttinm sn I'aaadlaa t ralaai I M.,.lun I ...1-. i ,.l. Radn*! i .,.,,ii., • wmmm MM kOlllWII Nil 1 ... S.I.i M fP*lb*r cartiraian appU GARDINER AUSTIN LTD. — AgenU. "BTWATd%  UCKLKf %  • BOI < iimm i HI MII T>ii> wpll >ud dull rpildanpp aUnda tn I* P> nd ihulim Hi* srouiHl fl.Kir Ih*.* la a Urg %  liar %  It t.lah wMh KPPICDI door ami •rnpta room IPT atotad*. lauridry l< rtiara la a aaiago and arrvatH'a rpom In i h* d>ound>. and aarvapfa path and ailat in ih* around toot at lb* hour* •Ci for (ul* by public iiUCIIon at thrlr IT. HUb klr**l, Hmlarli -TI II Pnday in* ivth day of October. IM>. 13pm In a ppctiop to be arranicd by i*l*phunln| IIU. for furUMT paitwulara nd rondltloiia i.l aalr apply lo CUTTLE. CATFORD A CO M U In Al'CTION JNOER THE IVORY HAMMER -r lOih. at Me.-i(l*ii*n M "I il. IPU A 4 I iifinr the lluirimiil ll.iiiiinn %  iid m i A*n i th< > Bay mrcPt nil Prkia> Utli Ocl nt 1 o'clock the following: I • larw Guy motor Muck with a lot o( I'-i*. parta vary good lor Mir capUad %  Mip Hi Cllropn ear. 11 • K.iarr car. U nrw IJoyd'a car>, ill Pilot radio* .V Al S lull*... ill iiva BordrPux win*. %  i fro-. iHittlaa. iBdi Ho—POP Michrlln ^>P•. and iJOi IdS—400 Mkrhrlm tutoa nl irilrd palllra can Inipctl Hie .il-m i %  dm pacapl d.indav on appllcal-m t. T..I C,\> Co n-AP/v \ loon 3 10 S3--in Whether )Ou arc coova ni or limply ncnl a health •bdlldina toaic, V1AST-PIIOS ii the aniwer to \uiir pmSIrm Vrtmrnini and minirali comhiocd in •|R YFAST-rHOS dfe i.•kwf 3 Rood health. Mi I, .i id. I Mil %  11 *vld< pal liirn in eachange fur I Ih* label reprepenlhia Hi* ,i'i| *ee lh*m In Ihe ahow %  % %  *• has fid.Aqu-il %  I ,i.d. AjrenU 10 SI In B t BaBI now to 111* Hail. trHfiapb. I :.ind" loadtni Dally Newapapcr mm ml In Barbpdoa by Air only a law i. alter publication In I'iiidon Contact .,1 i.ai* e.o Art*oealCo l.ld local <§tin MAIL NOTICES IVt OOVP aa under it.nl al 13 noon. KpMtntocrd Mail mid OrduiPr) Mall nl 3 JO C'G'TRANSATLANTIQUE SOUTHBOUND B.3. COLOMBIE". SalUoj September 24lb, 1952. Calling at Tilnldad, La Gualra. CurdLdo, Cartdjtend and Jamaica. 8.8. "DE GRASSE" Sailing October 15tb, 1052Calllog at Tiini.lad. La Gualra, Curacao. Cartagend and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND SS %  COLOMBIE" Sailln Oetober 5th, IMS. CalUnf at Mdiiinlque. Dominica, Guadaluupe, Southampton 8.8, "DE QKASSE". Sailing October 2Sth. 1952. CalUnf at Southampton and La Havre. rACCrPTTNO PAS8ENOEB8. CARGO AND MAIL. Teelh Loose Gums Bleed Btapdln* Otunp, rkirp Mouth nnd I^-raf Tealh mean that you mav fiftva Pyorrhpa. Trawh Moulh •' (,-ihapa a-ir-.a bad dlaeaa* (hot will avonar or later cauaa your teeth to faJI out and ropy alao rPuaa nin.iiiallam and Haprt TronM*. Amoaan atopa auni bieedlBp: III* Drat -la}. and* aura mouth nd qul'-aiv tlh'*na the (Path Im* elad c Xhp guariniep pi< Unguentine ftelitvts pain.of •y>>v',*,'.*^. wA'Av/AWi R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—AfenU PHONE 3814 Tllk UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES. Application*, arc invited for an AmWtdnt Lectureahip in M Hi he mat in. Salary on the scale £450 x 25 — £550 p.