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




ee

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Fi'ms for Children at B ¢
First, Intermediate and Sec ond



Division Cricke 1.00 p
Tornado Tournanfént, Carhste

Bay 00 p
Basket Ball, Y.M P.c I

6.29 p.m.

For the cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the that need
For the future in the distance
And the Good that I can do

phavbados

ESTABLISHED 1895





SATURD?â„¢ OCTOBER 11, 1952
+ 5

Britain May Risk Diploma tc Rift
Rather Than Bow To Mossadegh

Proposal Shows No Genuine Wish

For Settlement Of Oil Dispute

by KC.

BRITAIN appeared rel
risk a Diplomatic break w

THALER

LONDON, Oct. 10.
prepared Friday
rather than bow

uctantly
ith Tran

to
to

Premier Mohammed Mossadegh’s latest proposals for a

settlement of the 18 months

old cil dispute. British Diplo-

matic quarters predicted that the proposals in their pres-

ent form would not* be acce
“genuine desire” on Mossad
ment.

U.S. Feel
Defeat ©



In Korea

MOSCOW, Oct. 10.

Marshal A. M. Vasilevski told
the nineteenth Communist Party}
Congress that the United States
suffered a “defeat” unprecedented |
in its history in the Korean war}
because frontline troops lacked!
“faith in the righteousness of!
their cause.” |

In a lengthy speech to the Con-/
gress delivered on October 7 but}
published only to-day Vasilevski|
said “more than two years war in}
Korea has demonstrated that the,
American imperialists have suf-
fered a disgraceful military, poli-
tical and moral defeat unprece-!|
dented in their history.” He said
“in an effort to fortify their!
hinterland the American im-|
perialists Nazify their country and |
their satellites indoctrinate Shel
population and army and are turn- |
ing the country into a police state

Constantly Ready

As for Russia’s present military
position, Vasilevski said ‘guided
by the directives of Comrade
Stalin the Soviet army during the
postwar period has been in a con-
stant state of readiness with men
officers and in genéral ate tire=
lessly perfecting their military
and political knowledge, learning
by the experience of the last war|
and mastering contemporary com-;
bat techniques. |

There is no doubt that our



jsuch eme;

us



pted becs
egh’s part

e they showed no
to reach a -settle-

»

Intense consultations
United States

with the
are still in progress

the Forei n Office said and a
1epl to Teheran is expected
carly next week. But chances that
Evitain would deposit by next
Tuesday £20,000,000 and that the
negotiating team would arrive

in Teheran
consice ed as

Both the
Britain
the
and

on
nil,

that day were

United States
remain anxious to
door open for further
Britain would be

and
keep
talks
ready to

}send a mission to Teheran to dis-!

cuss tems of settlement provided
Mossadegh dropped his demand
for down payment of £20,000,000
with the further payment of
£29,000,000 three weeks later,
Both are also aware of the threat
of Communist upheaval though
Pritain is still inclined to consider
the danger less imminent than the
United States,

Officials admitted lo-day there
are no blueprints at hand to meet
gency if it arose adding



that any possible action would
have to be considered after the
event. British quarters consider
Mossadegh's warning against the!
Communist move in Iran as a
form of blackmail to force his

terms for settlement.

Meanwhile authoritative quar-

ters made it clear that the British
ban sgainst selling oil from Iran
is bemg fully maintained and!
that Britain continues to back
the Anglo-lranian Oil Company,
Fyritish sources stated she will
take all available measures

against firms, American or other-
uise,.trying to get oil away from
Tran, —U.P.

Youths Riot



scientists in developing the soviet Hong Kong

Union's industrial technology wil!
create perfected models of military
technology and armaments.”
Praising the high morale of the
Soviet army and people Vasilevski
said “Soviet soldiers are being
inculcated with great vigilance
with love tor military affairs and
with constant readiness to defend
their motherland with bravery,
endurance and combativeness and|
burning hatred of the enemies of!
the Soviet people and the instiga-
tors of a new war. Our engineers.
and signal officers











learning tactics of manoeuvre, |
offensive and impregnabl> defence, !
Also he said 86.4 per cent of the
Red Army's officers and general

officers are members: of the Com-
munist Party of Komsomol.

—UP. |

Mr. Goddard

Stopped Off
At Trinidad |

Mr. John Goddard who left
Barbados on Wednesday night by
B.W.LA. to attend the Intercolon-
ial Cricket tournament. between
British Guiana and Jamaica, at
Bourda, B.G. stopped off at Trin-
idad where he attended a meeting
of the W, I. Cricket Board of Con-
trol.

Mr. Goddard will leave for
British Guiana provided news is
received tothe effect that the
Indian tour will materialise. It
is understood that the other W.I.
Selectors at present in Trinidad





are also awaiting news from
India before going on to British
Guiana.





THE 110-FT. BRIDGE which will
Grandview Reservoir. The bridge

are persistenly | i

HONG KONG, Oct. 10.
Groups of young Chinese to-day
attempted to storm the premises
of about six pro-Communist Trade
Unions in Kowlvon (mainland

jcity) Hong Kong, Dozens of win-

dows were smashed and a
people wer slightly injured.

Hundreds of fully armed Hong
Kong police wearing helmets anc
-arrying riot shields were sent tc
th” scene to keep order. Chinese
Nationalists are to-day celebrat-
3 the “double tenth” 41st anni-
versary of tiie Chinese revolutior
under Sun Yat Sen.

Uneonfirmtd reports said specia!
volunteer police were being
mobilised and some army unit
had been called out, Disturbance:
coincided with the return of Gov
ernor Sir Alexander Granthar
from home leave in Britain whic

few

tied up part of the Hong Kong
police force in special traffic
arrangemiitts.

—U-P.



Scientist Goes
Back To London

PERTH, Australia, Oct. 10.

Dr, William G. Penney, scientific! Republican

director at Britain’s successful



“it. Luey Fishing
Boat Fund

The Churchwarden (Mr. F.
A. Greaves) and Vestry of the
Parish of St. Lucy have open-
ed a fund to replace the boat
owned by Joseph Griffith of
Crab Hill which was burnt.

Contributions can be left at
the Advocate office or at any

of the three commercial
banks.
Amount previously
acknowledged $51.00
Spring Hall Ltd. 50.00
Total $101.00



Government
Must Stop
Mau Mau |

NAIROBI, Oct. 10.
European members of the
Kenya Legislative Council have

called on povernment to use all
its resources including the army
to wipe out Maw Mau terrorism
which has swept the British
colony. The d#ituation following|
the murcer of $Sqnior Kiku Kikuyu}
chief Warusu Waruhiy Wa Kunga
was described as “unprecedented |
in the history of the colony” and)
“one of greatest urgency.” |

|
issued

In a formal statement
here members said the legislature
had given government powers}

considered necessary to deal with)
the situation and they now looked
to government “to restore. the
situation with the least possible
delay and to this end government
must use all the resources at its
command including military units
where necessary.”

If government found the powers
already granted by the legislature
to be insufficient the “Governor
in Council must acquire
powers as are necessary” under’
the Emergency Powers Order.|
Members said they realised that
the unrest in Kenya where the
ecret Mau Mau is pledged to ex-
2el whites, placed the new govern-
or Sir Evelyn Baring in a difficult}
position but they felt no factor |
‘ould be allowed to prevent the)
most speedy and forceful action.

—UP.

Mr. Lewis May
Call Strike ,

|

CINCINNATI, Ghio, Oct. 10. |
John L. Lewis was reliably re-
vorted considering calling a coun-
rywide coal strike in the United
states unless the Government
Vage Stabilization Board approves
1e recently negotiated pay boost
y next Wednesday.
iis chief legal lieutenant Welly
Hopkins from the
Workers Union convention here
to confer with the Wage Board in
Washington. The problem may
complicate the current political
situation. Lewis who seemed to

ithe time,
such |

Lewis sent:

United Mine}

| Chinese Retake
White Horse Hill

SEOUL, Oct. 10 ‘ng for unwounded Chinese play-









A fresh Chinese battalion ing dead among piles of Comonsu
stormed and captured the crest off ust ‘bodies littering the slopes
White He Mountsin tonight! United Nations officers believed
severa s after South Korean} Reds would draw more units
trooys swert the Communists! reserve areas for furthe
from the northern slopes. ‘Frag<| “Banzai” attacks on White Horse
‘en.ary reports from the front!
saic ‘he South Koreans were en-/



Reirfercements

ging the Chinese in savage hand}









r ighting 4 |

"eh = me bayonets} After the Reds siarted te ul
eee aa eel | back they tried to ere>t defence
we Tire aie ee OU yards from the crest. Sou'l

ligh ng that “the crest of this Koreans brought up reinf

arabe, hill athwart the invasion} ents and Allied tanks cir<
ateway to Seoul has changed | the mountain fired directly int:
hands, ; the faltering Red battalion, Con
South Koreans had captured it ele jonle79 ues re 3 nw
shortly before in a wild ten mine nie : airs 1808 wees et
utc bavonet charge that sent the nited ations tanks show ur

Reds reeling to the bottom of the

lo. dy hill In that assault South United Press correspondent
Koreans killed or wounded more} Warren Franklin reported tro:
than half of the 700 fanatic Reds| the base of the mountain that the

| Allies “slaughtered” Red troops
when they attacked. The fighting
at White Horse and all along thx
f t ran the Red casualty figure

defending the hill

Dazed and bleeding the battered
company of Chinese huddled at
the base of the mountain with
tkeir backs to the swirling Yok- the week ending Octobe: Tth
kok River o1 the north, They wéte! to the highest total since last Octo-
the sole survivors of the battered) ber—4,786 killed, 2.692



wounded,

to chaHenge them









also slightly wounded 32-year-old
{Countess Derby, wife of the Earl,
)and the Earl's valet, The Bart-wes
|attending an Army Reservists
;dinner in’ nearby Liverpool at

the United States Ambassador
ames C. Dunn. Tho disclosure’
was in. direct contradiction
statements issued by the
spokesman on

Embassy
the “backgrounc’ !

A Police Court today ordered basis to United States newsmen |
Winstanley to be held for wial | here, |
October 17 on two ‘murder charges| The official disclosure
after Police Superintendent!after noon came only two hour







Dr
are shown with Egypt's
after the Schachts
of the Reichsbank under the Hitler regime, will advise the Egyptian
Government on the preparation of its new budget and will review the
general economic situation of Egypt, the Egyptian Finance Minister

figh 7 fi
] Vind ty n ae os
j | ‘ yoma@ter’ (° aaa
N TO-DAY
Junrise 5.50 am
Sunset 6.00 pm

Hjalmar H. G@. Schacht, German financial expert, and his wife,

announced

$50,000 Disappears

Between Miami, Lima

My.
tion

ment left. with him Wednesda: jhow the money disappeared,”
) Lewis headed the inyestiga- feation in both official and trace
launched by the airline, the
‘0 Chase National Bank and the in-



|
| YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT |

YESTERDAY
Ce g 02



les per he
29.916 (3 pr

Moon: Last Quarter, October 10

Lighting: 6.00 p.m

High Tide: 11.07 a.m., 9 43 p.m
PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 3.35 a.m.’ 310 p.m



ADVISER TO NAGUIER

2 Train Death
_ [Roll Mounts
To 105

i The death





HARROW, Oct. 19

toll in Harrow -
tion reached 105 today with 176
persons injured in the tripk
crash Wednesday sitain’s (
rail disasterdn 37 yaar,

Salvage ‘workers regove red
more bodies from thy Yanele
wreckdge to-day he }<
for Addition \>
tim
95)
hac
the
locomt
one it
to oO
ave 1

ommuter. coach smashed | F

he 100-ton engine. Many bodie
are believed stil! in ‘hi i
well unde ther debri Ss
vage crews were masked wit}
medicated gauze to

prevent Ine
fection ea hed
remains

engine.

as toe gathe

from. ber



ti
Te

Premier, General Mohammed Naguib, shortly

—U,P.
arrived in Cairo. Dr, Schacht who was President _

Jamaica Want
A Memorial Of

Late King

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

(INP)

‘ battalion that held the crest unsil | 50*taptured. This total did not in- ro Oct, 12
. ‘.S.T, ‘ , di "asualties are Vine " vamaica 5 poses tc reate
A ernie aesariatee suffered he] MIAMI, FLORIDA, Oct.10. memorial) “ike "ce
in 100 yards un the hill base look- | : —U.P. PAN AMERICAN Grace Airways officials are seeking | George VI. A public park w
~ to determine if $50,000 in cash was stolen or “misdirected” a 1 ao for children is to
° aid out oe 46 aed
Footman ‘ . e on a flight from Miami to Lima, Peru, UrSe es Oa ‘Govern ce
French Reject The bag containing the money was ripped open, but such a memorial would be sae
e m Mr. W. F. Lewis, Assistant Treasurer of PANAGRA| icularly appropriate for a
Kills Two American Note: said the money shipment may have been “misdirected”. a. os &n ae had a gresi love
. nature anc special interest
ce , 3 | The currency was placed aboard) re laying-fields for children, eS
Servant ° a DC6 passenger plane last Satur- | A t - Part of the race cource is al-
8 On Dollar Aid | day which arrived in Lima 12 rgen ine eudy reserved for the con-
PRESCOT, England, Oct, 10 hours later after a stop in Panama. | ' ae of new parliament
es at Tee . . The shipment was being made by A L L uildings for rhinisterial officers
riser ae Sort, The United laa tenet oa | Chase National Bank of New York pPppom men planned 'n connection with are
berserk with a sten gun last night the French government has aie en Credito Del Peru, a Lima G ee eet Cee but. a large
in the home of the Earl of Derby,}@4 to acespt and handed back 9 | 28" Se ee cs Nace 4 Wee oe otk
Britain’s wealthiest’ young Peer, pyrited States official summary’ ped open and. the "money gone| , me invited the Chas nog oenel ee
4 si ine ; of v 3 ited States é y 8 ep City 5 ° col-
was charged with the double ‘aid €E Meeinan Beri, vated _ when the plane reached Lima,! LONDON, Oct. 10 | /@borate with ‘the Executive so
murder of two fellowservants. A Uiilted States Embasce cocicee. | Other objects in the bag were not} The ‘announ mt of the that plans can he quickly settled
Winstanley, footman on th United States Embassy spokes- | \/ m »~ANAGRA me inten ouncement 6 - oP" aaa ae rere
500-man staff of wsley Hautman confirmed that the Pine, touched. A PANAGRA spokesman! pointment of Senor Domingo De-| nd the project put in hand
900-man staff of Knowsley Hall government turned back the doc-{S*!4 “We haven't the faintest idea risi as ne Aregntine Ambassador | Withour delay. . Toe Governor

‘as already sought royal appr
for the project,

â„¢

to Britain was received with grati-

oval

‘retes here.

Meat trade circles considered

surance company which insured] he ne tfade ate a os omen for " e e
the currency shipment, No federal] Uture trade relations, It was gen- , I
or local police have been called] 2rally interpreted as a pointer me al Ss
into the case, Investigators ap ) the importance Argentina at-

chase officials



shortly! parently had little to work on



But Plane Safe

‘aches to meat exports to Britain.

aid they believed With form Ambassador to



William J. Woof testified that the after the Embassy said it left no rial numbers of the money mdon Senor Carlos Hogan head- ‘ i
ivotman had confessed shooting note or memorandum or any othe: jhad not been recorded, The cur-|'ng the Ministry of Agriculture in| SHANNON AIRPORT
the two slain men, document in addition to the reu- ney was flown to Miami safely] tuenos Aires and meat expert in| * Ireland, Cet 10,
Superintendent Wooff said Lady tine letter to Pinay. Facts now | from N York and transferred to] London there was a greater foel- A Pan American airways clippe
Derby, a sister of the Earl of given by the United States Em- a PANAGRA plane and a spokes-] :ng of optimism over the future of| With one of four engines out of
Sondes, was dining alone in bassy are that Dunn also left wha in sid he understood the money| Anglo Argentine trade relations oe arrived safely,
Knowsley Hall, one of the larges,: Americans describe as a “Sum- placed in a compartment in] han there has been for a long oa Pan American official said
estates in Britain at about 8.05,;mary Review” of Washingtor $ off-| che main cabin which de locked time, 3 tent ie ree So auune mate
p.m, yesterday when Winstanley cial views on how some $500,000,-! In Washington the Federal Bu Senor Derisi is well known: in an He ee 1 speedily cleared
entered the room with a sten gun | S00 dollars in cxpected Unite Cl reau of I tigation said it be London where he has lived at vari~ | Mt “she dean. passengers are
machine carbine capable of firing States aid to France this (United | |jeved it suld have juri diction ous times in the past, for 15 years, | an ransferred to another clip-
540 rounds per minute UP ®\States) fiscal year should he svent.|in the ca even though the theft] As former Agricultural Attache to | per the “Southern Cros for Lon-
7 ar es eee —U-P. vecurred utsid continental] he Embassy and President of the | don
_—_— United State Argentine Chamber of Commerce a 2 ani ving 7 been warned
y id But okesman id he did]iy, London he is well known not. that the plane was having engine
New Income Tax M A h *son Is not belle ve the F.BI, had been} sy1y in diplomatic circles but also trouble and to kecp a lookout. The
iz. rT. Cc es Oo ¥ called in investigate, The fact}tg the majority of leading British plane was enroute from New York

Commissioner

THe Secretary of state for the

Slightly Ill

Colonies has appointed George

Jumnes Finch on Agreement WASHINGTON, Oct. 10,
iur three years as Commis- Secretary of State Dean Acheson
sioner of Income Tax and Death{on Friday was ordered by his

| Duties,
Mr. Finch was born in London
‘in 1890, and was educated ut

physicians to stay in bed because
of a week-long virus infection, A
State Department spokesman said
London University where he o»-$Acheson was resting at home and
tained the degree of Bache.or of that he plans to be away from
Science. He was _ subsequently "is office for two days
lcalled to the Bar. He entered thr The infection is described

as

a ; »; Civil Service in 1913 and apar./ “mild”. Mr, Acheson still plans to
be on the verge of endorsing the hes two asa with the Wels go to New York Sunday to pre-

Democratic presidential nominee
Governor Adlai Stevenson of
Illinois after apparently favouring
nominees in the last

three National elections is hold-

atomic weapon test last week left}ing up flat endorsement until he

Perth presumably enroute to Lon-|sees

to make “Britain

consider

his
wt

don
will

report.



t information|Lewis just

admin-
wage case.
one of the

the Democratic
handles his
negotiated

how
istration

could be published” said the Min-!fattest labour contracts in history

ister of Defence.
Onslow on the

coast of Australia was the. base

for the expedition which carried

out a test last Friday’ in the
barren Monte Bello islands,

—U.P.

KRELLE

be launched across the Belle
will be launched in one unit,

Gully



GULLY BHIDGE

—a pay boost of $1.90 per day

north-western |boosting the basic daily wage uf

miners to.$18.25 plus a ten cent
increase in tonnage royalty paid
by the coalmine owners to the
union’s Welfare Fund.

—(CP)

to carry the 20-inch



Board of Health his service has| Pare for the opening of the United
been with the Department of In-| Nations General Assembly on
land Revenue. He retired in 1950] Tuesday. 4 i
from the post of Principal In EAakeon's illness was disclosed
spector and Controller of the De-| #fter the State Departme ny can
partmental Claims Branch. Since celled an appointment the Secre
1951 Mr. Finch has been employed tary had Friday ‘ afternoon to
by United Nations as Expert o ol a. peckpalovaktie’s new Am- ?
> oe rg ae Se 28 . are] â„¢
Taxation, and as such has recent- Sotrnetis, Abort He oe
ly carried out an _ investigation : 2 > =



into the taxation system of Ecua-
dor and Colombia. |

Mr. Finch, who is a widower
sailed from the United Kingdom
on the 3rd of Qctober on board
the “DeGrasse.”

Policemen
Imprisoned
HOUSTON, Texas, Oct. 10.

Three Houston policemen were
ined and jailed on charges of

ined or forced to resign after
mitting they stole a variety of
Ot as they investigated burglaries
luring the:r duty hours. Night
Police Chief Buddy McGill said

he investigation ‘is continuing
but there was no actual “ring’
yperating among the officers.

Stripped of their uniforms when
hey were locked up early Friday
were Patrolmen J. W. Atkinson,
27, E. B. Moore, 25 and ‘Lester
Hatfield. Mr. McGill said Moore
and Atkinson were charged with
gurglary and felony and that
fatfield had admitted stealing a

ve is to be charged later, Most
| 4£ the thefts occurred while the
ificers were on duty and investi-
ating burglaries McGill said the
ot was mostly whisky, cigarettes
d small amounts of money
—U.P.

U.N. WILL HEAR OF
RUSSIAN ATTACKS

ee \






STOCKHOLM, Oct. 10
Sweden will take up the qu
tion of two Russian jet te
Ks « Swed plane last
i e fortt I I
G 4
arterial main from the Belle Pumping Station t } ‘ng to ar f € p

4 —UP

heft Friday and four others either ;

that the money disappeared wher
Wap
would complic:

the plane

tigation

Guard Back | we we
Door Also





CARBOROUGH, England,
etober 10,
Bi itain Conservative Part
urged to take a more active
( d labour affan
becau the sociadl Part for
il ination of trade union
i unable to fight against the
nsidiou infiltration of Com
unism into trade union

G, C, Barker representative of
the ow ¢ ful Amalgamated
Engine Union made the
charg he second day of the
Conse. vative Annual Conference
here in oving i resolution

lirming the Party’s policy of
free id independent trade union
movement,

Lashing out it Communist
per ation into British labour
aniks, Barkey iid. “It is no use
bar.icading, the front door if you
leave the route to the back door

fuarce The only people who
can guard that back door are
Veonservative Trade I'nionists.”

—U.P.

Moslem Leader
Resigns Post



CAIRO, Oct. 10

Judge Hassan El Hodeiby has
submitted hi resignation as |
pts power-

Moslem Brotherhood. Wafdist
paper Al Misry reported to-day
It 1id Hode ho wanted the
activitie of the Brotherhood

confined to religion found him
elf In confi ct ith A facti ‘|
vhich i th rganisatio °
ave politi |

\fte hi re na i e ha
Ale ir paper |
t e] ed yesteraay !
t Mosle B hood is |








j Record player found in his garage, SUPreme Guide of Eg

New Foundland

—UP.

to Argentina, ‘via Gandel,

@ On Page 6

us » porters
Ls

inves-

outside the
FBI



—U.P. |}

















PAGE TWO
wb Calling
sm YAI e velvet fe Indefiniie Stay Returning Shortly
i earn ISS ENA KIN‘ ‘ LSO holidaying at Silver
— ca » M hoday visi t BA Beach, Rockley are Mrs.
h made the velvet for the | guest at the ¥.W.C.A. She is Gertrude Timm and her daughter
tion robe of King George employee of Booker Bros., George- Rosemary ¢f Port-of-Spain, Trini-
= town, British Guian dad. They arrived here recently
Warner & St Miss King will be goi B.W.LA, and will shortly be
Bend ples rut or turning home
eof of Needlework. Th " ee .
: Virst Visit Enj teed
‘ take tl Unjoyed Trip
‘ be t. W. F. COUTTS an $ 80 a a
h m de The raw M" at Bg da pir viet R. IDRIS S. CLARKE. son of
woduced on a silk to the colony and are aucsts at ~ Mr and Mrs. E. D. Clarke of
t cessed by a Windsor Hotel Spooners, St. John arrived nm the
ue They are from Ottawa, Canada colo y_ recently aftes spending
hand-wov« i will be remaining here for three months of his long leave in
a Warn & 6 lin Essex "â„¢ Doae hala England, Scotland, Wales and Lon-
Miss L Lee ho weve " ; “O “aaa don. He had a very enjoyable
ilk velvet for the Queen Mothe i = Bwanens holiday and is now spending a
“ be \ duplicate RS. OLGA ASHBY who once few weeks here with his family on
in case of reskied in Barbados is living the Worthing coast.
- it the Y.W.C.A. She is here on a Mr. Clarke is Senior Overseer
).WLCLA. Progressing viveetaees Vit it and ae seture at Brechin Castle, Couva, Trinidad.
in rintdad in time fer iristmas -
Y SSTERDAY irib dropped ld Maps Exhibition “ One Housewife Ta Another
hei Viet oe lien: ESTERDAY Carib overheard
r f change ce i

t A® EXtHIbi TION of Old Maps
of Barbados and the West
opens at the Museum to-
for three weeks. The earliest
is that by Richard Ligon
1657.
(ttended Funeral

R. E. L. COZIER of the Cari»

4 bean Commission kit tne
: island by B,W.LA, earlier during
0h he week after spending a few

\ lays in the colony.

He came over to attend the fun-

. an 1! of the late Mr. M. C. Lewis of
Singing Classes Barbarees Hill.

acs ‘endaileahiienk ne catering Lie

day
map
dated

wn

in



er



girl were rel
gazine
iking
1 library
will be paic

















e | é apidly Three Weeks
Mi rae ; SPENDING three weeks’ holiday
i é ea diate of the = in the island are.Mr. and
Y.M.C.A ‘ irl » Mrs. Noel MeL.od and their infant
VWCoOA daug Stella of San Fernando
There will be an enrolment of dad. They arrived earlier in
ew members very soon and girls ¢ week by B.W.LA. and are
mvited to join — Fa = « Beach Guest

Dron d “- . ouse, Rockley.

Pianist Bac hk Again ~py~ Mr. McLeod who is employed

IANIST DANIEL ERICOURT with Hardware and Oilfield

is D in Barbados again. He Equipment is paying his second

was here in July last year and visit to the island, but for his

ater left for Buenos Aires on a wife, it is the first tim: she has

oncert tour been here.

Those whg had the opportunity) Frequent Visitor
hearing this planist ) nrg a :

welce the new f hi Mes R. A. HUMPHREY who.

s it might ; Recital + usband is Manager of Hoiel
efore 1 wain Tewer in British Guiana, is now in
Mr. Ericour taying at the Marbados ter a coupk of weeks

Marine Hote olida hich she is spending
Yo Reside In Canada suest at the Hotel Royal.
es can ae i Mr fumphrey has visited the
Més LILIAN LEMONSAID 1 several occasions, the
4Â¥2 and her and daughter Ann time bving in 1946. Before
left the island on Thursday | return to Britist é
P.C.A., to reside in Canada with wil! probably stop off



Jone

Anythi

ine

her son George for

ime

(By HiLEN BURKE)



appear eve occ
table, U

at

unity ”
























© OpE For it ou war ialr-s
¢ ‘ : ae » ye % a fair-sized
O. Improving mplest dish piece of veel ay 2-3 pounds
Leave about a sherrygl of of top or erside w il a ,
win ba im tle and ee that Lard with fay salt pork and fry
! The ot a at 7 — ell over in butter or masgarine
ther day I found three- thaut ; . .
eee Tae ! without browning. Transfer to
itt over ino hd a, PETY 8 strdne icon. fe pen babe
nae ae and I a one, or, failing that, any good
\ n -t ; t '
Sra Al ae Spit ‘al, thick utensil, using one which
ich eh AER al 2 as oe less fits the meat.
walt buasotied 717 cy ot a . bait Add a calf’s foot (or a pig's
when that little drop of sherry '0t will do), a pingh of grated
fees py Py OF SA ulmeg, a bouquet’ garni with
went into it, it was grand clove added to it, a good
Treat one of the less expen- lass of red wit®s, seasoning 1
ve rour white fish as you aste and or nies to secede Fry i
vould sole y oned roe ee ’ ya R
Bed ay Ih, ee ow ’ aan it, chopped skinned deseeded — to-
I a hy 09 5H mato in the pan in which you
; ~ <, meat. Add a little
; itle ims from the pot and rub it
i t ate ’ ‘
: A ‘o 86get) «(off the” rich
I of «ar whi wil oacl ;
he near ; ow i z une Add to the pot to-
i ' € ine ana + ‘ ©
aha aad eee) ; 7 gerier with 1-2 quartered car-
he strained stack the li bia ice os -” ne . xe se
j ot sienna ave a “ the cooker and gently simmer
aeeeith ae ' “for 4-5 hours. You can even go
out and forget it if the lid on

Red Wines

the pot has a deep flange.

‘ Serve hot with freshly cooked
urgur tar can be ‘ ecrrots and small onions, gent-
re Fy tance ly cooked in a little butter o1

; Boeuf » la Mo margarine with the rich stock
‘ IS¢ becf nique strained over the meat. But,
t cold, it is even betger Here

LONDONER’S DIAR Y

Saving For Rich Men well, At 54, Lord Rothermere has











wfany wealthy men are buying many interests in Newfoundland
sricultural land these days. fie is gifted speaker, a man
Ownership of farm land means of public spirit. He will make an
in duties when the excellent Chancellor.
- Permanent
tral land has Teceived A visitor to London, driving
enitah treatment Since the past t. George’s Hospital, at
iget of 925. In that year, Hyde Park Corner, was surprised
went up to @ maxi-~ to see the inscription on it: “Sup-
75 ent on big for- ported ty voluntary contribu-
ine The top rate for agrieul- tions.” "
ed at 40 per ‘I thought al] the big hospi-
: tals were. nationalised,” he writes
arene change in {6 me.
449 Ni l land is St. Geo is a _ nationalise
: : f 45 per “jx spital. “The inseription is
’ e norma of estate jonger true,’ IT am told |
aun official there. “But it we it
Peer Writing A Book building operation mo
I Birdwood writing a it, for it is part of the tric!
“ ibout. India, Pakistan, and work.”
© Stule for which they contend



mir. He is lately back from
t to all three,
Birdwood i

SPECIAL MASS IN ROME
FOR SENORA PERON

vi



53, but looks





erably younger. He is a ROME, Oct. 10
dly, courteous man, son of A special solemn memorial
he field marshal. who died last mass for the late Senora Eva
ear, Peron was held at the National
He and Lady Birdwood married Argentine church to-day, The
‘1 years, ago. They have two service was attented by ‘Argen-
children, tine Ambassador to the Holy Seo
The New Chancellor Senor Carlos Moria Oliva Valez
Lord Rothermere has been and Argentine Ambassador to the
elected first Chancellear of the Italian Republic, Seno> Bernabx
Memorial University of New- Samuel Gonzalz Risos, staffs of

foundland and was installeq in both Embassies, consuls to Rome

this new office at a special Con- and several hundred members of

vocation on October 8, the Argentine colony in Rome.
The University have chosen —U-P.

BRE Pt aan aEe
7 ANTI-SHRINK C43
STRIPED BORDERED SPUNS

PLAIN LINGERIE CREPE
White, Sky, Pink, Corn, Lilac

Cpening “SACRIFICED” DRESS GOODS
Every Week

21 PIECE BONE CHINA TEA SETS Half

T. R. EVANS

YOUR SHOE STOR
PHONE: ist

E
4220

ng In The Bottle

a conversation between twu
housewives:— “Ironing is a week-
ly headache to me, can you sug-
gest a good way to damp linen
evenly? *

“Why sure, just try fitting a
bottle of water with a cork and
glass tube. This makes it easy to
sprinkle the linen evenly. Your
husband may be able to help here
because he probably uses a gadget
like this to fill his lighter. Or you
misht try damping the iron blan-
ket at the start of operations in-

stead of sprinkling the linen
tself.”
Bingo Party

AST NIGHT there was a Bingo

4 Party at the residence of Mrs.
A. L, Stuart, “Norham”, Tweed-
sid Read. The Carib Bears
Basketball Team was invited. The

Revuedeville Dancing School or-
ganised the party.

The voungsters enjoyed them-
selves thoroughly and there was
ilso dancing. The party lasted fram
8 p.m, till midnight.

i Concert

Sacred Concert
Moe
( will take place to-

Sacre in aid of
*harity
morrow at 4 p.m. at Society Chapel,
St. John by kind permission of the
Principal ef Codrington College.
This Concert is deserving of pub-
lic support.

The contributing artistes include
Mis. H, St. C. Tudor, Miss Neil
Hall and Messrs. F. Thompson, E.
Haynes, W. Hackett, B, Straker,
T. Hewitt and H. Irwin a student
at the College.

you would cut the
shees and arrange them in a
deep platter, overlapping each
other, Remove all trace of fat
from the rich stock and strain
it over them. It will set, be-
cause of the calf’s foot.

NOTE.—The calf’s foot is usual-
ly cut into small squares and
served with the meat.

A Party Sweet

For a party sweey buy a can-
taloup and cut a third off the
top. With a gadget sold for the
making of pommes Parisienne,
scoop out little balls of the
melon, leaving a firm wall of
melon behind. Place in a large
jar’ with some of the melon
juicé and a glass of white wine,
fresh ripe figs, sweet green-
gages and plums, / pineapples,
pears and sprinkling of
sugar. Screw the cap and
leave chill little, if possi-
ble.

Turn
melon:
cut into

meat inta

a
on
to a
the
You

mixture into the
can add ice cream,
small squares, with
the fruit. A tablesgoon of
brandy is even better than wine
or sherry.

L.E.S.



CROSSWORD

ALBEE SHAG ZS















\eross
1 i buy It © deco:
18)
6 De tigures j toliow
vO wo



Pre (4)
dun to act

working
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doubtiess (4

ange (4)

10d!le




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eri. (6)
i container
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ceive

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n

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(WHITFIELDS)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE MAESTRO

Back in London. Toseani . CH
the man who score fits (By CHARLES REID)
Star principle, will earn ata
ac . . th ound floor. Such, at eny
£1,800 a concert. rate, was his form last spring.
TOSCANINI bustled- i When, at informal home
London recently for * parties, the talk begins to hore
first engagement here since 19g" Him, he will —~ er ae
He will be paid £1,800 for each upright in his chair, u e is
his two concerts with the = ready to spring to wakeful com-
harmonia Orchestra at the Lativeness at a word. Amid con-

Festival Hall. versational hubbub he hears what

This is by far the highest fee !s said to him without any
ever paid to a musician of any straining forward or cupping of
sort in this country, The smell of the ear. :
stardom is strong. Yet Toseanini His Grip

bas always repudiated the star
principle.

He insists that when he con-

He likes to be fed with all the
newest news about young singers

i is technical
ducts Beethoven or Wagner or °"4 Players. And his
Verdi it is the composer who *"iP remains formidable. When
counts; that hd is simply the he was last in London (1939) he

put the full orchestral score of
4 new Italian overture on the
desk of the upright piano in his
suite at the Langham Hotel, First
he played through the string parts.
Then he played these same parts
from memory while humming the
brass and woodwind writing an
the staves above. This faculty has
not faded.

From the early ‘nineties on-
ward, whether at La Scala, or
his various New York rostrums,
or when touring Europe, Tos-
eanini stormed and stamped his
way to eminence and to terrify-
ing prestige.

No man has broken more
batons or torn more scores to
bits, At ome time he had a trick
of jumping on his watch or
hurling it at the nearest vvall
when the third clarinet or the
back desk violin © crossed him.
The wonder is that his heyday

jmusic’s servant and emissary.

Stamina—At 85

Led by jostling, excited impre-
sarios the concert-going multi.
tude has been taking precisely
the contrary view these 60 years,
Quite half the people who flock
to a Toscanini concert are bent
on hearing Toscanini Beethoven,
not Beethoven in the Abstract:
they are convinced, not wit!
reason, that Toscanini's Beethoven
differs from the Beethoven of
most other noted conductors as
chalk differs from cheese.

The maestro himself is inclined
to be testy about this. Misplaced
ovations of all kinds sting him to
complaint. Whenever he puts his
nose outside his door in Italy a
mob gathers. “Can I not walk in
the streets?” he protests. “Am
I not like other men?”

The answer is that Toscanini vages did not petrify every
is of a breed apart, Consider his musician. who came in contact
stamina at 85. with him.

The other day, rehearsing the
Seala orchestra, Milan, in a
heavy Wagner programme, he
was on his feet for most of two
hours without showing any sign
of weariness.

During the last year or two
there has been some inner round-
ing-off or mellowing.

Carla, his wife, is dead: but
there are his children and, above
all, his grandchildren, whom he

He is still capable of boylike 'aves with all the pride and
exaltation in music’s presence, tenacity of his Italian peasant
Not long ago he recorded Mozart's blood. f
G minor Symphony with his
NBC radio orchestra in New The Faster
York, During the play-back of, The atmosphere of approach-
the records he went through the ing afterglow is modified by
congucting motions all over again, touches of spryness. Toscanini

leaping in his seat from gusto. delights to play little tricks on

people and surprise them out of

Death Masks a skins. '

: i en the 50th anniversary of

In Milan he still keeps on the yerqj’s t :
rather Stuffily furnished old tdi's death fel, | year, La

Scala put out a lifesize lithograph
poster of the composer in old age
white-bearded and wearing a
crushed little hat, much like one
of Toscanini’s, Toscanini cut
out the picture, had it mounted
on board, took it home and placed
it against a salon window in

house, 10 minutes from La Seala,
which was his 20 years ago oi
more, His study, with its grand
piano and its glass-framed death
masks of great composers, is on
the second floor, served by a
smallish lift. If, on seeing guests

oft the premises. he finds there sueh a way that p le enterin
is une room in the lift for him- by the door anenehe think a reat
self,

he closes the gates, waves
good-bye, and runs down two
flights to meet the party and
give them a final handshake on

Bell Has Crossed
Atlantic More
Times Than Ship

By GODON HOLMAN

THE four-year-old Cunard liner
Parthia on the Liverpool-New
York run, has a bell which first
crossed the Atlantic 82 years ago.

The bell bears the name Parthia
and the ship in which it made its
first crossing is still afloat,

She is the 3650-ton Victoria,
which gave up the name Parthia
when she left the Cunard service
67 years ago.

The British-built Victoria—her
owners made a present of her bell
to the new Parthia (13,360 tons)
in 1950—is the ship that will not
wear out.

Still Voyaging

For more than 40 years she has
been voyaging between Seattle
and Nome, in northwest Alaska.,

In 1910 she was converted
from coal-burning to oil-burn-
ing. In 1924 she was modernised,
and in 1937 it was announced
that her career was over.

Defence needs brought her back
into service in 1940, and, at 82,
the old, former Parthia is _ still
carrying regular cargoes to the far
North.—L.E.S,

RRS SSS,
GAIELY

the Garden—St. James
TO-DAY TO SUN. 8.30 P M.
Mat SUN. 430 p.m.
WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT
CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT
Jersey Joe
WALCOTT &
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“ABILENE TRAILS” (Whip Wilson)
“SIX GUN GOSPEL”
Johnny Mack BROWN

man is standing there in silho
ette, “Meet Guiseppe Verdi,”
Toseanini solemnly.

In Toseanini’s ‘case the first

.. LISTENING
HOURS

SATURDAY, OCTOBER it, 1982
106—2.15 pom,

u-
Says





cep cease gettin,

-* 25.53M, 31.22





4 P.m,. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
service, 4.15 p.m. The B.B Cc. Show
Band, 5 p.m Rugby League Football,
5.15 p.m Conservative Tarty Con-
ference, §.30 p.m. Music for Dancing,
5 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. In
Town To-night, 6.45 P.m. Sports Round
Up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The

News, 7.10 p.m Home News from
Britain

31 32M, 49. 71M

ews, 7.45 p.m
Radio News-
Tragedy of Dido,

10 p.m. The News,

7.15 p.m. Behind the N
Sports Peview, $15 p.m.
reel, 2.50 p.m. The
Queen of Carthage.
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10 15
, Pm. Conservative Party Conference,
16.30 p.m. Variety Panfore,

}



to be healthy and ha

that wonde: %





q
y
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‘PETER’S’ COCOA is
and health, and









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CONTINENTAL
CUISINE

MUSIC
by PANAMA

Chez
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Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings

|

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Housewives
IF YOU ARE IN EARNEST and want
NESTLE’S

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Sold at all the best grocers.

db. tins only 48. cents
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»
ZMPIRE OLYMPIC } ROXY ROYAL

mecting took place in 1887 “ile
as_a 19-year-old, he played ’cello

:n the Scala pit at the premiere
of Verdi's Otello.

Duigng the Otello rehearsals
and at later meetings with the
Master up to his death in 1901,
Toscanini noted how Verdi, tired
of battling for deeades against
musical crudity and incom-
petence, tended to shrug his
shoulders resignediy when his
music was imperfectly handled.
Bristling with indignation. Tos-
canini resolved that, when he
conducted, nothing short of the
best would do,



Patience, Tco



|
'



i




ah he STARS : aan

bs

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952



+

and YoU ae) ae

2

FOR SATURDAY, OCTOPER 11, 1952

"s
pe
»*

Look it

ARIES

March 21—April 20full, generous day.

TAURUS
April 21—May 20

He did not depend entirely on x

rages to achieve this end. His
rages fave always been comple-
mented by patience, forethought
and endless attention to detail,

During the ‘thirties he caused
a stir at a BBC concert in London
by playing Rossini’s Silken
Ladder overture much _ tore
briskly than it had ever been
taken before. But he gave the
orchestra warning of his intention.
To make his break-neck tempo
practicable, he re-phrased the
crucial first-oBoe part and sent a
copy of it to Terence MacDonagh,
then the leading BBC oboist, two
months ahead of the concert so
that he could master it at leisure.
The manuscript was in Tos-
canini’s own hand, It now hangs
framed in MacDonagh’s home at
Wembley, a memorial to a minor
musical revolution.

What has
supreme as a

made Toscanini
conductor is basic
toughness of character. His iron
sway over orchestras is not the
sole evidence .of this, He is
honoured, too, for his unswerv-
ing opposition to Fascism, not
only in his self-sought American
exile, where he was safe enough,
but at home in Italy, where he
was exposed to the abuse and
even the blows of Fascist thugs.

Music and Liberty are biggish
things, The tiny man with the
bristling brows who steps on to
the Festival Hall rostrum is the
walking symbol of both.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



ROX Y

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|

* May

find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

GEMINI
21—June 21

the section in which your birthday comes and

be little cause to complain this +
Whatever your occu-
pation, worthy endeavour can gain head- +

way. *
—Double your effort and triple the gains. +
Swing into high now. Stars highly favour
children’s essentials, food products, bud-

geting.
-“ * *

—Employment, small business, trading in
elothing, foods, building highly sponsored
now. Appreciate kindnesses, blessings.