-. Point of entry according to qualifications and experience. Cost of living allowuncr £100 p.n. for alnttlp persona, £120 pa. for ncn. Child allowanca £80 p.a. per child (maximum £240 p.a.| Salaries and allowances at present under review. FJM.U Unfumiahed quarters at rent of 5% of salary. Applications (six copies) giving full particulars of qualifications and experience, and tho names of three referee* should be sent to the Secretary. Inter-University Council for HiKhet Education m the Colonies. 1 Gordon Square, London. W.C 1. from whom further particulars may be obtained. Closing date 25th October 1952 THE STRANGE MRS. CRANE Slarrini; Miirjorie Lord. Kobert Shnyne AMATEUR BOXING FINALS \ — AT — MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM HAVE BEEN POSTPOMlll Until I KIliM NKillT, lilh ln>l. Ko UH not lo rlh with the Intercolonial Basketball Tournament "My Expenses are light, My Prices are right" Thai's why I am Kua r a l *'£i"H my prices to be no higher than any other Store In Barbados. Should any store bo prepared to make you a present of their goods, then A. E. Taylor will give you Bus Fare tn take the said goods home. From the 10th lo 17th October this month wo •ire giving yuu u discount of 10 ( '/o not 5 on all purchased of dry L'tmds un one bill umouiitiiiit to S5.00. Competitors all remember CUT and A. E. will CUT UNDEK. Our Store is .small this is true, but it is also true we carry large stocks and some of our designs and patterns are ORIGINAL. -l.fi'. TAYLOR LTD. : irfpx o- IIS I In rUNHttl For I.HUM UlllihS SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY ADVOCATE STATIONERY OSfi-TOM Ht-l-IM.ft IBM the H--I Boolia SUIIORPr? WHITE 10c. DUTCH 16c. No 11 Po^ POTATOES pat lb ONIONS per lb Swan Slieai Kegistered 'A April, 1903. The Companv invites public subscriplmn•: al pal for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £50.000 This issue forms part <>f an authorised capital of £ 10U.OOO of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES carrying %  llxed cumulative preferential dividend at the rate of five per cent. i>er annum on the capital for Iht time being paid up thereon, and ranking both .is rngirrip, capital and dividend next after the 35.000 existing six per cent, preference shares but in priority i< ihc .uithnnsed capital of 200,000 ordinary shares of E .nl). of which 150,000 shaXM have been issued. Km m.-. ul application Cor shares and particulars of he had on application lo the Secretary. The subscription list will open on the thirteenth day uf October 1952 and close at 12.00 noon on the eighteenth day of October. 1952. Bv Order of the Board. T. C. McKINSTRY. Secretary. Registered Office. James Street. vnow us l.\f> CROWDS I.V srii.i. MO m: i mm us VISIT WILSON'S 17th ANNIVERSARY 17th Till-: I.H.t.rM HAIU.AIV OI'IMIIIITMI^ 11%' TOW.V The pleasure and happiness we get from an Anniversary whether it be ours, our friends' or our favourite Store's celebration certainh make us look forward to it as we know that gotx.1 things are usually preJ([! •W81P>1'? |)l -* -•.-|llaMr ^aWaoV.0.. .— pared tu mark the memorable occasion. WILSON'S planned this enormous celebration early and HO made special purchases for the occasion. and is now proud to inform their numerous customer* that one of the largest and best assortments of Press Materials in Silk. Rayon and Cotton, along witli other Ipeneral Merchandise, arrived by the S.S. "Sunadele" on her maiden voyage tn These shores. The gtMids are now on display and prices for Silks A M 00c tnd not higher than $1.00 per yd. Customers ihoptalTig durtn| October ara sun u? beneftl from WllsoaS 17th Anniversary Celebration. Can these bargains 1 .-i until the end ol October? Drop in. see the bftfUlnfl I I j >urselves and the question will answer itself. NE. WILSON tft CO. U, Swan Si Dial 3*7* -i 1 offering H.i: Hsfrjn. A WIDE RANGE OF LOVELY PATTERNS TO BRIGHTEN THE HOME CONGOLEUM SQUARES 3 YARDS X 4 YARDS 3 YARDS X 3t YARDS 3 YARDS X 3 YARDS 2 YARDS X 3 YARDS 2 YARDS X 2t YARDS CONGOLEUM-BY TOE YARD 9 FT.. 6 FT., 3 FT. AND 27 INS. WIDE ALSO FELT BASE THE CORNER STORE iiii iii mim i ii i ini &f **



PAGE 1

S JL I'.AIIDADOS ADVOCATE FRII1AV. Ill l; 10. Ii2 Qeuub tfatlufy rr*nv I Ambrose Church on dUt Dorothy %  I day Mornimg 1 UMHh !• Mar' 3 %  (nni*.ni4 by Mr. H. H. Will I %  •nd Mr. I E T Hiinckcr Ml P HI %  %  I Ufred Savage and LadSavage will attend Ha* lin.d :i test on October H i rounds. Becklc Wnkliitt; /'*. 11'i.v I'iln\ % ith I .>. \rv dding I \f 'V M \f ,! KZEKICL MASS1AH who Church on Sep--'** *'* I 1 '" heen speTfdJlUJ three B.W.I .A wee hi holiday with his relative ughter n( Mr J>.\ BW.I.A. en \ Be* Carlo them. | V' ..(%  %  | AVC Inihfiniti' Sl„\ „ A MH JWindBJ JV1 -* "he couple ,„ mdHkntte HWIA th* U ,; A Mi Ri Ml iminc ,i hi*' ] | .1* 4 BSD .hel Friday October ID. !>* IH-SI %  Ph. SJUOB/i ..1 Hie U.S. Navy and pi** -laf*!) ,r ou* lo romifil vr lo % %  rbodua | by was stationed in Korea for Ihr*. i %  months. M MasMah was glad to be 4n,k It. th* **. lion i n hn>i *hat your outlook Is. accoroiiig la the star*. y* II iin, % %  I.,U,IM K. JOHN OODDARO. I*-.T*Wutn. P.n wn lHtl-1. .if lh.> % %  O I. '1 Of. 1 Representative if UM %  %  ,, '.i British fiuian i 111 Trinidad bj w I raday. mine to watch the Te^i batwMn Jamaica and Prilish Guiana. Iltick To School ISS URSULA JOSEPH had been spending one M ittoa JM ThRev Winter Hao R* ^J£*J22J1L "HE re all officials at I .ire appointed %  .!-. %  port, but H %  %  i v i ? non Shnrt V1$U fON F t rfUTSOW H i.< '• %  no returned home froi; %  I'd he Joan H r M" it' tilth Rvuton* M R AM) MRS FBBD BBTHBL patent*. Sh I ft girl. B.WJ \ from th* U.S.A. it w*< alUafatli I returned to Antmo" yesterday by B.W.I.A. Umla onvanl Bcfttoo) to nttfoa lUyipy lhrtlt.lti\ AND MRS M I. 11AIM', SON i*f %  Seafccup* 1 Pn shall*, held J piaTty at Ilk den** laat night in honour \ I Tlieir duughter Joan who celebrn'wcmiuii Urtl who had been ii Journalism In Canada c m %  spend iici v m ition wrltti h %  1 aw back with the family and n quite Club. ,-. ,i with Ihr chan*e tha' Conrrutululiwi> lave taken plaee during \v DAY a newspaperman at i. bratek the twtnty-flfth annlla ^OL. ANn MRS nw.t; ..r ih< fortune of Mr. I. C \^ U.K. arrived from Dominie.