—Should

+

CANCER —Though you may find the going easy,
June 22—July 23 things can react quickly if you become
lackadaisical. Watch expenditures, attitude +
toward superiors, benefactors.
x LEO —Keep sensible control on day’s activities; +
July 24—Aug. they could run amuck and cause orrors
retracing. FPeason to be wary in invest-
«x ments, handling furtds, *
« VIRGO —Many opportunities if you remain your
Aug. 23—Sept. 23 cool, sanely conservative self. Some tasks a
could be troublesome if you grow lax.
LIBRA Issues of construction, financing, business +
Sept. 24—Oct. 23 ventures need astute handling. Avoid use-
less speculation.
«x SCORPIO —Tip-top opportunity to advance in fav-
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 ourite work, profession, or other venture,
Be sure you are on right course; don’t +
allow meddlers to persuade wrongly.
SAGITTARIUS —If you really try, are on the job, you will
* Nov. 28—Dec. 22 have fine gains, happy results, maybe a
special boost. You can do more than you
think. *
~-Be keen to intercept the wrong lead, to
Se a detect if others are deliberately mislead- a
Dee. rl ing. If you really know what you are
about, things will mold into gains. +
“ ¥* *
AQDARIUS —New ventures, happenings may need some

Jan. 22—Feb. 20

PISCES
Feb. 21-—-March 20

YOU

tages this mc

BORN TODAY:
are an aceurate observer; have fine characteristics to make an
able judge, lawyer, teacher, doctor, merchant, executive where
humanity and understanding must be evident.



pressure by you to hold the line of resist-
ance. Don't fear to stand up to problems.

¥ ¥

—Forward with good attitude toward those *
working under or with you, and in good
pirit toward orders given you. You can
do well despite obstacles, +

Have a keen sense of perception,

Many advan-

onth. Birthdate of Mrs. Anna Eleanor Roosevelt,

widow of U.S. President F. D. Roosevelt.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER



W.I. Economics Comes Be fore Politics

ll, 1952

Grenada Needs
U.K. Co-operation

BARBADO



S ADVOCATE

Grenada Has Economic

Future In Suga

r

~ Mr. Manley

Re-elected |

PNP President |



PAGE THREE ~



for COMFORT and
CONTENTMENT









(From Our Own Correspondent) ‘From Our Own Correspendent) received for sugar, Sir John leasing 6f two one estate (From Ovr Own Correspondent
ST. GEORGE'S, GRENADA, Oct. 4. ST. GRORGHR, Oct. Ande “EL end whee E" & + Ag CGueniy: or KINGSTON | J. B. LESLIE & CO..—Agents
AN ardent plea that the people of Britain be asked to Sir Jehn Saint, reporting aan ae : ana to grant through Government to care- Mr. Norman Manley, QC, |) - >
approach every West Indian problem from an economic en the Grenada sugar industry a eaaiad protection to the ine fully. selected tenants, given Was re-elected President of the 4 ¢ £ .
rather than a political point of view was made here by Which | he investigated during Guciry, but such protection will security of tenure provided People’s National Party at the For Good ie ootin
Mr. Louis Strauss i r May _lact on appointment as >” be “te roduction the dopt the recommended annual meeting of Jamaica’ wit eeee
; s § Ss, prominent English estate owner m sete oak : . Only be merited if production they adop the recommendec e _ damaies
: : . e » Special Commissioner by — His j 04} the fiel d factory is methods of good husbandry. Socialist Party held in Kingston :
addressing a joint meeting of the Chamber of Commerce Excellency Sir Robert Arrun- Te ta aaa are From discussioris with the Di- Tecently. , . ; 4 ed TI ; :
and Agriculturists’ Union and in particular their guest dell, sees no reason why it ee eee ae Sectors. of the Comgane he 2m ‘frat meeting of the party Lae - There is no better
of honour, Mr, A. E. V. Barton, Secretary of the West In- Stould not be made into ot Slightly Less understood the proposal would after the recent split between ie cenera! purpose care
dia Committee. ie aa esa he eine : Ay He points out that for 1952 receive favourable considera~ Tight wing and left wing fac- idge than Eley ‘Grand
“Phis island, I am perfectly should be one who had received efficient potion Font “ty - the it has been shown that the ex- tion, but Sir John states: “If tions within the party the Prix’. It is water.
certain, can be prospe 5.” > i a Rater Me ” en ‘ factory price of sugar inglud- technical instruction is not pro- meeting returned a new Pxecu ¥ :

’ prosperous,” he training as such and as a start part of the Grenada Sugar Fac- ’ ; : : resisting, hard-hittin
said, “ships call and Grand Anse recourse should be taken to some- Pp Ltd a tinea dante yf ins subsidy will be slightly less vided, I have no doubt that the Uve Committee, although’ it : g. : ICCINg,
be built up, but if those in charge one from the Ottawa or London highs yielding “nn oni than the landed cost of Barbe- substitution of te a 4 ‘aoe f a er " ee ee

land : : igh) , ; : oN : Yow ite farmi i i @ Officers of the party le taut te
at the Colonial Office and who service. It was not 4 thing one cane in the field which will dos sugar without duty so that estate farming will result ino M Lah able Supplied in 12

‘ : . as ne ci ca mA i s dbavenia r. Noel Nethers remains 3 » oll
have influence with them can be could set about without a working necessitate provision of techni- ee ae a teetgien walt ee Bi gy ag First Vice +e " Mt ey 7 gauge 2)” length with
made to see that nothing should knowledge of all the procedures. cal instruction by Governmen*. sah tele eile ~teniy > bsidise creas in uality —— William Seivright, ex-Mayor of a og 1.116 oz. or Ik oz

; ’ y not > cé By s Sta ls crease é . se ’ x-Mayor _ ° 3 +
be allowed which would impede 3 There were two particular 4). Pr assne dimes directly oo . x : the Corporate Area, a as fh Ti loads and in other
our economic well-being. That Question Of Cash aspects of the industry on which jndirectly in 1952 In ad@ftton to his recommen- the position of Second Vice sae i NG
done, I have no fear at all for As regards ships, this was a Sir John was asked to advise: atte af psa alae .. dations on technical instruction, President. fro hic ia aha a S gauges.

. Treating with peasant produc » from which Mr. Ken
Grenada’s future.” hard question of cash and he did continuation or otherwise ©! ¢tign ana quality, Sir John re« Sir John urges issue of loans for Hill, M.H.R., was ousted in
My. Barton, after addressing 9 not foresee any British company the policy of subsidisation pur- Commends that Government Cultivation and for manures to March, and the founder of the
large assembly of members of the putting new passenger ships on Sued as a result of the Skeet€ giouid employ a trained and Peasants. party, Mr. O. TT. Fairclough, =
three bodies had asked Capt. &. the W.I. rcute. With respect to Report of 1948 and the eM ayperiencea Cane Farming Of- _ Finally, he recommends that who was kept out of the execu-
Earle Hughes, who presided, to the C.N.S. boats they could not ¢oUFa¥ement of cane cultiWi- feor to give technical instruc- Sftér the general standard of tive by the left-wingers for the WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES
; re ee ? : pay er tae : tion by peasants. ; a ; eane cultivation has been past three years. ret od - E
invite any questions or comment expect a service to be continued Und carit onditions, tion, advice on soil conservation, Toitaa py the system of instruc- iis rial years, uyned to i N ae
on prob.ems affecting the island. indefinitely unless it had the sup- 4, ¢ “Grecada. sugar industry cultivation, manuring, varieties jo) wane, tee growers a * oe post * Treasurer. GRAND PRIX” « “GASTIGHT” e “MAXIMUM” « “ALPHAMAX”
Mr. Barton’s remarks had been port of their merchants. Though - : - ete. as well as laying down field “" “ss, 2 oat ae ” mong the new faces on the
; : : : should be able to exist without 4.52). who persist in producing or PNP Executive are » Mayor
mainly on the subject of the West denied, there was a subsidy of Gjrect assistance from Govern + trials. : quality cane should be penalised ‘ga@ward Fagan of xinguibe, Factory Representatives: T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
India Committee, its purposes, Some sort to French and Dutch ment provided that prices for Lease To Peasants either by a lower price or bY who up to three months ago whee 4
activities, contacts and desire to ships. 5 cane and labour are related, on Among his many recommen- non-acceptance “of their canes was a member oP ae _ ago rinidad amaica, British Guiana, Barbados
be of all possible assistance to the Mr. Barton said he did not pre- the present basis, to the price dations, Sir John proposes th@at the factory. 0 arty eaadaiita aad
t p p Labour Party Executive and
area, sume to give advice but from what =——-—— -— nacre ar ran CRE ee CR Se Mr. Michael Manley 26- IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.
Bs Need Stressed ee ¥ — Dominica Newsletter: ryve 4 im year old son of Mr, Norman
. Strauss was winding up a tion efforts an evelopment 0 l : DAD DOC R FIN { Manley, who has bee orking AON LONDO!?
n oe the ot cere er ce ee ' LVay ’ n working
survey of current agricultural "ew agricultural enterprise ine in the propaganda section of
endeavour and stressing the need could not believe the labouring the party. ’ IML)
i ° classes were so unintelligent as Mr G t N ‘ \ | Hf
the tensions still scuteing em not to see how destroying of their e ran ew $: 44. & FOR A SS AUL T ANALYTICAL WORK \ tI I
last year’s disturbances which Own interests was an unsettled . ’ Analytical work for other
denied the mutual capital-labour State of affairs. Director : Writish West Indian coloniea
confidence necessary to general Theft On The Rise From Our Own Correspondent was dane by the Government
fap agg rehabilitation, Ear- When a young defence counsel Of Works PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 4. i ee in Jamaica during
chine’ which —_—" Sartore aaa pleaded at the Criminal Sessions ALMOST all over Trinidad this week the case in The. report of the Jepartment
° Ce i , . . i + j P ¢ . e
do well to urge on his return to aces for placing - of bone: two (From Our Own Correspondent) whic h Dr. Lionel McHenry Mapp, medical officer of the for the year, just issued, states
the United Kingdom, was the re- Sti! temnaged youths who admit- DOMINICA, _—§ Forres Park Health Centre, was charged with assaulting, that Trinidad ‘and British Hon-
moval of rationing on chocolates His aT diet ee eines Pee Mr. Alexander Grant, of St. and beating his wife, Ursula, is much talked about duras were among those colo-
so that the cocoa-producing Mr. D. E. Tani firm! aneted Vincent arrived by the Lady Rod- : 2 new Oils and Fats agreement nies which made use of the
colonies might obtain a “Ne : ‘st aa ee eee ney on Thursday 2nd to take up _Dr. Mapp, young medical prac- signed in Barbados last July. facilities of the Department,
rider arke 5 a iite ever. valing is becoming @ duties as Director of Works. Mr. titioner of some prominence in “ ‘[rnder the agreement, so long as Six certificates under the
wide! market and _ plant 4 thy : Md ; TT eiaat a er ,
ers derive _ some _ encourage- major an iving industry Grant, who held a similar post in south Trinidad, was convicted by Trinidad supplies Jamaica with Dangerous Drugs Ordinance
ment from present efforts to m- here. If you look through the list g¢ Vincent, takes over from Lieut. a magistrate of San Fernando for 6% jess than 1,000 tons of copra Were issued to the Government Sole importers:
prove yields. There was a danger of cases on the Calendar you will Go). &, R. Rowbotham, who is to making what the magistrate des- yer annum, Jamaica will refrain Of British Honduras, and a case W.S.MONROE &CO.LTD.,
ein at ae ee a, ger, see that eighty per cent of them jeayve within the next few weeks. cribed as a “most cowardly” attack voluntarily from any organised Of murder by shooting was in- Bridgetown, :
losing th e British consumer involve stealing. I must put my on his wife last July. interference with Trinidad’s estab- vestigated on behalf of the| Serbedes,
coe. et ta ae er by hand down, otherwise no one Agriculture It was, in the words of th@ }jshed export markets in the area Government of Trinidad,
o

delight.
It would also increase the demand
for sugar if chocolates were taken
off the rationing list in Britain.

“There is nothing Grenada
would rather have than instead of
‘accepting any form of charity
from the Mother Country to be
given an opportunity to sell her
produce at fair prices.”

Shipping

Mr. A. Norris Hughes dealt
with the shipping situation in the
area and the gloomy prospect
faced with withdrawal of the
“Lady” boats, while the Chair-
man himself queried the placing
of French and Dutch ships oa
West Indian routes but no simi-
lar British vegtures.

Messrs. Eric Copland, T. E.
Noble Smith, E. Neale Smith and
J. W. Vincent spoke generally of
the tensions which were having a
stultifying effect on agricultural
effort, while Mr. Edward Kent
treated with the same matter ae
it affected livestock.

In this connection, Hon. W. E.
Julien said the time had come for
removal of kid glovés in hand-

would be safe.”

To one of the accused who then
asked the Bench for mercy, say-
ing he was encouraged, His Lord-
ship added: “Well, I am going to
discourage you. I could give you
ten years on one count and five
years on the other fifteen years
in all, but I am going to give
both of you two years out of
fifteen to run concurrently.”

There are seventeen cases for
hearing, including a 69-count in-
dictment against a Public Works
Department costing clerk on fraud
charges.

Before the Sessions opened His
Lordship inspected a Guard of
Honour of Police under Inspector
C, Joseph.

Teachers Ask
For More Pay

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. VINCENT, Oct. 7.
At a meeting of the St. Vincent
Teachers’ Association held in the



There considetable. ‘agricul-

1S

tural activity in progress in Dom-

inica.
in
are occupied
soil conservation methods

Eleven instructors, trained
the Agricultural Department
in teaching proper
to the

squatters, of whom there are some

launched.

for

three thousand in the colony.
Further to aid the planters, the
Agricultural Credit Scheme was
This scheme permits
future crops to land

loans on

owners as well as tenant occupiers,

and is stimulating the planters to
grow better and larger crops,

Another stimulus to agricultural
activities, the expanding road
programme, which is opening» up
new and rich areas, Vast sums have
been spent in the last few years
on the road expanding programme,
and lately, there were three Cclo-
nial Development and Welfare
grants to the Windward Islands
road improvement. Dominica
received a further $92,160 for the
construction and maintenance of
tracks linking important citrus and
banana producing areas with main
roads.

The other two grants, totalling





magistrate, ‘‘a simple case of an
ordinary or garden assault.” But
it had taken a long time and
assumed a great deal of prominence
because the people concerned were
not the ones who usually went to
court with matters of the kind,

Mrs. Mapp told the court that
on the afternoon when her husband
attacked her she went to the
Forres Park Estate where he ran
a clinie. When she got to the cor-
ridor her husband was speaking
to a chauffeur, She walked along
the corridor in her husband’s direc-
tion and, as she got alongside him,
he struck her on the temple, say
ing: “Have I not forbidden you
from coming here?”

The blow, she said, made her
dizzy and Dr. Mapp said: Get out,
get out of here. She replied: “Oh
God, Lio, give me a chance, I can-
not move.” He said:“ I will help
you,” but instead of doing so he
took away her umbrella and
struck her two blows. She did not
remember anything else, just
found herself tumbling over and
over the parapet at the end of the
corridor. A man helped her into
a taxi after a while.

for products manufactured by
Trinidad in quantities adequate to
supply those markets.

Trinidad agrees that after meet-
ing all other requirements of
domestic and export trade in copra
derivatives, to supply all surpluses
to Jamaica in the form of copra
and will organise procedure in
supply copra so as to furnish
annual estimates of surplus copra
expected to be available; to make
a firm undertaking at the end of
each quarter as to the quantity
which will be supplied in the next
quarter; and supply copra f.0.b. in
bags furnished by the sellers with

clean bill of lading and wharf
weights.

In consideration of this Jamaica
will pay £3 per long ton to Trini-
dad over the Agreement price of
£62. 10

Mr. Dare Elected To
Kingstown Board

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. VINCENT, Oct. 7.



CARIBBEAN SHOW

“The
Show
Jamaica,

Frome Agricultural
an annual event in
is being planned this
year as the first Caribbean
Show and what the show com~-
mittee descpibes as “an inter~
national auction.”

Sponsored by the
Agnicultural Society, the show
provides opportunity to gauge
Jarming successep during . the
year.

Representatives from
ive South American countries
have already agreed to attend
and take part in the auction
which will be held at the end
of the first day. This group of
buyers will arrive by chartered
plane shortly before the show.

Invitations have also been
sent to cattlemen in Central and
South America and tin the
Caribbean Uslands who have
already bought cattle from
Jamaica through the Livestocfc
Association and a_ representa-
tive of the Nicaraguan govern-
ment is likely to attend.

Jamaica

at leasi





Give yourself
strength
with daily
BOVRIL

ROLLS Last
vary aM



5 i é -ertai , . icti ‘ As a result of departure to the a i bi
ing the matter andthe West Inc Anglican Soolroom last, Sar $9,080, wil enable certain new Hefore convicing and dning Dr. S° "fe seu of ae. Henry S-P:C.A DESTROYED 109 | When thers « jb to be done ot « game to be played—e
; ; ; av estion 0: § Se a agistrate he 7 Bi vril i ‘ 5
dia Committee would do well in cen, the ‘. Ave. QUEMIC for up to a higher standard, say: “I think myself, leaving out Wilson on the Kingstown Board ANIMALS LAST MONTH cup 0 is the very best of drinks. Its rich beefy
urging the Colonial Office to re~ Teachers’ Salaries came up for ® dent nttelae 3 ** became vacant and a bye-election fl sends alos h tae asi
store corporal punishment for discussion.. ee the case, that it is was held at the Court House yes- The S.P.C.A. destroyed a total aVvOUr a welcome glow through you; its beefy
praedial larceny and ill-treatment ce meets , sane would be wise to await the com- (”vaMly Tot cee tae eae terday to choose another memb< ; of aa aes oe aoe goodness puts new life into you. There’s nothing like
56 ae salaries was mission. ; s é Ss ; Messrs. ‘ed 9) ember . en « ‘ : ‘
er sotmnitted by His Moanin Wr. ie ws ‘Teacher’ Association gave Saebdant te os Bao gs ted eo Ln a Wonton oan Gocess on comprised as follows: — one Bovril to build you up and sustain you.
3 Ss inis : His - idence be » the iss j : é pay a 0 Ww! oh _ horse, 89 dogs and puppies, 19
Nutmegs a ire = 7 ee Tn rae dee oer, Zonpenuation or serve three —s Po I Sg sn ag io cats and kittens. one
Mr. S. H. Smith, who moved a Windward Islands, in May, 1951; reminding | Government ue eT nominated previously but the two Ba EES
vote of thanks to Mr. Barton, but in August the teachers were although the cost of living has OILS, FATS, AGREEME last-mentioned withdrew their
; sou ; : 7 aos MENTS
dealt with nutmegs, told that a one-man commission risen, and is still rising steadily, names before polling day, when Rolex Watches

_ Jamaica is not to fight Trinidad Mr. Fred Dare secured the seat
in its established markets for with Mr. Weston H. Lewis a close
copra products, according to the rival.

|

In the course of his replies Mr,
Barton said he himself thought
that the Trade Commissioner

would soon come to examine and
to report on the salaries of all

during the seven months nothing
has been heard of the findings of
the commission.

— HEALTH IN EVERY BOTTLE

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

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PAGE- FOUR



BARBADOS wif ADVOCATE

ema] <0

Printed by the Advoesute Co., Ltd, Broad ..., ridgetown



Saturday, October 11, 1952

TO BE USED

THE news that once again the holder
of the post of Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare is to be changed has
caused some speculation as to the future
of that organisation.



All Comptrollers of the Development
and Welfare Organisation have left Bar-
bados to take up appointments of consid-
erable importance. In vulgar terms it
might be said that all comptrollers of
Development and Welfare have been suc-
cessful in attaining the highest “plums” at
the disposal of the Secretary of State for
the Colonies. The late Sir Frank Stock-
dale left Barbados to fill a new post as
special Adviser on colonial development
in London and when he regrettably died
some years ago he was holding high office
in the Colonial Development Corporation.
His successor Sir John Macpherson now
fills the highest post which the Colonial
Office can offer to Governors. He went to
Nigeria from Barbados. Sir Hubert Rance
after completion ofan important duty as
Chairman ofthe Closer Association Stand-
ing Committee was promoted to Trinidad.
And Sir George Seel is still being con-
gratulated on his-recent promotion to the
key post of Senior Crown Agent for the
Colonies.

If proof were needed of the high regard
in which successive Secretaries of State
hold the Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Organisation, the subsequent careers
of former Comptrollers provide the evi-
dence. Yet here in the West Indies, espec-
ially in Barbados, the role of the organisa-
tion is not regarded with an appreciation
equal to that which it receives from its
sponsors in London.

Even itinerant junior officials of the
Colonia] Office in London are paid greater
tribute when they visit Barbados and their
ear is sought with more assiduity than is
given to members of the Comptroller’s
Staff. The expression “so and so is only
D. & W.” although used uncritically is in-
dicative of the regard which the average
Barbadian has for the officials of an organ-
isation whose reports form the most im-
portant material for any West Indian
policy making in which the Colonial Office
may indulge. How has this attitude
developed?

Sir George Seel in the latest report of
the organisation makes it plain that the
organisation has no deciding voice in
schemes which are put forward by colonial
governments for approval by the Secre-
tary of State.

But he makes it equally plain that the
organisation is at the disposal of Colonial
governments in the area in any matter,
where technical advice is desired. The
government of Barbados in recent years
has not hesitated to avail itself of the
services of Professor Beasley especially:
while Sir George Seel has generously con-
sented to appear at specifically Barbadian
functions such as school Prize Days when-
ever he has been asked, But there has
been a noticeable reluctance on the part
of the local government to avail itself of
the presence here of some of Sir George
Seel’s advisers to the same extent that
these advisers are used by other British
Caribbean territories.

The peril of Barbados’ vanishing beauty
has been the subject of continuous com-
ment by almost every discerning visitor
to Barbados during recent years. Yet
what action has the government taken to
avail itself of the deep store of knowledge
and advice which is represented in the
person of Sir gGeorge Seel’s Building
Development Adviser? Very little, if any.

The British West Indies have never yet
welcomed to its shores a gentleman whose
wide educational knowledge and experi-
ence more fitted him to advise on the
urgent educational issues which these
territories must face than the present
Education Adviser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare. But the local
government seems reluctant to avail itself
of a service which the Adviser would be
only too happy to perform.

Although the public relations adviser
has an intimate knowledge of Car‘bbean
affairs, has the government of Barbados
ever approached him to conduct a much-
needed course in public relations for its
large and growing army of Civil Servants?

Sir George Seel (whom the Advocate
takes this opportunity to congratulate on
his promotion) has said that his organisa-
tion is at the disposal of colonial govern-
ments in the area in any matter.

Is Barbados making full use of its privi-
leged position in having the or;
Mary persons think not

anisation

here?

|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Our Common Heritage—(25)

Ry F. A. Heyos

Professor D’ Albuquerque

| An Eminent Scientist

| “Barbadians of every class”,
wrote a local newspaper in
jAugust 1928, “will bid farewell

jwith regret to Professor and Mrs.
)'Albuquerque who sail to-day by
the Simon Bolivar for England.
| Thirty-eight years is a consider-
jable portion of a good mian’s life,
land during that long period
Professor D’Albuquerque has fill-
ed a prominent place in the official
and social life of the community
with conspicuous success, He has
indeed done something more. He
has so endeared himself to Bar-
badians of all classes that he has
come to be regarded as one of
ourselves,

fervent
not one whit
patriotic Barbadian.

plain problems which, while crys-
tal to his own mind, might have
presented problems ® other
peop.e. But he was always on
the lookout for boys of exc€p-
tional ability and he placed his
gifts unreservedly at their dis-
posal. One of his outstanding
pupils was C. U. K. Bancroft who
won the Barbados Scholarship in
1905 and proceeded to a Major
Scholarship at Trinity College,
Cambridge, and to a First Class
in the Natural Science Tripos i:
1908. There are still many alive
to-day who remember with grati-
tude the generous help they

Nor is the popular "eceived from D’Albuquerque and
judgment much mistaken, for in the great stimulus
love of this island he is for their
behind the. most pupils, who were drawn to hin
Almost his by his rare qualities of head and
whole working life has been spent heart,

he provided

ambition. With these

he maintained the most

in the service of this island, nor friendly relations long after they
has there ever been amongst us had left school, taking the keen-

a public servant

with a higher est interest

in their subsequent

conception of duty, with a wider career.

oullook, nor with a more burning
desire to place Barbados in the
forefront of West Indian colonies
In his ambitions for Little England,
he was far ahead both in fer-

on

D’Albuquerque made his mark

the island not only as a
teacher but as an organiser, After
winning his strenuous battles

t
to

veney and foresight of the major- extend and improve the teaching

ity of professing patriots.”

Juan Pedroso D’Albuquerque
first camé@ to Barbados in 1890,
“with the honours of Cambridge
fresh and thick. upon him.” He
was appointed to succeed J, B.
Harrison as Island Professor of
Chemistry and in that capacity
was responsible for the teaching
of science at Harrison College.
He was determined to give science
its proper place both in the school
and in the community and almost
at once he began to make his in-
fluence felt as a dynamic force.
The teaching of science at Har-
rison College had not been com-
pletely neglected in the past.
Some forty years before D’Albu-
querque’s arrival in the island,
the elements of chemistry had
been taught at the school owing
largely to the encouragement of
an enlightened governor, Sir Wil-
liam Reid, The intelligence shown
by the pupils after only a short
course prompted an observer at
the time to say that their progress
was remarkable. And there are
records of at least two science
masters before 1879 when J. B.
Harrison arrived to take up the
newly created post of “Professor
of Chemistry and Agricultural
Science.”

Harrison was allowed by an
agreement between the Education
Beard and the Governing Body tao
conduct seience classes at the
school snd, when D’Albuquerque
came to the island, the teaching of
science had been firmly establish-
»d at the school, But D’Albu-
querque was not satisfied with
vhat had been achieved up to
that time. He began to agitate
for increased accommodation for
his science classes. His enthusi-
ism began to infect some of those

‘who could help him in his work

and he set a bold example when
he erected a building at his own
expense at the College, Not the
least of his difficulties was that
of persuading the government .o

attract the best men by paying
them adequate salaries. But he
had a genius for handling difficult
situations and before long he was
able to secure the ervions a
number of first-rate scientists.
First R. Radclyffe Hall and Dr.
Longfield Smith, then Fred Hardy
and later still J. H. Robinson suc-
ceeded in the standard of science
teaching at the College to a high
standard of excellence, ‘Barba-
dians”, it has been written, “will
long remember with- gratitude
the names of Longfield Smith and
Fred Hardy, and they will also
remember that it was almost en-
lirely due to Professor D’Albu-
querque’s persuasive eloquence
and wise foresight that men of
this stamp sojourned and wrought
umongst us. For the Professor
was quick to recognise merit; he
was entirely free from jealousy
and, an eminent scientist himself,
he always strove to have men of
he highest attainments as his
‘oadjutors."

Teacher And Organiser

D'Albuquerque was convinced
ihat, if the teaching of science at
Harrison College was to be kept
at a high standard, the science
teachers must ‘be under his con-
vol and not under that of the
neadmaster of the school. That
was, of course, an irregular prac-
tice and Herbert Dalton refused
to acquiesce in it, The impartial
historian, looking back at the con-
roversy Which once raged be-
uveen these two men will conclude
that Dalton was right and D’Albu-
querque wrong. But the latter
felt that he alone could bring
«cience to the position it deserved
te occupy and that the only way
he could attract competent scien-

tists to Barbados was by offeringpjwould succumb

them a different status and differ-
ent conditions of employment than
the other members of the College
staff. Once he was convinced that
common sense was on his side,
nothing could divert him from his
course. Nothing could then dis-
suade him from playing the part
of the autocrat-—-a role that had
a fatal attraction for him, But
there is nothing that succeeds like
success and, while his methods
may not have been strictly cor-
rect, it is certain that the triumphs
he won—attracting good teachers
and producing brilliant students
—were sufficient to silence his
opponents.

D’Albuquerque himself may not
have been a teacher of the first
order. Like most brilliant men,
he did not fully understand the
difficulties of less gifted people.
He was inclined to belie¢ve that
everyone shared his brilliance and
that it was not necessary to ex-



Our Readers

Rockley Beach
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Kindly permit me space
in your valuable journal for the
following lament,

I too was appalled at the sight
which greeted my eyes at Rock-
ley, Beach on my way to the City
on last Saturday morning. “Is it
really possible that this has been
allowed? Must the huge crowds
which collect at this fine beach to

obtain .much needed recreation
and relaxation after a busy. stuffy
|} wee k, or On a bank-holiday, be
| deprived of their birthright?

What then, are our beaches
Ito be monopolised, commercial-
i

of

science at Harrison College,
he turned to the task of re-or-
Banising the work of the Depart-

PROFESSOR D’ALBUQUERQUE
ment of Agriculture, When John p’Albuquerque’s plans for the
R. Bovell retired in 1926, the Department of Science and Agri-

government decided* to combine
he Department of Agriculture
and the office of Island Professor
ot Chemistry into one and give
it the name of the Department
of Science and Agriculture. To
this newly organised department
D’Albuquerque was appointed as
the first Director. He had now
been in the island for thirty-six
years and his time for retiremen‘
was drawing near. Most men al
that time of life would have
shrunk from a new undertaking
that called for the energy of a
young man at the height of his
powers. But D’ Albuquerque
threw himself into his new work
with abounding energy and en-
thusiasm. He continued to press
for increased facilities for science
teaching at Harrison College, and
before long secured the services
of an additional science master
who was to teach Physics. But
his main preoccupation was now
with the Department of Science
and Agriculture and he devised
a scheme for its reorganisation,
providing for every aspect of
agricultural work.

That scheme was opposed on the
ground that it was too ambitious
and that it would tax the islani
beyond its resources, But D’Al-
buquerque was not a man to be
easily daunted. He met all op-
position with characteristic bold-
ness, and undertook to vanquis»
all his critics by sheer force ot
argument, The resources of his
magnetic personality were never
employed to better effect. He
believed in personal contact and
made it his business to talk to
representatives of the govern-
ment and the legislature,

supremely confident that they
to his weapons
of reason and common sense,

There is a story that, whenever
any of his proposals came before
the House of Assembly, he wouid
attend the debate, taking his
seat in the front row, supremely
confident that no mere legislatoi

would dare oppose the measure
if he was fixed with the Pro-
fessor’s flashing eye! .

Leading The West Indies

Time was to show that D’Albu-
querque was right in planning »
Department of Science and Agri-
culture on the bold and generous
lines of his scheme. D'Albu
querque believed as firmly as
any patriotic Barbadian that the
island should lead the West
Indies in the field of agricultura!
science. The experiments con.
ducted by Harrison and Bovel’
had made important contributions
to the progress and welfare of
West Indian agriculture. Over

rs. Say:

{sed and the poor common man
whose pleasure in a whole week
is often just a sea bath to be shut
but from God's own life giving
waters? Must others come from
every shore and clime and enjoy
the benefit which those to whom
it belongs by vight are denied?
Mark me, this is not the first nor
will it be the last,



I await with interest and great
anxiety the decision of Govern-
ment on this momentous occasior
for a decision is long overdue
direct my protest not aga
total lack of the
the removal of those
trees, beauty lover







esthetic sense |
lofty shade
though I }









the space of thirty years the
sugar yield of the island had beer
almost trebled new seedlings
better manur.






tivation and ction

scientific i ements had
brought remai results nof
only to Barba and the West
Indies but -eve the outside
world. Moreover, the problem ot

declining sugar prices had been
met by increag@@ sugar produ:

tion and this had been entirely
due to the work of the Barbados
Department of Agriculture. Ir
view of its pioneer work in cane
seedling research, it was only
natural that Barbados should try
to maintain its position in the
van of scientific. progress.

When the Imperiai College of
Tropical Agriculture was estab-
lished in Trimidad in 1921 to

stimulate research and experiment
in the West Indies, D'Albuquerque
felt that it was a challenge that

Barbados could. not ignore. He
was, therefore, all the more de-
termined that the island should

be chosen as the Imperial research
station for the raising of the new
varieties of improved seedling
canes and for *the
genetics of the
this

study of the
Sugar cane,
in

With

consideration mind,

culture became abundantly clear,
In pressing for a, far-reaching
development of the Barbados de-
partment, he had two objectives
in view. First he knew that the
island would benefit from the
work of such a department; and,
secondly, he wanted to make
Barbados go well equipped that it
would qualify to be the centre for
sugar cane seedling research.
That, he felt, was the recognition
due Barbados by reason of its
pioneer work in sugar cane seed-
ling research,

D’Albuquerque, therefore, work-
ed enthusiastically to give the
island a place of honour in West
Indian agriculture. At the Im-
perial Agricultural Conference,
which he attended as a delegate
from Barbados, he strongly sup-
ported the scheme to establish a
series of researoh stations in the
Empire. And when he retired
from the island's public service, he
lost no opportunity to re-present
to the Colonial Office and the
Board of Agriculture in London
that the Barbados Department of
Science and Agriculture was
eminently suited to be a centre for
seedling research,

In view of the decline of the
sugar industry, it took unusual
courage to press for the re-organ- |
isation of the. Department of
Science and Agriculture along the
lines advocated by D’Albu-
querque. From 1925 the fall in the
price of sugar made the outlook
of the island none too rosy. The
sugar industry was reduced to
such a condition that a Royal
Commission was appointed with
Lord Olivier, as chairman, to
investigate the causes of its decline
and to suggest measures for its
rehabilitation. That Commission
discovered that conditions were
particularly bad in Barbados and
recommended first that the price
of West Indian ‘sugar should be
maintained by an inerease in the
preference paid by the British
Government and secondly that a
West Indian Sugar Breeding Sta-
tion be established in Barbados.

Thus it came about that the
Department which D'Albuquerque
had reorganised became a re-
Search station for improved vari-
eties of sugar cane seedlings and
for the study 6f sugar cane
Genetics. It was"y striking vindi-
cation of the man who had fought
to bring the benefits of agricul-
tural science to Barbados and to
give the island a leading place
among West Indian colonies, Ni
Seshadian could have done pe
than this gifted and energetic

Englishman to adva
: to advance posi-
tion of the island) in thei of
tropical agrictiture.

AWLE

(Next Saturday —
PARKINSON)
the lack of n }
brotherly love which this —

shows. Let your brother enj
3 njo
some of the good things with you





but against

ELIJAH,
js Coronation
0 The Editor, T) ,
SIR Pee te Advocate,

S _ your column
learn that Trinidad and British
Guiana have decided on their

Coronation holidays and the schools
are getting a we2k in each case,
é What are we do ng in Barbados? |

Joes

anyone

know?
somo. of

Is it really
the Coronation |
ot yet had their



es have)



c t 1etime in June
t Ho, hum. |

ruly yours, |

FIREWORKS. (|

October 8t! 19





SATURDAY,

NOBODY'S DIARY

Monday--All my friends are covered with
prickly heat but not all of us can afford
to fly to Piarco and stay in an air con-
ditioned hotel until the heat wave sub-
sides. Can anyone tell me why people
celebrate hot weather holidays in
Queen's Park and not oh the beaches?

There are miles of beaches still left on
the Windward coast, you know.

Tuesday—Did someone say that the Corona-
tion Committee was thinking of plant-

Collins Pocket











PAINTS and OILS

ing coconut trees along those ugly open ; an
spaces near the Constitution River or All BUILDERS HARDWARE
was this just another dream of a beauti- from

ful Barbados?

Wednesday—lI've been reading what Sir
George Campbell former Governor of
Bengal had to say about Englishmen
abroad in 1874. “I observe” said Sir
George “that the moment a man born
and bred in these isles (the British isles)
settles in a colony or dependency he
ceases to put first the feelings of an Eng-
lishman or the interests of the Empire:
he becomes intensely local in all his
views and interests: he is always ready
to decry the interests of the Mother
Country as opposed to the local interests
which he has espoused: he is very touchy
and difficult to deal with,”

Now you know I call that quite long-
sighted of Sir George. It explains so
much and is so true, especially the last
bit.

Thursday—Am I imagining things or is there
a spring cleaning going on in prepara-
tion for the Coronation? Let’s hope that
all the ugly advertising signs in Broad
Street will be removed before June. I
confess that I can’t understand the
Bridgetown merchants. They have a
direct interest in making the City at-
tractive for visitors, but don’t realise
how ugliness repels. People stay away

- from Broad Street because it’s ugly.
Make it pretty and the shops will be
jammed. It’s the same though with
some of the hotels. One large hotel has
been cutting down trees in great quan-
tities. This is a fine way to keep people
out of your hotels but do people who
keep hotels want to keep people out of
them? I don’t think so, but why then do
they cut down trees?

Friday—For months I have been wondering
why the price of winding the Public
Building Clock should suddenly have
doubled? A clock-winder like the rest of
us has to live but surely no one works
full tirne as a clock-winder? Is there
some formula for fixing a clock-winder’s
screw or is it a closed profession? If
there is something frightfully technical
about clock-winding hadn’t we _ better
start training a few clock-winders be-
fore the wages of a clock winder quad-
ruple? Talking of clocks, wouldn’t it be
a good idea if the clocks of Bridgetown
could get together and agree on a Bridge-
town time?

And when is the telephone company
going to run a time service for its sub-
scribers?

Saturday—The other day someone was tell-
ing another person that there would be
less wages next year because there
would be less sugar from this year’s
crop. Don’t you fret, was the prompt
reply, the sugar workers are going to
ask for more wages just the same. May-
be but where will the money be coming
from? The British taxpayer isn’t going
to pay a penny more for his sugar and
maybe he’ll offer less. So what is going
to happen?

Is anybody looking that far ahead? If
they were do you think that sugar fac-
tory workers would be allowed to work
for periods of between 72 and 100 hours
per week? Obviously not.

That’s what’s wrong with everything
in Barbados, Imagine shouting for a 44-
hour week for some workers and then
allowing factory workers to.work for
between 72 and 100 hours a week. The
thing is a scandal. There can’t be one law
for Tom and another for Dick. Wage
rates must be fixed so that every work-
er has a chance to earn what is agreed
upon as_a fair wage and the whole lot
must not be gobbled up by workers who
love money so much that they work as



Phones: 4413, 4472, 4687

VACTRIX
ELECTRIC

H.M.V. ‘Table

Da Costa

FAMOUS. GODDARD'S

much as 100 hours per week to get it. iihdraiciex
Now is the time to look ahead or next|{} Sine, spuaee

year factory workers will be wanting
to work a 24-hour day. And this would
never do.

US. TO AID CUBA
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.
THE U.S. is prepared to give its full sup-

Silver Polish Cloth
Furniture Polish



Gold Braid Rum

3-yr.-old only $1.44 per Bt.
ee

FOR THE CHICKS

; Starte
port to Cuba in a move to speed up the con- aves.
clusion of the International Sugar Agree- Growena

Scratch Grain
——————

JUST ARRIVED

Hams in Tins

144, 2, 4, 8, 10 pounds
Corned Mutton in Tins
Lunch Tongues in Tins
Golden Tree Beer 1202. size

ment at the London Conference, even if it
results in lower domestie prices, it is learned
in Washington.

Comments from official circles indicate
that the U.S. is prepared to make some con-
cessions in its domestic market if this will

help stabilise a world price and help Cuba to Dutch Cheese
dispose of some of its record production in =
the world market. °HONE

7

How this will affect producers in off-shore '

areas like Puerto Rico and Hawaii was not
discussed by officials. They declared how-
ever, that a world wide stability of market

through an International agreement “will ais we poe
be of decided benefit to the entire industry i ' ce
—~“BAULP. . Tngspecmeenenanucueimaiel FSS
a a



SSS SS
DIARIES! DIARIES!

and Desk Diaries

now opened at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Obtain your requirements of - - -

LUMBER & SHINGLES
WALABA POSTS, CEMENT

GALVANIZED and ALUMINUM SHEETS

WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD.

Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

FLOOR POLISHER $105.00

POP-UP. TOASTERS

H.M.V. RADIOGRAM
3-Speed Record Changer





oe

FINE

FOODS





GODDARDS



OCTOBER 11, 1952



———

Beckwith Stores




































' . ELECTRIC STEAM
| IRON—$33.29

$55.34

WAFFLE IRON—59.51

SUNBEAM MIXMASTERS

including Bowls and
Fruit Extractor—$97.03

Model

Radios from $98.30

—$515.00

& Co. Ltd.

—









TENDER MEATS AND
FISH

Milk Fed Ducks
Milk Fed Chickens
Ox Tails

Ox Tripe

Beef Suet

Haddock

Kippers





BIRD'S EYE SPECIALS.

Pineapple Sliced
Peaches Sliced
Strawberries (Whole)
Spinach ‘

Brussel Sprouts
Garden Peas

Mixed Vegetables

FOR THE DOGGIE

Chappie Dog Food
Lassie Dog Food
Checker Dog Food
Meat Bone Meal





SATURDAY, OCTOBER

1952



Decision

Wounding

THEIR HONOURS Mr.

On Stick
Confirmed

H, A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J.

H. Hanschell Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal yes-
terday confirmed the decision of His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Police Magistrate of District “A”, who imposed
a fine of 40/- to be paid in 14 days or one month’s imprison-

ment with hard labour on

Winifred Brereton of Mount

Tenantry, St. George for wounding Doreen Austin of Mel-
verton Village, St. George with a stick.

The offence was committed on
May 31. Brereton’ aspealed
against His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn’s decision and was yes-
terday ordered to pay the costs
of appeal which amounted to 7/-.
Mr. G. B. Niles appeared on be-
half of Brereton.

Austin told the Court that on
May 31 she attendeq a singing
contest at Drax Hall, St. George
and saw the defendant there.
They had an argument and while
on her way home from the con-
test, the defendant suddenly
came out of a canefield ang hit
her with a stick across her nose.

Brereton denied hitting Austin
and said that Austin threw a
stone at her which struck her on
the body.