-' EdlbM ..f iKi Weal h| P..W.I.A. on Tuewlav for I diun (,i.n.id;i h M s "1 th.taff M the Marine Hot. I % %  pap. i after oat) i _, _, month with Thomson Hankey ATkrrr H.rAIl* "r !" 5 iU L '* -? \ f ILf AND MRS LOUIS MA'' """t'^rSE S5S C.oooT^hreV'we,^' Board L 8*7 H#ta Lnd ,s J 1 * ** here ooee anl Committee of th. Cnhbean Jvahie trc** Aw-" lltanmm i arabful to those who made the f*//l" ""''". .Uncv'thr uc.*s it was MRS KVA RAWLB, wuiow of /( p the lion Ceo) Hawle. AtH erts** forty lorney General of the Leeward T^" 6 MAVFAIR BRIDGE Dislrit %  ARIB8 y 0 „ Anans are advised to start this daj jl.Maprh 81—April aVln an agreeable, co-operativ, never mind how ihr oth.-i f. Unu act! Harmony, in.portent now TAT/EUa Many ways to Increase your advantages April Tl to May to Know what you are about, have faith In yourself, and plnn well before nrttng * Sug^eil you wail ,i while la see how the wind of posalbilitie* blows: then aet sanely ;md promptly Tad and more taei needed. * Point directly lor the better things on your day's plans. Be in tune with those with whom you work, and th*y will in turn be agreeable with you. * LEO You've more favourable aSP*c< July 24—Aag. 99 lhan moM other Zodlund native 1 .: DM* sp*ll success in properly cxreuh-d pl;iiiMake the U-st of every opportunity * A day that can be just what you keenMay 21 June 21 0AK0M JIUM tt—Jnly 28 M .-—. jrfc %  — ii-Mil l T.# r..rrf.-a— ajt .*~m I.I, 1 l"'"'i MA** IAM | i ./\. .% ,,., it at 1 10*111 PB IAI • 1 %  %  PL4/4 llll 1IKIS UltnKsCfOWM — < II I..,!. s i-suth i m %  as p A i sail %  BMiS ff %Mlli. I I i rat MAS I ifc-ll o.l I.I \t* I.K W.I • on III ., i ,| „ ( PLATNI ROMIM D M M \ U r. \i:it \t:i t.s (Hal %  !••' •Ai lasiai.i S 4*>lllni II..I, Ihl t.. LEWIS THAT S MY BOY RANGE JUSTICE 1 \AKI> a WESTWARD BOUND V1RQO tUSTLN 'in. I MMi M*A\ A TOMORROW ISI % %  • %  mm** Bis Ariion i PrhrU Di.a | INSIDE THE WALLS or F0LSOM PRISON l Strw W*U\(* I (UTIKAN 1*1 laaaia !*>•> ItlllKOI l,lllll|iI > \l A TRAIL •! ROR1N MM lli.v IHMiERrt IOQIM i evening and the unren* Mi Bi'ilu'l went up in tha from relatives am 4 her health. numi 11 la Dominie* on *• CLUB held n House party Colnniuir diet %  '"' lesidenuof Dr. jnd Mrs. two and %  hall rnonlhin II,.i A W. leDtt, %  Wo.xiside". Bay Ofl Monday last. Tne I'M i.i-.lth ND*P*rty was w-tl attended and nd during her stay i> enjoyable morning's titer'i.iv and quite .in anloyabl* tin* "irmcnt. Londoner's .Diary n iii..ii'.l.i W .-ddm There will be a Westminster Lord Cowdrayi rookra Mi i J*ry1Gurdon, who hi ""V paa1 playtrag flano"C*rtalnlv not." was Iha ana.-x.nth-Hytand. 2S. wr. 0| up th* kit. i have ohoser. SI M.rBd %  %  %  Utd) i,r. ..kf.. .ml iixed the dale for U>. born John Hull i -th-Rvlnnd farms at _. .. „ %  iurdon lives Bl CotSWOM rn ,,n,,i, .' JJ Park, la OlouL-iaialUra Hat 0}???! V; ." %  fathvr, Mi Robtrl Owthm, was killed in .