PETITION GRANTED
In the Court of Ordinary yes-

terday, His Lordship Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery granted the petition of

Percy Algernon Carter of
Strathclyde, St. Michael for let-
ters of administration to the

estate of his uncle Francis Pol-
lard Carter late of Eagle Hall
Road, St. Michael.

Mr. G. W. Farmer instructed
by Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce
appeared for the petitioner.

The petition of Inez Keturah
Goslin of Bank Hall, St. Michael}
for letters of administration to
her father’s estate was cancelled
yesterday by His Lordship Mr.
J, W. B. Chenery on the applica-
tion of Mr. E. W. Barrow who
appeared in the court instructed
by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith.

This petition was granted in
the Court of Ordinary on Friday.

WILLS PROBATED
“His Lordship Mr. J. W. B.

Chenery yesterday admitted to
probate the wills of Horace
Warner Clarke Deighton, Miriam
Irene King, Thomas Howard
Outram, Jessie Ann Marshall,
Beatrice Gooding, George Lear
Blackburn, Martha Bellamy,
Florence Jane O’Brien, Mary

Medford and James Maynard all
of the parish of St. Michael,

DECREE NISI

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, His Lord-
ship Mr, J. W. B. Chenery pro-
nounced decree nisi in the suit of
I. Birkett petitioner and G. M.
Birkett respondent,

Mr. W. W. Reece Q.C, instruct-
ed by Cottle Catford & Co., ap-
peared on behalf of the petition-
er.

Decree nisi was also pro-
nounced in the suit of M. Black-
man petitioner against R. Black.
man respondent.

His Lordship Mr. J. W, B.
Chenery pronounced decree nisi
in the suit of C. S. Austin peti-
tioner against P. I. Austin. The
petitioner appeared in court.

FOR SESSIONS

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn
Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday committed to the
next sitting of the Court of
Grand Sessions 29-year-old la-
bourer Wilbert Waithe of Station
Hill, St, Michael on a charge of
larceny of a bicycle the property
of Vere Bishop of Bay Street.

The charge stated that the
offence was committed on Sep-
tember 29. Sgt. Alleyne attached
to Central Station conducted the

reliminary hearing for the Po-

ice.
His Worship Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith committed labourer Mal-

colm Forde of Richmond Gap, St.
Michael to the next sitting of the
Court of Grand Sessions on a
charge of building breaking and
larceny sometime between Sep-
tember 30 and October 1.

FINED 30/.

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod
Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday fineq Bernard
Charles (34) of Wellington
Street, St. Michael 30/- to be
paid in 14 Ways for the unlawful
possession of a piece of board.

The offence was committed on
October 9. There is an alterna-
tive of 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour if the fine is not
paid.

THEY’RE
THEY'RE



‘THEY'RE
ELITE

THE SHIRT THAT FITS TY

in Maize,

Estates Suit
Adjourned

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.c.,
Counsel for the plaintiffs in the
Panama Estates Chancery Suit
was, yesterday morning on the
resumption of the case, granted
an adjournment until Monday
morning when His Lordship the
Vice Chancellor Sir Allan
Collymore will hear addresses
by Counsel on both sides.

Counsel weretohave address-
ed the Court yesterday morning
but did not do so, Mr. Reece
having applied for an adjourn-
ment due to indisposition,

of the
five

suit is
estates,
Lascelles,
Mount Prospect and Four Hills,
in this island. The Plaintiffs
are asking for an accounting of
the working of the estates by
the defendants, and that the
Court appoint a Receiver who
will manage the estates under
the direction of the Court.

matter
over
Trents

Subject
a dispute
Colleton



Advance In Science
Has Forced Changes
On Pharmacy

Mr. F. S. Olton, President of
the Pharmaceutical Society gave
a broadcast over Rediffusion last
night when he announced that the
Fourth Anniversary of the Society
would be celebrated by Pharmacy
Week opening Monday with a
talk by Dr. Stuart at 8 p.m, at the
“Acute

Y.M.C.A., on the subject
Respiratory Diseases.”
Mr. Olton in his _ broadcast

stressed the great changes which
had been forced on Pharmacy by

the scientific progress of recent
years. ‘
“The Pharmacist to-day,” said

Mr. Olton “has need for a vastly
greater training in things phar-
maceutical in order to fit himself

for the greater responsibilities
which rests on his shoulders. He
is a professional man charged

with the procurement, storage and
intelligent dispensing of to-day’s
more potent, more specific, and
more potentially dangerous agents
of modern therapeutics. Carbolic
acid, corrosive sublimate and
conium were poisons in the old
days, as they are now; but their
potential danger and the likeli-
hood of people being poisoned by
their use was far less than is the
insidious harm and mass misery
which unlimited self-medication
might bring upon people were they
denied the pharmacist’s protec-
tion and allowed to dose them-
selves freely with to-day’s
potent preparations, Not only must
the modern pharmacist know
these products intimately in their
many forms, he must keep abreast
of the rapidly changing field of
medical care, and frequently
serve as advisor to and collabora-
tor with the overworked physician
in his daily efforts to raise the
standard of health in the commu-
nity.

While we find that the modern
pharmacist is well posted in his
professional and quasi-professional
fields, it does not require too close
scrutiny to make one realise that
many have not kept pace with our
great professional strides. All too
many stores still cling to the old
system. Our modern pharmacist,
if he wishes to hold his public’s
confidence and trade, must of
necessity bring his drug store,
and particularly his professional
department, into a line in service
an dappearance, in keeping with
his new responsibilities,”

LS
REMANDED

Eulese Martin (22) a domestic
servant of Bulls Alley, St. Mich-
ael was yesterday remanded until
today by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith charged with the murder
of Leslie Moore a fisherman of
Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy on Oc-
tober 4,

NEW!
NYLON!

———.

Maroon, Grey,



MEN

“BARBADOS



AT WORK



WORKMEN engaged in the mixing of concrete for one of the plat
forms which will receive the 110-ft. steel bridge which will be
launched across the Belle Gully shortly.

Cane Crop Expected To

Fall Below

Last Year’s

PLANTERS who came to town yesterday told an
Advocate Reporter that the island’s supply of canes for
the next crop will only be about 60% of the last crop
They say that this is providing that a normal supply of
rain falls during the coming months before reaping.

The months of drought this
year have affected the growth of
canes, planters said, and even at
this stage, canes in many fields
are still little better than what
would be cut as animal fodder.

Speaking about ground pro-
visions, planters said that there
has been a good corn crop in
most parts of the island. Yams
are growing well and housewives
can expect a fair supply in De-
cember, The good corn yield and
the expected good yam crop are
the results of moderate rains.
After the drought, rain fell often,
but not heavily, and at a time
when corn plants and yams would
have benefited,

“Perhaps we

should say that

we cannot have it both ways,
“corn and yams in good supply
and yet a good

cane crop,” a
planter said.



10 Barbadians
Anrong New UCWI
Undergraduates

Ten Barbadians were among
the seventy-one new under
graduates who were enrolled at
the University College of the
a Indies on Saturday October

Of the new students, 26 have

entered the Medical, 25 the
Science and 20 the Arts Facul-
ties. Thirty-four of the new stu-

demts are Jamaicans, and _ 16,
the next highest number for an
individual colony, are from Trin-
idad. There are also four from
British Guiana, three each from
the Lecward and Windward
Islands and one Canadian.

There are now 270 students at
the University College, and it
was Sir Thomas Taylor’s fifth
and last matriculation ceremony
as Principal.

Fireworks

School children have already
begun buying fireworks for the
celebration of the fifth of Novem-
ber—Guy Fawkes’ Day. During
some nights this week in certain
districts, explosions of fireworks
have been heard.

Boys have begun to make their
wire, key and nail contrivance
which causes explosions when sul-
phur is used, and some are col-
lecting old rubber tyres to get a
continuous burning when blowing
carbide. This saves matches,

As to the housewives’
the fifth of November,
pumpkins, corn meal and other
items which make the local
“conkies”. are being secured as
there may be a difficulty later on
in purchasing some of these.



side of
coconuts





AY

Green,

Cream, Navy and White.

$6.70 «a.

HARRISONS —

ee NN



a





Dial



“Industrialist To
Cover Textiles

THE Secretary of State for the
Colonies has informed His Ex-
cellency the Governor that a fifth
member of the Mission of the
United Kingdom Industrialists
that will be visiting the Canib-
bean shortly has been secured.
He, is Mr. George Hooton Spencer
and will cover textiles.

Mr. =;»encer is Chairman and
Managing Director of George
Spencer Ltd. hosiery manufac-
turers and of W. E, Saxby (Not-
tingham) Ltd., bleachers and
dyers. He is also a member of the
Grand Council of Federation of
British Industries ang Chairman
of Federation’s North Midland
Regional Council .and has. just
completed his term as Presi t
of the Textile Institute: He is
a member of the Council of Not-
tingham Chamber and of the Uni-
versity and is President of
Nottinghamshire County Cricket
Club. During the war Mr. Spencer
served in several public capaci-
ties including Regional Controller
in South Western region for
Ministry Aircraft Production,



NewParlour Opened
At Greaves’ End

The new lunch parlour at
Greaves’ End beach, the property
of A. E. Taylor and Co., was open-

ed on Sunday, October 5.

Bathers can now git hot and cool
drinks, and other refreshments.

fithough it is opened, painters
are still employed inside painting
the top and door cases.

PAINTING FIRE STATION

Yesterday some of the firemen
at the Fire Brigade Station were

seen painting one of the fir
trucks.
When the Advocate stopped,

by, one of them said that they
intended painting it sometime ago
but they have only just got tne
chance to do so,

BAND AT PARK

The Police band under th
direction of Sergeant Archer ren-
dered a programme of music at
Queen’s Park on Thursday night.

A large number of people
attended, and the members of the
band delighted the people with
some of their favourite tune

The smaller people enjoyed the
music, and danced between the
thick crowds doing the ‘various

types of dances. They were severai
requests by these people for most
of the pieces played.



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10 11 12 &
BROAD STREET.

13



ADVOCATE

TWENTY-FOUR FISH



NG

BOATS NOW COMPLETED

“WORK on the building of the fishing boats on the
grounds of the Fisheries Office is progressing very rapidly”
Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries Officer told an Advocate re-
Twenty-four boats have now been com-
pleted and the keels of two more are now being laid, which
means that five more are still to

porter yesterday.

At the completion of the two
now under construction, each fish-
erman will have one boat at his
service, but there are three others
who lost two boats and until the
other five are completed every
man’s losses will not have been
rectified.

Workmen were at work yester-
day painting sevia of the boats
while another three were receiv-
ing finishing touches, There aro
some fifteen workmen employed
in the building of the boats.
REPAIRS TO FLOOR

Repairs arv now being carried
out to the floor of the pavilion
of the Princess Alice Playing
rield. “New sleepers have been
laid and the floor is now graded
to lead off the rain water which
formerly used to settle on the
floor which was level”, Mr. Ran-
dolph Griffith, caretaker, told the
Advocate yesterday. When asked
to comment on the condition of
the grounds, the caretaker said
that the northern part of the
ground which was formerly work-
ed on by the hoe can now be
worked on with the lawn mower

Sheep still have access to the
grounds but this will soon be
stopped as scon as the work of
fencing in the grounds is com-
pleted, Trees which surround the
ground are taken proper care of
and are growing nicely.

BRINGS FRESH FRUIT

The motor “vessel Caribbee
arrived in port yesterday from
Dominica under Captain Basil
Gumbs. This vessel brought a

quantity of frvsh fruit to the island
and as a result, there was plenty
of activity around its berth yester-
day. Handcart owners made good
trade in transporting the fruit of
the various hawkers who as usual
showtd great eagerness to acquire
their fruit. Besides the 70 casks
and 4 crates of fresh fruit, the
Caribbee brought a number of
empty rum casks and two ma-
chines.

GENERAL CARGO

The Harrison line steamer His-
torian also arrived in port yestcr-
day from Liverpool with general
cargo for the island, Its cargo con-
sisted of 16 cases of motor car parts
cycle accessories, machinery, liquid
paint, 66 cases of Singer sewing
machines and 24,000 fire bricks

Other cargo included 100 cases of
cocoa, 35 cartons of oatflakes, 22
cartons of oatmeal, 25 cases of
Pearl barley, a quantity of maca-
roni, spaghetti, icing sugar, con-
fectionery, cotton piece goods,
footwear, toilet ene 5 and cal-
endars. The Histerian % consigned
to Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

MORE MACHINERY




Another shipment of machinery \

was included in the cargo of ‘the
S.S, Seabreeze which arrived from

Glasgow yesttrday, Besides the
machinery the Seabreeze also
brought 121 casts of Scotch

Whisky, 700 cartons of bottled
beer, 950 cartons of stout and 35
bags of rolled oats,

Other cargo included confeec-
tionery and motor car parts. This
vessel is consigned to Plantations

Ltd,



Boats Under

’ _*
Repair

boats
are being

FISHING

St. Lucy, repaired,

These boats were damaged in bad |

weather recently when only two

boats were undamaged. This has |

been a disaster to Crab Hill fisher-
men,

NEW CLUB

SELAH BOYS’ SCHOOL is
starting a club called the Selah
Old Boys’ Club, Officers of the

Club are Mr. B. E. Barnette, Mr. |

FE. Archer and Mr. A, Griffith.
HOUSE ENTERED

THE home of Chesterfie!d
Bowen of Harrison's, St Lucy was
broken and entered on Wednesday
night. Bowen said that he left his
home and went to church in Crab
Hill, St. Lucy, and returned about
10 p.m. to find his doors closed
but his money gone. The Police
are investigating.

LADIES HATS
AND BAGS TO MATCH

Black/Gold —
Pink/Gold —

HATS
$5.43

at Crab Hill, |

be built,

110 Ft. Bridge
Assembled At
Belle Station

Assembling of the 110-foot and your budget
bridge which will span the «
Belle Gully to carry the 2a s 7
inch arterial water main from ee W onderful
the Belle Pumping Station to

Grand View
completed,
which will
ere in the
tion

Reservoir
and the
receive the
process of

has beer

beautiful nylons by Aristoo, who are specialists
Yesterday an “Advocate” re- in fine stockings exclusively. Their prices aro almost
porter visited the site and found shamefully low; but their value is high ... so high that
work on the platform on the The London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristoc at the
south side of the gully in pro-

gress, At the top of the hill on

this side,
concrete

workmen were mixin
which was being
through a seventy foot ‘
into a box trough encasing
concrete for the platform.

th

Over on the other side,
stde nearest the pumping
tion, other workmen were. pre
paring the site for the platforn
on that side, and not far
on the same side others
excavating the tracks
the pipe lines,

It is not anticipated
work will be
next month,

were

that, the
completed



A New Road For
Pine Residents

Houses have been removed
from a stretch of land about a * ; . . : :
, u i—/ wnzyme ’ rotein
himdsed --an@ -fAfty..yatds long HEPOVITE—An Enzyme Hydrolate of Liver P

which connects the Pine Housing

Scheme and Upper Collymore

— ; ane ard area has been HEPRONA—A Tonic Restorative containing the Anti-
c 1erwise cleared, na wee 0 ve “oe >.% a i Kein 4 . t
two, the construction of a road Anaemic Principles of Liver combined with
to join the two districts will be Iron and Nicotinic Acid.

started.

For sometime now

the Pine Housing Scheme hav‘

been looking forward to the con- e
t

struction of this road, At presen
there ig only a_ track betwee
the Housing Scheme and
Collymore Rock, and after
weather, passing along
ir.convenient.

When the new road is built
it will be a convenient bye-way
for the buses which travel
through the Housing Scheme.

rainy
it



Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane









BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Selling Agents For

BOOTS’ PURE
{ DRUG CO.

Offer

BOOTS SACCHARIN

TABLETS
/-
1/6

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Bots, of 100 ,

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All Kinds

KODAK FILMS—All Sizes
KODAK MOVIE FILMS
All Sizes
KODAK 8 M.M. MOVIE
CAMERAS
KODAK 8 M.M.
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BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
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Blue|Gold
White/Gold

BAGS
$3.37

platforms
bridge
construc-

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‘shoot”

the
sta-

away

to carry

vecrell} PRODUCTS OF REPUTE!

esidents of

Upper

is






PAGE FIVE






To lighten

Jour step aw

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4

‘EVANS

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with Natural Vitamins and Malt Extract.

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: All

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Wheels



VAUXHALL

WYVERN

@ MORE MILES PER GALLON

@ MORE POWER-~(15 H.P.)

@ MORE SPACE
COURTESY GARAGE

(Robert Thom Limited)
White Park Road







|
| Dial 4616

t







PAGE SIX : BARBADOS ADVOCATE a SATURDAY, OCTOBER ll, 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS. | Pemuc sates” ee

___ REAL ESTATE SEA AND AIR Appointment Charged With











TELEPHON E 2508





PRE PERTIES Deuble root, shod











































































































with knowledge of book-keeping. C * : A .
salary paid to the right Enquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co, | failed the test had not followed|jnto this or similar matters with
by l@tter only, stating qua cations Lid. Dial 3713,
enclosimg copies of recent references 26.9.82—t.¢.n.

STATIONERY

foods remove excess acids. Quickly, thi
ree ad Dake u feel like new again, And

= will be held at

e

his instructions. He said he re-|Mr. Acheson. However, he said “I aa and place a heavy the makers that
function




r Cystex will ju completely
quired the men as well as the|told Mr. Acheson relations be- so that they Par GREYSTONE, HASTINGS









. _ ~~ ee va
DIED FOR SALE ee Ct et land at Masine Bosc, 8 1 Welcomed Ma
a oat cand ae Boe nslaughter
‘noi Promenade, Galery HP RARRIC From Page 1
ot FRAM ym t ee 62 | AUTOMOTIVE WoC. & Bath 5446 sa. ft. of land Enter- i e so “ ‘
Cyril Hut Outra i f al Ww eee — i r Zeit = . Sa 29), ints (Frem Our Own Correspondent) |
idence wndala Kellent Building Site at Maxwell Hill Ch . The coincidence of tne appoint |
ee aeakns Gmirch slant Ht Beha oe cellent el wows st Brition’s Hii! In Carlisle Bay ment with the resumption of PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 4 |
° ; on t ‘ e 10,000 + b a ce x 2: Kitchen, out off VA: ; atin Constable Albert Peters, of the!
re ee ‘ V Vinton D : O x 12, Shed. 2 : ; és nglo-Ardentine trade talks in ; a
Cemet d Go»ivanized paling. Land. ¢ Schooners:—Marion Belle Wolfe, Fver- | p . s Penal Police Station, who was one
oxy." . 4, 2 nd Galvanized palla: (teen, St. Law-| dene, Zita Wohite. Timothy H. Van- | PUGDS =A: was taken a8 ant oe th naan sovnkeed ik: sie
Durant and Rita Outra CA o4 ; iP {rence or Dial $1 11 10.52—2n!| sluytman, Maria Stella, Mandalay ff, ,©n' sign of Argentine e policemen involved in the
11. 10.52—1r oon : m P = an ta as ae ll | Wordertul Counsellor, Cyclorama O. goodwilk © early morning fatal shooting
A sens Telephone #408 : SHOP—As a _coing | coneern “THB seese Nenenins ane Sear, Salat Official, circles in London are er — = re Diao)
4 11.10.52-2n|JANETTA DRESS SHOP.” For S.S. Seabreeze, 5.209 f now takimg a more hopeful view of |Road last month, wept this wee
IN MEMORIAM pei en Se rasinrore ne a conditions apply to Cotte. Coton! Glangow oie Cie 2 neneilaes prospects of new trade and pay-}when Coroner Mr. Egbert A.|
eames | CONFI Apply Mr. AtWelL 6/0 D000’ S | ee ee ta trom Laver. |Ments agreement between the two|Durity stopped an inquiry into the |
ALLEYNE—In loving memory of our | Garage 10.52—3n. | AUCTION pool under Captain W. Lawton. Agents: | Countries. H death of Detective Constable)
Sine wile and mother Amy, who clea CAR—Zephyr 6. Like new only done | —=——-—eeewnrmemeennemeceencees | Da Coste & Co. Ea: 7 ; Reports reaching — ctvcivs Stanfield Williams, victim of the)
eee Octaner, 15 6.00 a 496 < , y kind permission of Messrs. Me~ M.V. Cari . 100 tons from Dominiea in London tend to confirm tha ffai d dered that Peters be
ER alata iaaemmmmeaian ae a) : 4496 or 4112 | PS ARNDY & CO. 1 will sell. aty under Captain B. Gumbs, Consigned t afair, and oF at Fevers
(daughter 1} . 10.52 j iaeeea oe I tne ABNEY oe SCrurspAY isth st|ine Schooner Owners’ Association = | 2. Ore cordial tone marked the/arrested and charged with
| | ei VAUXHALL 14/1938 SEDAN CAR reopening of this week's talks in! manslaughter
MOORE—in loving memory of Thee i Soe eee Oe nae | goed tyres, new battery. Terms cash Buenos Aires. Talks were origin- Pet h 1 ; ied hi
Gee whe ‘was called to 5 I. 'N. Pereira & Sons, Rickett Street, | R. ARGHES Men RATES OF EXCHANGE ally initiated as long ago as last}, 2; ava, pac bw = ny
Oetober 1th, 1949 at nat thee 9020S rear OCTOBER 10, 1952 July but progress was held up by eee sega tes ae ate
“To those who die in Christ : . { the Insurance Comi- NEW YORK a wide divergence of views. declared: “It is a very painful
Bees 3° everianne 47 : Leniak nicive Actsiaitia Chases Se artaen ey De Nol at, MCENEARNEY &| 73 1/10% pr. Cheques on —U.P. duty to perform, but sufficient
re be remembered oy, het i ve oe “ Be cane Bin Bg po co. GARAGE TURIDAY 160 s ee. ated Ti 4/10% pr. grounds have been disclosed for
t T ess STU a * har
eas ab Coursey Gerage moe te sz ‘tan. | V8 ay aoEDAN CAR [DAMAGED 73 1/10% pr Cable et ea Dr Ochoa Quits Coat Rdaet Vetere, and’ the
FOR RENT TRUCK—One 196 5 ton Austin Truck, eR CCIDENT Terms cash. is 71 6/10% pr. Se & 80% Pr. . ‘ court now issues its warrant for
| done 16.800 miles, in good order. Apply R. ARCHES Me To teas tk on Silver “ Orthodox Party his arrest, and his being taken
ewe ie Sea tc set Tt) ce aan Bales — AE yaad ae and before a magistrate.”
HOUSES ~~ ELEC sie lam om Bankers 16 9/10% pr. HAVANA, Oct. 10. | Then said the Coroner: “And
BABBS PLANTATION HOUSE, . S ee Under the Thi ond Hammer ant een SE oe \ Dr. Emilio Ochoa resigned the]the court further stays this inquest
S PLAN rion oO t - = « . : . . oi
Lucy. Ideally situated. Apply A. G DERP-FREEZE—American “Coldspot’ 9] 1 pave been instructed to sell by public] 7g 7/10% pr. Cable «wes» -tChairmanship of the Orthodox}until the said Albert meters is
Husbands, Mt. Standfast, St. James or ty: recently imported, owner | suetion on Tuesday next 14th October at) 77 3/10% pr. Currency 75 3/10% pr.; Party and also all other posts|[committed for trial or arged
N. EB. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy due to limita of elec-|3 o'clock on the beach at the back of +++ Goulpons % 6/10% Pr.) within the party. He said his[by the magistrate.
197.9.52—t.f.n , ; Lindhaven”, R ed is _ New | Capt Fergusson’s house. Fontabelle, ons % % pr Silver 20% pr. resignation is irrevocable since he Williams was fatally wounded —
“SrAT a HOUSE — fully furnished ee | oD ee ht. with copper bottom, Can Jintends to leave the Party free to}when two police parties engaged ec W1SE OF COURSE . . . Wisdom
St. Lawrence On-Sea Phone 3503 ONE H.M.V. 5 Tube Radio Dial 4618.| be used for fishing or towing Terms Asian Eco \follow the course, remaining in a search for a wanted man : is the best buy because it’s
29.3.52—t.f.1 3. E Ward 10.10.52-—3n | strictly cash D'ARCY A. SCOTT, nomy leaders think best. } exchanged shots. =3 the only toothbrush with this
FLATS. ABERGELDIE—One (1) Thre WASHIN One Elec ; Auctioneer. ° Dr. Ochoa and the party’s presi- ‘correct-shape’” handle — it’s
names tes “Wage. One, 1) Onektts DOMINION 1110. 52--3n Improving dential aspirant Senor Agronte lt emt LONE \ ae
Bedroom. Basement. Apply to Mr. E. C t conditic ee a had an “affair of honour” which Ir the ADVOCATE \ qemmee made to cip you get
‘ie al 4255 9 10.524 arries 16 pounds of dry clothes anc s into cvery crevic y
ar eintiieat oncom on clovtticnl writer. Apply, Me Cotta e ° WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. |was solved when Dr. Ochoa 8 _ | ] ncn atery pieviogs O¥ae tte
KIMBOLTON, corner of 2nd Aver t 5136 or St12 11.10, 52—2n ») Failed irt Prince Wan Waithayakon,| apologized a few hours before the - hardest to reach, No wonder
ee nf ea eae - Foreign Minister of Thailand told|duel which had been scheduled. | For GOOD BOOKS Wj more dentists favour the
pare. st eg LIVESTOCK ‘ «Secretary of State Dean Acheson —U-P. if Wisdom shape than that of
MASCOTT—Stream On-Sea, 3 bedrooms 4 $! Control est Thursday that the political and |= a © cig cies waka
all conveniences. Elect*ic light. Gas for ed ee eee ee eee eet ee a ituation in South-East ° cc 4 any orhet toothbrush,
Cooking. Available Nov. to i8th Dec.], HORSE—One Riding Horse. App economic situath sone 9 ) i Nylon (Reund-ended)
Telephone 8245 11,39,68-s1n | Manager Mt. Standfast, St eee ; NEW YORK, Oct 10 Asia SW one pore oe ba Natural Bristle
—3n : . Prince an pa a cou y ca +e Natural Brist
ROOSEVELT ~ Maxwell Coast Road. |Sippipg pure Bred Airedale Pune Dr. Benjamin-F. Sieve, Boston] 4, Myr, Acheson prior to leaving ul e auses i
Rubiahe nnd radian Goee ret eerkr't weeks old. Dial 8356 8.10.52—1n specialist disclosed in a oe for New York Saturday to head THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH
Avaliable 1st December. Phoge 2224 | article in “Science” a technical) ;,e Thailand delegation at the . 2 MADE BY A
11.10, 52—2n MECHANICAL weekly circulated by the Ameri-| coming United Nations General kBBIS LTD., OP HERTFORD
RICTCLR—Ladics Raleigh Bicycle | Ca” Association eo ee Sea Assembly. He had just arrived '
' ICYCLE—Ladies Raleigh Bicycle rc lage out 0 . OPOOCPPSSEASCSSO SSO
WANTED eee ree eee, Eta) Sere. ae, Sates O/e > pi bey . d ticed from Thailand, He told reporters If_you're feeling out o' Get; cess poisons and acids is with a PY, x
jAdyocate Co, Ltd 910. 32~3n_ | 300 married couples had practiced} after the meeting that Thailand) (1) Nights, oF gutter from Dizainess, | scientifically prepared prescription > 7 Ant
SS | “Onivett: 4) a birth control successfully by\thinks the French Tunisian ques- Nervousness, Backache, Leg Pains, | called Gystex. Hundreds and hun- A SACRED CONCERT
atQhIVETTI (M 44), Typewriters. Avail-| taking pills containing phosphory- tion should be discussed at the} {jollgh Ausies ieesuatts purn- ae B wofite Ne — ADVOCATE
HELP widths as follows:- lated hesperidin, a derivative S | United Nations Assembly and} Loss of and feel old before jo Benefit— Jewwunl den . under the patronage af
coda FN hail enh 11”? —~ $260.00 citrus fruit rinds after every meal.|that his delegation will play a your time, ey is the | ,, She. very Saat Goss o : sm GEO
rns ’ - aah : S | , {EORGE & LADY. SFEL
SRENO-TYPIST—A Lady Steno-t | le 4 He said the two couples who|conciliatory role. He did not go| ‘Ye cuse sEht to Work Relpins you Snes .

>
:

x
iy SOCIETY CHAPEL, ST. JOHN
\

“s

they ask you to it under a money "
Only qualified and experienced persons | -———-———____- —_______ x 3 need help to (Kindly lent by the Principal of
neal apply " SINGER $ G MACHINE—In good | Women taking part in the experi- |tween our two countries are 80 ty Four blorend matin- back ‘guarantee, You be ang ia Codrington College)
JN. PEREIRA & SONS jcondition. Frice $80.00 or nearest offer.| ments to use the pills. He said | good and cordial that I only came Just th -
eet ie | Owner leaving and soon Phone 8133 “medication must be taken for ten to pay my respects, He asked me ust the little shop in the village on —

tain ‘

Help 5 Bector’s Way | indacy Seen a
Man: Sontnse have discovered jyatex cost: ttle

aclentific clinical tests and in ‘actual chemists and money bac guare







10.10 i : 11.1052-2n | consecutive days by both part-| about my impressions of South- where the Best Books, Stationery SUNDAY, 2TH OCTOBER 1952
— | ners before anti-fertility action|East Asia and I told him things Getice that a quick and sure way| antee protects you, so buy yeu? Hild Maia taste ee. at 4 p.m. in aid of charity
¥ aver ; POULTRY can be assured and thereafter |are definitely improving there— help the Kidneys clean out ex-! treatment today. ee ee eae PROGRAMME 1/6 28.9.52—3n.
ANNOUNCEMENTS | _—_—--__-. }eontinuously by both partners at/not only in my country but in



CANARIES--Young Cocks and Hens —|a prescribed daily divided dose.” {neighbouring countries as well.”

“eahars commana ei Svaien |t2 Syaney inch” Orscom Mean neato. CUP. ____—v-._| Painful cramps of “Monthly Periods” stopped
GOVERNMENT NOTICES , or amazingly relieved .

Hastings, (Opp. I‘avilion Court), offer one 8276 10.10.52—4n
in 3 out of 4 cases In doctors’ own tests!

latest books on Divine Healing, Scien
ow who on uterus — without the
ST. VINCENT POLICE FORCE pe ges ier aidarenem te tae



Â¥ OOO AOL LOSSES SSO,

SHIPPING NOTICES

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH | ccceyt Cute and. Passengers for
|


















Unity, Divine Science, etc. Books by | Apply Nick Parravicino. Phone 8393
Weatherhead, Starr Daily, Branhan 9.10. 52—t.f.n
Maillagd, Hamblin, the Barbadian Mystic | 1S -
Neville Goddard, and other modern | MISCE ,

masters, Drop in Mondays and Thursdays | CELLANEOUS

from 4—6 p.m. for Inspirational contacts. |













“y pmen
ge Mind and Thought, Paychology, | POULTRY—24 New Hampshire fowls
- The effectiveness of

ATTENTION HOUSEWIVES |























#10. 522 Have you heard that the famous and of ioe needs no wad Se ent ee peer
ea ssininyidaheictehinistai | siete es y SES, Toy ale Ste Toni . mn Millions of eon # a Nevis and St. tts and Passen-
repre erent ter eee GODDARD'S" roducts are here again 2 lwo male Steno Typists required ‘ menstruation — who feel Whom it hes benefited. CANASTA Sere only. for st. Tucls, Suilictg
‘i os ate s als PLATE POWDER Age: 19 8 years ; upset and on Ss ome : “
doe at “Labour Blest", Mahogany La SILVER CLOTHS BRASS POLISH ge: 19 to 28 years. tain“ oa how snout we" ae pe TABLE TENNIS Saturday Uth inst
11.10.5220 | FURNITURE CREAM, ETC. i i 5 i 5 Kage what it miny _
a Yes ladies you ja cennét go wrong Ament 5 feet 9 inches. may often be suffering dene aes Pinkham’s JACKS The M.V. “MONBKA” will ac-
i aa if you INSIST on "GODDARD'S", Now Education: Secondary School quite ! aes get thee Bee. CHINESE CHECKERS cept Cargo and Passengers for
PERSONAL \e atainable from J. N. Goddard & Sons, Must be good typists with 80 words per minute shorthand. Such ts the the ‘and weakness : Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Lad 10.10.8220 D trom. pasns 93 7 SNAKES & LADDERS Nevis and St, Kitts, and Passen-
i= eh een aE EY erat Applicants will be interviewed at District “A” at 10 a.m. on the gaia : C4 sleet LUBO “ay gers only for St, Lueia, Sailing
el eereaninmennanmns | BIA OHGH'S GIN—Known since 1600 ‘ 7 ‘ Seitas ivth that
The public are hereby warned against it is triple distilled and aehattely yen ' 14th October. eg i ae gave Ce, ny i +5 WARM v MONOPOLY ete., ete., etc.
giving credit to any person or persons] ccnts the best you can buy, Will. the R. T. MICHELIN, eros triking relief — Get nae Ss: dia Pinkhaft’ B.W.A. SCHOONER OWNERS’
whamsoever in my name as IT do not from such distress in 3 out Compound, or new, improved Ly inkham's are at
Tata! responsible for auyene con [ embers oot ans Hf, ee i ae acs Commissioner of Police.| of 4 of the cases tested! Tablets, with added iron! ess Toren ° ABSOCIATION (INC.)
J 4 uate Pa > ote Ss S¢ an a bs a
tracting any debt or debts in my name lithe bar at no extra cost Police Headquarters, Yes! Medical evidence shows Sittne? ead ciner finational uterine contrac- JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Consignee, Tele. No, 4047
unless vy a written order signed by m¢ Mount Gay Distilleries Ltd, Agents : Lydia Pinkham's thoroughly distress of “change of life’— tions (see chart)
Bay Land Walcott's Avenue i1.10.89—an | BEIOGSCOWn. 9108220. eee gas ERs aeERR FOUN and Lydia ‘Pinkham’s which often cause
Pa a teas ee ; ‘nai ase" 10,52. .10.52—2n, ing effect wonderful for that, too! menstrua int
Oe ee COTTON LINT—For stuffing Xmas toys, ne tase a os
z 11.10. "P| mattresses, cushions. Limited quantity





























































































































ee ‘s0c, Ib. B'dos Co-op. Cotton Factory . *
Rolex Watches (Oe leat RED veeeee | ii wy
' CHILDREN'S Flo Pine Hain ea. | Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in Crt
LOUIS L. BAYLEY $2.40 cach, Mises’ Plastic Rain coats $3.01 the United Kingdem Session 1953—54 p om ~ate
Bolton Lane Sei etiak baal ace Praane: Every effort is being made by the Director of Colonial Scholars to W H ] I FE H ORSE 4 \
iandkerchiefs 12c, each, The Modern | secure vacancies at Universities and Colleges in the United Kingdom OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Dress Shoppe, Broad Street for . “ , f f ‘essel
10.10.52--2n | for recommended students who are well qualified, Competition con- Si °
ee ere, | ines. to ‘be sevete for admissions to the faculties of Medicine, Den- cotch Whisky Vv From Leaves B ae
‘oat. Telephone 91-39, 4.10.52-4n. | tistry, Science and Engineering, where an exceptionally high standard S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” .. M/brough an
“wat inh deadcie >. i Bees roe pei
FiLMS—Kodak films, a good supply at | 4% . “ ndon 17th Sept. 21st Oct.
long lest, popular‘sies — Ours are the 2, The British Council will be responsible for making acrange- The purpose of signs is to tell $.S, “BURMOUNT” .. London, 3rd Oct. 17th Oct.
reshest in Barbados, the date on the box without rd: H S.S._ “NOVELIST”
eee se ree ie Ue Coke on te his | ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation out words. ere is a sym- SS. “BIOGR i ++ Liverpool 10th Oct. 22nd Oct.
ror th Toei | tow them. bol that tells, plainer than any S. APHER -. London 15th Oct. 28th Oct.
ee er 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to fovtagt of woey vr its finest ee SEES -
from large trees, suitable as fuel. Dial | proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unrecommended ingly en » long matured, UNITED KIN
relate ae __* 10-524" Jin the hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as until it is as noble a Scotch ee ee ae ” oe
padi UE Here's something different and | even tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very | ef ever came out of Vessel For Closes in
‘quid glue Quick Drying, colourless, | difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper | Scotland. 8.5. “PLANTER sane rr
conomica 11 52—2n “a, re i iy ndon, ic
form. = . .
ee Seiad at es 4) s. “ ” x ©
SAL AEED am TS N w corr 4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and Colleges | oS re, a 1s are aren errs
ee eee gees eet craw’ Tin the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may be | For further Information, apply to...
Trafalgar Street over Dominica Market- | obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o Office : .
if Association. Phone 2652 | D. ts
ti.10.92-1n. | Of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown, and must be | ACOSTA & CO. LTD. — Agen
“HOUSEHOLD “RQUIDMEN? c returned to him not later than Wednesday, 29th October, 1952.
| jeseripticn. Owen T. Allder, lls Rosbuct 5. FROEBEL COURSES. Private students desirous of entering
pt eee 10.5.52-tC" Hthe Froebel Teacher Training Colleges in the United Kingdom for
4 INDIAN CORN ~At Not wood Plantation | training during the academic year 1953-54 should communicate with |
- or 48 i688 the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, at once.
fON'S FRENCH COFFEE: \ Ib 28.9.52—3n aananas
r i by all good grocers at 70. is
' the best and takes less to the 7 ~
= inte cba aie wet oe NOTICE SEIZED PAPERS CANADIAN SERVICE
|}2oupon in every tin that may be ex ep + ie ‘ (FORTNIGHTLY)
In hospitals Fike Mow cat oo tie tine meanatie Mus
> W case at the B’dos Aquatic Club Southbound Sails Sails Arrives
ey john F Mutson Lid. Agents. | Statement showing amounts due to all producers of cane per ton in respect of Special Preference and MAY START Montreal Halifax Barbados
doctors and | spor smamr-pag ap a] Mises Cone payments made to sugar and. fancy molasses produces im 1952 DRASTIC ACTION |8 ateohrviimas Sabish’ Seth Se
| onable offer accepted. Phone 8132 or . a ae a me cht eae / tanry KIM 4 et. 28th Nov. Ist Nov. 12th
nieoniin eotect m, ra _1110.58—20 Producers of sugar Renate cf tency PARIS, Oct. 10. ALCOA PARTNER Nov, 11th ay ide Nov. 30th
P | SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph - —_—--—_--—-- + _ —— Informedsources said that re- Northbound
the; ¥ ; ngland’s leading Daity. Newspaper now Parish Rectory or Amount payable per ton cane | ene or } moeieee ae oe con- ALCOA PARTNER Due B’dos Oct, 10th For St. Law-
eir patients anc Say alka carats Uk tiene” Gioine i lantation | antation ess ro) organizations turned up rence River
P fe Soe ue ation Geek Wool er ae eter eae : documents which the authorities Ports,
. epresentative. Tel. 3113. | Special Molasses Total believe will enable them to take CORONA .. Due B’dos Oct. 23rd For St. Law-
themselves with 17.4.52—t.fon Preference Cess drastic action against leadinz rence River
STUK GLUE—For the Workshop, Home wns i i Siac te at ie ces eel ed te : Bit ab ta Se party members. The Ministry of Ports.
| nd Office STUK has secured a firm place = age al .: ee . Def ; FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY
’ * | \lways ask for STUK 11.10, 52—2 | ¢ ¢ ¢ | ’ ence handling the new drive ‘OS {
D ETT © L a “an St. Michael... Lower Estate 47.50 6.57 | 54.07 | Belle | his pen ed — declined to DA COSTA & OO. LTD, PHONE 318%
ao 176 ak alk tae a de aie Varrens 44.60 6.07 50.07 comm matter. ;
a + Ee Noel R ne ahcie, Speightstown. Christ Church Searle 45.50 6.30 51.80 |Gibbo 2.32 The sources said raids carried NEW YORK SERVICE |
; } 11.10. inj Chris urch .. rles 6 4 ‘ |Gi ns | 4 j
BANTISEPT | | Newton | 3:86 | Umass Demeened setioe us (EVERY THREE WEEKS)
Beet. be the | apes | 2.11 | ifett' and detailed instructions of Southbound Code eats Arrives |
St. Philip .. | Carrington 48.00 - 6.65 54.65. |Harrow 9.3; |8,Plan for demoralizing the army. gua ae — gi ae arene ‘|
; Edgecumbe 47.75 | 6.60 54.35 They said the instructions were ie , . 2 “he
safe protection Foursquare 48.50 | 6.71 55.21 | a ae at troops serv- 7 jb apes ef 7 Nov. = Nov. bn
ee When joints and mus Oldbury 47.75 | % 6.60 54.35 | ing in Indo-China and North : : eae ne a ine
against infection cles are wracked with Three Houses 49.00 6.76 55.76 | Aes.
‘ : ' | Following the discovery of these NEW 7} EA ERV q BE
in your home ber reliable Al. White | St. John «+ | Colleton* 34,25 — | 34.25 |cust | 2,96 [Gaemenents 30° se vnterstoos from G@RLEANS S .
Liniment. A single massag< Guinea 46.25 6.41 | 52.66 |Colleton $.53 suremeee goon ce Soe eenere See (FORTNIGHTLY) }}
with A.i. brings warming Lemon Arbor 42.75 5.92 48.67 | Kendal | 2:8) soon, See ere Southbound Sails Sails Arrives ff
| y suffer whe ‘ool 43. . 49. one e : Yesterday, Milit Court M New Orleans Mobile Barbados ;
———- relief is so near at hand’ caches titer lind or Per 3 ALCOAPOINTER Oct. 9th Oct. 11th Oct. 25th
| perpen: | St Joseph «| Andrews 42.75 5.1 | 49.06 Military Coast fen Bane Cor| yA. STEAMER Oct. 23rd Oct. 25th = Nov. 8th
ea — } iy oes River 5 : Weal Pans heats: atitted cinee care A. STEAMER . Nov. 6th Nov. 8th —Nov. 22nd
. =F LINIMEN Goon Bruce Vale 43.25 5.99 49.24 amination of the documents seized A. STEAMER . _ Nov, 20h Nov. tad Den
WHITE POTATCES " rs Haggatts 42.50 5.88 48.38 Wednesday. It is believed that FOR FURTHER INFORMATION a PLY
i} rE al ite Swans 43.75 6.06 49 81 aviong the most important were ROBERT THOM LTD. PHONE 4424
)) SESS 5 those found during the raid of a NL SE SE “
8c. per lb. ii} The H ewife's St. Lucy es | Fairfield 47.00 6.50 53.50 | North Europe commercial bank o
i Alph bet Spring Hall 47.25 6.52 53.77 Sadie emanates reportedly
Na | ey eir funds. ;
DUTCH ONICNS } i Sal ob Co. vetinetad St. Peter «+ | Haymans | 45.00 | 6.23 51.23 | rennet seid that wibdencsl SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
) in ] | discovered in the notebook kept
, e: lb. | , sas Na St. James «+ | Porters | 44.50 | 6.16 50.66 | by the Acting Party Secretary, 7A) Mi Mm Wir
12c. per | ealous housewives’ Sandy Lane 44.00 | 6.10 50.10 | General Jacques Duclos, showed GALVANISED ES. E.
At i \ Pos = St. TE hictces 43.75 | | i Communists were working for
; sas Cooking st. Thomas ++ | Applew naites 7 | 6.05 49.80 | | the “defeat of French armies in| ar IU
No 1 Swan Street. i i which results im more Vaucluse | 46.00 6.35 52.35 | eee: wecee spa ee tia ne )) CENTRAL EMPOR M
7.10.89—6r \{ Sales of Gas Cookers. ‘| St. George Bulkeley 48.50 6.69 55.19 Fair View 2.28 | Duclos’ arrest near the scene of nN) Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
Att MN acinitiaieitnaale - — —_————-—-—- -—- the May 28 anti-Ridgway riots iii
penne | SSG. Muscovado Plantation ‘ i ee ¥
{











SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952



BY CARL ANDERSEN

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE

9 chain Ay Wc U SAID IT Gre.)
FING CA wv THHRE'S PLENTY OF FF
[FROM SABIES,| BABIES UP WEST }
ee ACKIE. ee] WHO CAN HARDLY

WaT FOR THIS
SORT OF CANDY.




GET IN THERE...
M4KE IT SNAPPY.
THIS IS NOT A
FPUNERLSL=-YET.





BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG








[LECT Ciaibente un I vena NK D Cc | @ emg aad TCwair Surging, ges)
K F INK DUCKS _|f " LIKE A GOOD BS ps ioe
| my MoTHER 2 es tae ARE SMARTER THAN id WHO wait , Ne + BOY ra |
iGavS SHELL GIVE \ <0 GapDY CAKE | |COOKIES FATHER ) Noo al
: L é WHILE | | WHEN YOU WERE 7 EL .. h j
OU FIFTY CENTS ) \ t GET . Bey t “@\%B jo
'F YOU'LL MIND DRESSED » o~ j
ME THIS . zt
MORNING ft }



N'T “THAT MARL a's
NUIZARD’ COMING
THROUGH THE















LET’S JUST SIT A
MOMENT AND FIGURE
THIS THING CUTS





H WEETH YOUTH
ZE WORLD |





BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

Pea ae Ser

On - ait N
WHO ARE \\*



au! THIS \ er eS
YELLOW TIE |






M GLADYS
GOES WELL KANBY = = WH
WITH THIS ie your / |

\. BLUE SUIT
- ef





u

BY SES RAYMOND

1

RIP KIRBY

==

EARSAL'S IN
THERE «« oA BOT 'S



ALL RIGHT, MISS EEE...
LET‘S TAKE IT AGAIN






INTO THE DEEP WOODS, AND FINAL
THE FABULOUS ¢ TN OF i+

| MILE AFTER MILE, THRU SILENT WOODS:
THEN UNDERA WATERFALL <

B WHERE'S HE TAKING ME’

> WHAT Al | GETTING INTO?
, ALL | DID WAS CALL

4 PHANTOIM'S

YOUR Uh BUT
a GET YOUR POINTS





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



|



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indigestior worry
le is pr ‘ee ¢ 4






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" relieve the sufferings af hu prani
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From Retrospection tm@ Tutro
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q... sane baer may be pu rehased in
mpact b n
whic t other writings, at
a Re “ad ig RK Bowen &
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| da Wednesday
qs: a ‘ “a ”



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SLCC LOLOL OPEL LLLP LLL LLL 5 Fo 5 PACS VISS CEDOOOSS OD CO







PAGE FIGHT

B.C.A. Discuss Plan

For Indian Tour

THE Board of Management the Barbados Cricket
Association at their meeting held in the George Challenor
Memorial Stand Kensington yesterday afternoon dis-
cussed plans fer the ferthcoming Indian tour and after





cy

Ne)





ot






































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jca Lead B.G. By 74
Rae Hi

Shot Sir!

CARIB BEARS Forward
(No. 7) Seores a perfect







some discussion, instructed their Secretary to cable the two hand chest shot
§ ery of the W. 1. Cricket Board of Control stating: against Barbados in the
Wit cerurd the le@ian tour and The Board received a report First Colony game at the
te et ee aaa an eahgonen bo os Y.MP.C. grounds on
tie WI. 3. and without. ap- garding an amendme » Rule .
pearing to be unwilling to receive 25 of the W.I.C.B.C. which dealt Wednesday night. The
Indians, my Board advise that the allocation of profits and Bears won 40—18.
publi> intere vaning and are losses of international tcis The
of the opinion that the tour is like- reported that the rule
ly te result ih . financial loss that until eae. colony
locally I a share of the profits
, after April 30, 1952, they were not
The Board also decided to Sena jiable to any losses incurred on
a covering letter to the W.le such tours.
Crint Board of Control, It was pointed out that a Press
The President said that nothing Release issued immediately after
conercte had come to them from the Annual General Meeting of
th 13, Cricket Board of Con- the W4A.C.B.C. had omitted to
tro! regarding the 1 iliz2tion make the point clear
o: otherv of the tou id he
n that public interest }~ rae
wning wit regard to the
re
Uncoming tour. inicating the | “ports Window
cf their Board the W.l | — ring kct al!
Cricket Board making 1 clear . ‘
th trey were onl he view f Ca . moet
te oe ce a th nd Team in their sec
Barbados at ‘ per Percore y ncounter to-night at the
hought 1 , 1-B : ¥.I Ti Vrinidacians
ournament to I layed al be sland Team in their
¢ ea Pee f tch and also defeated
I 1 Colleg: Old Bevys
. u | 1 C to: tbined, aud
othe two
wy - ioweve A ] R played
' \\ 3.¢ ere : : \ Tetana sey
1 ( to ncel wil b» rdeforeed by tho can
! our, he f f the } tain Algy Symmonds and their
Was | ' hey had | most accurat2 scorer,
Meeto invade the provinces ‘Brickie” Lucas, who were
of the W.LC.B.C. owing to cir- both indisposed in the first
cumsianee ter Mf the . For the Carib Bears ¢
our did not ma this will doubtless be the
I $. O'C Gittens supported strongest oppesition so far and
him in that respect. fhe match should be very in-
teresting
New Stand
Che Beard nexi considered a i‘ /
heme for building a stand at YACHTING / C :
Kensington. After some discussion ecague ric e oO es
a Committee comprising Mr
W. C. Godderd Mr 3, OO

Barbados

Gittens, Mr. T. N, Peirce and the

Secretary, was appointed to ap-

proach the A.A.A.B. and the e Sussex “A” moved into cup
5.A.F.A, wish a view to discussing winning position on Saturday
plan i for the possibility of ain e with a victory against Sussex “B”
erecting a stand at the Oval as and, except for unforeseen cir-
a permanent memorial of theft

cumstances, can be declared cham-
pions of the Windward Division
of the League. This victory against
Sussex “B” brought their total to

Coronation of Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth.

Honours

The idea of thiy stand originated

Barbados again secured

from Mr, W. C. Goddard who : first 39 points, six of their games
suggested that it should be erected and second places in the fourth being won outright and the sev-
between the Kensington Stand series of the Intercolonial Torna- enth resulted in a lead on first
and the Pickwick pavilion. do tournament held yesterday af- innings.

Members felt that a stand of ternoon in Carlisle Bay. In this game J. Stuart of the
that sort would be beneficial to Barbados scored 2242 points ‘A’ team distinguished himself
all sections of sport and during t° Trinidad’s 14. This means that by taking 16 wickets for 57 runs.
the discussion, various schemes to 19 the total so far Barbados is This brings his total for the season
raise funds were suggested. leading by 13 points. Barbados’ to fifty four and he has every

\otal is 78% and Trinidad is chance of securing the prize re-
», SRR esas 65 Ye. @ | cently offered io the first B.C.L.
GOLF: The race started in a light north bowler to take sixty wickets th

pt oa westerly breeze, and the course seavon.
was again north about, Ivan Per- Sussex “B’’ batted first to score
kins who took the lead yesterday 72, Stuart taking 7 for 29, Sussex
afternoon from Teddy Hoad, se- “A” replied with 190, E. Barrow

Men Win

\ n zfcured first place in the third scoring 52 and W. Watson 45, V.
; ree wwmerseries; Teddy however came in Clarke took 4 for 26, In their sec-
angan Sta





second. ond innings Sussex “B” were dis-
Perkins showed much suprem- missed for 48, Stuart taking 9 f&r



With a fine lack of chivalry acy yesterday over the other 28,
the men’s team refused to bow yechtemen by taking the fastest Oriental obtained first innin
to the ladies in their annual lap of the race in his TK 35 (B) lead against King Park, Oriental
battle of the Sexes at the “Ederil.” Some skillful sailing by batted first to seore 56 and
Roeckley Golf and Country Club Teddy Hoad helped him to the Park team replied with 47
on Monday afternoon, with the secure second place in the last Oriental improved on_ their - first
result thet the Dangan Star, a lap. There was a hard tussle be- innings score by tot ing 104 in
new trophy, will repose above tween Teddy Hoad in TK 40 and their second, K. Williams con-
the men’s ladder for the next tidad Tempest TK 37. When tributing 31. King Park made a
twelve months. spectators thought that Teddy fight of it and at the drawing of

Viscount Dangem presented went too far be'ow the final stumps were 104 for st wickets
the star’, appropriately inscribed, mark, he made a short tack on L. Tudor hit 29 and Parris 25
for the competition which was 'K 37 (T) and yet another one. Fifth Victory
played for the third year, the When he got past the mark the :
men having won the first en- Trinidad TK 37 was just one ‘Thenks to a brilliant perform-
counter in 1950, the ladies hav- length behind him. ance »y Ashton blackman the
ing carrieq off the honours last John Bladon in TK 38 came in B.C.L. fast bowler and lusty hit-
season and the men capturing fourth after a keen fight between ter, Romans enjoyed their fifth
this year’s event by a score of him and Trinidad TK 47, consecutive victory and they also
7 matches to 5 Fifth and sixth places went to consolidated their position in the

The contest was decided in Trinidad’s TK 47 and TK45 re- championship line-up. Blackmar
singles over twelve holes with spectively. contributed a breezy 42 to a de
a 2/3 handicap allowance. The On the run past the final mark clared 100 for 7 in Fomans seconc
results, indicating the stroke§ this is the position in which the innings and then proceeded to

received and the winner, follow


























fleet came. skittle out St. Lukes for 16, taking
7 TK 35 (B), TK 40 (B), TK 37 7 Wickets for 6 runs. In this game
— Ladies (T), TK 88 (B), TK 47 (T), Blackman took 5 for 32 and 7 for
R. Vidmer vs. “Mrs. R. Wil- TK 45 (T), TK 36 (B) and TK 8. Waithe took 5 for 8 and 3 for
son (7) 48 (T). 8. Romans won the game by 154
J. Egan vs. Mrs, R, Vidmer = fhis_ evening starts ifth runs.
s g starts the fifth
(3). Days! 1 Ay Mr: . series in the Tornado tournament, In a record low scoring game,
Beasley aysh (1) vs. Mrs. C. and on Sunday morning will be Upland ae de Sunset by = aor
ow aden! cs he , the last race in the series when â„¢D8S and eleven runs. suns
noe ra vs. Mrs..H. V. the respective trophies will be batsmen had first knock and the
ne 1 Seautce) i its w delivered, The racing on Sunday combined efforts could only pro-
44, PRT Fgh ‘ starts @ 30 am s asicehiaa
Smith (5) , at th . ea a
J. Rodger vs. Mrs. W. YACHT TIMES
MacIntyre (7) Ist Round tnd re a Reund Average Place Point Total
ae Bellamy vs Mrs. G. M.S MS aS M.S Points
Manning. T.K. 35 Edril B. 30.45 am 27
E. A. Benjamin vs. Mrs, L. T.K. 36 Fury B 33 20 35.23 32.42 ) il
Maskell T.K. 38 Thunder .. B. 35.45 31.07 32.08 ‘ 10
Tene ve. Moe. A. TE: Bi torapent «Tae So oes 3) 6
empro T.K. 45 34.26 é 1 19
H. V. King vs. *Lady Dan- T.K. 4% 33.06 32, 06 5 4 2
gan (9). 5 TK. 48 Kipper r 25, 09 $2.462/3 8 1
LAGS Dangan (3) vs. *Miss F. trinidad Total Points 65%
; Barbados Total Points 78%
re ae Tempro (2) vs. Miss Fastest lap for Race T K, 3% Edril 28.08
M. Ward, Cours Nath aban
*Won. Start 3.00 p.m
Every Time Seon $e ot By Jimmy Hatlo |
oA Se nn a tT a — 7/7, _— —— ae —— nclceatoes er — J
ty S..18'S i BUSINES DON'T TELL ME \Z WHAT IS THISs-TRYOUTS FOR _Y/Tie 1 ANOLEBARS
ey te ee Poon THEM! wit) \ THE OLYMPIC HIGH HUROLESP ! Ou Sica BEAN
4 EACTORymrENNA HAS A NEW | TERMITES COUSIN \( GANGWAY ! T GOTTA GET 7 Buiscigs ARE JUST
? UMERWEIGHT MINKe LITTLE A WINOBERRY USED TO |\_PAROLED OUTA HERE: 7 ABOUT AS HIGH AS J
OEE ETA Tis TEETH <).02.ITH AY AUNT SS { 1A BACK FERICE ----)
SASTRIS iS F iS TEE a... ihe a fe ef SOCN Fee
e AUTENED BIT DID YO! ESHE NEVEK : SOMETHING ABOUT |
ae a VENED a Bul DID YOU KNEW HE WAS ON )/ “THEM DAMES WERE \ "EM MAKES THE GA s|
HEAR ABOUT FLO'S HUSBAND, PAROLEâ„¢WELL*: OUT ON THE SIDEWALK , eal ie A
. TERMITE P WELL, ITS A wy \ re LEAN ON ’EM .y<
se PERMITE P WELL,ITS A. eae” ANAND DIDN'T SAY A WORD AD SAge oT
yy LONG STORY, BUT», 4 \ ( TD EACH OER NEW, j) | SW yl
ie as LaN TA THEY WON'T SHUT UPL }
. ea SE a 5m |




TRYING To GET PAST

THE TALKING ROADBLOCK |

IN THE SOOPER MART>+ |
THANX AND A TIP OF

-

A



By SCRIBBLER

duce 22, One player, K. Taylor
reached double figures. S, Parris
took 4 for 7. K, Brathwaite 3 fox
3 and L, Belle 3 for 3.

In reply Upland found the go-
ing pretty tough but achieved a
first innings lead with another low
score of 48, There was, as in the
former instance, one batsman to
reach double figures and he scored
21, his dismissal being run out,
Analysis of the bowling for Sun-
set was flattering B. Gittens 4 for
19, Lashley 4 for 13.

The deficit of 25 proved nerve

racking for the Suaset players
and on this occasion none of
them reached double figures and
the total runs were the unlucky

13 together with two extras, thus
giving Upland victory by an in-
nings.

For Upland Brathwaite took
for 7 and Parris 4 for 6.

Hunte With

Conrad Hunce, the
of a few seasons ago,
for his oki team Belleplaine
had the chagrin to see
defeated by Standard. Sianda.d
were off to a good start on the
first day of play with a score of
116. Hinds was the best batsman
scoring 26 while Hunte in the
role of bowler took 4 for 19,
Beleplaine in their turn at the
wicket replied with 75. Hunte
top-scored with 17, K. Wilson took

§

Belleplaine

B.C.L.
turned

find
out
brit
his sice

6 for 10, On the second day of
play Standard batsmen were it
fine form and ran up a total of

137 for 3 declared. G. Coulthrust
47 not out, M. Greaves 43 and 5,
Lavine 25 were the best scorers,

Faced with a total of 179 for
victory in two hours, the Belle-
plaine batsmen collapsed for 66
H. Goodridge took 3 for 28, 0,
Denny 2 for 11, K. Wilson 2 for 15
and M, Greaves 1 for 4.

In the Highland vs Welches
game, the drawing of stumps
found Highland in sight of vic-
tory. Highland in their first in-
nings scored 43 and Welches
replied with 91. In the second
innings Highland’s batsman Taitt
in an aggressive knock, led the
way with 78 to enable his side to
leclare at 177 for 9. Welches in
second innings were seven
iown for 42 when play ended.
Hieks for Welches took 4 f 13

nd § for 75,



th



Pos‘tions Unchanged

Results of the last series in the

City Division left the position
unchanged, inasmuch as Rangers
cnd Notre Dame won _ their

matches, Rangers won their match
by an innings and 255 runs. They
declared at their overweek score
of 458 for 5 and Bordeaux in their
(irst innings raised 111. A, Holford
27 and Barrow 22 were the best
bats. Asked to follow on, oo
eached 92. Greenidge s@ored 34



For Rangers Barker took 3 for 15
i 4 for 24, Skeete 5 for 41
Notre Dame defeated St, Barna-

Scores were St. Barnabas

25 (Doyle 2 for 12, Headley 4 for
0, Crane 3 for 2) and 46, (Doyle



2 for 5 Headley 4,for 17 and
Crane 2 for 11). Notre D me 67
(Sez 5 for 36 Doug'es 4 for 20)

and 5 for 0.

St. Matthias
B” with
ind 65 to St.
St. Matthias
Applewaite
ittens 34,

liddlesex defeated Be field “B”

defeated Rangers
scores of Rangers 141
Matthias’ 283. For
Grant scored 68, L.
59 G. Daniel 51 and












outright with a score of 190 for
9 declared against scores of 62 and
60

Radcliffe defeated Penroce y
ive wickets J. Hinds’ wi top
r in both Penrode’s ir

lo the first innings total

ntributed 61 not out and

econd innings total f 83 hid
j}contribution was 37

Radcliffe scored 61 in their fi

s and f e sec-



Yoyle 57



EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
ts I 03 7 1” Mesh Galv. 4 8’
9 ua”. (hee ¢ x e
| or aia
Bonito 81 | ginucccu
on l O ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
24 Gauge

(From Our Own Correspondent)

A SOL!D 103 runs by Allan Rae, Jamaica's captain, and |

an aggressive 81 by Neville
second day of the match aga

ten minutes before full time, Jamaica had made 310 for six
in reply to B.G’s first innings of 236.

Rac’s innings which ‘lasted 234
minutes was marred by
chances at 75 when he was mis-
stumped and at 98 when he was
icopped by Pairaudeau, His
i vnings included nine boundaries

wd he featured in a third wicket N. Wight .

rartnership with Bonito of 136
Bonito began slowly, but jumped
into the bowling when the second
*w ball came at 147.
He drove and hit powerfully to
leg and his innings includ¢d nine
vurs. Brightest batting after this





s the baby of the team Reg
‘ rlett who in a hurricane 25
sinutes hit 28 runs including six

fours. Norman Wight, th: most
necessful and economical bowler
ended with three for 55.

First-timer Aubrey Bishop bow]l-
‘1 stout-heartedly and despite
™9e’s dropped catch came back to
dismiss him in the following ove:
end ended with two for 91.

B.G’s fielding was pcor on the
whole with occasional flashes of
hr'llianee from Persaud, Leslie
Wight. Gaskin. With three days
to go Jamaica lead by 74 with four
wickets to fall.

SCOREBOARD

Rae Lb.w. Bishop
C. Bonito b Bishop
Thornbourn ¢ Pairaudeau b Wight 1

103

Ni' Bonito c & b Wight 8!
Prescod l.b.w. Wight 17
Binns not out 20
Scarlett l.b.w. Gaskin 28
Miller not out a)
Extras 12
Total (for 6 wickets) 319



Carib Bears
Beat H.C. 45-20

The touring Trinidad Basketball
team, Carib Bears, scored their
third successive victory when they
defeated Harrison College 45—20
at the Y.M.P.C., last night. The
Carib Bedrs displayed some of
their swiftest and most polished
playigg at one stage of the game
when College in a spell of grand
playing, threatened to be the only
team to beat the visitors

For Trinidad, C, Clarke scored
15. L, Lashley 13 and N, Pierre
and Hislop six each, So far Clarke
has been the most successful scor-
er on the touring team, For Col-
lege, Gibson scored six and Al-
leyne eight.

The first quarter College forced
a fast pace, combined well, and
seemed so confident that one be-
gan to think that they would give
‘he Carib Bears more trouble than
they eventually did. They were
leading with the score 8—5 at the
end of this quarter.

The second quarter saw Carib
Bears more in their stride, and
they took over the initiative in the
course the game took. Finding
their prestige at stake, the Bears
played a serious and more care-
ful game, and as their points be-
gan to increase, it was evident
that College were losing their
hitherto calm, swift and confident
tactics and were being somewhat ,
routed, By half time, Carib Bears}
were leading 20—10. }
'

Fresh from the consultation
during the interval, College dash-
ed down in two quick raids and
found the nets twice, But after
this, Carib Bears again were sy

the ~ offensive. College found |
themselves only being able to keep!

the ball for short periods, due to
their players’ fear of the pounc-
ing Carib Bears, They lost the
ball on many occasions because
they could not collect their wits
for an effective pass, On the other
hand, when the Bears got the ball
their sweeps down were mostly
suecessful, C. Clarke and Lance
Lashley being very accurate.

College were unable
more than those first four points
for the two quick goals and the
third quarter ended 40—14 in the
Bears’ favour.

The last quarter saw College
carrying the game and giving
Carib Bears more trouble, but
with the ready resort of “ball
freezing” this new zest helped
little. Actually Carib Bears did

not do much “freezing” in this last
quarter, as is their custom, but
just played on, merely intent on
preventing College from collect-
ing many points,

The game ended with a win for
Trinidad by a 45—20 margin.

The teams were—Trinidad—C
Stephenson, C.,Clarke, J. Burrell,
D, Martin, N. Pierre, C. Bethelmy,
L. Lashley, and A. Bishop '
1 eee L. Alleyne, R. Gibson,
King and H

Eastmond, G, Emptage, Curly
Daniel.

When

you

tWO (6; 299, 4 for 242, 5 for. 251, 6 for 289

to add;

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952







Phone 4267 for

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
26 & 28 Gauge

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS
Be” & %”

CART BOLTS & NUTS
Vy” & 5%”

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 10.

Bonito high-lighted play on the |
inst B.G. and at the end of play, |

i
Pal¥ of wickets: 1 for 81, 2 for 86, 3



BOWLING |
Gorkin a4 10 40 7
aa *$ 2 21 Wilkinson & H d
Ses a IIKINS aynes Co., Ltd.
Gibbs 8 o 24 0



Today’s __
Cricket

The first day’s play in_the
Ninth Series of Intermediate and
Second Division cricket matches
will begin today at the various
grounds while the First Division
cricket matches in the Sixth
series will continue.

The matches are:— of our smartly
casuals to complement
your new outfit.

Shown here are two
of the many beautitul
styles in a variety of
colours so prenare
yourself for an exquisite
show of Beauty when
you visit our store.

FIRST DIVISION—Second Day

Lodge vs Police at Lodge.

Spartan vs Carlton at Queen’s |
Park. |

Pickwick vs Empire at the Oval. |

Wanderers vs College at the!
Rav,

INTERMEDIATE — First Day

Cable & Wireless vs Empire,
Boarded Hall—-Umpires: G. Forde
and J. Hinds.

Windward vs Regt. Congo
Road. — Umpires: W. Harewood
and G. Bradshaw,

Carlton vs Police, Carlton—
Jmpires: J. Hall and T. Sisnett.

Y.M.P.C. vs Pickwick, Beckles, ; :
Road—Umpires: P. Phillips and | Available in —
G. Clarke. ] ® BLACK ® WHITE @® BROWN

@ BLUE @ GREY

® RED

Mental Hospital vs Combermere
Black Rock—Umpires: C. Batson
and R. Parris. |

Wanderers vs Spartan, Garrison |
—Umpires: A. Parris and C, Colly- |
more.

DIVISION, 11—First Day

College vs. Y.M.P.C., College.

Suedette

IN ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS

—Umpires: B. Downes and B.

Clarke. $4.00
Empire vs Windward, Bank ‘

Hall—Umpires: C. Archer and S. a Pair

Beckles,

Combermere vs Pickwick, Com-
bermere—-Umpires: S. Cole and
K. Quintyne,

Foundation vs Central, Founds-
tion—-Umpires: O. Murray and J.
Bowen.

Leeward vs Lodge, Fosters—
Umobires: S. Giles and J. Lewis.

Erdiston vs. Wanderers, Erdis-
ton—-Umpires: A. Harewood mem
K. Sealy.

Stumps will be drawn at 5.30 |
p.m.



r



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LOUIS L. BAYLEY rer Ss rae SE eee
Bolton Lane



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Diamond Rings |
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THE LIFE
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DURAGRIP §

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DURAGRIP $1.03 per pair

STICK-A-SOLES 96c per pair

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Ms ©@

by KOO of course!

APRICOTS PEARS SWEET CORN
IO Gi. iciteet is 39c 16 oz. 43c., 30 02. 76c. 16 OZ. .............. 39.
PEA SOUP PURPLE GRAPES TOMATO SOUP
30 oz. 49e.
10 oz. . dle. 10 oz. Sic.
TOMATO
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28 oz. ue ee | OR, 48e. 11 oz. . ane.
are ordering INSIST on KOO.
if your Grocers cant supply — RING 2458.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAOI sn IIAKIIADOS ADVOCATfc SAT1 RD V\ "l TilllLK II. 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS. I s III.H S\l I S TElEPHONC lOg RKAL ESTATE •Mtt* nit t II 19 if -S> .rf Uve ln^rr>f_C"m a. * P* ,b ** %  *n.1\ e •'"• *••* %  %  "* 0 %  or tamtPt Vwily coal. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In CarlUle Bay <*• /.If M..I-vtsa*. as HI. r 0>UMI CM J.i 2 Failed Birth Control Test i a*] M-KI> M I %  oagaw >.."*r.Mi ErllU riMt^llMIl LM %  H Hwlnrtan, • .* l.. poil und.i Captain W lM AfmU O* Cnna a Co. LM M V CailkbN IM lotw ti<-i. Dnmtnlra dec Castain B Gtaaneki l-'imiatied in ne IMNMN Own* /f nV Of* A: \ I'M 'A ItGM %  w •• t I M I" BtnM Si-M or IMmind DraftI !/!••* %  pav Cable ii i r.r CiCTeever i • pr amer * %  '• p* BUM* IT 10-. |tf rH"H on IWrln. %  ' PT IHnwiM Drafu UM pr SUM Ural,. 10/l*Vpr 17 1*. pt Cable il II' Currency TS 3'lw-. or Coupon. T* • !•". P „i Stiver :*• >• Argentine Appointment Welcomed Sj Emm Pafr I The coincide, ce of uie appoint>mtfi wiih the resumption ol Aigeo-Argv-ntii.e trade laUu M r l'uw Y ork Saturday to head Article in "tctancc" technical lftc Thailand delegation at the weekh circulated by the Amencoming United Nations General can Association for the AdvanceAssMT ,bly. He had ust arrived -nnt of Science that 29B out of rrom Thailand. He told reporter* MO married couples had practiced atXer tho meeting that Thailand birth control aucceasfully by think* the French Tunisian queslakmg piil^ rontalning phoaphorytlon should be dlwcua a ad at the latexl hespendln, .1 derivative of United Nations Assembly and ui ilnds after every mr-1 lnJl t hi" delegation will play %  He said the two couples who I conciliatory role. He did not go failed the test iari not followed Unto thil or similar matter* with his 1 nut ructions. He said he re| Mr. Achewon. However, he said 1 •iuir.-.i the men as well as the|told Mr. Aoheaon relations be-I women taking part In the expertI tween our two countries are an ments to use the pills. He said good and eordlal that 1 only came I "mediratlon must be taken for ten | to pay my respects. Ha asked me, consecutive days by both part-' about my impressions of Southners herorv anti -fertility action. East Aaia and 1 told htm things | can be assured and ffiereafter are definitely improving there— continuously by both partners at not only In my country but in rtbad daily divided dose." 1 neighbouring countries as well." — UJP. 1 — v.r. HAVANA. Oct. 10 Dr. Emilio Ochoa resigned the • Chairmanship of the Orthodox (Party and alao all other post." within ahe party. He said hia I resignation is irrevocable tinea I intends to leave thw Party free to I follow the course, remaining1 leaders think best. • Dr. Ochoa and the party", presidential a-pi rant Senor Agreed, (had an "affair of honour" whicl WASHINGTON. Oct. 9, was solved when Dr. Ocho Wan Walthayakon. apologized a few hours before the durl whlctl had been scheduled. —I'.P. Asian Economy Improving Constable Charged With Manslaughter POHT-OF-SI'AIN. Oct. 4 Constable Albert IVters, of the Pcnnl polii-r Station who was one of thp.ilie.neii IMVOK.,1 in UM early morning fatal shooting incident <-i the M I DM Ko.nl IsM month, wept tins -vo'k' ..tn-ii coroner Mr. Egbert A 1 ppad an Inquli death of Detective CooaUblc Stanlleld Williams, victim of the affair, and ordered that Peters be arrested and charged with manslaughter. Peters had has* eoneiuded his testimony when Mr. Durlty declared: "It Is a very painful duly to perform, but sufficient grounds have been disclosed for rdering a charge of manslaughter against Albert Peter*, and the court now Issues its warrant for his ariest. and his being taken before a magistrate." Then said the Coroner-And the court further stay* this inquest until the said Albert Brters committed for trial or discharged by UM magistrate. William' was fatally wounded when two police parties engaged in a search for a wanted g exchanged shot*. -M3 Us in.UIUII: \ 11: Far GOOD llllllh'i Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Gelling Up Nights . 'ting O'lt o'foi i'p Mf !i:, or iurr< r rrom Uliiln.*'. 1 ...ii. Bn-hBch'. IAK Pln.. -wolim AukUa, ilheuiiiallatn. Uutni 1^ CHMfM nsraas ArMltv. w 1 %  *• of ln-ip *nd fe'l Old bafot* ..ur ilm. Kidn.T TroubU U lhI Wrona; foods and drinks, worry. —S— of acids sod putra a bav%' -irain an your hldnaya to Ihai th<^ ranctHMi poorly and Bead help 10 nTriperfr purtfy^tnir Mo^ani malnHalp KiaCaya'^ror's Way Many aoctora bare dtaoorared by %  Hauiiflc eitatraJ taala and In actuaj la wti.. prepared nrTipii'.ti 11-in.lr.M. aad hn. .... pot. ... mlncsli, ..Lld CvUei'' ll>'i>dr*-1e urpti* of uocKit*' r•cords prova No Benefit—No Poy Tha vary "nt dna* i.( Cy*(* %  rlh( (o work bl ,. irtlias-i ii • %  Wee yon faal Ilk* n.% %  am. Ami -'• oerUJn are the mik.r. thnt Cytuia srlll salusfy you oompletel> ihay aak yea to try H under a monaf Haek aaaraataa. Tou ho the Judge If nat enllroly aUne.l lual relnrn — ana got your mm M and (ko monoy l-cb suapantee proteels yen. •< %  boy ioae IM.IISON VI iKkDDAHD'fl" 1 T.-im 1in* twm asair -II VfH hlllsil II AIM ItlWUl il 1 •'Tils IIRASS I1>llsil 1 m: 1 uiiAU. rrtVa\Mt.r I I ,u.\ .. io , ,i w., INS,^T ,, fiimnAiii* s debU In my nam^ |J 1'INI.tH. IIolr% WnlrkfM. LOI'IS I.. BAYLEV II..in.n Lane 1..1 10 10 a lioira (ikN Kn.— ii nme is: n-iin.ii and dei\i, % %  ..i aad viaUeni 10 UM %  '* 10 II ll M-rveal GOVERNMENT NOTICES HOi Arn1 (lyrrON I .INT l.n -liimnaXmaa toy.. mall 1 riiehnma Utiiit. il quaiilll) •Or k B'dea Co-op CIUMII rarlor] Lid Kaidware Drirt II IU.W.'I, %  Kan. BNf Mlaaea' PL.tir Ham OSoal to %  •n i-.'iin Rain coo IB ilarfe *uei to n%  M I-dir-' and ( Ik .h Thp XI.Klri. Dtaai Iboaaa g 1 Ikm %  10 10 n3-! I'.I.MKodak 1 I IIM Wi>i>I> A quantity ol wood i 1 rtOM l.isr li. ,11-bl, aa luel C I m 1 u m IH.VK It..,-. thing dilTefrnl IH' nuld slue tjincl Ilrving. rohoirlraa. 11 M n m OAJ v ,wizrj> ruled ralvanunl U>eeU S leet M f*' %  S •• per S h o U Kinii'lh (iiannini aau HOUBI inii i> -KnpUan. Uw iroai oi.i JUW I.gUU-aiKNr •>( T AlMer, 11a lu-t IS 1*1 UJ n< H t n-n at rurNCM • In hospitals, doctors and nurses protect their patients and themselves with DETTOL I_ci it be ihc safe prt'ic.ti.in acujnst infcviion in your home. at S iiill C>od am-eia at *a> U %  beat and Ukca leoe U the up than nil..! coftew and Uieir I* .. 1 1' M IralurrO %  t %  %  i-l Jnhr. I I lo in. Mail* Irl >l r> r i id ,... 1.. %  :, 1 D nkMeaaasBM 1 ..n in liarbedna by Al only a le<1 altei pubiKaitan In London. Coniaci Cow %  e A>l.ale Co. Ud U-i uierus h>u*oui iko •offer from Lhoaa functlori. %  *• "t poin-deoavnin tf drvgti sllj Qlllsail eramOfhoefcroe ofioctlTeneaa bosaaj ihe o^ops tban rnat of MISB, %  BaVsg) -isilr THB CORRECT Sll \PF. TOOTHHRISII ADVOCATE STATIONERY i.Hl .(DM II \IISI.%  hop In the villa *. ,---.--o',*--,'-'. -I'-V: \ SACRED CONCERT urder the pat T <>nage of am • i oat.i a I.AOT arri. • ill be hoM -i SOCIETY CHAPEL. T. JOHM K-..IU lent br Ihe Principal of Codtnton Cnllrse. i TM ?sssaSHIPPING NOTICES 5S.S&A Qaxaora in • II yo< Tegeuabtt Compound gava comparfe or slrtkiao rolls* from surh dlatrass in 3 out of 4 of t ha Mass too tad I a rrtoerkeoiy colmlr so*' from ll.r palno %  _. of -Uaoee day.i i aal feel aetSor Be/-" dkOlop your portodf Owt either Lydla pinkham^a Ooonpniuid. or *u. inomi'il Tabl-ia. wlUl added Iron' If you're troubled wlili "hot daahee and nther Iiinrtional dlatreae. <>r rhaDBO of life"— yo'i'll find Lfdln Plnktiams •niid-tf. [or liar IOOI Applicjilioni for Adrmsa.un to Universities and Colleges in the United Kinudum Session 1953—54 Every effort in being made by the Director of Colonial Scholars to secure vocanciee at Universities and Colleges In the United Kingdom for recommended students who are well qualified. Competition continues to be severe for admissions to the faculties of Medicine. Dentistry, Science and Engineering, where an exceptionally high standard is required. 2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange| moots for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation > (or thorn. 3 Students arc advised that It is moat undesirable for them to, proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unrecommended |0 the hop of obtaining admission to Universities ami Colleges, as even tutorial colleges and polytechnics .ire overcrowded and it Is very difficult lo gain admission to them without due notice in ihe prop" form | 4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and College in the United Kingdom. l<> bo ompieted in quintuplirate. may te| obtained from the Soerclary, Sluilont Advisory Committee, c/o Office %  of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf. Bridgetown, and must be | etumed to him not later than Wednesday, 29th October. 1952. 5. i iioilin. (IHRSIS 1'iivate students desirous of entering the r'roebel Teacher Training twilrges in the United Kingdom for I training during the academic vexir 1953-54 should communicate will, the Secretary, Student Ad visor v Committee, at once. 28.9.52—3n WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose of sign* is I without words. Here is a bol that tells, plainer tha words, of whisky at Its finest. lovingly blended, long matured, until it is as noble a Scotch a* ever came out of Scotland. NOTICE Malvim-nl >h,iini: amminls dmlo nil pvafeMBH ol vimc p.r Ion in rtsptt-l ol Special Prelercnre and laaBM Cess putnti'iih made lo MiRar and (anc> molasses producers in 1952. PnMlUI B Ol -nv;:.i Producers rf ranc] molafcws PHtak Fau.i> 0 Planlatioi Anioonl payable per ton cane Fartory or PI intauon MnHaal Cell s, 1 Preference Hotel .. Ce :'hrist Church 11. Philip Lower Estate Warrens lington K.it.cumbe Foursquare oldburr Three Hour's ColletonGuinea Lemon Arbor Pool Andrews Joes River llruce Vale llauatts Swans Falrftold %  print ll,r Sandy Ijim Applewhaltes Vnucluse Bulkeley f 47.50 44 ;n 48 00 47.75 41 SO 47 75 400 54 25 40 25 42 75 45 50 42 75 45 00 45.25 42 50 43.75 43.75 40.00 I 6.57 6 07 6 60 6 71 6 6(1 6 76 6 41 5 92 6 ft? 5 91 5 93 6 50 6 53 6 16 6 10 6.05 6 95 54.07 50.07 CiUbon. Newton SpenceTs 54 05 54 35 55.21 34 35 55 76 34 :h 52.66 41 67 49 52 |t M 46 93 49 M 48 38 49.81 33.50 33 77 50 66 50 10 49.80 52 36 CltnT Co.letnn Ke:idal MoncrtecTr u 2.32 2 28 2 11 2.26 2.23 2.41 1.36 Muscovado Plantation SEIZED PAPERS MAY START DRASTIC ACTION PARIS. Oct. 10. Informed a sources said that iecent raids on Communist controlled organizations turned up documents which the authorities beliavc will enable them to take drastic action against leading party members. The Ministry ,,f Defence handling the new drive against Communists declined to s-omment on the matter. The sources said raids carried out by steel helmetcd police un•'arthed documents containing explicit and detailed instructions of a plan for demoralizing the army. They said the Instructions were particularly aimed at troops serving In Indo-Chlna and North Africa. Following the discovery of these documents it is understood from sources close to the Ministry that further arrests can be expected soon. Yesterday. Military Court MBR> Istrate. Yves Michel, and Chief Miiit.uA Court for Seine, Colonel Jean Camadeau started close animation of the docuim % %  Wednesday. It Is believed thai a*iong the most important weir those found during the raid of a North Europe commercial hank where Communists reportedly banked their funds. Camadeau said that %  discovered In the notebook kept by the Acting Party Secretary. General Jacques Duclos, showed the Communists were working for the "defeat of French armies in Vietnam, Korea and Tui notebook was seised at the time of Duclos' arrest near the scene of the May 28 anti-RIdgway riots —r.p. HARRISON LINE OUTWASD FROM THE L'NJTtD KINODOM S.S "PHILOSOPHERS S. "BURMOUNT" S S. "NOVF.LIST" SS. "BIOOItAPHEn From M Orough ar London London. Lverpoo] London Leaves Dae Barkado. 17th Sept. 21st Oct. 3rd Oct. 17th Oct 10th Oct. 12nd Oct 13th Oct. 28th Oct HOMEWARD KM Vriael S.S "PLANTKH" S S STRATF.GIST" THE USBllI KINGDOM far London, l.'.verpool la Barbados 10th Oct. 27th Oct. For further Information, apply to . DA COSTA & CO, LTD. — Agents i vvuin.\ si.ut in: iloKTMCiHTLY) Southbound Sail* Mniiireil Sept. 3*lh tlrl. 15th -1.1 %  %  II. Nov. nth TRY A \\ •• \ II IT I I W KIM ALCOA I'ARTNFU Northbound ALCOA P*.RTVTR Due B'dos >lia M I Mill INK Arrives %  tarasdos Oct. 16th Oct. 30th Now. IStti Nav. nth For H Lawrence River Ports. Date B'dos Oet 25rd For 8k Lawrente River Ports. %  STATION ArrLl D\ I (ISTA A CO.. LTD. PHONE 212? sSalla Halifax Ort 4th Oct. lfllh Nov. 1st Ssv Uth (Kl lOUl \i:\v YOIIK si-.i.viM-; A. STEAMER A. STEAMER A. STEAMER