-IK I*4i Dtpajl .nieni *| Tnurisl AI irarl ion %  dent director Ii Airli i ol Un \ i .... report*! ent Jtfl rsfl IHI Brttl h Bouth Ahfli in n met • In* Co npani He looki a ruddj •Ptek givaa faced John Bull bui ha w*i %  <'KpM>eiucB bOTB mi Aimiieiii. I.e. .tin. 1.—Ai my hotel Jt Sou thumpnatt'ralhwd FtntKii lubjacl 4t ton. bu '• d*J -nd nielli with .-ears ago the yaw of his marguest* arrivi kapartlng rl*f*. Ih*) i II th* A •bl LandjQD Sr Kills is staving England, I a*k*d mr i il Ih* Bath Club occupyau lh* '"*— ..no —TTr win n he was secret..i of itu,,..,,, Ilvi Club Thi %  M 2.—AI • i ., ihousc I •*k*d lha raataurant Emctln| A Treasure it was too late lor Scotland ha. ttaa Bd w Paatlval i" thnnk foi loalni me Vein i rtraU a Count ifaeh Lord Rial' %  us sold for C 74,000 to Ml* aunt New York Lord Kin., I m N*w /. i -..i.i Lor* BroM, f.ilhei MH b*C laM )d -" OIM T.cn th t i.iiiu when Ihe plcixiiiiit'.t in Edlnburgt. %  .it'-, festival. The VeL.quu i ah iad n hrt itroomhnll i i Dunmonth, I as *t< S r Ellis, Od %  %  nt on i' inor* oT the family t ...IILISTENING HOURS pm BAG To JMu> Beoivifa Of I :;T r.i.iinKiiiini By i.liiK(.r. CAMPBT iVKusi%  to tne British Bn c< .!...( Do HUh Man* lb Produce "The Ten Oommamlmenta M HOtXTWOOD, OH | r,i profrojnanaa, Cecil R DeMllkt, past rnaaaai next month, giving the "' eoloaaul Him spactacll plani harksround to U* C*roriatioii lo produce "The Ten CoinmandvUIprasani aound nent in Eaypl bui it will be a P/l >tnatnst*t' Abiwy. different treatment ..f higllenl Ih* Royal n -idances and Ihe movie of the same name. Royal household. Previou.i>roarkaSt* of ihe '"his will be DeMllle's in pro md Prince Philip will be Auction outside tinDhllatl State linked to (orn %  phy, ^-ept for his film Four FrightonII l^-ople" which went on locabe lion in the Hawaiian Islands for Hi. m April %  veral weeks in M'M Ha abM D ol sent a camera erew to Nortct 111 Irevived with the Africa for de-en bMkgroundj lor broadcasting of recordings mude Sinn son and Ihlllah" i o-stomng lhan. BOOK <>f Iboaa proajraaaw H< i unan ai Vici Mat lanai il born*. %  ; is— II i n. Ttif Nw. I : rrwrr 4 13 p m rhaituKim. II In All m.reUon. S M p m Th Rwpofi ti" ..|,Una .1 m. .. M. ..,,. %  manaasM s u i> !" Damr I M p m C in Si-.itH...,.ul l|. mnii PH.I IVI |i m Thr Mrt I N pm unu Mill U) I' II W.-.I III.II.III I)L.... 7 S i> n "rlronir l„ llrlUlit lit n IH IUd Nrv>t(tl I JU |i in Chopin B 4.\ p(I aroru Afino. i p in an r..... liFilir-tia 10 00 pin Thr Noli m From Ihr Edllonal. I" ll.n.kl Snuil. IS SO ,. II i: i I I. in* I... CBO^td Jill v— • \ Y %  1 p -. %  "1 1 1 ;i 1 r 1^ r* 411 ["I Sept. 24—Ort 23 •O0BM0 while on the how and wherefore of thingCome now. Virgo, cciceir.r.ilt' * Start dav attending to leftovers lo ease M.-hcdule; then Ihe important matters of i.idav Friie*t efforti can brliai daaervad gain*. Mavbe agreeably surprised al some results turning up unevnoc-tedly fa Oct. 24— *T*v. S3 day" Those in distant places may comn i'i-i %  Kms rats ast vou gev BHHI> .a. s to -•• sun t*ia (ii nisR* cruet i4 IUI II to proOucs Dad tin. i6> aSd in ui cflcsat ossra. S. Ita a n-naation t ,i, "I '2."'