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SATURDAY, IHIOIU.I: l|, is;* IIVRIUIuls UlVOCATi: HAf.i. mi Decision On Stick Wounding Confirmed THEIR HONOURS Mr H A VauKhan nd Mr A. J II Hiinschell Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday confirmed the decision of His Worship Mr. C. L. \\ ahvvn. Police Magistrate of District "A", who imposed a fine of 40 to be paid in 14 days or one month's imprisonment with hard labour on Winifred Brereton of Mount Tenantry. St. George for wounding Doreen Austin of Melverton Village. St. George with a stick. Estates Suit Adjourned Mr. W. W. Recce. Uf Auitin lold the Court thai on Counsel <"r Ihc plaintiff. In the Ma> 31 she attended singing; ""•"i* BOate. Chancery Su.t content at Drax Hall. St. George wa5 yesterday morning on the ond saw Ihc defendant there resumption of the caae, granted They had an argument and while un adjournment until Monday <>n bgff way home from the conmorning when Hi* Lordship llutest. the defendant suddenly V| co Chancellor Sir Allan came out of a canctleld and hit Coltvmore will hear addresses her with a stick across h-r no*c. b .v Counsel on b..'! MKX AT UOIIK The offence was committed on Mav 31. Brereton appealed uiamxt His Worship Mr. C. 1 Walwyn's decision and was yesterday ordered to pay Ihe costs of appeal which umounted to 1/-. Mr. G. B. Niles appeared on behalf of itrereton TWENTY-FOUR FIS1II\G no i /> > ow COMPLETED \ RK on th.ImiH.ng <>i the Aahing I Me* to | %  tpkUy" Mi D i LatwnsM officer told an Advocate reporter yesterday. Twenty-four boats have now been COHV pleted and Ihi 0 HsOffR are now bein laid, which means that live more arc still to be built At the completion of tha two UIMSU i her father's estate was cancelled by His Lordship Mr J. W. H. Chenery on the application of Mr. E. W. Barrow who appeared in the court instructed by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith. This petition was granted In the Court of Ordinary on Friday. WILLS PROBATED His Lordship Mr. J. W. R. Chenery yesterday admitted to S robate Ihc wills of Horace 'arner Clarke Deighton. Miriam Irene King. Thomas Howard Outram. Jessie Ann Marshall. Beatrice Gooding, George Lear Blackburn. Martha Bellamy, Florence Jane O'Brien. Mary Medfoid and James Maynaid all of the parish of St. Michael. DECREE MSI In tinCourt for Divorce and Matrimonial Causes. His Lordship Mr. j. w. B. Chant*) pronounced decree nssi in the suit or I. Birketl petitioner and O. M. U.rketi respondent. Mr. W. W. RW eg Q( In %  '.:-. % %  'cd by Cottle Catford & Co., appeared on behalf of the petitioner. Decree nisi was also pronounced in the suit of M. Blackman petitioner against R. Blackman respondent. His Lordship Mr. J. W. B. Chenery pronounced decree nisi in the suit of C. S. Austin petitioner against P. 1. Austin. The petitioner appeared in court. KIR SESSIONS His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn Police Magistrate of District %  A' yastaraaj .-omimtied to the next sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions 29-year-old la. bourer Wilbert Waithe of Station Hill, St. Michael on a charge of larceny of a bicycle the property of Vere Bishop of Bay Street. The charge slated that the offence was committed on September 29. Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central Station conducted the preliminary hearing for the Polfis Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith committed labourer Malcolm Forde of Richmond Gap. St. Michael to the next sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions on a charge of building breaking and larceny sometime between September 30 and October 1. FINED 3S/Hts Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod Police Magistrate of District "A" yesterday fined Bernard Charles (34) of Wellington Sticci. St Michael 30/to be paid in 14 Hays for the unlawful possession of a piece of board. The offence was committed on October 9. There is; an alternative of 14 days' imprisonment with hard labour if the fine is not paid. i hm stressed the Court yesterday morning but did not do so. Mr. Reeee ippllad far an ao^oui %  ment due to indisposition. Subject matter at the suit is a dMpttte over fivr Trent* L aa caBas, Pro a peet and Pout Hills, in th* island The I Dfl for an accounting of the working of the estates by the defendants, and that the Court appoint a Receiver who will manage the estates under the direction of the Court. WORKMEN engaged in the mixing of concrst* for on* of the farms which wUI receive the 110-ft iteel bndgf which launched acrena the Belle dully shortly ml* Cane Crop Expected To Fall Below Last Year's S • in being tarried complete^ i Princeea All r ield. "N < .i which B on the : or whh %  \i, i;.,, ; dolph Onmth, cattuker. told the AdvocdUrastsrdaj, Whan atkad to eorncnacrl on tt condition of the gnOR %  tker said that the notihern parl of Ihe hj sarB> "t on bj the hoa can B mown Bh aap s:iii h ivi m cam to Ihc Hind* but this will suon bI li | '..ilk ol nig HI the grounds, is comrhich surround the ground are taken proper care of and are growing nic'K. 110 Ft Bridge Assembled At Belle Slalion Assembling of the mi-tool bridge which will vpon the Balis QuUi to carry Ihe '•* inch arterial water pal ttW Belle Pumping Station to Grand View Reservoir has been tha platforms huh will raOSrVS the bVMsjl i II' Ml U %  tion ind round work on the platform on the %  OUtA side of Bio null grew. At Ihe top Of the hill i workman ware mlxl %  through .i savant) tool H shooc N into a box trough encasing the fni the platform Advance In Science HasFiorccd Changes On -Pharmacy Mr. F. S. Olton, Pre-idenl of the Pharmaceutical Society gave a broadcast over Rediffuslon last night when he unnounced that the Fourth Anniversary of ihe Society would be celebrated by Pharmacy Week openi.ii: Mmmiv with a t:.lk by Dr. Stuart at 8 p.m. ut the Y M C.A.. .,n tha aublad "Acute Respiratory Diseases." Mi. Olton in hll broadcast stressed the great changes which h.*id been forced on Phannacy by the sclentitlc progresi. of recent reai i "The Pharmacist to-day." said Mr. Olton "has need for a vastly Gaining in thin) maccutlcal in order to fit himself for the greater raapontthlUUea which rests on his shoulders. He is a professional man charged with the procurement, storage and intelligent dispensing of to-day's more potent, more specific, and more potentially dangerous agents of modern therapeutics. Carbolic acid, corrosive sublimate and conium were poisons In the old days, as they are now; but their potential danger and the likelihood of people being poisoned by then use was far less than is the insidious harm and mass misery which unlimited self-medication might bring upon people were they denied the pharmacist's protection and allowed to dose theCDselves freely with to-day's potent preparations. Not only must the modern pharmacist know than products. Intunatali Ut then many forms, he must keep abreast of the rapidly changing Held of medical care, and frequently serve as advisor to and i tor with the overworked phyalclan ir. his daily efforts to raise the .standard of health In the community. While we find that the modem pharmacist is well posted in his professional and quasi-professional fields, it doe. not require too close scrutiny to make one realise that many have not kept pace with our great professional strides. All too many stores still cling |o the old system. Our modern pharmacist. i* he wishes to hold his public's confidence and trade, must of necessity bring his drug store, and particularly his professional department. Into a line in service an dappearance, in keeping with his new responsibilities." RKMANDED Eulese Martin (22) a domestic servant of Bulls Alley, St. Michael was yesterday remanded until today by His Worship Mr O. B. Griffith charged with the murder of Leslie Moore a fisherman of Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy on October 4. PLANTERS who came lu town yesterday told an Advocate Reporter that the island's supply of canes fog the next crop will only be about 60', ol the last crop RISINGS FBJUrl FEOsT 'Ihrv say that this is providing that a normal supply of rain falls during the coming months before reaping. The months of drought llu, year have affected the growth of canes, planters said, and even at this stage, canes in munv tlelds are still little better than what would be cut as animal fodder Industrialist To Cover Textiles Speaking about ground provisions, planters said thai then has been a good corn crop in most parts of the island. Yam.1 are growing well and housewives can expect a fair supply In De" t -' u,t shortly has been OasBbar. The good corn yield and H *'" air U*--orge Hootu the expected good yam crop are Q '"' w,n cov "Stiles, the results of moderate rain?. Mr • %  •" m r Chairman and THI Secratai 'i HU fcxcellcncy Ih iat a iUt.'i ITWrnbar Of the Mission of th Ihuted Kingdom ii< hat wli be visiting the Cutt). secured. spaas* The motor vcvtel f'uibhrr i nved in port yesterday from Dominica under Captain Basil dumbs, i reasel I rought %  i .( fl ^h fl mi to I and as a result, there of activity around its berth yeeter* day. Handcart oernar i mad* State for the ** %  %  lM transporting the fnut of the various hnwkero who as usual ^howid great oagar n sss to acquire their fn. the 70 cask and crates of fresh fiuit. tin Carlhbee brought a ntimbat of S.li.n. empty rum casks and two maRock, i nine's. tbi • <\ i i "'i the oilier sidi\ Un %  hfe namisal the punj] ton othei noikmen ... pi. partng tha Hts for the piatfon on that side, and not far awa. %  j the tracks to carry the pipe lines. It Is not anticipated that. work will be completed befi •mth. A Dietc RtHtd For IHtw Residents i Inch stretch of land M HM Pine i'pp.'i < After the drought, rain fall ofwo, but not heavily, and at a time when corn plank and yams would have benefited. "Perhaps we should say that we cannot have it both way.i. "corn and yams in good %  UBpip and yet a good cane crop," a planter said. (HNKRAL CARGO The Ha 10 Karbiicliaiis Among New UCWI I mlrriinidiialrManaging Dlrectoi ol Grorg' Speiu.i Ltd. hosiery nianufacturera and -.f W E. Saxby (Nottingham) Ltd., blew %  dyers He is also a memU-r of th % %  Grand Council of Federation llrilish I| | h.inni .. i ition's North Midlan i Regional Council and has Just completed his term as President of the Textile Instiiute. Ho s a member of the Council of Nottingham Chamber and of the UMfad n ity and is President o( footwear. the two started ctton ol dhttrtcti nill be line steanii'i Illsr' sometime noa i ..p..ol uilh general lhl p, nr Housing Bchet %  i' %  %  % %  %  "' %  i looking forward to ih-' eon MS of motor cat pai t ,, 1|s ,i. Al praam hlmry, liquid h ,. M K ,. I|K , t llk betwu the Housing Scheme and llppr i pfter rain iMssing along it i :i i-.tMVirlU'llI wh'n tin* new road i Lu.i' H mil he %  convanlant byefi.r the buses which lr h the Housing SehenM tectaa .I.I. men L cargo for tin .listed of 16 c %  paint. 6fl easeof SITI^' ind I* lll! '" %  i rtchi Other cargo included 100 cases of rune 01 oatflahas, IS %  pearl barU>> %  Quantity W macaronl. spaghetti. Icing sugar, concotton piece goods. 'I'l'.l Nottinghamshire County crick ;• Coita X Co.. Ltd served In %  aranl public capanX.IKI MAtiiiNfrRt lies including Hegional ControlU i South Western region fi lOtry Aircraft Pri of people nded, and HM embet thp THE home Anothei shlpn i crag iiuWid.d in Uv S S. Heabreese wlm h arrived from He: ides Un• ii\aliuu-i the Sr*breeie tlsO I.I ought 131 OBI of Reotdi I .00 cartons of botlh'l bear, i-su oartoni of stout and 3^ bags of rolled oats. other canto Included eonfn llonery and motoi OBI pa vi-ssel is consigra^l to Plsntal l '" 1. Boats Under Repair UMIINO boat* .it Crab HI I H i.-iiv. ire i-'-'Tii: i These boats were damaged In bad ireathei racentb whan only two boat! were undamaged. This has been a disaster to Crab H men. NEW C'LUR SELAll HOYS' S< IKKH. i ^larting a club called tin Sel.h Old Boys' Club. Offleers of UU Club are Mr. B. E Man E, Archer and Mr. A. Griflllh i %  Mr! lOUS burning whWl blowing band d'lighte.1 the peopl. .vith n„ W en i>f Harrison's, St I carbide. This saves matches. some of trMr favourite time broken and entered "ii V.' 1 As to the housewives' side of The smaller peep] M Bo 1 en "' d *J* : '' '' tic fifth of November. COCOOUl odd Un home and went to church In Crat pumpkins, corn meal and other thick CTOWdl doll lou '•' %  st ***&> %  "• return.-d lb %  -Inch make \b' local types of 10 p m. to (Ind hi dOOH < I" %  his money gone. The Pal iybra difficultv later on of tha i • m ...*ing some of these. II..1. \ Walrlirw lOI'IH I.. BAYI.EV Hotton laine BRI't'E H'EATHEKIIEAD LTD. Srlllnt ArrnU lor BOOTS' PURE DRUG CO. ( It*. BOOTfl SACCHARIN TABLETS Bob*, of 1.1100 BoU. of 100 l/fl MOOTS 1NSCUM All Kinds KODAK FILMS—All Sizes KODAK MOVIE FILMS All Sizes KODAK 8 M.M. MOVIE CAMERAS KODAK 8 M.M. PROJECTOR A Vary Larfi and Raattttful Selection of XMAS CAItDS iii;i 11 WF.ATIIF.KIIF.AU LTD. THEY'RE NEW! THEY'RE NYLON! THEY'RE ELITE THE SHIRT THAT FITS TO A T in Maize, Maroon. Grey, Green, Cream, Navy and White. Dial 2664 1.70 ea. HARRISONS wmmmt %  *h-^-*__ % %  'LADIES HATS BAGS AND TO MATCH CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd 10 11 12 8 13 BROAD STREET. Black/Gold Pink/Gold Blue/Gold White/Gold HATS 85.43 BAGS 83.37 To lighten vour step — and \our budget .. wonderful Afistoc nyfaw! You'll IVI fn* M • IHWM ut thaw asaaasalssfssBBs'asaaat w W aw %  m ll *.itin,;, n. |OB|V|J !l. -,I. ~ f> •Iron** %  hanMfTultylow.butihdr v.. 'i IMI Tha l.nii-1 II ruhn.n IXM^iian ipM-df Uutt lb>ir woiiah *MI Amur i thi •Maonal lS ail. % %  Than anakatUa lo who nvary DMK-I. bamd wilh w*t*y • diraa r >.. .p-ll thaaul.lUal ine ll>ilnilnle of Liver Protein wild N.tturiil \ il.niiiiis mill M.ill lAlrnrl. llF.IHt)\A —A Tonic Kestornlive containiitu the AntlAniiciuir l'rimi|iles of l,i\er coii\bined with Iron mill Nicotinir Acid. An excellent Tonic for Ailulls mill Children KNIGHTS LTD. All Brunches. The Best Buy on Wheels The New VAUXHALL wwnat • MORE MIl.KS PER CM.I.(IN a MORI POWUI (i %  OP.) a MORI BPACI COURTESY t.AHAt.i: (Robert Thum Limited) Dial 4616 While Park Road JASON JONFS & CO. LTD., — Distributor. I




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I'M.I BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAV OCTORER II USJ £cUiib (falling %  i. . i %  MflJIMg* Men M iss IN/ ) n % %  % %  % %  R.lurninf ShuHtv ALSO holldajntai "i Silver Cm Hn, Kiini at Ihe V v. I %  rtruda Timm and hot diugh'.ei rir.vloyr t-of-SpUn. Trmi' here recently llIA ..-vl %  I',, -I ti.it M B w r co .re %  %  .nil U • "" ,h to -I %  lliKfl I i %  Canada tint will be n. guc*l %  I ilk VOlt %  duplicate %  Y.W.C, I. i'ruunwmn />/<*<•#/ Mi I'" -h IPHIS S (I.AHKI M oT flpusncrs. Si. John arrived in the Mprtq 11 i ucndin KJ. I'. %  "* months oC hi* La.* ., **" r,w England. Scotland. Wale and Untie luil a very enjoyable holiday and I row spending i WHS OU1A ASHBY who wtrt few WM| here with hi* r..uul. on i ma the Worthing coast Y v. %  BH m a %  ia ii tui n A J ,, ( Barbados and tne W.-st na -t in Museum t..r *'K a* ... three weti The rarlmi %  hi hij.-i.. iMd iaj7. %  Mr ll.nk. i Rrt>tinn Cattle *nHuuH-H-ifv Senioi Overseer Cwiu l : THE MAESTRO Bark in Lnndoi the man who star principle, tl.SOO a Toscantoi. •corn, ine TOfiCANI.N'l uusllrd Umdon recently for i>rt engagement hen He will i* paid 11.800 for hh '*" concerts wit,, ih Phil Orchestra Festival Hall. Thi,. i, y („,tno highest fee to a muMrh.il .! BJBj sort in tan country The smell of laidotn ia strong. Yet l'wrtumii >s alwayi repudiated the iler i mciple He Insist* that when he conduct* Beethoven or Wagner or Verdi it is the eonafd I; that >ul U imply Ih* Y rSlfa o will t* paid UUiuhit t'unrml V|R E L C07.1EH oT the I KHDAY (\-irih overheat* eonvtnation between twu housewives — "Ironing la a weekly headache to me. can you sugeesi a good way to damp linen ure. just try titling a bollh of water with a cork and ibglass tube. This makes it easy to .mission kit me spunkkthe linen evenly Your i. U W I A Nrtan during •">*'• ' ">ay be able* to help herv %  week aftM ipendlng .. tea because he %  IS lUapd IfeM luiiLewuj or •es iiarbarees Hill. //it, > H.i'/, > C weeks' hoi.**) '' %  '' 77 .!" In f uljn,t %  "* *•. a*Ml i M :. d .1.i tkah tnaaaii %  Thcrr will be an 11 i H : Ited to join. Mamirt It.,. lg*im > r DANIEL •VHICOI Id probably uses a gadget Ilk* this to fill his lighter. Or you itampuiK the iron blanket at the start o/ operations instead of sprinkling the linen 'MM. I. r*rirtv L \M NK'.HT H*re was a Bingo pan -.. %  or Mrs. \ i s' „ii. "NorKam", TweedThe Carlb lleuis iI iVahPi The H* < ,i. .n %  : .[. %  IXin.ma School orP 'nlfiSmZ 1 "' J "^ youngsterJi moved thatnBartMdos again He t,, .* d hl ^ d ***thoroughlv and there was Tn.' l7 ,sa,,edrrorn pm. till midnight. Thn-: -pportuiutv ^ i;.;#„ smrrvu com i rf ]Lf RS %  A. MIMI'liHt V .:• I Cbartty will lak.pi Ri I'lvapal. 11 an BJ J h) BU d i-'tinissioii ol the Mr. Cl ..iuad. lor a coup* *l we*.. t Cod ttgRon r..M.g. %  ng or pub1*0 Ki--utv In 1 umHeat J *"^' %  '"*' Ho,cl <" -'l '"' "PP"'t M <:s IJTJAH > i,-M(*vo" .:iulinf artistes include .;" %  •'• % %  • % %  -u-^'-\ ... I.-MIK ..ti ..'f:nn and M.T-IV r Thonussnri I r %  Hayne*. W. Hackett B. Strakcr. Jif-J; -"W* *h *!> prcbably atop off at Trmldanl T. lUwltt and H tnrln Mudent at the College Anything In The Bottle 1 (H> I,, l.KN I;I HM at table. %  a sherry glass of %  I" is corfcci .if once. I 1 found threc%  uartai %  f | gjgai %  d 1 was %  ua] vegcI %  went inio u Treat one of the less cxpvn. %  %  .m onion. oning io ind hair n attd wine. Poach 'hat and ic with ;ho strained .turk u* thi %  far .t, you want a la Ih rai sail pork and fry .11 butler iam^iuiiii lattai. ihar, Ramovi from tha rich over thei I.II h butter ..r BSSfsavlfU! <-'-use ol the cairs fool. >*c them %  er lapping %  'i trace o: f stock and stra It will set, be%  '*. Transrer i strong ion put, if you have raUinsj that any goo-i n.c< utensil. uMng or i %  % % %  I DM iieat Ada 4 calf's fool (ur NOTE—The colfa fooe Is usuallu cui inlo rmall squares end '•-rred u'ith ihe meat. t\ Party Sweet veej. buy Stamina—\i ho Lad by Jostling, excited impreaaiiot the concert-going multitude has bean i.king preclaaly the contrary view these 00 years Quite hair th;.•ft the premise* he flnas there Is no room in the lift far hlm.*eU. ha closes the gates, wave?, good-bye. and runs down two nights to meet the party and BIS r i hem a Ann! handshake on (Bv ( IIAKI KS RFID) :ul Sea bueh. al ny ln fi.rtn last spring. Whfi. at informal home ..• talk begins to bore ilm. he will Oeep seated holt upright in his (hau:. But he Is -. K %  prfen io ik.-iui eomtl a word. Amid rOaV i ersatlonal hubbub he hears what t> aiiu to him without any straining forward oi etjfsnlngj of id, % %  ] Ilia Qaaf Me like* to be fed with all the newest news about young singers and players. And his technical iip remains formidable When >ie was last in London (1938 > he pm the full orchestral score of i new llallao overture on the daw of thiupright piano in his .ite at the Langham Hotel. Fir-; ne played through the string part*. Then he played these same parts from memory while humming the bias* and woodwind writing on ihe staves above. This faculty has not faded. From the early 'nineties onward, whether at La Scald, or his various New York rostrums, or when touring Europe, Toacanini stormed and stamped his way to eminence and to terrifying prestige. No man has broken more batons or torn more scores to bits.. At one lime he had a trick of Jumping on his watch or hurling it at the B*JW when the ihird clarinet or the hack desk violin crossed him Tha u under Is that his heyday lagea did not petrify every musician who came in contact with him. During the la*l year or two 'here has been some inner round. Mig-ofT or mellowing. Carla, his wife Is dead: but there are his children and. above • II. hbi grandchildren, whom he 'o*e* with all the pride and tenacity o' his Italian peasant blood. The Poster The atmosphere of approai i.•ng afterglow Is modified bv touches of spryneas. Toscanlni uellghts to play little tricks m i^ople and surprise them out of their skins. When the SOth anniversary of Widj', ,tout:i fell lost yagr. I.. Seal) nut out a liftsiae lithogra) h ">*ter of the composer in old age %  hiic-bearded and wearing ., craabfs] liuie hat. much hke one "f Toscanini*. Toacanini cut BSH Ihe picture, had it mounted on board, took it home and placed i' against a salon window m u *' n w **' ,n 1 People entering by the door opposite think l real man is standing there in silhou"a. "Meet Oulseppc Verdi," sav* loseanini solemnly. In Toscanlni's case the first meeting took place In 1887 when. as a 19-year-old, he played 'cell to the koala pit .<: IM premiere of Verdi'* Otello. Du--.ii* the Otello rehearsala and a* later meetings with the Master up io his daath in 1M1. Top aajlnl noted how Verdi, tired ef i .'tlint for decades agauist in ami iriKlily and incompetence, tended to shrug his • houlder resignedly when his """ was imperfectly handled. Bnstlinj; with indiBiialioit i'"v. hours. You can even fp "ul and forgei n if ihe li,l <--i ha* a deep flange. Ilh rreshly conked IDd ^mall onions, agsitII .iked In l Uttlo butter of %  with the ri nek u i BMBJ Mm is even bei|rr Hwo niet sold for the makiiiK "f potnmoR Parlalenne. aaaop gap: imir ball* or the • elon. lea ring .. lirm wall of melon behind. Place in a large some of Ihe melon %  gjaai ( white wine, fresh r;|* fig*, -wrtl s>ies*ir iherry, I u CROSSWORD LONDONER'S DIARY I s IvlBI r*sff K.eh Men 'arm land means % %  %  lUui;.! land ha* received %  : '%  • on big for. rate foi agrlcul.'40 per hanga m f 45 per . (,,•.. Peer Wrilinu \ llMk riling a boui India. I'akisian. and they ceuteod lately back from threa. I l>ui looks 'ounger. He is a am, son of Who ,(iert la1 0d married igo. They hr.ve two %  The Now Chancvllor Lord RoU^crmera has been I lancellqr of the •I' ''i>i i..I I'IUVI i-v. of Newroundland and was installed in • %  .t %  special Con%  '"ber 8. have chosen •veil. At ?s Lot i It-.th.i mam ISstaea at j .„ Newfoundland l>eaker, a man of public spirit He will make an %  Uor. Permanent dnvii'it K ill 8 '•' l! I i ihiwiajhi .1. %  i i %  %  ne/ I am t :; %  | naoi n for it H | ni of tl work • >I SPr.CIAL MASS IN ROME FOR SENO.IA PERON ROMl Oct. 10 %  the lite Senm I. l^ron was held at thi I %  Mfrnag was i tine AmbaNsad, Hi Bl 1 Una %  i-'tii I'?, i and several hundred n Ri iI the Argentine eolottj —IP. Itrll Has Crossed Atlantic More limes Than Ship By GODON HOLMAN THE four-year-old Cunard 1m. i Parthla on the Uverpoo!-Ne Y.>rk lun. has a bell which first sho Atlantic 82 years ago. r the iame Parthl* hip in which it made its eatagj i still afloat. Si. :he 3flS0-ton Victoria which gave up the name Parth.a when she left the Cunard servUc 67 years ago. The British-built Victoria—her owners made a present of her bell to the new Parthla (13.340 ton-> in 1950—is the chip that will not wear out Still Voyaging For more lhan 40 years she has boon voyaging between Seattle and Nome, in northwest Alaska. In 1910 she was converted from coal-burning to oil-burning. In IB24 she was modernised. and In 1937 it was announecd that her career was over. Defence needs brought her back Into %  trvtce in 1940. and. at 2, the old, former Parthla Is still -firrying regular cargoes to tha far North.—L.E.8. LISTENING HOURS "4Tian*r. orroaca u. itn IU*^ 1 p J n Th %  B C Sh,.w S\t p r Bul ** L*--uFOOUJII. Nrotuih fcUgula To-n To ii IK ni 4i p Ul> .na Proctunmr p* r ^J Sporu li...,.,i %  —~a. p m The li !" .r N*w from J.ia-iasB +m_ si SBSS. *> iiM aaU V^J^tl^f^X^F^V ^/o7 c .,Th-a^.. T rr ,r T^ £?. mm-vmim-HKoi %  %  RAYMOND BURR iYia^M,-i. jaatat >,-•-, -. nasal hlaTMCgXltl The Bigxest Musical in Year* EXTRA: Short. HICKORY Ih.i II n, tAlfIW r.nrden—SL 1*m. io B\1 to MM %  BSP M Mat Sl-\ 4 M pm %  AOKLIVS lIFAVVWriOMT ( IIAMl'luNSHIP riGHT '"• '"• SHI MAIA-OTT a Maacia Alio Mr* Tiiun rilmTABZ*M> SAVAOr Pl'aT1** BAKKIH A CI1PTA UidnH, *p.(UI *4>|4tS II I M IRAILB .hll. •IV Ut N OOSPSL 111. .. II ..... %  Mmrm Kmm Vmm fVfeosf nm ss Limits I I I. I I.OWHIKK "(iKAFTONKAVON LINENS ANTI-SIIKINK 7i ctt. STRH'I.II lllilMll 111 II KPL'NN mi (I. I'l.AIN UNGERIB CSSPE Whilr. Sk > Hink. eorn. Lilac fl.M (Iptnlnf "SACRIFICED" DRESS GOODS Ewhalm Dniuns E\,,v Wrk 21 PIECE HONK CHINA TEX SETS Half Trl.. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) Vlll K SHOE STORE niONI 422(1 IJi> i (andlelight Supper Room ( 1INTINENTAL ( I ISJNE ML'SIC hy PANAMA Chez JEAN-PIERRE Ph. 40K4 -: %  H—UnQ Housewives IF K Y 1 U l^ E IN EARNEST and want your Family io be healthy and happy, atari today and give I hem that wonderful NESTLE'S Product 'PETER'S' COCOA Sold at all the be* grocers. AKIES sin nl.l be Little Hr.b ?! April 20f u ll L .i.itiavMir can Bain head-4> * ^ —Double your effort and triple the gain* *r April 21— May 20 Swing into high now. Stars highly favour Hltlaat, food product*, budgeting Mf * 'nent. >mall business, trading in ^ tit.ihinii. fo.l>, building highly sponsored^ iii,w. Appreciate kindne-,es. bleaalng". * * —Though you may find the going eaiy. reflet qvicklj if pou Daeaatte .. al. Watch expenditure*, attituile )k ,MI -.nL-eritini. benefactors. M JL M K.( p .-ensible control on day's activitit *4" *" the) could run amuck and cause orrors hag. Peason to be wary in Investments, handling funds. * * TADPUg OBMiNI May 81 —Jane *l CANCER Jons 22—Jaly 26 i.r.o July M -Aug VIROO Ann 23 -Sept. 23 LIBRA Sept. 84--Oct. 23 SCORPIO Oct. 34—Nov. 22 SAGITTARIUS Nov. S^-Dee 22 raJRIOORN Den. S3—Jan. Cl PISCES F.b. SIMarch 20 portunities if you remain your cool, sanely conservative self. Some tasks could be troublesome if you grow lax * coi truet] : financing, business ventures need astute handling. Avoid u*ei. peculation. * &f —Tip-top opportunity lo advance in favOr other venture. .i i Ml tight course; don't allow meddlers to persuade wronglv. • %  *• ir you reallv try. are on the Job. you will have IDS gains, happy results, maybe a Ipectal booo you "an 'lo more than you think —Be keen lo intercept iie wrong lead, to dated i( others aro deiitterateiy mlaifad* Ing, ir you really know what you are about, things will mold into gains. * — New venture*, happenings may need BOgne • you to hold the line or resi*t;,nce. Don't fear to stand up to problems a * i with good attitude toward those working under <>r with you. and in good pirit toward orders given vou. You can do well despite obstacles. a> * *OU BORN TODAY: Have a keen MUa ul perception. flat .li.ir.iclcrl.ltci to make an Sf juda>. lawyer, t. nercbanl. executive where lanlt) and umler-iandina must be evident. Many advan%  i. Binlidale of Mrs. Anna Eleanor Roosevelt S" of U.S. President F. D. Roosevelt. • •••***•••** ^ ffOST-U SALON TREATMSNTS from 13th Octobei 1 r^sntative for .1 rettful' % %  faniformmj KNIGHTS' LTD. 33 Broad Street



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I'M.I I OIK IlAltBAIMlS ADVOCATE SATIIIIiW iKToBF.K 11. IK".-' BARBAWKji AD\tX)ATE Our I IIOII lli-rilatft'— ('-•> ItF. A. II...... Saturday, October II, 1952 ro in: i si i THE news that once again the hoMer of tli' Comptroller for De\' DMDI and V be changed has caused some speculation as to the future of that organisation. All Comptroller* %  nd '.'. Ilarto take up appointments of considerable Importance In vulgar tanra it might be said thai all eomplrollei ."pment and Welfare have been suc.1 In attaining the high.'st "plums" at the disposal ol the Seen the Colonial Tha :"'<' Sir Frank St. ckdale left Barbados to till a new \ %  !. -velopment in London and whew ha regrettably died in tli Ills luccosaor Sir John Macphereon now Office can offer to Governors, He wont to Nigeria from Barbados. Sir Hubert H after completion of an important duty as Chairman of the Closer Association Standing Committee was promoted to Trinidad. And Sir George Seel is still being congratulated on his recent promotion to the l;e>post of Senior Crown Agent for the Colonies. If j.eedad of the high regard in winch m Secretarial of State hold the Colonial Development and Wel-_ Organisation, the subsequent careers of former Comptrollers provide the evidence. Yet here In tha W< tlndfc especially In E rola tha < tion is not regarded with an appreciate n equal to that which it receives froi sponsors in London. itinerant junior officials of tha Colonial Office In London are paid greet trttarla visit Barbados and iheir 'Mr is Bought wnh more assiduity it given to members of the Comptroller's Staff. The Bxpreeetori > and • only D. & W." although used uncritically is indicative of the regard which tha mv Barbadian has for the officials of an isation whose reports form the m >st important material for any Waal Indian policy making in which the Colonial Office may indulge How has this attitude developed? Sir George Seel in the latest report of the organisation makes it plain that the organisation has no deciding .voice in ernes which aca, put U rward by colonial rnmentfl for approval by the Secretary of State. But he makes it equally plain that the urbanisation is at the disposal of Colonial %  aj : % %  : i h area In any mati where taohnJcaJ advice is daatiatt. Tha arnment of Barbadoa In reoaul yean has not haaltatad to avail itself of the services <>i Professor Boasley especially; while Sir George Seel has generously Danted to appear at specifically Barbadian functions such as school Prize Pays whenever he has been asked. But there has been a noticeable reluctance on the part of the local government to avail itself of the presence here of some of Sir George edvtaaa l the same extent that these advisers are used i>> other British Caribbean territories. The peril of Barbados' vanishing beauty has been the subject of continuous comment by almost every discerning visitor to Barbados during recent years. Yet what action has the government taken to avail itself of the deep store of knowledge and advice which is represented in the person of Sir # George Seel's Building Development Adviser? Very little, if any. The British West Indies have never yet welcomed to its shores a gentleman whose wide ado)Eatknal knowledge and experititted him to advise on the urgent educational issues which these territories must face than the present Kducation Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare. But the local %  rnment seems reluctant to avail itself Of I service which the Ad\ ist i w>uld he 1 nappy to perform. Although the public relations: %  oVfaar >( Car bbean pment of Barbados ever approached him to conduct a muchi couraa in public relations for its large and growing army of Civil Servants? Sir George Seel (whom the Advocate ratulata on his promotion) has said that Ins organisation is at the disposal ol colonial goveffnmejntf in the area in any matt Is Barbados making full use of its privileged position in having isation Many persons think not I'l'OllSSOl' II \IIMI{II4 Tt|ll4 plain DCOOMHM %  Ul to his own mind, might hive presented problem* s otlu-i peop.e. But ho was always an the lookout for boys of exceptional ability and he placed his gift* unreservedly at their disposal. One of his outstanding U C. U K B-r won the Barbados Scholarship in 1905 and proceeded to a Major Scholarship u\ I Cambridge, and t<> .1 i in the Natut.il l et s n es Tripos |h 1S0B There are still many ah\c lude ihigenet-oil* help they received fr<*m l>' Albuquerque and the great stimulus hi' for their ambition With the-.•i to him by his rare qualities of head and heart, he maintained the nn! friendly relations long after UMy chool, taking the kaea%  • career D'Albuqucrqu. i>n the ivland %  ST Alter winning his strenuous I extend and improve UM %  at Harrison Collcm-. he turned to the ia*k of re-ortttS work of the Depar'n.e >uaie of Uuri years the sugar yield of U b—nu almost treble l by new cedling*. better in nun iHSJ > Mil tivaUon an garb? I n Midi %  cienuaa irnjafivarne'tt* had brought reniarnble i. only to Bart>a£ and the Wags Indies but evei U> the oulsld* fat i rabsgen > i tW cHn i n a *ug*r prices had be.*n met by lnrrvaaad sugar produ' 'bu had been entirely ue in the work of the Barbados Department of Agriculture. pieaaar work in c aeedlini rrsearch, it was only unarm! that Barbados should to maintain if position in van of scientific progress. UH Mperlai CaHssa ot Tropical Agn<*uKuic was established in Trtnidad in 1021 to and cxpeiiment I Indie-. IVAIhuqueniuo fell thai it was a chaUi I %  ad should N tin, tal research i.-ing of the new %  canes and for -*<* study of the \\ % % %  .'rtween the Education Qi vennng Body to OndlKt science claiaes at the .i, wtaaa I)'Albuquerque ..line to the island, (he teaching of i .--en tinnly establishId at the school But D'Albuwas not satisfied with • hat had been achieved up to ii | tune He began to agilato increased accommodation for • classes. His enlhusiism began to Infect some of those who could help him in his work nd he set a bold example when erected a building at his own xpense at the College. Not the government decided* to ootnbUM Least of his dimcultte* was thM .he Department. of Agriculluia l„ of persuading the government -> and the ofllce ot Island Profestoi development of tne Barbadtas deattract the best men by paying of Chemistry into one and glvpartment. he h;id two objecti them adequate salaries. But he It (he name of the Depart men 1 In vie" nnt hs knew that the mim roi rts n dj ui a dMncuTl u t Science and Agriculture. To island would benefit from the Mtu.iln.il..nd before long he was this newly urgannwd department work of such a department; and. ible In secure the services of i. D'Albuqucrquo was appoinle.1 ai Scflndly, h* wanted to make Ot 'r!" wie r"rtl s no BTtt Director. He had now Baibados so w*fl equippcxi that it ftoat J-"jJf 1 1 > ff I c h a "' a l nd u D Jbeen in the island for thirty-Mx wnuld qunllf> to be the centre for PBOFESSOR l> AI.Bt'Qt ERtJUE %  StBt Of AgHcuUure. When John D Albuquerque's plans for the i lvatti^liui Dtpartment of Science and Agr Iture became abundantly clea pressing tpr a _far-i-eaching tad I %  >eded In the stai Stoti^MS i". ""-'"."?' %  ."-."'" V!?-££!LTl i 2~PS ,-e)fiec a centre for That scheme v. pj CH! o the ' l| l'^ research. be kept ground that il 100 ..mbiliuus In view of the decline of the College .-— —,-. _ .— „ .1 a high standard, the science and that it would tax Ua mdustry, jt took unusual must l>e under his conbeyond IU reeOUrOS Hut DAI"""'K* to press (Or the re-organ.•ol and not under that of the buqucrquc was ISM | in oi \<> ba lUQB "' ln Department of %  eadmsitar of the school. That Cttsiiy daunted. He met all opSf enea "V 0 AK^culturc along the was, of course ulmuUi J 1 -" ,.-mon witii ji.uiicteM.-tn i.-.i.iice and HerL*--t Uallon icfused t||d undcrlook l(> v ., n |;i; : ,,uerque wrong But the latte, Jj"jJ "' PfJ iu 1,ac "'!" he alone COUM brln man ' hl bu-inest. tO the r"ton it deserved representatives of th. rwi) ,ll0n t •"•d u>-' I %  ,e could sttaact compennl iclensupremely contidcnt ihat they ;lsts to Barbados was by nlTeriitfiJwuuLI succumb to bji ui.,1 rt(ITi.r_ "of luccess and, while his methodL may not have been strictly corTime is certain that the triumphs querque he won—attracting good teachers Departmi and producing brilflanl tudents culture o %  sufficient to silence his lines of opponents. querque lines advocated by D'Albuquerque From 1925 the fall in the USar made Mie outlook ind Dona ti"> rosy. The dustn was UHluced to. "iidition that a Royal appointed with Lard CM rtar, as chairman, I its decline end to sugge'l measures fo ii'habilitation. That Commbslon conditions % %  > bM in Barbadoi and 'fed liisi that the pne Wesl I ndlan sugar should be Intalned bj an Inrreasc in the ,f Assembly he wou d p.. : v VlP Br ^ h debate, taking his Gpven I ecODdb thai a the front row. supremely West Indian 8'.car lln-eding SbiHarbados. the Albuquerque ?ame %  re[of unproved varithem a difTeTent status and differof reason iml conditions of employment than There Is a story Ihat, ihe other members of the College any of bit prop-.^ ACS he WSS convinced that the House of Asscmt romsnon sense was on his side, attvnd the debate. i; ,.-ion emiUI invert turn from "his s0at in nc fron| tow 1Hlimnoi w „, „„„.,„ s fatal attraction lor him. But f ^ r -,* fl J^ W ,h "" "" Pf'""" < b D'Albuqu. Bbthlug that succeeds like "^'rsUashUig eye! ^'"'V^ 1 beeansTa Lasrtnni The West Indies search sUUoi l to show that D'Albu*••* ' *Ra ight in planning %  nee and A,:i.i the bold and generou* his scheme. D'Albu believed as firmly .if the %  ;we seedlings and of sugar cane a striking vindiwho had fought ess. leading place Our Readers Sav: D'Albuquerque himself may not any patriotic Barbadian that ihe __ have been a teacher of the first island should lead the West RTS"*!, ** 1 ,IM,I " colonies. No order. Like mo-t brlllant men. Indies in ihe field of agricultural !." ^t 13 havr done more he did not fulh understand Uie science. The experlmenU eon F 'j ," %  "•> and energetic lifficulties of less mfted people, ducted by Harrison and Bovc;' tion of n' P ,he PlHB msl inclined to believe that had made important contributions tropical narWu '' ,h r ** ,m or e\er>.me sh-ired his brilliance and lo the progres* and welfare as" tNVv, 7''.''^ ... that II was not ne cessary to es> West Indian agriculture Oeea ivujKpisoN' E snows, r. .. |T ,. n|OV ue goem things with vou. EUJAH I %  •" 'i-il,,,:, T l,U: columns I ??.n? B lh S Trmid 'l "d British Guiana havedecided or, ,(,"" %  re getitne HT k In each ca-. What are .. t g m Barbados? Is it really the Coronation n Wi ettme in June M %  hum. id] voun. VORKS. October 8th, 1952. goekkgr Bmtk Te Ihe Editor, The Advocate SIR.—Kimllv permit me space your valuable journal for the following lament. I too was appalled ot the sight which greeted my eyes at Rocki on my way to the City on last Saturday morning, "Is It really possible that this has been Must the huge crowds • MM* fine beach to need* .. k or on a bank-holiday, bo l ghl' What then, are : 11 our beeches ad, commerclalt tsed and the poor common man whose pleasure In .i arisi is often Just a sea bath to be shut %  ul frnm God's own 1 *> waters? Musi others come frenn every shore and cUtne and enjoy the 1 eaeat wh ch those to whom it belongs by right nit Mark me. this inot t' I wll il be Ihe last. .•nd great anxiety Use I Government on this momentous occasion for a ded direct mv prote>' I trees beauty lover though I be; NOBODY'S DIARY M-mday All my fa pnikly heat hut not all ot UJ. OSjn BlloCfJ Larco and .stay in an air conditioned hotel until the heat an !' Can anyone U'll ma why people celebrate hot weather holidays Quet-n's Park .ind not oh the beaches? There are miles of beaches still left on the Windward oasi. you know. Tuesday—Did someone say that the Coronation Committee was thinking of planting coconut trees along those ugly open spaces near the Constitution River or was this just another dream of a beautiful Barbados? Wednesday—I've been reading what Sir Ceorge Campbell former Governor of Bengal had to say about Bnfjtahmaa abroad in 1874. *'I observe" said Sir t.eorgo "that the moment a man born and broil in these utlea (the British isles) settles in a colony or dependency he ceases to put i an Englishman or ihe interests of the Empire he becomes intensely local in all his ami interests: he is always ready to deen, the intcresls of the Mother Country as opposed to the local interests which he has espoused: he is very touchy aind diflicult to deal with." Now you know I call that quite longsighted of Sir George. It explains so much and is so true, especially the last bit. Thursday—Am 1 imagining Ihings or is there a spring cleaning going on in preparation for the Coronation? Let's hope that all the ugly advertising signs in Broad Street will be removed before June. 1 confess that I can't understand the Bridgetown merchants. They have direct interest in making the City attractive for visitors, but don't realise how ugliness repels. People stay away from Broad Street because it's ugly. Make it pretty and the shops will be jammed. It's the same though with some of the hotels. One large hotel has been cutting down trees in great quantities. This is a line way to keep people out of your hotels but do people who keep hotels want to keep people out ol them? 1 don't think so, but why then do they cut down trees? Friday—For months I have been wondering why the price of winding the Public Building Clock should suddenly have doubled? A clock-winder like the rest of us has to live but surely no one works full time as a clock-winder? Is there some formula for fixing a clock-winder's screw or is it a closed profession? If there is something frightfully technical about clock-winding hadn't we better start training a few clock-winders before the wages of a clock winder quadruple? Talking of clocks, wouldn't it be a good idea if the clocks of Bridgetow could get topether and agree on a Bridgetown time? And when is the telephone company going to run a lime service for its subscribers? Saturday—The other day someone was telling another person that there would be less wages next year because there would be less sugar from this year crop. Don't you fret, was the prompt reply, the sugar workers are going to ask for more wages just the same. Maybe but where will the money be coming from? The British taxpayer isn't goinu to pay a penny more for his sugar and maybe he'll offer less. So what is going to happen? Is anybody looking that far ahead? If they were do you think that sugar factory workers would be allowed to work for periods of between 72 and 100 hour per week? Obviously not That's what's wrong with everything In Barbados. Imagine shouting for a 44hour week for some workers and then allowing factory workers to work for between 72 and 100 hours a week. The thing is a scandal. There can't be one law for Tom and another for Dick. Wage rates must be fixed so that every worker has a chance to earn what is agreed upon as a fair wage and ihe whole lot must not be gobbled up by workers who love money so much that they work as much as 100 hours per week to get it. Now is the time to look ahead or next year factory workers will be wan tine to work a 24-hour day. And this would never do. IX TO All! 4 I HA WASHINGTON. Oct. 2. THE U.S. is prepared to give its full support to Cuba in a move to speed up the conclusion of the International Sugar Agreement at the London Conference, aval results in lower domestic prices, it is learned in Washington. Comments from official circles indicate that the U.S. is prepared to make some concessions in its domestic market if this will help stabilise a world price and help Cuba to dispose of some of its record production in the world market. How this will affect | roducera In ofl areas like Puerto Rico and Hawaii wt discussed by ottcii i, dared nowthat a world through an International agreement "will be of decided ben. %  • —B.i r I m. i UMBSI /. i mmst Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries now opened at \it\oi \n: .sr.irio.\i-:Hr Obtain your rcquirrmriiK o( I IMI1KK & SBflMtaUSS WALABA I-1ISTS. ( SHSW1 I'MNTs mi OBJ GALVANIZED and Al.l M1M M MIKKTS and All Bl'H.UhKS HAKDWAKK from WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO.. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 1'honr*: 4li:i. 4l7i, Its; Brrkwith UUm VACTH1X ELECTRIC FLOOR POLISHER $105.00 ELECTRICAL URPt/ sS ELECTRIC STEAM IRON— $33.29 POP OP TOA! • I WA1 FLE IRON—59.51 SUNBEAM MIXMASTERS including Bowls and Fruit Extractor— $97.03 II M V Table Model Radios from $98.30 H.M.V. RADIOGRAM 3-Spced Record Changer Da Costa & Co., Ltd. FINE IF0§ FAMors ooDDAnra %  'KOIH'CTS Haai I'owdrr Silver Polish %  Over roikii cioth turn I lun* IN.lt.sh (iolil Braid ..aim %  t-vr.-old only SI 14 per Bt. ton TIII: tiling Mariana Lajeaa (irawrM Itralas, Praia Jl ST UIKIVIll I in II >' .-. -'. 4. 8. IS pound* Corned Mutton In Tins Lunch Tonnu'n In Tins (.olden Tree Beer |2m. i, Out. h Cheese TINDKR Mi: ATS AM Rffl Milk led Murks Milk I'd hi. ktII. Ox T-lls On Tripe Beef Suet Haddock Kipprra IIIKIi I >l SITCIALS Pftnaanpea sliced Peaches Sliced tie-. (Whole) Spin.-., h It: ii %  .. i Sprouts Oaraen n i Mixed Veir'aMf* M.K THE DOOGH Chappie Dor Food I II""'' ( keeker i'e Food Meat Bonr Meal 'HONE S Gonn.xnns WE DELIVER



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SATURDAY. OCTOIICR II. |S2 n.VKBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE 11IKSK W.I. Economics Comes Before Politics Grenada lMeeds U.K. Co-opera lion (I '"in Our OWB n [lag M such and as a start Mid, 'ships call and Grand AUMI recourse should be taken to soroche built up, but if those in ehaffl .me (ran the Ottawa or London at the Colonial Office and who service. It mi oof thing one have influence with them can bo could set about without a working made to sea tliut nothing should knowledge of nil the pi be allowed which would impede our economic well-being. That ''M-IMH Of Cash dona, I have no fear at all for As regards ships, thi-was a Grenada's future." hard question of cash and he did Mr. Barton, after addressing a not ftafoaee any British company iarge assembly of members of the putting new passenger three bodies had asked Capt. *S. the W.I. route. With respect to Earle Hughes, who presided, to 'he c.NS. boats they could not invite any questions or comment expect a service to be continued on prob-cms affecting the island, indefinitely unltSS II had the *upMr. Barton's remarks had saSBt I Though mainly on the subject of the West denied, there was a subsidy cat India Committee, its purpose*, tome sort lo French and Dutch activities contacts and desire to chips. be of all possible assistance to the Mr. Barton said he did not prearea. eume to give advice but from what Need Stressed he had seen of cocoa rehabilitaMr. Strauss was winding up u ,lnn effort* and development if survey of current agricultural r,ew agricultural enterprise he endaavour and stressing the need cou,fl not believe the labouring! for some period of respite fro.n CIHW wore so unintelligent .if the tensions still continuing from ,l0 tn ** how destroying of their la,rt year's disturbances whicn ' n interests waa an unsettle.! denied the mutual capilal-labou.* B,i ,e nt affairs. confidence necessary to general Thefl 0n The BJbj agrlcu.tural rehabilitation. EarWnc „ a n dc/tfnce ^^ !h -' Jl d i. 'S ed a !" !" vth t r Vlwut-M St the Criminal Statin ill %  Jungs which Mr. Barton might f, venll lor on ^ lw „ do tml to urge on his return to bUll i om ug ed youths who *dmii the United Kingdom, was the retcd U| , u K1 „, .a^, moval of rationing on chocolates H|s Lordlhip lhe Chiel Justice cociMi-fWsdueti.tf Mr D t Jackson firmly rctuited ant obtain .. Nevtr stealing la becoming; a and puntmajor m^j thriving Industry me encouragehere f look niough lhc llat 71 !" I'u Pr -r? CI ^ } *"" ot cases on the calendar you will prove yields. There was a danger, „, h m „,,, *f than ,c ld A th e rilu consumer mvolv8 ^.ung. | must put my losing the tarte for chocolates by ha[ld d otherwise no one continued denial of the delight. wou i<| be g^f*. It would also increase the demand To me of me accUse d wht > then for sugar if chocolates were token ked ^ m^ for „„,„>, w offthe rationing list in Britain. tng he wa. encouraged. His LordGrenada n|p rtttod: "Well. 1 am going to discourage you. I could give you Grenada Has Economic Future In Sugar Mr. Manle) Ro-elreU'iI PNP President • i %  ssssslsssseai „ %  ^.,r. Sir John if and when p* %  < fts n. (iovernment may agfin be • at* :, ,l • l duati > Is* Das. was nentad if production both in tne nald and factory ht .1 ertU-ienll>.' Slightly Loss :li-i tor 1*52 i has iren shown that the ex* sartor, of sugar mtfu.th ...II ba slightly leaf )h. n the landed COM Of liarbadot SttgSU artthout duty so that tt'.i preaaai price is maintained. the taxpayer will %  at he callci upon to subsidise (he IndUatT) ahnaff .tiret-tly ir IndlraeUji In IB52. Tiaallng with peasant production and quality, Sfct John recommends that Government should aaaasoa trained and i Cane Farming Officer • rive technlaal uistruc,on %  .il coiiscrv.-vtion. .... etc. as well w> laying do*J l^aae To Peasants Among his many recommendauoaa sn Jotaa pi ••poses the 1 aa the Gi wlrch during May laat on %  MI .,I Con w l s sfe pa i i | iiiExcelleney Sir Robert Ajrundell sees no reason afSQ H should no) inmade into an this end can only be attained by cfhcimt management an the part "f the OTajni I Bug t • tory Ltd. and by the growing of I.lgh-yielding. good quality cane In the field which wlil necessitate provision of techmeaj iHtructson by Oow There were two particular aspects of the industry on which Sir John was asked to advbe. %  n or ataari the policv f subsidisation pur%  i -.. % % %  Report of IH4H and the rncourtfarment of carte eullirft^on o>' peasants. %  fUmler present condition.. the Grenada sugar industry should be able to exist wUhoul glreel Istai rrom Qover" • wilt provide.I that prices for cane and labour are related, OK BM basis, to the price 1 Ihtminiru \'fu*trtl*r: eating of |wo company estal. Nope Vale and Callvignv peasant* either dflrectK th ough Government to rarrfully srlecteil tenants, give-* Security of tenure provide* they adopt the n-.oTiimend. .i of good husbaudi> rrom discussions with the Director* Of the Company ha understood the proposal would receive favourable consideration, hut Sir John states: 'If technical instruction u n. Mr. O. T. rairclougn, who Wiif kept out of the eSOCU* I vrto the lan-wtngas llt WlreiMS %  tuw I .rraaaurai : %  i an Ifuroi of Kingvfon. month Mr. Grant New Director Of Works that the colonies m wider market ers derive nothing would rather have than instead from the Mother Country to be ^ y^ ^^. g^g, years given an opportunity to sell he, ^^^ gTgJtoJto !" produce nt fair prices.bo|h of you tWQ yea „ out ^ Sltiuuini: fifteen to run concurrently." vm There are seventeen cases Tor Mr. A. Norrls Hugh's dealt hearing, including a 69-count mwiUi the shipping situation in the dictinent against a Public Works area and the gloomy prospect Department costing clerk on fraud faced with withdrawal of the charges. "Lady*' boats, while the ChairBefore the Sessions opened His man himself queried the placing Lord>hip Inspected a Guard of of French and Dutch ships oo Honour of Police under Inspector West Indian routes but no simiC. Joseph, lar British ventures. M es s r s. Eric Copland. T. K. *• • • Noble Smith. E. Ne.de Smith and I O'fLf* h0W*". the grave question of urging the Colonial Office to reTeachers' Salaries came up for store corporal punishment foi discussion.. praedlal larceny and HI-treatment Folhrning repeated request I For More Pay of livestock. Natfflssjsjgaj Mr. S. H. Smith, who moved a cote of thanks to Mr. Barton, dealt with nutmegs. In the course of his replies Mr. w< Barton said he himself thought to that the Trade Com misloner go before 1950, a scale of salaries w.i submitted by His Honour W. F. Coults. Administrator to His Excellency the Governor of the Windward Islands, in May, T951; but in Auguvt the teachers were told that a one-man coc&ml Ion •diet soon coma to examine nnd icport on the salaries of all ^emment employee* ; nd that It lioMlNICA Mr. Alexander Giant, of St Vincent arrived by the I^idy Rorfnu on Thursday 2nd to UKe up DIM, to, ,.f Works. Mr. Grant, who held a similar post in St. Vincent, takes over from laeut. Coi | K Roweothani, who is to leave within the next few week". Agriculture Tsiere u %  osss*B*>sala aaviculturai activity In progress in rioniInlca. Eleven IllStfUcton, trained in the Agricultural Department, are occupied in teaching proper soil conservation methods to llif squatters, of arborn Itoara -re some three thousand In the colony Further t" .nd U Agricultural Credit Scheme was launched. Thai i Mi i ii n loans on future crops to land owners as well as tenant o and is stimulating Uie planters to grow better and larger erops. Another stimulus lo agricultural itctlvitles. is the expanding road programme, which is opeaUJej up new nnd rich areas. Vast sums havo been spent In the last few years .n the road expanding pi-ogrammr. and lately, there ware I I Ola] Development and Welfare grants to the Windward Islands for road improvement. Dominica received a further $82,160 for the construction and maintenance of tracks linking important citrus and banana pn>duclng areas with main load The other two grants, totalling $35,680, will enable certain new toads in St. LllClg to be brought up to a higher standard, would be wise to await the emnThe Teachers* Association gave evidence before that commission in February this year and reminding Government that although the cost of living has risen, and is still rising during the seven months nothing has been heard of the findings of lhe commission. TDAD DOCTOR FINED $48 FOR ASSAULT From Our 0*1 Correspondent POKT-OF-SPAIN. Ocl 4. ALMOST iU over Trinidad this week the case in which Dr. Lionel McHenrv Mapp, medical officer of the Folios Park Health Centre, was charped with assaulting and beating, his wife, Ursula, is much tnlked about .. new Otis and Fats agreement ID| medical pracM „ |ied ,„ tarbodm ,„, Ju i y of some !"""""£<;>" I'nde, the agreement, so long as south Trinidad. Was convicted by -mm,,;,,, applies Jamaica with mgtfaUUfa of !n Fernando for MOl u ,„ than li000 loni of CODrn making whal Ina magislrate des[ier Bnnum) Jamaica will refrain eribed as a "most cowardly attack voluntarily from any organised oa hiarln I full interference with Trinidad's estabIt was. in tlw words of the | Uhrtl rxpnr t markets in the area magistral*, a simple case ut in f or products manufactured by ordinary ... K .odcn ult. But Trinidad in quantities adequate to it had taken a long time and nippiy those markets. %  SBUUMd a grSal deal. f piomlnence Trinidad agrees that after meetbecause the people concerned were i n a)I otftcr requiremenU of who usually went to domestic and export trade in copra not the < court with matten of the kind. [ape, I .l.i the court that on the afternoon when he; husband %  Hacked her she went to i rark Efttnte whara ba ;. i linic. When she got to the -Idor her husband was speaking l a ^i,"' n "''Xl""^' to a .huuffeur. She walked along ^Jh will U-Tu tincorridor In her husband's direcWM *?' i '" derivatives, to supply all surplusi to Jamaica in the form of copra and will organise procedure hi this U PP'. V '"Pra so as to furnish annuni astAnafaa of surplus copra expected to be available; to make a firm undertaking at the end of to the qunntitv lupplied in the nexl KM nd. a> DM HOI olonldc him. ?";"',r^,^'?? ll ;.""' r fi.', b IQC Kvv I not fobkd fS. il Uai Of i t H.piiitment J*x coruflcates under the Oangetou, I>i ugg Ordinance were Issued |o Qesngrnnsani of British HondU of murder by shooting was inveUgated on behalf of ftiq CovemiiLcnt of Trinidad (Altitun:AN snow The Krome Agricultural KIIOH JJI annual event H Jamaica, is being planned till Ml i. the first Caribbean Show and what iho show SOBS" not tee iicsc|ibes aa "an international auction %  Sponsored by the Jamaica Agricultural S-nietv. the *.."*• provides opportunity to gauge rfavnUng sun'tmsia dlu-tng the Uepie entail' cs from at li'KM E ve SoiUh Amaricari onmin.-s nve .iheady ugrwd to Sttsjafl and take part in the auction which will he held at the end of the first day. This group of buyers will arrive hy ih plane shortly IWorc the Invitations linve also been sent to cattlemen in (Vi :, ] .South America and 'in the rarthhemi Jslan4< w^io hn*t alresdy l*.ught cattle fMn Jamaica through the Llvesto(|i Association and a representative of the Nlcarngoan gov ment is likely to attend S.P.C.A DESTROYED 109 ANIMALS LAST MONTH The S P.C.A. destroyed a tots! of 109 animals during the month .f SeptemlM-r 11*32 The number was comprised as follows:— one IkOraSi BH dogs and puppies. I'l cats and kittens. OILS. FATS. AtiRREMFNTS Holex U.ilrli, s LOUIM L. BAVLEY Holton I. MM *^WHft I F vou're really out to conquer a tough to (• :o the root of it sad destroy the uerm—then s> .or ,.;iel Syrup Why? Because Famel S>rup does ao KB more than ordinary cough mixturo. It contains ble Uctocreosote which is earned by the bloodstream to throat and limp and breathing p.ivsages, where it destroy, he germs which .%  use the trouble. Once the germs are de-moved then ir*i goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famcl Syrup sxe casing the irritated membrarcs and the tonic mineral* are keeping up your strength sod powers of resistance Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs, colds, influems sod bronchial troubles. It is widely recommended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. FAMEL SYRUP rrom all points of view the worlds BIGGEST small car buy! The chosen gift of Famous Statesmen Frank i. Arrmtronj Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. : MOaUtI *££?—-** BIG beyond belief! FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 The New Tarki-r 31' Is the clmk-e of illustrkiu* people all over the world — loth for |tersonsU ue. anil also as a "j-.-irtl gift. Kaiinni-tt.-iii< ii. leaders In buslnew HIHI who gal the faslnon for tlie Wi.rld—all BrB [•n>'id |e own and n %  It; with i' treatks are signed, and ISssBBi books are written. Por wmtcoiwwhose affea'tion you value, s, Parker M sWSSfl make %  inmt ili^ernitti' i'l' For your own use, no < iin;. u .ii i writing Instrument lm. ssssa Bass made. uftr Parker 51' H'wWi m*l wantrd pen Years ahead of any otas t. ina Agao-HKianINK gfaajgaj As eattrar s*w WM or drsalM SSt, •Swiss ssd IMMMSC Ink. IM ssiqa* AMo-aWtfW lot !>rn Sf tl. eSffeM %  c. I' Mvins Uttl buUi wnune .d SlkM e> .l*m • H'I-B • tw enbftea swtsuussi • HBW n m st* i ...i BBSSSS SSBB* BXW/BBSftrei For Good Shooting .... ; j Mf Tlwre it no be ti ^^L. ^ ^•*^". general purpov ^ .rtidje than Eley 'Grand Pr' li 11 waterI Kw^Mctsm and unfai-mjly d-p ndbl Supplied in 12 gauje 11' length with I ( 16 or. or U or. losat and m other gauges ELEY-KYNOCH WATtR-FESISTINC SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES %  CA^DPl -GAsriOMT' -MAXIMUM-. -Al^HAMAX" foiro'. Repmrnutim T. GEODES GRANT LTD. flf TV '' •** taw, Irmih EMM, 6,.6.do. IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. . LONDOI' Give yourself strength with daily BOVRIL When there's s (ob so be done or a game to be played—a tup ot Bovril is the very best ot drinks. Its rich beefy flavour sends a welcome glow through you; its beefy goodness puts new life into you. There't coining like Rovril to build you up and sustain you. BOVRIL HEALTH IN EVERY BOTTLE & FLYKLM TO ALL EUROPE Only KLM offers all thh a Rfsj ii % % %  v weekly from the Caribbean e (hoi re of Northern or Southern Route a Sleep \ir nml SleeperServicc avaJLabaa a sropoveren route n( no extra faro • I tiMifioii. |M 6 nnd IK-6B airllnscs) e I>t> luxe and Tnarit (laita Servioa Fly Kl.MS urDartj Plral Class Service with its famom 7-eoaras maaJa and nil the "extraa" or chooso KJ.M'a e< ononii. al Air Tourist Service. On both jam 'he co mf ort and convenience of the name fast, rgsodjern slrenfl and ih


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I'M.i rir.iiT II 11(11 MM!MlVOCATI SATIRDW c imtl.lt II. 1*32 B.C. A. Discuss Plans For Indian Tour THi: H i ird %  Crlckol it Ihen meatine held in the George Challenor land at Kensington yesterday afternoon discuss? • 'in; Indian tour and after td U-etr Secretary to cnblc tha : Crickel Board of Control stating: %  nut Th Bond reci %  < I ,i | t .in amcndmeni to Rule pearing lo br n A : I Board sdvlse tha' arlla hi | • .1 ihe lullh,.t until e.. %  April 30. 1952. they wrrr nol The Board also decided to tend j ., irrod on WJ It wa* |,..intrn Wednesday nichl The Hearx non Id %  ,,-u in the %  l %  •. %  %  %  i beller i ibe had %  • tiei if thi i h' i" Ih.'t n Neu Sland %  I .. comni i 1 %  and UM I M A.A A.I'. und Ihc lor the possibility of erecting a stuiui al tha D permanent memorial of tlv C. oi .-1.111 of Her Ma)< ElUabtth. 8p* i is Window tawing Basktt'ialt .-in Ctril) Bir will moet la UiBir ^c night at the %  ,-.'< • ni In their i i drf'atad i n !•. % %  o:rt g**ai v affcir twa %  i %  i . | • | tall Alsy ayiimiondo And their most ncrur.it? iicorer. "Brickie" Lneaa. who were %  U p ii the flnit l (nil* Bears Llikwill iloiibtlau be tha •trongest opp'siUm ao far and *li? ini'ch should be very inJ ca Lead B.G. By 74 Rae Hits 103; Bon ito 81 ( Krom Our Own Corresponds! > GEORGETOWN. (XI 10 A SOL'D 10a runby Allan Rae, Jamaica's captain, and %  .-salve 81 by Neville Bonito high-lighted play on lh< second day of the match against B.G. and at the end of pla> u n minutes before full time, Jamaica had made 310 for six in reply to B.Ci's first innings of 236. ihaangi which lasted 234 minutes was marred by two i lance* at 75 when he wu mis*'umped and at 98 wnon he w>> %  lipped by Pairaudean His eluded nine boundaries tnd he featured In a thinl nuke* i irtntrahlp with n title af I3H Tt.nilo began ifcMrbr, but jumped hrto the bowling when the M ball came .! 147. He drove and hit powerfully to • g and hi* Lnnlng> ii.. tnd d nine •in* Brightest batting after this -% the baby of the Man Ken Icarletl who in n hurrttana U mil hi! gg runs nicludinx six 'UP". Norman Wight, th %  most iKCOnsfu) and economical bowler tdert with three for 55. % %  (Mi I (or Si. Phone 4267 for r.XPAM>EI> IIKT.II. SHEETS r Mi-.h Gab. r • 8' •i" lrn 4' A •' r.. *' x lr 3.. ., 4 w AI.I'MIN'll'M COKRCC.ATED SHEETS 24 liaUKC GALVANISED COBSUGATBS SHEETS J', & 2H I ...ii:.r CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS iV V CART BOLTS it NUTS %  i V N Wlhl Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. Today's Cricket The first day's p'ay In th grounds while the First Division rn HI tha Mlowlna ovei eriefeal matches in the Sixth 91. net-lea will continue. II.O's fielding was pror on the The matches are:— hole with occasional flashes of CAS\JAL£ IN A HOLIDAY MOOD from Pers.;ii.l. I.c Wight Ga-km. With 11 lo "'• Jsman.i lead bv 74 with foui wk-kets to f-ill -i Mi'.i ini ii b nuhup i-..i I. Tl|hl <* 6 Wl|hl b Wig hi IB.* Oaakin I IRST 111 % %  Mill % % % % %  IJI lAMlge vs Polic- at Lodge. Spartan v* Carlton at QueonV Park. I'ukwick vEmpire at the Oval. Wanderers vs College at the ) U'HIIM, \ Barbados Again Gets Honours League Crieket Notes liy SCRIBBLER Mm., not out gatm Toul il'ir e wtrkvtal M K Toyloi s I'.UI, raitc 3 f.. ( aril* Bears Beat H.C. 45-20 .ii from Mr. W. C. (ioddarri whii . erect K % %  n si..i..i ami ihc l'i< i:w., k i>:iviUon. Metnben felt that a 1 • would be henetU-ml to sections i.f -1...11 and during touring Trinidad Basketball team, drib Bears, scored their thn.i uci'cssiv* victory when they HarrtaoD Cotli .t the YM P.C, last night. The Carlb Rears displayed some of —Umpires th. ir swiftest and most polished Clarke %  INTERMEDIATE — First Day Li Cable & Wireless vs Empire. Boarded Hall—Umpires: G. Forde i I and J. Ihn.lv Windward vs Regt. Congo Road. — Umpires: W. Harewood and C;. Brndahaw. Carlton vs Police, Carlton— Umpirei: J. Hall and T. Sisni-tt. Y.M.P.C. vs Pickwick. Beckl.* Road—Umpires P. Phillips and C. Clarke. Mental Hospital vs Combcrmere Black Rock -Umpires: C. Batson and R. Parris. Wanderers vs Spartan. Garrison —Umplraa A. Parns and C. CollyCuT a pK'r %  ur -martiy dyltd j ii.ils i tomplemelit new tiuilil. Shown here are two of the many beauti'ul styles in a variety of colours — so prensre I for an exquisite %  how of Beauty whrv you visit our stun* D1VISI01I A-ftrit Dsy rollesje vs. Y.M.P.C.. College. D. Downes and B. Windward. Bank C. Archer and S. uadon, i %  (Linds were GOf.F/ i hi>M ugajaati ii i to Sussex "A." moved into tup dute fi. One player, winntnc poattlal I I | doubla liKures. with .i victor) again I Bu sex "ir took 4 for 7. K. Bralh and, tXCapt for unfi %  -. ..,1 l. Bella 3 for 3. tanIn reply Upland found the gPiant of the Iff pratty tounh but achieved i of the League. Tin • Innings lead with another tow Sussex "H" brought theil total to score of 48. There was, as in th'' Barbados again secured llrst 3& j its, sis of their Ran,. .,„,.,,. one baUmsn to and second pla.es in the fourth Being won outright and the Bay,,-.„h double ligutes and he scored aerial "f the intercolonial Tom.entn re^ultetl In a lead on first 21, his dismissal be: d<> toumamtnl bald yaalaraay -finnings. „, th( b,. w iing tor SunoUviii mpire ternooo in CarUata bay. 1 Btuarl ol UH set was flattering B. Gittens 4 for when College in a spell nf grand "all-Umpires: llurb.idos scored £Z\t lannls A team distinguished himself |y. Lashlcy 4 for 13. pl.iMiig. threatened to be the Oflh Batklw t giving Upland victory by an in!** e ( 'l h * n worod ;ix und Al Leeward vs I-odgc. Fosters— n.is again north about. Ivan PerSi nings. leyiie eight. Ur-ooc S Gib-and J. L*> I.IO who look the load raatarda* Tl, Btuarl taking I y,„ Upland Bmthwaite t.-k -t Thl "" l *iuarter.ciiri lit n "Hi from Teddy Hosd. se"A 7 ; ,n,| purr Is 4 for 6 1 Braj place 111 the third M-OMHI; !> %  and W Watson •> \ Teddy however came in Clarka look t tor 2$ In Iheli Hunle Will; Itelleplaim,nd. end Innlnga Suasta "B" ivare diabowed much BUprammissed f. IH Btuarl I UJ R It With a line lack of chivalry M 9 l, r ,hr othpp 28 the man : '•> uiktiu the watost Oriental to the ladles in their annual lap of tha race ha his TK 35 tin lead against King I i %  ,.i" Boroe UdWul sailing M bath Brsl Golf and Country Club Teddy Hoad hel|>ed him to the Park team replied %  ii."in. wftta tinaaeura saeond place m tha but Oriental Impr result Ihil the Duncan Star, i l. ; rhtra was a hard tussle beInning any, win repose above i %  .,,. r,,i,| v Hoad In TK i and thair Neond, K wTUIanu eon— ......~ ... ...:,'-_„ lh %  ,^,1,,,,. )l( % % %  Irmpeat TK 37. When Mbllting SI King bowk-r look 4 tor * Ssas*lli^anassa5 HwasTa7bssnt BeLepUlos In then tun a the " ?J, n "_ ra ';'' ^nt their ?2Sg S 1 ? J'', H r:*ncr£ aim. w M and conlldent I. T idor -"cored with IT. K. Wilson took ( JJJ am| w pi( |w|ng omowhBl routed Bv half time. Carlb Bears were leading 20—10. Men Win Drtngan Stur^ nd of this quarter. %  Carib the men's ladder for the month' xt Tri thought that Ted.iv viscount Dangan ,araaan< I ""! '' u "' '"•"" u "' ."" th. compellUon which an K %  *' ,' ' "" l Ml %  '"" l ' '"' (or Ihr t'u-d n i thi A " '' P*l ,hc mBrh ,h< men hsvim: won the I..M anMnldad TK 3* was just one muntei In 1950. the ladies havlength behind run John EUadon in TK gg the men capturing rourtk ..ft i . keen Bghl batwoan ant I i score of him and Trinidad TK 47. 1 nvstche PUUi and lath place Th %  %  I II dsWtded m In. id'l TK 47 and TK4Ti n%  ivei twelve holei with ipeeUiiMyi of a few seasons ago. turned out (Ol his "hi tc.uii Hellecl.nne b'it i i the chagrin to see his SKC ii pnd s sOdai 1 Bamra more in their stride, and with 47 were off to a good start on the ihey took over the initiative in the i daj %  >< play with %  -cue ol court* the game took. Finding in. If inn tbiii man 'heir prestige at 110110, the Bears Teddy H„a,i ,n TK 40 an I the.r HCOOd. K W M* Jhlla llunt.. m '' [if^J —^ ^d more -i tributing II K.< P Ol bowler took 4 for 19.'" a f.it p^ee; combined wall, and .J^i'*" !" : f^"' J""*%  emed ^7. confident that one be'"'•--''•"Pi"*: A. Harewood and K an to think that they would give -" v he Carlb Bears more trouble than >umps %  I-.. I'vintually did They were Pm leading with the eore B—5 at the A'il! be drawn 5.30 McO** I*:. I ningw WHERE A SAI S IS NOW ON f hit 29 fifth Victors • a handicap allowa %  received and the winner, fotlov ICkat replied with 75. Hunte Kdth 11 K. Wilson took i; for io i j \h> •• %  ond day al play Standard batman were la ._. .. un* foun and ran up a total of UH WSPS?^;; f •" •*S ta i Of !" "? Frwl, l,om Ihc eOWltpUon ",;,', "" %  '"' ,l "'""'"" ", MTXTC. Coll.*found i;n>.lii(lKi' louk 3 for 2H. O, ihi-msclvr. only lioinn ultlf In koop .. ., LOUIS I lull. .II %  um i led II. Vidin.r son (7, J. t|n i (1). .;. D r.>.i-ii \. •W. Alklmnii K.i. 15). I.. J Bn '.ii 15) J. KodlOT i.. IV. I HilU.n.y v. Mannlu. *E. A. Ilrniiiiinii Vfl MiiKtll P MtlVimnll vs. (4). II V, KIIIK inn l. lxird Ilnnu.ii. (1) v. Alwi'll. \ w Twnpra (2) \l. W.inl •Won. Tho On Uie run IMIRI UM ilniil III.UK elan 00 *i^ this Is Ihc position In which tho Ii HIM:, and Ihen i licet came. TK 35 (Rl TK 40 nil TK VI ~ wlcketl foi 6 nil (Tt TK M IB) TK 47 ,1, Blaelnnai to.' 'Otind Highland ill siaht IB, "Mrs. R. WilTK 45 (Tl TK M \\\\ and TK Waithc t h .k S (Or H snd I for ""' Hls^iland in their first in4R |T). ; ""mans WOH Uw g BH by UH ,11 1 Mrv K Vldmaf riiis evening starts the fifth ru "*„ series la tba Toin.nio tournament, .,''' (I) vs. Mrs. t m() on Sunday morrdog will .. UPUWd dofi Mi II \ n Uh irk when ,UMi; paetivn Irophkw .n be '' %  <<-""'" had Brsl knocks %  :.i. i, i Tha ra< It %  on Bm I | ,, ad all could o Denny 2 for U.K. Wi son 2 for 15 the ball for short periods. du> and M. Greaves I for 4. 'heir i layers' fear of the pnunci, tha Highland v Welches tar Cart* Bears, They lost the the f> for Hac* T K sa "" Wiixl rmn liifh North Wf" COUIHNorth ..bn.it Hltkrl 3 00 p m t •• „u \. 1*11 a i 3) XI %  u i:31 ST U na SS u U ii .13 U II w i i M as X II V .1 S3 SS . OS M OS a in J r.ui Tou.1 rhcy'H Do li I ven I'iine rc.1T TtLL A(E"? %  ^_-. By Jimmy ll.ulo ins-he's %  RJS.MESS ra I c=_'KO,v.yAS-/i>o-)0 IVC&to SHHA HAS A M£)V ^HT M!Mi<-LrrTLE .", „ ...-„ m AutlT : JT pjys lyssJ--''. n • TriT VVEl-L.ITS A I J?K> STOR/.BUT...... WHAT IS TUS— TTrtOUTS CCR „. IMUtl'liiif r\lX Ol-pC HISH MUTOUES? TES4MTES COUSS --v ( 6A1&MA.1! I 60TTA SET inNOeewiy USED TO ^mnxeo CUTA wese.' J %  A OM TWC.M BEAM % %  '.. % %  AtsXT ASH0UAS ft.;:: s :-.•%  • '.••; MAr 83 hii contribution was 3". RHdclifTe scored fil In their Bret innings and 112 for 5 In the seeic 57 not oui and NebI lett 37 not OUl eie UM ing batsmen. Chamberlain took tit I Chamber].. ccessful. C. Clarke and l-an. Lashley being very accurate. College were unable to add more than those llrst four points foe the two quick goals and the third quarter ended 40—14 in the Bears' favour. The Ujsf quarter saw College rarrylng the game and giving t'.irlb Bears more trouble, but with the ready roaorl ol '%nH 'ranalng" 'bis new zest helped I tile. Actually Carib Bears did not do much "frec/ing" in this last is their custom, but )u*t played on. merely intent on preventing College from collectFnsr many points. The game ended with a vein for "rlnidnd by a 45—20 margin. The teams were—Trinidad—C n. C ,Clarke. J. Burrelt. I) Martin. N. Pierre, C Bcthclmv. L Lashlev. and A Btgl (-..Hue I Alleyne. R Gibson. II Eastmond. G. Emptage, Curlv King and H Daniel their quartei mat WITH PHILLIPS DURAGRIP SOLES DURAGRIP $1.03 per pair STICK-A-SOLES 96c per pair CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street Club ranted tn In their il rl st the end of the game wot i\m hi THESE LOW NICEST b> KOO oi HIIIIM! 11 II. M wall arc i.rtl If • B APRICOTS k 16 oi. 3Sr. PEAKS IS oi. 4:lc 3U oi. "6c. SWEET CORNIS oi 3 9c. 1 PEA SOl'P in oi Jlc. TOMATOES 28 oi 51c. l-l KPl.i: (.RAPES :i" n/ 4te. TOMATO KKTCHUF 13 in. Hi TOMATO SOl'P 10 oi. 31c. BAKED BEANS 11 oi. 21c. irinit I1SIST on KOO. jour l.r.M.-rs ran t MIIII> — IIIM. 3458.



PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TODAY %  % %  B.rl Ball. Y M Fl %  .nlejn in* • •on*. oi ih. h.iur* la ita* And Uw> Good thai I • -*<1 'niiUiid uianr* ESTABLISHED 1895 IATORJAI OCTOBER U. 1952 Britain May Risk Diplomatic Rift Rather Than Bow To Mossadegh Proposal Shows i\o Genuine Wish For Settlement Of Oil Dispute Bj '-. C. THALER „„,,„„ , LONDON. Oct 10 MRITAIN %  ...,.. reluctant.* prepared Friday to risk a D.plomaitc break with [ran rather than bow to Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's latest proposals; fur a settlcmenl of the IK m mtha old il dispute British Diplomatic quarterthat the proposals in their present form wou'd not-h accepted beei Ihej showed no "genuine desire" on to reach i ment. — ~~-— ll s t e n as consultation* wlra ti„— '..!.. %  pi I" < xptvtcd next week But tl,..in.-e* thai w-v gm ould ,lc,nlt by next IJI* I (*(I I ill .rrtv. mr^sj 0m*sFe* 1...,., that say were sons. .1 .1 -Hi Both the United States and Britain remain anxious to keep the door open to,further talks • n.l fci.laln would be less „ L. %  M< 5 c ? w -,''l; lu 1 '' ; "--" %  *•• 'o'di.-: Marshal A. M. Va-.i. ttleiaant unit ided the nineteenth I -.mesh dropped his demand Consrrs. *atthj l ,.: % %  ,,„„„ „, rao.oon Qo" !*" r *? %  "" %  '-"her payment ol |l ritaill is .,11 Inclined L, ,-omider U.S. Feel feat In Korea M. laicy Fishing Bo.il Fund TilOllBrcbwardPii 1M1 F A. OrraVM) and VUy o( the Pariah of St Lacy have open ed %  rand to replace th* boat >wnd by Joseph Onirlth or Crab niD which wai burntCoatrlbnuona can be loft at tbo AdvocaU ofl.ee or at any or the three commercial banks. Amount in.-Vi ni-lv a-kuiowlcdged $M (HI Spring Hall Ltd M 00 Total S101 00 Chinese Retake White Horse Hill ''OIL I %  .-.i among pit*. 11 i HUering Ihi SBOVL, Oft twHaJtcn uE 1 ^' ***** uttering ifier South Kw.an Rt vs. i int i i.titiiuiruxu Hom reserve %  rtru t ih. Government Must Stop Mau Mau NAIROBI. Ocl 10. slope* Fr*nep-_rl* from th, fionl '. I %  • |. ,-!,rt ifa iMOd Ub it days of i : uc II rent of mis M ". invasion B*Otll hU changed apiured It v,1 1 ti n MillU %  i -it Mn| the Rfldi n cling io the bottom of th* l In thiil assault South Killed t.i -miii it | t tliein half of th.' TOO fanatic Reds dt .'endinit the hill Dand and bleeding the battered! %  ompany of Chinese huddled at the liaw of the i l lo the h. tR fth i lurvlvon of the ha tie |i. .it;. Rein/oreenten Is European member: Kenya Legislative Council have their e:m.M %  ." published only to-day Vasilevskil "• %  .said "more than two roan wai In ofHri.k a m— %  ., called on r ..vei-nnir nt Korea haden. ,,„""! ^^ l Cr lU (, ; Inoludlnj >he army Amerlean Imperlallsbi have wf*h^n£!£lZ ., '" '" wvv{ w,pr '"" MM Ma ,rilon "" ftred dUL'i ii-ful mUttnn r-.ll. Itnc ' "To-e addln. which has swept U> i'miM iicrt and^SS3 *Ki inpi":. S" ", ""-'^ f 3 colony. The ^tion.followln, dented Hi the,, hlttorj Hi „' \,\', |l ,1' l 00 ?*"** attvr the the munloi d JUruor EJui Kikuyu -in an effort lo fortifs then ,. ,'} lsh *&***** consider chief Warutu Waruhiy V. '• hinterland the American im-', ,llflg W !" the wa* desertbed as "unpiecedentid perialists Notify Iheir cuntrv tad """" lin l i l ,novp n Iran i*s a '" the .history of the colony" sml 1 form of blackmail to force hisi"' n *' f iTMlosl IITfanej -til.nient. I u _[ In i. formal statement Isaued lilt authoritative quar-' herc members said the Hpidiiture niad.it clear that the Bnti^fhad Riven K.vernnieiit Bainsl selling oil front Irari considered ne^x-sury to de.l witli lairasd and Britain continues lo back g AM,.,„., ianlfln on c •tate.l ,he will '' frt HI or otherIfll th] h b ea pit | %  %  %  i rouchi up %  nent' and .-\iiie,the mountain llrrd dm the rallarini Heo 1 battal rnuniat tanki In %  roupi i rumbled bock foi ihel.i UnllAd Nationj tankih> t.. ih.iHetii;e Ihem l'it..torn warren Frankln. nti the base of the n kUat lUucMerei i %  hen tltey nltaeke.1 The liuhtitm. t White Koraa and long th, tain vv.th cent ..,„ the Red i .all.. ( i w ,„. linn \t*rat the week endin 0 to the hiiii, "HI; killed %  < %  • % %  battalion that held the crest unill, sa*r.„,turrd."fhni tour,ii,V 1100 pm EST. Thursday. rlude eaauallleg .ufl llepuMnof Korea soldiers dug Daot ih, r in IM yard) no the lull base look•• i ha Footman Kills Two Servants their aateiiiN Ind trtnato the population and a.'my and are turnIOf the country Into I DOiic* ita Constantly Ready As for Hussiapresent nutitary position, Vasilcvski said "guided by the dirtcUvei of Comrade Stulin ihe S-.viet army during the postwar period has beatl n. .. .. nUllil %  I.lie .at I. ...Ill,,-, and PRKSCOT, F.ngland, Oat, Harold Wlnatai 19-year-old xrvanl who |", is t thai I, Hell take vtlng their military letaly perfecting and political knowltHlee. learnlniil by the agparitBea Of the last war and mastering conU-mpoi. rj (urnbat teehiiKnie There is no doubt that our .-eloping the Soviet 1 oology wilt 'i"-lels of military I armaments." Pral Ing UM high morale of Uw Soviet aimy ami said "Soviet %  oMlen are being • Uh | eat rigilance w ( ,h KV ailnlra and with coc-v u dofend '' "' Iir.,v. n 'aired of the i | the BovaM peopl i tins -if ., Btw w ., and -isnal ofllcer, I. .. ':'" %  Also he Mid 80.4 nor Ri Armys officers „ ; j general ofn<^rs are rnambvoi of the ('< munist Party of Kon -rr —I'.p. Mr. Goddanl Stopped Off At Trinidad Mr. Join, Godiijrd who |of| Barbados on Wednesday night by B.W.I.A. lo attend the intercolonial Cricket tournanuiDt bclweon British Guiana and -Jaman.,. a j Bourda, B.G. slopped oil %  ( Trinidad where he attended I meeting of the W. I Crlckei Bo.-rd of Control. Mr. Goddard will leave for British Guiana provided news U received to tho effect that the Indian tour will materialise. It ia understood that the other W.I Selectors at present in Trinidad are also awaiting news from India before going on to Brin-h Guiana. Youtahs Riot In Jloiig Kong HUNG KONG. on 10, f.nmp.it >c.uiig Chines*, to-day I lo storm the p.„ m s.v pr about six io-\,„ lim nls Trtldt I Diana m K..>vlo..n (mainland WJ HOIK; Kin,;. flnMIIO of winw ,s,,-i,,..sh,.,i and a few Igntly injured. HOT i oiets am %  %  I %  %  nMent ti . oui Bfiglnoei Nation ill I an to-da) celel ral ire penistcniy . th, "double tanlh" 41 at annl "'"•< %  %  i Mnaaa ravolutloi Ml def.-nt. tindai Sim Y.,' Sen. e-it „1 u, v Uneonflrmul reports Mid voiunta i Dollea wan i-'im mobilLsetl lad sirine armv unit i. HI tee.i railed out. Dtoturbaneai %  ii th return of 0oa ernor Sir Alexander Granthar from home leave m Britain vvhici tied up part wounded 32->ear-old |Counte Ueil.y. wife of Hi.t.,r| n-,rby Uverp,,l "{.tltnSntoS P-k.-Miaii ..(, the French Reiec. American Note On Dollar Aid TIS11RDAY S WIAIHW UPOHf Train Death Roll Mounts To 105 HARBOH The dea'/i loll in Hal a jure-l m | eiaah WoaJaesdav -kuri. .. : .i %  r nd In. Wlft!. guib, -tn.itly —i Daira Di atefeaeM vao wai Praatannl will advita tba EaypUaii > praparanen nt it< new budget and will review the -itintien at Igppt, ika P^yasnan riaanea xini.tn _. ,, PARIS. Ocl. 10. The United Btataa mm %  i i en, h governmeni h to -ee. V i .,„,( handed United Slater on i,.,, %  v im on how United .Nt.tt. aid to France %  hould be apenl i int. .an ronnrinvd that Ih, oveinmrrit turoad I i k the dot -' meill left with lillli V..lne..|. oitad fltafn An I ie*< ( IMtitri Tin .1... $50,000 Disappears Between Miami, Lima MIAMI FLORIDA, Oct.10. TAX AMERICAN C'.rm-iAirways •.ni.-nil-, ar,S,-,-1UIIIto determine il 180.000 In ... .Ii a s ,toli-n ..i "iniMlim-tnl" on a flight iron, Miami to Lima, Peru, Tinbag containing the inonawas ripped open, but Mr. u t, Lewis, Aaslstant mtaunr ol I'ANACKA •aW Uw in naj thlpmenl may have bean 'Miis.iin-,t,,r Argentine! \pptrintnwnl Welcomed! %  ixd pai daj which arrived la Uma II oulnl n ., | i" H II h of Nan York o Banco Cn tttl i round riptad opan and the inon,, g,iTii_ ivhen the plat %  rat It) I Iain., %  la m the bag ware not ouched A I'ANAi.KA >|iokosman .i,i -we I io Ihe ippoared he Emergency IHiwers Order. Members -i.id they realised that L 'he unreal in Kenya where the WUhi %  %  "d II Mau is pladfl | U) %  • [.laced the new govern, Sn Kvelyn Baring In a difficult j Tiost pecdy and forced. —TJ.P. bfatl' her> tl I Offli after noon to t'nlteIl diaebwure %  out. i ff government found the powe already granted by the leitlslaturcidinner In to le iiiMiffielent the "Governor t',tme. in Council must acquire such A Police Couit today ordered power*, a* are neces*ary-' under WinaUnlej to be hel.t f„ r M -Oel„l w IV.miw.Mim.derchjraS rter I^.li.-e Superintenden, nn J Woorl le.tiued thai I I-. BntM ian had conieated atnouni'tsMe or memorandum or am me two -Lou men doetunani in addition to the ro i. but they fell no fail,,, .,,^',''"'""'' '"T"' f-*g %  Udj "" lettel Jo Plnaj I •ouid I. allow, prevent Ihe L" 1 "'"' Ml "'" %  "! %  % % %  United a bondes was dinlne alone In aarsy are that Dunn also left wli Britaia at about u n^ rdaj ..l„„ Win.iii.ii,.. entered Uw room with ., net capable of Ili-Ink |H-i inlnule —,l.s. i ... atlad -,,.o.veaUaaIh, Mr. Lewis May Call Slrike, 540 i CINCINNATI Oh'o. Oct. 10. John i. Lean n-iiably rcBrlni eaUlnfj %  eoufi. ,; sink, in the United Urn Oovai u iient '.'a K e St.ilnli.atnin o.ir -ine-i PUtUI IM .^II.IUHII f ihree years as mrnniisI I e Ten end i .,ti PERTH. Ati.ti.illa. Oct. 10. Dr. William c; Pannaj director at Britain's successful atomic weapon test las; week left Perth presumably enroot will eonatdei kvhal informaUrn rould In.' pubhshi Ister of Dcfcnrc on the norlh-westernlboosting the basic daily wage .."f coaat of Austrah., was the baaelmirHit* ,k> $18.25 plus a ten cent for the expedition which carried j increase In tonnage royalty paid out a lest last Friday In the'by the coalmine owner* lo the barren Monte Bell.. ..lands [tmtoflri Welfare Fund — I.P. I -*:r> legal lieutenant Welly iJU J, Mr. Finch was born in Londoi: •ii J8B0. anil was ttduentad Ml London University where he or>lamed the drgre* of Bathe or ol Scicnee. He wai Mb iw called to the Bar. Ha eni CWt l Se-vice in 1B13 and apar. from two year* wlUi • %  ,, ... • iii.tnl of ll.-dtn Ms .ervue J M been with the IJepartmeni „f In land He.ciimII. Mtn.-d in IU,M from the po..t of Prlnetpa) in ol Ihe Department.,! ciain: Branch, Sinei 1951 Mr Pinch has IMM-II employee hy United Nations ..> rlxi-Tl o nantton, end aa *uch ha* recently carried out an investlgatlor. into *he i .. .-.. %  „t Ecuador and Co'ombia. Mr. Pinch, who U %  -alle.| from the United Kingfli. on the 3rd of October on board the DcGraue." ill chief Hope: i i from the v. %  ki Union cotnmttoa hero to onfer with the Wage Board in Washington. The problem ma Ihe current political ttuatton, U'wis who seemed to ie on the verge of endorsing th< Dnanoeratlc presidenlial nominee Governor Adlai Stevenson ol "' %  I epparenU) favouring RapubUcan nomlnaaa In the last three National eleetlon Ing up flat endorsement until he sec* how Vie Demoei.it Id ration handles his wage case. Lewi* ju*t negyjUatad on l %  -. %  fattest labour ronlraet* in hl*tor.> pay Bboat ol %\M pai das Americ.mdaacrlbo M I S'i|., Review" ol W I ,i,! |i vis on ha %  r* In %  *.>• %  < l* l %  Btateg old to Pt old be sot ihe -I r Mr.Achfson Is Slightly III WASHINGTON Ocl 10. Scrretary of State Deai %  HI Friday i %  I by hi physician* to stay in bad of ., v-'-ek-long virus Infeition A State Ih partn-.-i,! poke n Bfl said Acheson was resting at home that ha plane to be away froeo The infection is de-aubed eg nild". .MI Aenaaoa sidi ,,i., n to pa t" New Y„ik Soiid... i., pre6 ire for Ihe opening of Uh ati-.n (in,, i .1 \ T ic-d.,, Axhencn'* illness was National Bank and the inan.. t npi.i ,itt nnren nto Ihe I. on %  %  •. i red to i .--,ii %  %  i..(. ral Bu %  %  i Id he did i | oiled In io nn ilia -in red whei FB.I ti"' %  —V P. 1 ; %  i dim, ... feet ion ingfn Jamuica Wan I A Memorial Of Late King %  •'•a. Oar O. KJN08 i 'iiniii.ii ticorge VI I l.,i,i %  ll.li %  %  %  Bf the I.... K A put In niidren u to %  '' Kingston race %  would be paror a meat ,„ layinj-s Id. f„ r ehll ;" : "' 'i-'• %  • urn i. al! I taruMvi council has tovMad the cn, council Hborab with tb, %  ... ,' rnor ^ady soug'it ro I with. LONDON. Oct. 1(1 trie niiiouiuem,ni of the ap' of Sanor Domingo Dcrtgj U ne Aregnline Ambassador to Britain was received with gralltcatton tn both ofTltial and ti ,d%  fade elrele* considered nbnanl a good omen for UlUre trade |v|„||,, n |, wal Ken iraib intarpratad -i %  pojnloi portaaca Argenllna at• neat eniH.rti to Britain. 'nn %  Amba*sador lo %  ndon Senoi Carlos Hoann head 1 the Ministiy of Agriculture in lire* OOd meut expert In. London there was a greate, ft*] mlian over DM hiture <,f %ngto Argamtlnc traaV there has b cn for a long %  n Deri i ian n knownin • ndon where he has lived at van"I ou times In Ihe pasl. for 15 years ; '" "in Iran t.i iha, ,),,,. %  i Vll.lll1lll..l Att.t |„. t0 1" the N.It'll, ml; H11I''." and President of the dim \rgantine Chanabat" of Conunejeei London he is w.11 known ool die! the plane v m diplomatic cln Ii but %  nble u d to ke p 1 l< tn th" Mi-H'iiiiv nd '* l latncM had adnnllci atcallng u 1 %  .%  %  "c charged lab thefts 1 rntlng burglai t was rrost 1 guard %  I'lllOfiuts —I'.P. Moslvm lAudvr Resigns Post 1 ,11 %  1 iui M hilc Ukg papaT Al Mtary duty and knvestl'' KeOlll -.i.i% %  the BrM whisky — IP %  have polltl THE 110-FT BRIDOE which will be launched *crou tb* Bell Or an* new Kassrvolr Tb* bridge will be launched In one unit. U.N. WILL HEAR OF RUSSIAN ATTACKS a rot KHOLM Aill take up HM %  mack* ,.n Swe I iimmer gallons General Asaerrdd ng to an informed ipok. -** j -IP.



PAGE 1

SATI'RII.W. OCTOBER II. 1*52 tlAKHUVOS \lV K.ATE f\r.t -• -,l \ BY CARL ANDERSON PLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES a* • r %  %  EGHB& 'in "(i>um.'"' C* 1 fJNDV. BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG Heart Trouble Caused by HigSi Blood Pressure .. PEEK FREAN ( %  HIM tivs HKvr HiMiirsi OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES IRY THESE FAMOUS PARTY AIDS CHEESELETS MARTINI CRACKERS PLAY BOX TWIGLETS Etc. Etc. W U DELICIOUS & APPETISING %  you tttln i toma. t-'.r I .M%• a par*!.. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  M i %  f... ,i.v> •.. id. It la | ,%  ., i %  a. ... w faal *.t Mronv w .nonay back •. rtl< li"I" -• %  '!• Does your Dog Feel the Weather? i Put him on fttnbow'i Dog WKMN I "d M* thai ilif <-< *fi( Than in UP— tartw than lb I k^puv *. ..< .H m j. X. .*-< %  %  |U>t I* %  orw a a—n; Af maw. ( ^-.T*r->'hani>riial f n riwk Iraaa Miml Ucp OM m B>" \ tax %  i* inw %  •MII *-• tW II. ant -. maaiamrJ (a* a -la* .low Wh, M ahM *•** i-*-N at'—' >•> -fl.iJcrl.1. iwtMll H Pfaaini'i. anrf TJI tfat iil -iUMt.lv nfc.i uV wtctn * vow dm.vv-, VU. U %  JiB'.ulif In t>tH^.iw. aJaaaa vnar i, 111 NOW\ Di. BENBOW'S Dog Mixture | CHRISTIAN SUCNCt | READING ROOM f 1 "Tlaa mrtiv. .r % %  • I ^ haa n*v*t .mi ~n %  %  J rlk*vr tha ii.flrni.ft> i .. by a aanii I . %  !. F -t cataiM u %  rnwn KrKf.iu*t'i.rf' a.ui A 2 avarimi B> M*rv i r A Al.l ^ IT PAYS YOU TO DE^STliERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY A T ALL BRANCHES am .(tivii shii.H.t.,1 ) %  .> %  .*.,.. ..a... %  r ^' i > . ~ -<.rc'ii CUKY Jam PiklMurfJi || Nescafe 4-oi. Nulrkiu 3-lb. Virnnn S:iu





ee

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Fi'ms for Children at B ¢
First, Intermediate and Sec ond



Division Cricke 1.00 p
Tornado Tournanfént, Carhste

Bay 00 p
Basket Ball, Y.M P.c I

6.29 p.m.

For the cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the that need
For the future in the distance
And the Good that I can do

phavbados

ESTABLISHED 1895





SATURD?â„¢ OCTOBER 11, 1952
+ 5

Britain May Risk Diploma tc Rift
Rather Than Bow To Mossadegh

Proposal Shows No Genuine Wish

For Settlement Of Oil Dispute

by KC.

BRITAIN appeared rel
risk a Diplomatic break w

THALER

LONDON, Oct. 10.
prepared Friday
rather than bow

uctantly
ith Tran

to
to

Premier Mohammed Mossadegh’s latest proposals for a

settlement of the 18 months

old cil dispute. British Diplo-

matic quarters predicted that the proposals in their pres-

ent form would not* be acce
“genuine desire” on Mossad
ment.

U.S. Feel
Defeat ©



In Korea

MOSCOW, Oct. 10.

Marshal A. M. Vasilevski told
the nineteenth Communist Party}
Congress that the United States
suffered a “defeat” unprecedented |
in its history in the Korean war}
because frontline troops lacked!
“faith in the righteousness of!
their cause.” |

In a lengthy speech to the Con-/
gress delivered on October 7 but}
published only to-day Vasilevski|
said “more than two years war in}
Korea has demonstrated that the,
American imperialists have suf-
fered a disgraceful military, poli-
tical and moral defeat unprece-!|
dented in their history.” He said
“in an effort to fortify their!
hinterland the American im-|
perialists Nazify their country and |
their satellites indoctrinate Shel
population and army and are turn- |
ing the country into a police state

Constantly Ready

As for Russia’s present military
position, Vasilevski said ‘guided
by the directives of Comrade
Stalin the Soviet army during the
postwar period has been in a con-
stant state of readiness with men
officers and in genéral ate tire=
lessly perfecting their military
and political knowledge, learning
by the experience of the last war|
and mastering contemporary com-;
bat techniques. |

There is no doubt that our



jsuch eme;

us



pted becs
egh’s part

e they showed no
to reach a -settle-

»

Intense consultations
United States

with the
are still in progress

the Forei n Office said and a
1epl to Teheran is expected
carly next week. But chances that
Evitain would deposit by next
Tuesday £20,000,000 and that the
negotiating team would arrive

in Teheran
consice ed as

Both the
Britain
the
and

on
nil,

that day were

United States
remain anxious to
door open for further
Britain would be

and
keep
talks
ready to

}send a mission to Teheran to dis-!

cuss tems of settlement provided
Mossadegh dropped his demand
for down payment of £20,000,000
with the further payment of
£29,000,000 three weeks later,
Both are also aware of the threat
of Communist upheaval though
Pritain is still inclined to consider
the danger less imminent than the
United States,

Officials admitted lo-day there
are no blueprints at hand to meet
gency if it arose adding



that any possible action would
have to be considered after the
event. British quarters consider
Mossadegh's warning against the!
Communist move in Iran as a
form of blackmail to force his

terms for settlement.

Meanwhile authoritative quar-

ters made it clear that the British
ban sgainst selling oil from Iran
is bemg fully maintained and!
that Britain continues to back
the Anglo-lranian Oil Company,
Fyritish sources stated she will
take all available measures

against firms, American or other-
uise,.trying to get oil away from
Tran, —U.P.

Youths Riot



scientists in developing the soviet Hong Kong

Union's industrial technology wil!
create perfected models of military
technology and armaments.”
Praising the high morale of the
Soviet army and people Vasilevski
said “Soviet soldiers are being
inculcated with great vigilance
with love tor military affairs and
with constant readiness to defend
their motherland with bravery,
endurance and combativeness and|
burning hatred of the enemies of!
the Soviet people and the instiga-
tors of a new war. Our engineers.
and signal officers











learning tactics of manoeuvre, |
offensive and impregnabl> defence, !
Also he said 86.4 per cent of the
Red Army's officers and general

officers are members: of the Com-
munist Party of Komsomol.

—UP. |

Mr. Goddard

Stopped Off
At Trinidad |

Mr. John Goddard who left
Barbados on Wednesday night by
B.W.LA. to attend the Intercolon-
ial Cricket tournament. between
British Guiana and Jamaica, at
Bourda, B.G. stopped off at Trin-
idad where he attended a meeting
of the W, I. Cricket Board of Con-
trol.

Mr. Goddard will leave for
British Guiana provided news is
received tothe effect that the
Indian tour will materialise. It
is understood that the other W.I.
Selectors at present in Trinidad





are also awaiting news from
India before going on to British
Guiana.





THE 110-FT. BRIDGE which will
Grandview Reservoir. The bridge

are persistenly | i

HONG KONG, Oct. 10.
Groups of young Chinese to-day
attempted to storm the premises
of about six pro-Communist Trade
Unions in Kowlvon (mainland

jcity) Hong Kong, Dozens of win-

dows were smashed and a
people wer slightly injured.

Hundreds of fully armed Hong
Kong police wearing helmets anc
-arrying riot shields were sent tc
th” scene to keep order. Chinese
Nationalists are to-day celebrat-
3 the “double tenth” 41st anni-
versary of tiie Chinese revolutior
under Sun Yat Sen.

Uneonfirmtd reports said specia!
volunteer police were being
mobilised and some army unit
had been called out, Disturbance:
coincided with the return of Gov
ernor Sir Alexander Granthar
from home leave in Britain whic

few

tied up part of the Hong Kong
police force in special traffic
arrangemiitts.

—U-P.



Scientist Goes
Back To London

PERTH, Australia, Oct. 10.

Dr, William G. Penney, scientific! Republican

director at Britain’s successful



“it. Luey Fishing
Boat Fund

The Churchwarden (Mr. F.
A. Greaves) and Vestry of the
Parish of St. Lucy have open-
ed a fund to replace the boat
owned by Joseph Griffith of
Crab Hill which was burnt.

Contributions can be left at
the Advocate office or at any

of the three commercial
banks.
Amount previously
acknowledged $51.00
Spring Hall Ltd. 50.00
Total $101.00



Government
Must Stop
Mau Mau |

NAIROBI, Oct. 10.
European members of the
Kenya Legislative Council have

called on povernment to use all
its resources including the army
to wipe out Maw Mau terrorism
which has swept the British
colony. The d#ituation following|
the murcer of $Sqnior Kiku Kikuyu}
chief Warusu Waruhiy Wa Kunga
was described as “unprecedented |
in the history of the colony” and)
“one of greatest urgency.” |

|
issued

In a formal statement
here members said the legislature
had given government powers}

considered necessary to deal with)
the situation and they now looked
to government “to restore. the
situation with the least possible
delay and to this end government
must use all the resources at its
command including military units
where necessary.”

If government found the powers
already granted by the legislature
to be insufficient the “Governor
in Council must acquire
powers as are necessary” under’
the Emergency Powers Order.|
Members said they realised that
the unrest in Kenya where the
ecret Mau Mau is pledged to ex-
2el whites, placed the new govern-
or Sir Evelyn Baring in a difficult}
position but they felt no factor |
‘ould be allowed to prevent the)
most speedy and forceful action.

—UP.

Mr. Lewis May
Call Strike ,

|

CINCINNATI, Ghio, Oct. 10. |
John L. Lewis was reliably re-
vorted considering calling a coun-
rywide coal strike in the United
states unless the Government
Vage Stabilization Board approves
1e recently negotiated pay boost
y next Wednesday.
iis chief legal lieutenant Welly
Hopkins from the
Workers Union convention here
to confer with the Wage Board in
Washington. The problem may
complicate the current political
situation. Lewis who seemed to

ithe time,
such |

Lewis sent:

United Mine}

| Chinese Retake
White Horse Hill

SEOUL, Oct. 10 ‘ng for unwounded Chinese play-









A fresh Chinese battalion ing dead among piles of Comonsu
stormed and captured the crest off ust ‘bodies littering the slopes
White He Mountsin tonight! United Nations officers believed
severa s after South Korean} Reds would draw more units
trooys swert the Communists! reserve areas for furthe
from the northern slopes. ‘Frag<| “Banzai” attacks on White Horse
‘en.ary reports from the front!
saic ‘he South Koreans were en-/



Reirfercements

ging the Chinese in savage hand}









r ighting 4 |

"eh = me bayonets} After the Reds siarted te ul
eee aa eel | back they tried to ere>t defence
we Tire aie ee OU yards from the crest. Sou'l

ligh ng that “the crest of this Koreans brought up reinf

arabe, hill athwart the invasion} ents and Allied tanks cir<
ateway to Seoul has changed | the mountain fired directly int:
hands, ; the faltering Red battalion, Con
South Koreans had captured it ele jonle79 ues re 3 nw
shortly before in a wild ten mine nie : airs 1808 wees et
utc bavonet charge that sent the nited ations tanks show ur

Reds reeling to the bottom of the

lo. dy hill In that assault South United Press correspondent
Koreans killed or wounded more} Warren Franklin reported tro:
than half of the 700 fanatic Reds| the base of the mountain that the

| Allies “slaughtered” Red troops
when they attacked. The fighting
at White Horse and all along thx
f t ran the Red casualty figure

defending the hill

Dazed and bleeding the battered
company of Chinese huddled at
the base of the mountain with
tkeir backs to the swirling Yok- the week ending Octobe: Tth
kok River o1 the north, They wéte! to the highest total since last Octo-
the sole survivors of the battered) ber—4,786 killed, 2.692



wounded,

to chaHenge them









also slightly wounded 32-year-old
{Countess Derby, wife of the Earl,
)and the Earl's valet, The Bart-wes
|attending an Army Reservists
;dinner in’ nearby Liverpool at

the United States Ambassador
ames C. Dunn. Tho disclosure’
was in. direct contradiction
statements issued by the
spokesman on

Embassy
the “backgrounc’ !

A Police Court today ordered basis to United States newsmen |
Winstanley to be held for wial | here, |
October 17 on two ‘murder charges| The official disclosure
after Police Superintendent!after noon came only two hour







Dr
are shown with Egypt's
after the Schachts
of the Reichsbank under the Hitler regime, will advise the Egyptian
Government on the preparation of its new budget and will review the
general economic situation of Egypt, the Egyptian Finance Minister

figh 7 fi
] Vind ty n ae os
j | ‘ yoma@ter’ (° aaa
N TO-DAY
Junrise 5.50 am
Sunset 6.00 pm

Hjalmar H. G@. Schacht, German financial expert, and his wife,

announced

$50,000 Disappears

Between Miami, Lima

My.
tion

ment left. with him Wednesda: jhow the money disappeared,”
) Lewis headed the inyestiga- feation in both official and trace
launched by the airline, the
‘0 Chase National Bank and the in-



|
| YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT |

YESTERDAY
Ce g 02



les per he
29.916 (3 pr

Moon: Last Quarter, October 10

Lighting: 6.00 p.m

High Tide: 11.07 a.m., 9 43 p.m
PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 3.35 a.m.’ 310 p.m



ADVISER TO NAGUIER

2 Train Death
_ [Roll Mounts
To 105

i The death





HARROW, Oct. 19

toll in Harrow -
tion reached 105 today with 176
persons injured in the tripk
crash Wednesday sitain’s (
rail disasterdn 37 yaar,

Salvage ‘workers regove red
more bodies from thy Yanele
wreckdge to-day he }<
for Addition \>
tim
95)
hac
the
locomt
one it
to oO
ave 1

ommuter. coach smashed | F

he 100-ton engine. Many bodie
are believed stil! in ‘hi i
well unde ther debri Ss
vage crews were masked wit}
medicated gauze to

prevent Ine
fection ea hed
remains

engine.

as toe gathe

from. ber



ti
Te

Premier, General Mohammed Naguib, shortly

—U,P.
arrived in Cairo. Dr, Schacht who was President _

Jamaica Want
A Memorial Of

Late King

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

(INP)

‘ battalion that held the crest unsil | 50*taptured. This total did not in- ro Oct, 12
. ‘.S.T, ‘ , di "asualties are Vine " vamaica 5 poses tc reate
A ernie aesariatee suffered he] MIAMI, FLORIDA, Oct.10. memorial) “ike "ce
in 100 yards un the hill base look- | : —U.P. PAN AMERICAN Grace Airways officials are seeking | George VI. A public park w
~ to determine if $50,000 in cash was stolen or “misdirected” a 1 ao for children is to
° aid out oe 46 aed
Footman ‘ . e on a flight from Miami to Lima, Peru, UrSe es Oa ‘Govern ce
French Reject The bag containing the money was ripped open, but such a memorial would be sae
e m Mr. W. F. Lewis, Assistant Treasurer of PANAGRA| icularly appropriate for a
Kills Two American Note: said the money shipment may have been “misdirected”. a. os &n ae had a gresi love
. nature anc special interest
ce , 3 | The currency was placed aboard) re laying-fields for children, eS
Servant ° a DC6 passenger plane last Satur- | A t - Part of the race cource is al-
8 On Dollar Aid | day which arrived in Lima 12 rgen ine eudy reserved for the con-
PRESCOT, England, Oct, 10 hours later after a stop in Panama. | ' ae of new parliament
es at Tee . . The shipment was being made by A L L uildings for rhinisterial officers
riser ae Sort, The United laa tenet oa | Chase National Bank of New York pPppom men planned 'n connection with are
berserk with a sten gun last night the French government has aie en Credito Del Peru, a Lima G ee eet Cee but. a large
in the home of the Earl of Derby,}@4 to acespt and handed back 9 | 28" Se ee cs Nace 4 Wee oe otk
Britain’s wealthiest’ young Peer, pyrited States official summary’ ped open and. the "money gone| , me invited the Chas nog oenel ee
4 si ine ; of v 3 ited States é y 8 ep City 5 ° col-
was charged with the double ‘aid €E Meeinan Beri, vated _ when the plane reached Lima,! LONDON, Oct. 10 | /@borate with ‘the Executive so
murder of two fellowservants. A Uiilted States Embasce cocicee. | Other objects in the bag were not} The ‘announ mt of the that plans can he quickly settled
Winstanley, footman on th United States Embassy spokes- | \/ m »~ANAGRA me inten ouncement 6 - oP" aaa ae rere
500-man staff of wsley Hautman confirmed that the Pine, touched. A PANAGRA spokesman! pointment of Senor Domingo De-| nd the project put in hand
900-man staff of Knowsley Hall government turned back the doc-{S*!4 “We haven't the faintest idea risi as ne Aregntine Ambassador | Withour delay. . Toe Governor

‘as already sought royal appr
for the project,

â„¢

to Britain was received with grati-

oval

‘retes here.

Meat trade circles considered

surance company which insured] he ne tfade ate a os omen for " e e
the currency shipment, No federal] Uture trade relations, It was gen- , I
or local police have been called] 2rally interpreted as a pointer me al Ss
into the case, Investigators ap ) the importance Argentina at-

chase officials



shortly! parently had little to work on



But Plane Safe

‘aches to meat exports to Britain.

aid they believed With form Ambassador to



William J. Woof testified that the after the Embassy said it left no rial numbers of the money mdon Senor Carlos Hogan head- ‘ i
ivotman had confessed shooting note or memorandum or any othe: jhad not been recorded, The cur-|'ng the Ministry of Agriculture in| SHANNON AIRPORT
the two slain men, document in addition to the reu- ney was flown to Miami safely] tuenos Aires and meat expert in| * Ireland, Cet 10,
Superintendent Wooff said Lady tine letter to Pinay. Facts now | from N York and transferred to] London there was a greater foel- A Pan American airways clippe
Derby, a sister of the Earl of given by the United States Em- a PANAGRA plane and a spokes-] :ng of optimism over the future of| With one of four engines out of
Sondes, was dining alone in bassy are that Dunn also left wha in sid he understood the money| Anglo Argentine trade relations oe arrived safely,
Knowsley Hall, one of the larges,: Americans describe as a “Sum- placed in a compartment in] han there has been for a long oa Pan American official said
estates in Britain at about 8.05,;mary Review” of Washingtor $ off-| che main cabin which de locked time, 3 tent ie ree So auune mate
p.m, yesterday when Winstanley cial views on how some $500,000,-! In Washington the Federal Bu Senor Derisi is well known: in an He ee 1 speedily cleared
entered the room with a sten gun | S00 dollars in cxpected Unite Cl reau of I tigation said it be London where he has lived at vari~ | Mt “she dean. passengers are
machine carbine capable of firing States aid to France this (United | |jeved it suld have juri diction ous times in the past, for 15 years, | an ransferred to another clip-
540 rounds per minute UP ®\States) fiscal year should he svent.|in the ca even though the theft] As former Agricultural Attache to | per the “Southern Cros for Lon-
7 ar es eee —U-P. vecurred utsid continental] he Embassy and President of the | don
_—_— United State Argentine Chamber of Commerce a 2 ani ving 7 been warned
y id But okesman id he did]iy, London he is well known not. that the plane was having engine
New Income Tax M A h *son Is not belle ve the F.BI, had been} sy1y in diplomatic circles but also trouble and to kecp a lookout. The
iz. rT. Cc es Oo ¥ called in investigate, The fact}tg the majority of leading British plane was enroute from New York

Commissioner

THe Secretary of state for the

Slightly Ill

Colonies has appointed George

Jumnes Finch on Agreement WASHINGTON, Oct. 10,
iur three years as Commis- Secretary of State Dean Acheson
sioner of Income Tax and Death{on Friday was ordered by his

| Duties,
Mr. Finch was born in London
‘in 1890, and was educated ut

physicians to stay in bed because
of a week-long virus infection, A
State Department spokesman said
London University where he o»-$Acheson was resting at home and
tained the degree of Bache.or of that he plans to be away from
Science. He was _ subsequently "is office for two days
lcalled to the Bar. He entered thr The infection is described

as

a ; »; Civil Service in 1913 and apar./ “mild”. Mr, Acheson still plans to
be on the verge of endorsing the hes two asa with the Wels go to New York Sunday to pre-

Democratic presidential nominee
Governor Adlai Stevenson of
Illinois after apparently favouring
nominees in the last

three National elections is hold-

atomic weapon test last week left}ing up flat endorsement until he

Perth presumably enroute to Lon-|sees

to make “Britain

consider

his
wt

don
will

report.



t information|Lewis just

admin-
wage case.
one of the

the Democratic
handles his
negotiated

how
istration

could be published” said the Min-!fattest labour contracts in history

ister of Defence.
Onslow on the

coast of Australia was the. base

for the expedition which carried

out a test last Friday’ in the
barren Monte Bello islands,

—U.P.

KRELLE

be launched across the Belle
will be launched in one unit,

Gully



GULLY BHIDGE

—a pay boost of $1.90 per day

north-western |boosting the basic daily wage uf

miners to.$18.25 plus a ten cent
increase in tonnage royalty paid
by the coalmine owners to the
union’s Welfare Fund.

—(CP)

to carry the 20-inch



Board of Health his service has| Pare for the opening of the United
been with the Department of In-| Nations General Assembly on
land Revenue. He retired in 1950] Tuesday. 4 i
from the post of Principal In EAakeon's illness was disclosed
spector and Controller of the De-| #fter the State Departme ny can
partmental Claims Branch. Since celled an appointment the Secre
1951 Mr. Finch has been employed tary had Friday ‘ afternoon to
by United Nations as Expert o ol a. peckpalovaktie’s new Am- ?
> oe rg ae Se 28 . are] â„¢
Taxation, and as such has recent- Sotrnetis, Abort He oe
ly carried out an _ investigation : 2 > =



into the taxation system of Ecua-
dor and Colombia. |

Mr. Finch, who is a widower
sailed from the United Kingdom
on the 3rd of Qctober on board
the “DeGrasse.”

Policemen
Imprisoned
HOUSTON, Texas, Oct. 10.

Three Houston policemen were
ined and jailed on charges of

ined or forced to resign after
mitting they stole a variety of
Ot as they investigated burglaries
luring the:r duty hours. Night
Police Chief Buddy McGill said

he investigation ‘is continuing
but there was no actual “ring’
yperating among the officers.

Stripped of their uniforms when
hey were locked up early Friday
were Patrolmen J. W. Atkinson,
27, E. B. Moore, 25 and ‘Lester
Hatfield. Mr. McGill said Moore
and Atkinson were charged with
gurglary and felony and that
fatfield had admitted stealing a

ve is to be charged later, Most
| 4£ the thefts occurred while the
ificers were on duty and investi-
ating burglaries McGill said the
ot was mostly whisky, cigarettes
d small amounts of money
—U.P.

U.N. WILL HEAR OF
RUSSIAN ATTACKS

ee \






STOCKHOLM, Oct. 10
Sweden will take up the qu
tion of two Russian jet te
Ks « Swed plane last
i e fortt I I
G 4
arterial main from the Belle Pumping Station t } ‘ng to ar f € p

4 —UP

heft Friday and four others either ;

that the money disappeared wher
Wap
would complic:

the plane

tigation

Guard Back | we we
Door Also





CARBOROUGH, England,
etober 10,
Bi itain Conservative Part
urged to take a more active
( d labour affan
becau the sociadl Part for
il ination of trade union
i unable to fight against the
nsidiou infiltration of Com
unism into trade union

G, C, Barker representative of
the ow ¢ ful Amalgamated
Engine Union made the
charg he second day of the
Conse. vative Annual Conference
here in oving i resolution

lirming the Party’s policy of
free id independent trade union
movement,

Lashing out it Communist
per ation into British labour
aniks, Barkey iid. “It is no use
bar.icading, the front door if you
leave the route to the back door

fuarce The only people who
can guard that back door are
Veonservative Trade I'nionists.”

—U.P.

Moslem Leader
Resigns Post



CAIRO, Oct. 10

Judge Hassan El Hodeiby has
submitted hi resignation as |
pts power-

Moslem Brotherhood. Wafdist
paper Al Misry reported to-day
It 1id Hode ho wanted the
activitie of the Brotherhood

confined to religion found him
elf In confi ct ith A facti ‘|
vhich i th rganisatio °
ave politi |

\fte hi re na i e ha
Ale ir paper |
t e] ed yesteraay !
t Mosle B hood is |








j Record player found in his garage, SUPreme Guide of Eg

New Foundland

—UP.

to Argentina, ‘via Gandel,

@ On Page 6

us » porters
Ls

inves-

outside the
FBI



—U.P. |}














PAGE TWO
wb Calling
sm YAI e velvet fe Indefiniie Stay Returning Shortly
i earn ISS ENA KIN‘ ‘ LSO holidaying at Silver
— ca » M hoday visi t BA Beach, Rockley are Mrs.
h made the velvet for the | guest at the ¥.W.C.A. She is Gertrude Timm and her daughter
tion robe of King George employee of Booker Bros., George- Rosemary ¢f Port-of-Spain, Trini-
= town, British Guian dad. They arrived here recently
Warner & St Miss King will be goi B.W.LA, and will shortly be
Bend ples rut or turning home
eof of Needlework. Th " ee .
: Virst Visit Enj teed
‘ take tl Unjoyed Trip
‘ be t. W. F. COUTTS an $ 80 a a
h m de The raw M" at Bg da pir viet R. IDRIS S. CLARKE. son of
woduced on a silk to the colony and are aucsts at ~ Mr and Mrs. E. D. Clarke of
t cessed by a Windsor Hotel Spooners, St. John arrived nm the
ue They are from Ottawa, Canada colo y_ recently aftes spending
hand-wov« i will be remaining here for three months of his long leave in
a Warn & 6 lin Essex "â„¢ Doae hala England, Scotland, Wales and Lon-
Miss L Lee ho weve " ; “O “aaa don. He had a very enjoyable
ilk velvet for the Queen Mothe i = Bwanens holiday and is now spending a
“ be \ duplicate RS. OLGA ASHBY who once few weeks here with his family on
in case of reskied in Barbados is living the Worthing coast.
- it the Y.W.C.A. She is here on a Mr. Clarke is Senior Overseer
).WLCLA. Progressing viveetaees Vit it and ae seture at Brechin Castle, Couva, Trinidad.
in rintdad in time fer iristmas -
Y SSTERDAY irib dropped ld Maps Exhibition “ One Housewife Ta Another
hei Viet oe lien: ESTERDAY Carib overheard
r f change ce i

t A® EXtHIbi TION of Old Maps
of Barbados and the West
opens at the Museum to-
for three weeks. The earliest
is that by Richard Ligon
1657.
(ttended Funeral

R. E. L. COZIER of the Cari»

4 bean Commission kit tne
: island by B,W.LA, earlier during
0h he week after spending a few

\ lays in the colony.

He came over to attend the fun-

. an 1! of the late Mr. M. C. Lewis of
Singing Classes Barbarees Hill.

acs ‘endaileahiienk ne catering Lie

day
map
dated

wn

in



er



girl were rel
gazine
iking
1 library
will be paic

















e | é apidly Three Weeks
Mi rae ; SPENDING three weeks’ holiday
i é ea diate of the = in the island are.Mr. and
Y.M.C.A ‘ irl » Mrs. Noel MeL.od and their infant
VWCoOA daug Stella of San Fernando
There will be an enrolment of dad. They arrived earlier in
ew members very soon and girls ¢ week by B.W.LA. and are
mvited to join — Fa = « Beach Guest

Dron d “- . ouse, Rockley.

Pianist Bac hk Again ~py~ Mr. McLeod who is employed

IANIST DANIEL ERICOURT with Hardware and Oilfield

is D in Barbados again. He Equipment is paying his second

was here in July last year and visit to the island, but for his

ater left for Buenos Aires on a wife, it is the first tim: she has

oncert tour been here.

Those whg had the opportunity) Frequent Visitor
hearing this planist ) nrg a :

welce the new f hi Mes R. A. HUMPHREY who.

s it might ; Recital + usband is Manager of Hoiel
efore 1 wain Tewer in British Guiana, is now in
Mr. Ericour taying at the Marbados ter a coupk of weeks

Marine Hote olida hich she is spending
Yo Reside In Canada suest at the Hotel Royal.
es can ae i Mr fumphrey has visited the
Més LILIAN LEMONSAID 1 several occasions, the
4Â¥2 and her and daughter Ann time bving in 1946. Before
left the island on Thursday | return to Britist é
P.C.A., to reside in Canada with wil! probably stop off



Jone

Anythi

ine

her son George for

ime

(By HiLEN BURKE)



appear eve occ
table, U

at

unity ”
























© OpE For it ou war ialr-s
¢ ‘ : ae » ye % a fair-sized
O. Improving mplest dish piece of veel ay 2-3 pounds
Leave about a sherrygl of of top or erside w il a ,
win ba im tle and ee that Lard with fay salt pork and fry
! The ot a at 7 — ell over in butter or masgarine
ther day I found three- thaut ; . .
eee Tae ! without browning. Transfer to
itt over ino hd a, PETY 8 strdne icon. fe pen babe
nae ae and I a one, or, failing that, any good
\ n -t ; t '
Sra Al ae Spit ‘al, thick utensil, using one which
ich eh AER al 2 as oe less fits the meat.
walt buasotied 717 cy ot a . bait Add a calf’s foot (or a pig's
when that little drop of sherry '0t will do), a pingh of grated
fees py Py OF SA ulmeg, a bouquet’ garni with
went into it, it was grand clove added to it, a good
Treat one of the less expen- lass of red wit®s, seasoning 1
ve rour white fish as you aste and or nies to secede Fry i
vould sole y oned roe ee ’ ya R
Bed ay Ih, ee ow ’ aan it, chopped skinned deseeded — to-
I a hy 09 5H mato in the pan in which you
; ~ <, meat. Add a little
; itle ims from the pot and rub it
i t ate ’ ‘
: A ‘o 86get) «(off the” rich
I of «ar whi wil oacl ;
he near ; ow i z une Add to the pot to-
i ' € ine ana + ‘ ©
aha aad eee) ; 7 gerier with 1-2 quartered car-
he strained stack the li bia ice os -” ne . xe se
j ot sienna ave a “ the cooker and gently simmer
aeeeith ae ' “for 4-5 hours. You can even go
out and forget it if the lid on

Red Wines

the pot has a deep flange.

‘ Serve hot with freshly cooked
urgur tar can be ‘ ecrrots and small onions, gent-
re Fy tance ly cooked in a little butter o1

; Boeuf » la Mo margarine with the rich stock
‘ IS¢ becf nique strained over the meat. But,
t cold, it is even betger Here

LONDONER’S DIAR Y

Saving For Rich Men well, At 54, Lord Rothermere has











wfany wealthy men are buying many interests in Newfoundland
sricultural land these days. fie is gifted speaker, a man
Ownership of farm land means of public spirit. He will make an
in duties when the excellent Chancellor.
- Permanent
tral land has Teceived A visitor to London, driving
enitah treatment Since the past t. George’s Hospital, at
iget of 925. In that year, Hyde Park Corner, was surprised
went up to @ maxi-~ to see the inscription on it: “Sup-
75 ent on big for- ported ty voluntary contribu-
ine The top rate for agrieul- tions.” "
ed at 40 per ‘I thought al] the big hospi-
: tals were. nationalised,” he writes
arene change in {6 me.
449 Ni l land is St. Geo is a _ nationalise
: : f 45 per “jx spital. “The inseription is
’ e norma of estate jonger true,’ IT am told |
aun official there. “But it we it
Peer Writing A Book building operation mo
I Birdwood writing a it, for it is part of the tric!
“ ibout. India, Pakistan, and work.”
© Stule for which they contend



mir. He is lately back from
t to all three,
Birdwood i

SPECIAL MASS IN ROME
FOR SENORA PERON

vi



53, but looks





erably younger. He is a ROME, Oct. 10
dly, courteous man, son of A special solemn memorial
he field marshal. who died last mass for the late Senora Eva
ear, Peron was held at the National
He and Lady Birdwood married Argentine church to-day, The
‘1 years, ago. They have two service was attented by ‘Argen-
children, tine Ambassador to the Holy Seo
The New Chancellor Senor Carlos Moria Oliva Valez
Lord Rothermere has been and Argentine Ambassador to the
elected first Chancellear of the Italian Republic, Seno> Bernabx
Memorial University of New- Samuel Gonzalz Risos, staffs of

foundland and was installeq in both Embassies, consuls to Rome

this new office at a special Con- and several hundred members of

vocation on October 8, the Argentine colony in Rome.
The University have chosen —U-P.