.'' :'"*.* %  • %  •. mucti ts recordad. HO 'i"i"""<> usril b aotora. (ft (torai iiu—l > tat ^-*r %  aport* ground. .(5> la Tna* this put. rou on ihe use*. i3> Itppu'ro tu pras*rvr iJotstai. i4 17. T*l Hi 11* tops iJl j %  ....,,... ...... Iliiiinoiitl IKiutt*. LOI'M L. liAiIM ih i.ii. II i Lane ii -—UP. HOOD Al. II A I Rl S I:MI M r....t.. THE LADY POSSESSED IHE FIGHTING REDHEAD THE GREAT AIR MYSTERY THE STRANGE MRS CRANt N !" Ml |.,Nli|| ill %  HI Hun INDI and srru.1 ''VAMM.HII IHI HA.MD MABVBI N|.M'"" V I*N rikaa "Kl l"\ -..s,. ii( v i v in \ .s i HI oni %  lurt i MEET DANNY WILSON %  ma Air. NH.II ... II %  Banal MKQ Ol Till GLOBE | tiiovt* i on \i i.ie. %  ..•• a> *.3* p.. Only ihoor who lu 1 c arm this Flln iibrilliance will remember IT CAST-ON THaracnaaN IN'aLLJTS'OtuORYl .H-, K I...-,.. laAas, ^ .. %  Hi i I H I I ..o..., xmm. PRICES 24, t'trrle 48, Hoaae K0. Bal. SI.M. Bea Sl.M 5 p.m. show in < Irelr House A Balron< It any Section Kid* %  Prtr 1.30 p.m. Mi. VLJEAHtNGS For a radiant thine 1*. were 57 eta. I ru llnK S.'vlMl wtre S12.15. LADIES I.IMS KERCHIEFS—Whii.-, I'l.i.i Pdatad-lli WES raai SILK nowsMD liEAiJsc-AiJvKs. ; I.A1HKS II I IV lASIIIOMI) N\l.i\ H0SESl.su Vm'iiil' S--BEST EOKM"-SI.00 er, SS.00-Sizr, .111 ni.d 32 Onl> Charini Old Slock LEATH ER HANDBAGS Sn.nii 1'I.XSTir -in \. BMpnwat! I'KI.NTKli CREPES SI'UNS. Kir M cU T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) Mill! sum STORE PHONE: 2U The I/IIII/I'/V .... >* ii.lrnlng. * Be especially careful dealing with strangers, giving out information. Your rivals may be up to something, be on guard. * Take the right palh; remember, honesty should never be compromised. Your day will be rated according to your thinking. Watch what you ay, do at * Bv lieing magnanimous in act and spirit, vou have a fine chance of collecting unusual credits, having new successes. There are hidden o-.ssiWlll.es. find them now! * If you plan ahead and follow on schedule riBOES with alacrllv. vou can ei>€H?t good returns. Teb. 21--March to Romance. person;il affairs rate high today. YOU BORN TODAY: Libra is especially suited to positions if euthorltv, trust, intelligent ic-sonimYou arc not naturally &f dnminetrlng or imbued with your own powers, but sometimes IT* very definite. Curb desire to gamble, take undue etUanCai Many notable actors, actresses In this Sign. Libra harmonize* %  c\\ with Sagittarius, Aries. Gemini. Scorpio. Ulrthdale of Oiuripc Verdi, great citiposer. Helen Hnyes. actress -* AOITTABnJS 1.0T 2S-D. K rAIOON *qDAItIU8 j.n a—Ttt. a LETS CO TO THE ... PI 1/1 llll 1 IKI S HAIR RAISING . HOWL RAISING . II I I. I II I I Y I HAKIIAKI 118 IM.Ilii.l HAS \ .111.1 > %  ?•) -s V--.. I^'^iw'' MaitinW HALWAUI5'-r • *WVV thr soi. • !-->h a Mingt* ma|&ong .^n in >vn loatboll and •hs %  .'-(!' %  t Im.i. 1 MAN Mela l I'oli.h OPEN TO-DAY AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY. ^• % % % %  • % % % % % % % % % % %  ss.:;::---,:::;::::::;::;:;:;:-. ,• I I