BRE Pt aan aEe
7 ANTI-SHRINK C43
STRIPED BORDERED SPUNS

PLAIN LINGERIE CREPE
White, Sky, Pink, Corn, Lilac

Cpening “SACRIFICED” DRESS GOODS
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21 PIECE BONE CHINA TEA SETS Half

T. R. EVANS

YOUR SHOE STOR
PHONE: ist

E
4220

ng In The Bottle

a conversation between twu
housewives:— “Ironing is a week-
ly headache to me, can you sug-
gest a good way to damp linen
evenly? *

“Why sure, just try fitting a
bottle of water with a cork and
glass tube. This makes it easy to
sprinkle the linen evenly. Your
husband may be able to help here
because he probably uses a gadget
like this to fill his lighter. Or you
misht try damping the iron blan-
ket at the start of operations in-

stead of sprinkling the linen
tself.”
Bingo Party

AST NIGHT there was a Bingo

4 Party at the residence of Mrs.
A. L, Stuart, “Norham”, Tweed-
sid Read. The Carib Bears
Basketball Team was invited. The

Revuedeville Dancing School or-
ganised the party.

The voungsters enjoyed them-
selves thoroughly and there was
ilso dancing. The party lasted fram
8 p.m, till midnight.

i Concert

Sacred Concert
Moe
( will take place to-

Sacre in aid of
*harity
morrow at 4 p.m. at Society Chapel,
St. John by kind permission of the
Principal ef Codrington College.
This Concert is deserving of pub-
lic support.

The contributing artistes include
Mis. H, St. C. Tudor, Miss Neil
Hall and Messrs. F. Thompson, E.
Haynes, W. Hackett, B, Straker,
T. Hewitt and H. Irwin a student
at the College.

you would cut the
shees and arrange them in a
deep platter, overlapping each
other, Remove all trace of fat
from the rich stock and strain
it over them. It will set, be-
cause of the calf’s foot.

NOTE.—The calf’s foot is usual-
ly cut into small squares and
served with the meat.

A Party Sweet

For a party sweey buy a can-
taloup and cut a third off the
top. With a gadget sold for the
making of pommes Parisienne,
scoop out little balls of the
melon, leaving a firm wall of
melon behind. Place in a large
jar’ with some of the melon
juicé and a glass of white wine,
fresh ripe figs, sweet green-
gages and plums, / pineapples,
pears and sprinkling of
sugar. Screw the cap and
leave chill little, if possi-
ble.

Turn
melon:
cut into

meat inta

a
on
to a
the
You

mixture into the
can add ice cream,
small squares, with
the fruit. A tablesgoon of
brandy is even better than wine
or sherry.

L.E.S.



CROSSWORD

ALBEE SHAG ZS















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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE MAESTRO

Back in London. Toseani . CH
the man who score fits (By CHARLES REID)
Star principle, will earn ata
ac . . th ound floor. Such, at eny
£1,800 a concert. rate, was his form last spring.
TOSCANINI bustled- i When, at informal home
London recently for * parties, the talk begins to hore
first engagement here since 19g" Him, he will —~ er ae
He will be paid £1,800 for each upright in his chair, u e is
his two concerts with the = ready to spring to wakeful com-
harmonia Orchestra at the Lativeness at a word. Amid con-

Festival Hall. versational hubbub he hears what

This is by far the highest fee !s said to him without any
ever paid to a musician of any straining forward or cupping of
sort in this country, The smell of the ear. :
stardom is strong. Yet Toseanini His Grip

bas always repudiated the star
principle.

He insists that when he con-

He likes to be fed with all the
newest news about young singers

i is technical
ducts Beethoven or Wagner or °"4 Players. And his
Verdi it is the composer who *"iP remains formidable. When
counts; that hd is simply the he was last in London (1939) he

put the full orchestral score of
4 new Italian overture on the
desk of the upright piano in his
suite at the Langham Hotel, First
he played through the string parts.
Then he played these same parts
from memory while humming the
brass and woodwind writing an
the staves above. This faculty has
not faded.

From the early ‘nineties on-
ward, whether at La Scala, or
his various New York rostrums,
or when touring Europe, Tos-
eanini stormed and stamped his
way to eminence and to terrify-
ing prestige.

No man has broken more
batons or torn more scores to
bits, At ome time he had a trick
of jumping on his watch or
hurling it at the nearest vvall
when the third clarinet or the
back desk violin © crossed him.
The wonder is that his heyday

jmusic’s servant and emissary.

Stamina—At 85

Led by jostling, excited impre-
sarios the concert-going multi.
tude has been taking precisely
the contrary view these 60 years,
Quite half the people who flock
to a Toscanini concert are bent
on hearing Toscanini Beethoven,
not Beethoven in the Abstract:
they are convinced, not wit!
reason, that Toscanini's Beethoven
differs from the Beethoven of
most other noted conductors as
chalk differs from cheese.

The maestro himself is inclined
to be testy about this. Misplaced
ovations of all kinds sting him to
complaint. Whenever he puts his
nose outside his door in Italy a
mob gathers. “Can I not walk in
the streets?” he protests. “Am
I not like other men?”

The answer is that Toscanini vages did not petrify every
is of a breed apart, Consider his musician. who came in contact
stamina at 85. with him.

The other day, rehearsing the
Seala orchestra, Milan, in a
heavy Wagner programme, he
was on his feet for most of two
hours without showing any sign
of weariness.

During the last year or two
there has been some inner round-
ing-off or mellowing.

Carla, his wife, is dead: but
there are his children and, above
all, his grandchildren, whom he

He is still capable of boylike 'aves with all the pride and
exaltation in music’s presence, tenacity of his Italian peasant
Not long ago he recorded Mozart's blood. f
G minor Symphony with his
NBC radio orchestra in New The Faster
York, During the play-back of, The atmosphere of approach-
the records he went through the ing afterglow is modified by
congucting motions all over again, touches of spryness. Toscanini

leaping in his seat from gusto. delights to play little tricks on

people and surprise them out of

Death Masks a skins. '

: i en the 50th anniversary of

In Milan he still keeps on the yerqj’s t :
rather Stuffily furnished old tdi's death fel, | year, La

Scala put out a lifesize lithograph
poster of the composer in old age
white-bearded and wearing a
crushed little hat, much like one
of Toscanini’s, Toscanini cut
out the picture, had it mounted
on board, took it home and placed
it against a salon window in

house, 10 minutes from La Seala,
which was his 20 years ago oi
more, His study, with its grand
piano and its glass-framed death
masks of great composers, is on
the second floor, served by a
smallish lift. If, on seeing guests

oft the premises. he finds there sueh a way that p le enterin
is une room in the lift for him- by the door anenehe think a reat
self,

he closes the gates, waves
good-bye, and runs down two
flights to meet the party and
give them a final handshake on

Bell Has Crossed
Atlantic More
Times Than Ship

By GODON HOLMAN

THE four-year-old Cunard liner
Parthia on the Liverpool-New
York run, has a bell which first
crossed the Atlantic 82 years ago.

The bell bears the name Parthia
and the ship in which it made its
first crossing is still afloat,

She is the 3650-ton Victoria,
which gave up the name Parthia
when she left the Cunard service
67 years ago.

The British-built Victoria—her
owners made a present of her bell
to the new Parthia (13,360 tons)
in 1950—is the ship that will not
wear out.

Still Voyaging

For more than 40 years she has
been voyaging between Seattle
and Nome, in northwest Alaska.,

In 1910 she was converted
from coal-burning to oil-burn-
ing. In 1924 she was modernised,
and in 1937 it was announced
that her career was over.

Defence needs brought her back
into service in 1940, and, at 82,
the old, former Parthia is _ still
carrying regular cargoes to the far
North.—L.E.S,

RRS SSS,
GAIELY

the Garden—St. James
TO-DAY TO SUN. 8.30 P M.
Mat SUN. 430 p.m.
WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT
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Johnny Mack BROWN

man is standing there in silho
ette, “Meet Guiseppe Verdi,”
Toseanini solemnly.

In Toseanini’s ‘case the first

.. LISTENING
HOURS

SATURDAY, OCTOBER it, 1982
106—2.15 pom,

u-
Says





cep cease gettin,

-* 25.53M, 31.22





4 P.m,. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
service, 4.15 p.m. The B.B Cc. Show
Band, 5 p.m Rugby League Football,
5.15 p.m Conservative Tarty Con-
ference, §.30 p.m. Music for Dancing,
5 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. In
Town To-night, 6.45 P.m. Sports Round
Up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The

News, 7.10 p.m Home News from
Britain

31 32M, 49. 71M

ews, 7.45 p.m
Radio News-
Tragedy of Dido,

10 p.m. The News,

7.15 p.m. Behind the N
Sports Peview, $15 p.m.
reel, 2.50 p.m. The
Queen of Carthage.
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10 15
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16.30 p.m. Variety Panfore,

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»
ZMPIRE OLYMPIC } ROXY ROYAL

mecting took place in 1887 “ile
as_a 19-year-old, he played ’cello

:n the Scala pit at the premiere
of Verdi's Otello.

Duigng the Otello rehearsals
and at later meetings with the
Master up to his death in 1901,
Toscanini noted how Verdi, tired
of battling for deeades against
musical crudity and incom-
petence, tended to shrug his
shoulders resignediy when his
music was imperfectly handled.
Bristling with indignation. Tos-
canini resolved that, when he
conducted, nothing short of the
best would do,



Patience, Tco



|
'



i




ah he STARS : aan

bs

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952



+

and YoU ae) ae

2

FOR SATURDAY, OCTOPER 11, 1952

"s
pe
»*

Look it

ARIES

March 21—April 20full, generous day.

TAURUS
April 21—May 20

He did not depend entirely on x

rages to achieve this end. His
rages fave always been comple-
mented by patience, forethought
and endless attention to detail,

During the ‘thirties he caused
a stir at a BBC concert in London
by playing Rossini’s Silken
Ladder overture much _ tore
briskly than it had ever been
taken before. But he gave the
orchestra warning of his intention.
To make his break-neck tempo
practicable, he re-phrased the
crucial first-oBoe part and sent a
copy of it to Terence MacDonagh,
then the leading BBC oboist, two
months ahead of the concert so
that he could master it at leisure.
The manuscript was in Tos-
canini’s own hand, It now hangs
framed in MacDonagh’s home at
Wembley, a memorial to a minor
musical revolution.

What has
supreme as a

made Toscanini
conductor is basic
toughness of character. His iron
sway over orchestras is not the
sole evidence .of this, He is
honoured, too, for his unswerv-
ing opposition to Fascism, not
only in his self-sought American
exile, where he was safe enough,
but at home in Italy, where he
was exposed to the abuse and
even the blows of Fascist thugs.

Music and Liberty are biggish
things, The tiny man with the
bristling brows who steps on to
the Festival Hall rostrum is the
walking symbol of both.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



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|

* May

find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

GEMINI
21—June 21

the section in which your birthday comes and

be little cause to complain this +
Whatever your occu-
pation, worthy endeavour can gain head- +

way. *
—Double your effort and triple the gains. +
Swing into high now. Stars highly favour
children’s essentials, food products, bud-

geting.
-“ * *

—Employment, small business, trading in
elothing, foods, building highly sponsored
now. Appreciate kindnesses, blessings.

—Should

+

CANCER —Though you may find the going easy,
June 22—July 23 things can react quickly if you become
lackadaisical. Watch expenditures, attitude +
toward superiors, benefactors.
x LEO —Keep sensible control on day’s activities; +
July 24—Aug. they could run amuck and cause orrors
retracing. FPeason to be wary in invest-
«x ments, handling furtds, *
« VIRGO —Many opportunities if you remain your
Aug. 23—Sept. 23 cool, sanely conservative self. Some tasks a
could be troublesome if you grow lax.
LIBRA Issues of construction, financing, business +
Sept. 24—Oct. 23 ventures need astute handling. Avoid use-
less speculation.
«x SCORPIO —Tip-top opportunity to advance in fav-
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 ourite work, profession, or other venture,
Be sure you are on right course; don’t +
allow meddlers to persuade wrongly.
SAGITTARIUS —If you really try, are on the job, you will
* Nov. 28—Dec. 22 have fine gains, happy results, maybe a
special boost. You can do more than you
think. *
~-Be keen to intercept the wrong lead, to
Se a detect if others are deliberately mislead- a
Dee. rl ing. If you really know what you are
about, things will mold into gains. +
“ ¥* *
AQDARIUS —New ventures, happenings may need some

Jan. 22—Feb. 20

PISCES
Feb. 21-—-March 20

YOU

tages this mc

BORN TODAY:
are an aceurate observer; have fine characteristics to make an
able judge, lawyer, teacher, doctor, merchant, executive where
humanity and understanding must be evident.



pressure by you to hold the line of resist-
ance. Don't fear to stand up to problems.

¥ ¥

—Forward with good attitude toward those *
working under or with you, and in good
pirit toward orders given you. You can
do well despite obstacles, +

Have a keen sense of perception,

Many advan-

onth. Birthdate of Mrs. Anna Eleanor Roosevelt,

widow of U.S. President F. D. Roosevelt.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER



W.I. Economics Comes Be fore Politics

ll, 1952

Grenada Needs
U.K. Co-operation

BARBADO



S ADVOCATE

Grenada Has Economic

Future In Suga

r

~ Mr. Manley

Re-elected |

PNP President |



PAGE THREE ~



for COMFORT and
CONTENTMENT









(From Our Own Correspondent) ‘From Our Own Correspendent) received for sugar, Sir John leasing 6f two one estate (From Ovr Own Correspondent
ST. GEORGE'S, GRENADA, Oct. 4. ST. GRORGHR, Oct. Ande “EL end whee E" & + Ag CGueniy: or KINGSTON | J. B. LESLIE & CO..—Agents
AN ardent plea that the people of Britain be asked to Sir Jehn Saint, reporting aan ae : ana to grant through Government to care- Mr. Norman Manley, QC, |) - >
approach every West Indian problem from an economic en the Grenada sugar industry a eaaiad protection to the ine fully. selected tenants, given Was re-elected President of the 4 ¢ £ .
rather than a political point of view was made here by Which | he investigated during Guciry, but such protection will security of tenure provided People’s National Party at the For Good ie ootin
Mr. Louis Strauss i r May _lact on appointment as >” be “te roduction the dopt the recommended annual meeting of Jamaica’ wit eeee
; s § Ss, prominent English estate owner m sete oak : . Only be merited if production they adop the recommendec e _ damaies
: : . e » Special Commissioner by — His j 04} the fiel d factory is methods of good husbandry. Socialist Party held in Kingston :
addressing a joint meeting of the Chamber of Commerce Excellency Sir Robert Arrun- Te ta aaa are From discussioris with the Di- Tecently. , . ; 4 ed TI ; :
and Agriculturists’ Union and in particular their guest dell, sees no reason why it ee eee ae Sectors. of the Comgane he 2m ‘frat meeting of the party Lae - There is no better
of honour, Mr, A. E. V. Barton, Secretary of the West In- Stould not be made into ot Slightly Less understood the proposal would after the recent split between ie cenera! purpose care
dia Committee. ie aa esa he eine : Ay He points out that for 1952 receive favourable considera~ Tight wing and left wing fac- idge than Eley ‘Grand
“Phis island, I am perfectly should be one who had received efficient potion Font “ty - the it has been shown that the ex- tion, but Sir John states: “If tions within the party the Prix’. It is water.
certain, can be prospe 5.” > i a Rater Me ” en ‘ factory price of sugar inglud- technical instruction is not pro- meeting returned a new Pxecu ¥ :

’ prosperous,” he training as such and as a start part of the Grenada Sugar Fac- ’ ; : : resisting, hard-hittin
said, “ships call and Grand Anse recourse should be taken to some- Pp Ltd a tinea dante yf ins subsidy will be slightly less vided, I have no doubt that the Uve Committee, although’ it : g. : ICCINg,
be built up, but if those in charge one from the Ottawa or London highs yielding “nn oni than the landed cost of Barbe- substitution of te a 4 ‘aoe f a er " ee ee

land : : igh) , ; : oN : Yow ite farmi i i @ Officers of the party le taut te
at the Colonial Office and who service. It was not 4 thing one cane in the field which will dos sugar without duty so that estate farming will result ino M Lah able Supplied in 12

‘ : . as ne ci ca mA i s dbavenia r. Noel Nethers remains 3 » oll
have influence with them can be could set about without a working necessitate provision of techni- ee ae a teetgien walt ee Bi gy ag First Vice +e " Mt ey 7 gauge 2)” length with
made to see that nothing should knowledge of all the procedures. cal instruction by Governmen*. sah tele eile ~teniy > bsidise creas in uality —— William Seivright, ex-Mayor of a og 1.116 oz. or Ik oz

; ’ y not > cé By s Sta ls crease é . se ’ x-Mayor _ ° 3 +
be allowed which would impede 3 There were two particular 4). Pr assne dimes directly oo . x : the Corporate Area, a as fh Ti loads and in other
our economic well-being. That Question Of Cash aspects of the industry on which jndirectly in 1952 In ad@ftton to his recommen- the position of Second Vice sae i NG
done, I have no fear at all for As regards ships, this was a Sir John was asked to advise: atte af psa alae .. dations on technical instruction, President. fro hic ia aha a S gauges.

. Treating with peasant produc » from which Mr. Ken
Grenada’s future.” hard question of cash and he did continuation or otherwise ©! ¢tign ana quality, Sir John re« Sir John urges issue of loans for Hill, M.H.R., was ousted in
My. Barton, after addressing 9 not foresee any British company the policy of subsidisation pur- Commends that Government Cultivation and for manures to March, and the founder of the
large assembly of members of the putting new passenger ships on Sued as a result of the Skeet€ giouid employ a trained and Peasants. party, Mr. O. TT. Fairclough, =
three bodies had asked Capt. &. the W.I. rcute. With respect to Report of 1948 and the eM ayperiencea Cane Farming Of- _ Finally, he recommends that who was kept out of the execu-
Earle Hughes, who presided, to the C.N.S. boats they could not ¢oUFa¥ement of cane cultiWi- feor to give technical instruc- Sftér the general standard of tive by the left-wingers for the WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES
; re ee ? : pay er tae : tion by peasants. ; a ; eane cultivation has been past three years. ret od - E
invite any questions or comment expect a service to be continued Und carit onditions, tion, advice on soil conservation, Toitaa py the system of instruc- iis rial years, uyned to i N ae
on prob.ems affecting the island. indefinitely unless it had the sup- 4, ¢ “Grecada. sugar industry cultivation, manuring, varieties jo) wane, tee growers a * oe post * Treasurer. GRAND PRIX” « “GASTIGHT” e “MAXIMUM” « “ALPHAMAX”
Mr. Barton’s remarks had been port of their merchants. Though - : - ete. as well as laying down field “" “ss, 2 oat ae ” mong the new faces on the
; : : : should be able to exist without 4.52). who persist in producing or PNP Executive are » Mayor
mainly on the subject of the West denied, there was a subsidy of Gjrect assistance from Govern + trials. : quality cane should be penalised ‘ga@ward Fagan of xinguibe, Factory Representatives: T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
India Committee, its purposes, Some sort to French and Dutch ment provided that prices for Lease To Peasants either by a lower price or bY who up to three months ago whee 4
activities, contacts and desire to ships. 5 cane and labour are related, on Among his many recommen- non-acceptance “of their canes was a member oP ae _ ago rinidad amaica, British Guiana, Barbados
be of all possible assistance to the Mr. Barton said he did not pre- the present basis, to the price dations, Sir John proposes th@at the factory. 0 arty eaadaiita aad
t p p Labour Party Executive and
area, sume to give advice but from what =——-—— -— nacre ar ran CRE ee CR Se Mr. Michael Manley 26- IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.
Bs Need Stressed ee ¥ — Dominica Newsletter: ryve 4 im year old son of Mr, Norman
. Strauss was winding up a tion efforts an evelopment 0 l : DAD DOC R FIN { Manley, who has bee orking AON LONDO!?
n oe the ot cere er ce ee ' LVay ’ n working
survey of current agricultural "ew agricultural enterprise ine in the propaganda section of
endeavour and stressing the need could not believe the labouring the party. ’ IML)
i ° classes were so unintelligent as Mr G t N ‘ \ | Hf
the tensions still scuteing em not to see how destroying of their e ran ew $: 44. & FOR A SS AUL T ANALYTICAL WORK \ tI I
last year’s disturbances which Own interests was an unsettled . ’ Analytical work for other
denied the mutual capital-labour State of affairs. Director : Writish West Indian coloniea
confidence necessary to general Theft On The Rise From Our Own Correspondent was dane by the Government
fap agg rehabilitation, Ear- When a young defence counsel Of Works PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 4. i ee in Jamaica during
chine’ which —_—" Sartore aaa pleaded at the Criminal Sessions ALMOST all over Trinidad this week the case in The. report of the Jepartment
° Ce i , . . i + j P ¢ . e
do well to urge on his return to aces for placing - of bone: two (From Our Own Correspondent) whic h Dr. Lionel McHenry Mapp, medical officer of the for the year, just issued, states
the United Kingdom, was the re- Sti! temnaged youths who admit- DOMINICA, _—§ Forres Park Health Centre, was charged with assaulting, that Trinidad ‘and British Hon-
moval of rationing on chocolates His aT diet ee eines Pee Mr. Alexander Grant, of St. and beating his wife, Ursula, is much talked about duras were among those colo-
so that the cocoa-producing Mr. D. E. Tani firm! aneted Vincent arrived by the Lady Rod- : 2 new Oils and Fats agreement nies which made use of the
colonies might obtain a “Ne : ‘st aa ee eee ney on Thursday 2nd to take up _Dr. Mapp, young medical prac- signed in Barbados last July. facilities of the Department,
rider arke 5 a iite ever. valing is becoming @ duties as Director of Works. Mr. titioner of some prominence in “ ‘[rnder the agreement, so long as Six certificates under the
wide! market and _ plant 4 thy : Md ; TT eiaat a er ,
ers derive _ some _ encourage- major an iving industry Grant, who held a similar post in south Trinidad, was convicted by Trinidad supplies Jamaica with Dangerous Drugs Ordinance
ment from present efforts to m- here. If you look through the list g¢ Vincent, takes over from Lieut. a magistrate of San Fernando for 6% jess than 1,000 tons of copra Were issued to the Government Sole importers:
prove yields. There was a danger of cases on the Calendar you will Go). &, R. Rowbotham, who is to making what the magistrate des- yer annum, Jamaica will refrain Of British Honduras, and a case W.S.MONROE &CO.LTD.,
ein at ae ee a, ger, see that eighty per cent of them jeayve within the next few weeks. cribed as a “most cowardly” attack voluntarily from any organised Of murder by shooting was in- Bridgetown, :
losing th e British consumer involve stealing. I must put my on his wife last July. interference with Trinidad’s estab- vestigated on behalf of the| Serbedes,
coe. et ta ae er by hand down, otherwise no one Agriculture It was, in the words of th@ }jshed export markets in the area Government of Trinidad,
o

delight.
It would also increase the demand
for sugar if chocolates were taken
off the rationing list in Britain.

“There is nothing Grenada
would rather have than instead of
‘accepting any form of charity
from the Mother Country to be
given an opportunity to sell her
produce at fair prices.”

Shipping

Mr. A. Norris Hughes dealt
with the shipping situation in the
area and the gloomy prospect
faced with withdrawal of the
“Lady” boats, while the Chair-
man himself queried the placing
of French and Dutch ships oa
West Indian routes but no simi-
lar British vegtures.

Messrs. Eric Copland, T. E.
Noble Smith, E. Neale Smith and
J. W. Vincent spoke generally of
the tensions which were having a
stultifying effect on agricultural
effort, while Mr. Edward Kent
treated with the same matter ae
it affected livestock.

In this connection, Hon. W. E.
Julien said the time had come for
removal of kid glovés in hand-

would be safe.”

To one of the accused who then
asked the Bench for mercy, say-
ing he was encouraged, His Lord-
ship added: “Well, I am going to
discourage you. I could give you
ten years on one count and five
years on the other fifteen years
in all, but I am going to give
both of you two years out of
fifteen to run concurrently.”

There are seventeen cases for
hearing, including a 69-count in-
dictment against a Public Works
Department costing clerk on fraud
charges.

Before the Sessions opened His
Lordship inspected a Guard of
Honour of Police under Inspector
C, Joseph.

Teachers Ask
For More Pay

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. VINCENT, Oct. 7.
At a meeting of the St. Vincent
Teachers’ Association held in the



There considetable. ‘agricul-

1S

tural activity in progress in Dom-

inica.
in
are occupied
soil conservation methods

Eleven instructors, trained
the Agricultural Department
in teaching proper
to the

squatters, of whom there are some

launched.

for

three thousand in the colony.
Further to aid the planters, the
Agricultural Credit Scheme was
This scheme permits
future crops to land

loans on

owners as well as tenant occupiers,

and is stimulating the planters to
grow better and larger crops,

Another stimulus to agricultural
activities, the expanding road
programme, which is opening» up
new and rich areas, Vast sums have
been spent in the last few years
on the road expanding programme,
and lately, there were three Cclo-
nial Development and Welfare
grants to the Windward Islands
road improvement. Dominica
received a further $92,160 for the
construction and maintenance of
tracks linking important citrus and
banana producing areas with main
roads.

The other two grants, totalling





magistrate, ‘‘a simple case of an
ordinary or garden assault.” But
it had taken a long time and
assumed a great deal of prominence
because the people concerned were
not the ones who usually went to
court with matters of the kind,

Mrs. Mapp told the court that
on the afternoon when her husband
attacked her she went to the
Forres Park Estate where he ran
a clinie. When she got to the cor-
ridor her husband was speaking
to a chauffeur, She walked along
the corridor in her husband’s direc-
tion and, as she got alongside him,
he struck her on the temple, say
ing: “Have I not forbidden you
from coming here?”

The blow, she said, made her
dizzy and Dr. Mapp said: Get out,
get out of here. She replied: “Oh
God, Lio, give me a chance, I can-
not move.” He said:“ I will help
you,” but instead of doing so he
took away her umbrella and
struck her two blows. She did not
remember anything else, just
found herself tumbling over and
over the parapet at the end of the
corridor. A man helped her into
a taxi after a while.

for products manufactured by
Trinidad in quantities adequate to
supply those markets.

Trinidad agrees that after meet-
ing all other requirements of
domestic and export trade in copra
derivatives, to supply all surpluses
to Jamaica in the form of copra
and will organise procedure in
supply copra so as to furnish
annual estimates of surplus copra
expected to be available; to make
a firm undertaking at the end of
each quarter as to the quantity
which will be supplied in the next
quarter; and supply copra f.0.b. in
bags furnished by the sellers with

clean bill of lading and wharf
weights.

In consideration of this Jamaica
will pay £3 per long ton to Trini-
dad over the Agreement price of
£62. 10

Mr. Dare Elected To
Kingstown Board

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. VINCENT, Oct. 7.



CARIBBEAN SHOW

“The
Show
Jamaica,

Frome Agricultural
an annual event in
is being planned this
year as the first Caribbean
Show and what the show com~-
mittee descpibes as “an inter~
national auction.”

Sponsored by the
Agnicultural Society, the show
provides opportunity to gauge
Jarming successep during . the
year.

Representatives from
ive South American countries
have already agreed to attend
and take part in the auction
which will be held at the end
of the first day. This group of
buyers will arrive by chartered
plane shortly before the show.

Invitations have also been
sent to cattlemen in Central and
South America and tin the
Caribbean Uslands who have
already bought cattle from
Jamaica through the Livestocfc
Association and a_ representa-
tive of the Nicaraguan govern-
ment is likely to attend.

Jamaica

at leasi





Give yourself
strength
with daily
BOVRIL

ROLLS Last
vary aM



5 i é -ertai , . icti ‘ As a result of departure to the a i bi
ing the matter andthe West Inc Anglican Soolroom last, Sar $9,080, wil enable certain new Hefore convicing and dning Dr. S° "fe seu of ae. Henry S-P:C.A DESTROYED 109 | When thers « jb to be done ot « game to be played—e
; ; ; av estion 0: § Se a agistrate he 7 Bi vril i ‘ 5
dia Committee would do well in cen, the ‘. Ave. QUEMIC for up to a higher standard, say: “I think myself, leaving out Wilson on the Kingstown Board ANIMALS LAST MONTH cup 0 is the very best of drinks. Its rich beefy
urging the Colonial Office to re~ Teachers’ Salaries came up for ® dent nttelae 3 ** became vacant and a bye-election fl sends alos h tae asi
store corporal punishment for discussion.. ee the case, that it is was held at the Court House yes- The S.P.C.A. destroyed a total aVvOUr a welcome glow through you; its beefy
praedial larceny and ill-treatment ce meets , sane would be wise to await the com- (”vaMly Tot cee tae eae terday to choose another memb< ; of aa aes oe aoe goodness puts new life into you. There’s nothing like
56 ae salaries was mission. ; s é Ss ; Messrs. ‘ed 9) ember . en « ‘ : ‘
er sotmnitted by His Moanin Wr. ie ws ‘Teacher’ Association gave Saebdant te os Bao gs ted eo Ln a Wonton oan Gocess on comprised as follows: — one Bovril to build you up and sustain you.
3 Ss inis : His - idence be » the iss j : é pay a 0 Ww! oh _ horse, 89 dogs and puppies, 19
Nutmegs a ire = 7 ee Tn rae dee oer, Zonpenuation or serve three —s Po I Sg sn ag io cats and kittens. one
Mr. S. H. Smith, who moved a Windward Islands, in May, 1951; reminding | Government ue eT nominated previously but the two Ba EES
vote of thanks to Mr. Barton, but in August the teachers were although the cost of living has OILS, FATS, AGREEME last-mentioned withdrew their
; sou ; : 7 aos MENTS
dealt with nutmegs, told that a one-man commission risen, and is still rising steadily, names before polling day, when Rolex Watches

_ Jamaica is not to fight Trinidad Mr. Fred Dare secured the seat
in its established markets for with Mr. Weston H. Lewis a close
copra products, according to the rival.

|

In the course of his replies Mr,
Barton said he himself thought
that the Trade Commissioner

would soon come to examine and
to report on the salaries of all

during the seven months nothing
has been heard of the findings of
the commission.

— HEALTH IN EVERY BOTTLE

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

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PAGE- FOUR



BARBADOS wif ADVOCATE

ema] <0

Printed by the Advoesute Co., Ltd, Broad ..., ridgetown



Saturday, October 11, 1952

TO BE USED

THE news that once again the holder
of the post of Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare is to be changed has
caused some speculation as to the future
of that organisation.



All Comptrollers of the Development
and Welfare Organisation have left Bar-
bados to take up appointments of consid-
erable importance. In vulgar terms it
might be said that all comptrollers of
Development and Welfare have been suc-
cessful in attaining the highest “plums” at
the disposal of the Secretary of State for
the Colonies. The late Sir Frank Stock-
dale left Barbados to fill a new post as
special Adviser on colonial development
in London and when he regrettably died
some years ago he was holding high office
in the Colonial Development Corporation.
His successor Sir John Macpherson now
fills the highest post which the Colonial
Office can offer to Governors. He went to
Nigeria from Barbados. Sir Hubert Rance
after completion ofan important duty as
Chairman ofthe Closer Association Stand-
ing Committee was promoted to Trinidad.
And Sir George Seel is still being con-
gratulated on his-recent promotion to the
key post of Senior Crown Agent for the
Colonies.

If proof were needed of the high regard
in which successive Secretaries of State
hold the Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Organisation, the subsequent careers
of former Comptrollers provide the evi-
dence. Yet here in the West Indies, espec-
ially in Barbados, the role of the organisa-
tion is not regarded with an appreciation
equal to that which it receives from its
sponsors in London.

Even itinerant junior officials of the
Colonia] Office in London are paid greater
tribute when they visit Barbados and their
ear is sought with more assiduity than is
given to members of the Comptroller’s
Staff. The expression “so and so is only
D. & W.” although used uncritically is in-
dicative of the regard which the average
Barbadian has for the officials of an organ-
isation whose reports form the most im-
portant material for any West Indian
policy making in which the Colonial Office
may indulge. How has this attitude
developed?

Sir George Seel in the latest report of
the organisation makes it plain that the
organisation has no deciding voice in
schemes which are put forward by colonial
governments for approval by the Secre-
tary of State.

But he makes it equally plain that the
organisation is at the disposal of Colonial
governments in the area in any matter,
where technical advice is desired. The
government of Barbados in recent years
has not hesitated to avail itself of the
services of Professor Beasley especially:
while Sir George Seel has generously con-
sented to appear at specifically Barbadian
functions such as school Prize Days when-
ever he has been asked, But there has
been a noticeable reluctance on the part
of the local government to avail itself of
the presence here of some of Sir George
Seel’s advisers to the same extent that
these advisers are used by other British
Caribbean territories.

The peril of Barbados’ vanishing beauty
has been the subject of continuous com-
ment by almost every discerning visitor
to Barbados during recent years. Yet
what action has the government taken to
avail itself of the deep store of knowledge
and advice which is represented in the
person of Sir gGeorge Seel’s Building
Development Adviser? Very little, if any.

The British West Indies have never yet
welcomed to its shores a gentleman whose
wide educational knowledge and experi-
ence more fitted him to advise on the
urgent educational issues which these
territories must face than the present
Education Adviser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare. But the local
government seems reluctant to avail itself
of a service which the Adviser would be
only too happy to perform.

Although the public relations adviser
has an intimate knowledge of Car‘bbean
affairs, has the government of Barbados
ever approached him to conduct a much-
needed course in public relations for its
large and growing army of Civil Servants?

Sir George Seel (whom the Advocate
takes this opportunity to congratulate on
his promotion) has said that his organisa-
tion is at the disposal of colonial govern-
ments in the area in any matter.

Is Barbados making full use of its privi-
leged position in having the or;
Mary persons think not

anisation

here?

|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Our Common Heritage—(25)

Ry F. A. Heyos

Professor D’ Albuquerque

| An Eminent Scientist

| “Barbadians of every class”,
wrote a local newspaper in
jAugust 1928, “will bid farewell

jwith regret to Professor and Mrs.
)'Albuquerque who sail to-day by
the Simon Bolivar for England.
| Thirty-eight years is a consider-
jable portion of a good mian’s life,
land during that long period
Professor D’Albuquerque has fill-
ed a prominent place in the official
and social life of the community
with conspicuous success, He has
indeed done something more. He
has so endeared himself to Bar-
badians of all classes that he has
come to be regarded as one of
ourselves,

fervent
not one whit
patriotic Barbadian.

plain problems which, while crys-
tal to his own mind, might have
presented problems ® other
peop.e. But he was always on
the lookout for boys of exc€p-
tional ability and he placed his
gifts unreservedly at their dis-
posal. One of his outstanding
pupils was C. U. K. Bancroft who
won the Barbados Scholarship in
1905 and proceeded to a Major
Scholarship at Trinity College,
Cambridge, and to a First Class
in the Natural Science Tripos i:
1908. There are still many alive
to-day who remember with grati-
tude the generous help they

Nor is the popular "eceived from D’Albuquerque and
judgment much mistaken, for in the great stimulus
love of this island he is for their
behind the. most pupils, who were drawn to hin
Almost his by his rare qualities of head and
whole working life has been spent heart,

he provided

ambition. With these

he maintained the most

in the service of this island, nor friendly relations long after they
has there ever been amongst us had left school, taking the keen-

a public servant

with a higher est interest

in their subsequent

conception of duty, with a wider career.

oullook, nor with a more burning
desire to place Barbados in the
forefront of West Indian colonies
In his ambitions for Little England,
he was far ahead both in fer-

on

D’Albuquerque made his mark

the island not only as a
teacher but as an organiser, After
winning his strenuous battles

t
to

veney and foresight of the major- extend and improve the teaching

ity of professing patriots.”

Juan Pedroso D’Albuquerque
first camé@ to Barbados in 1890,
“with the honours of Cambridge
fresh and thick. upon him.” He
was appointed to succeed J, B.
Harrison as Island Professor of
Chemistry and in that capacity
was responsible for the teaching
of science at Harrison College.
He was determined to give science
its proper place both in the school
and in the community and almost
at once he began to make his in-
fluence felt as a dynamic force.
The teaching of science at Har-
rison College had not been com-
pletely neglected in the past.
Some forty years before D’Albu-
querque’s arrival in the island,
the elements of chemistry had
been taught at the school owing
largely to the encouragement of
an enlightened governor, Sir Wil-
liam Reid, The intelligence shown
by the pupils after only a short
course prompted an observer at
the time to say that their progress
was remarkable. And there are
records of at least two science
masters before 1879 when J. B.
Harrison arrived to take up the
newly created post of “Professor
of Chemistry and Agricultural
Science.”

Harrison was allowed by an
agreement between the Education
Beard and the Governing Body tao
conduct seience classes at the
school snd, when D’Albuquerque
came to the island, the teaching of
science had been firmly establish-
»d at the school, But D’Albu-
querque was not satisfied with
vhat had been achieved up to
that time. He began to agitate
for increased accommodation for
his science classes. His enthusi-
ism began to infect some of those

‘who could help him in his work

and he set a bold example when
he erected a building at his own
expense at the College, Not the
least of his difficulties was that
of persuading the government .o

attract the best men by paying
them adequate salaries. But he
had a genius for handling difficult
situations and before long he was
able to secure the ervions a
number of first-rate scientists.
First R. Radclyffe Hall and Dr.
Longfield Smith, then Fred Hardy
and later still J. H. Robinson suc-
ceeded in the standard of science
teaching at the College to a high
standard of excellence, ‘Barba-
dians”, it has been written, “will
long remember with- gratitude
the names of Longfield Smith and
Fred Hardy, and they will also
remember that it was almost en-
lirely due to Professor D’Albu-
querque’s persuasive eloquence
and wise foresight that men of
this stamp sojourned and wrought
umongst us. For the Professor
was quick to recognise merit; he
was entirely free from jealousy
and, an eminent scientist himself,
he always strove to have men of
he highest attainments as his
‘oadjutors."

Teacher And Organiser

D'Albuquerque was convinced
ihat, if the teaching of science at
Harrison College was to be kept
at a high standard, the science
teachers must ‘be under his con-
vol and not under that of the
neadmaster of the school. That
was, of course, an irregular prac-
tice and Herbert Dalton refused
to acquiesce in it, The impartial
historian, looking back at the con-
roversy Which once raged be-
uveen these two men will conclude
that Dalton was right and D’Albu-
querque wrong. But the latter
felt that he alone could bring
«cience to the position it deserved
te occupy and that the only way
he could attract competent scien-

tists to Barbados was by offeringpjwould succumb

them a different status and differ-
ent conditions of employment than
the other members of the College
staff. Once he was convinced that
common sense was on his side,
nothing could divert him from his
course. Nothing could then dis-
suade him from playing the part
of the autocrat-—-a role that had
a fatal attraction for him, But
there is nothing that succeeds like
success and, while his methods
may not have been strictly cor-
rect, it is certain that the triumphs
he won—attracting good teachers
and producing brilliant students
—were sufficient to silence his
opponents.

D’Albuquerque himself may not
have been a teacher of the first
order. Like most brilliant men,
he did not fully understand the
difficulties of less gifted people.
He was inclined to belie¢ve that
everyone shared his brilliance and
that it was not necessary to ex-



Our Readers

Rockley Beach
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Kindly permit me space
in your valuable journal for the
following lament,

I too was appalled at the sight
which greeted my eyes at Rock-
ley, Beach on my way to the City
on last Saturday morning. “Is it
really possible that this has been
allowed? Must the huge crowds
which collect at this fine beach to

obtain .much needed recreation
and relaxation after a busy. stuffy
|} wee k, or On a bank-holiday, be
| deprived of their birthright?

What then, are our beaches
Ito be monopolised, commercial-
i

of

science at Harrison College,
he turned to the task of re-or-
Banising the work of the Depart-

PROFESSOR D’ALBUQUERQUE
ment of Agriculture, When John p’Albuquerque’s plans for the
R. Bovell retired in 1926, the Department of Science and Agri-

government decided* to combine
he Department of Agriculture
and the office of Island Professor
ot Chemistry into one and give
it the name of the Department
of Science and Agriculture. To
this newly organised department
D’Albuquerque was appointed as
the first Director. He had now
been in the island for thirty-six
years and his time for retiremen‘
was drawing near. Most men al
that time of life would have
shrunk from a new undertaking
that called for the energy of a
young man at the height of his
powers. But D’ Albuquerque
threw himself into his new work
with abounding energy and en-
thusiasm. He continued to press
for increased facilities for science
teaching at Harrison College, and
before long secured the services
of an additional science master
who was to teach Physics. But
his main preoccupation was now
with the Department of Science
and Agriculture and he devised
a scheme for its reorganisation,
providing for every aspect of
agricultural work.

That scheme was opposed on the
ground that it was too ambitious
and that it would tax the islani
beyond its resources, But D’Al-
buquerque was not a man to be
easily daunted. He met all op-
position with characteristic bold-
ness, and undertook to vanquis»
all his critics by sheer force ot
argument, The resources of his
magnetic personality were never
employed to better effect. He
believed in personal contact and
made it his business to talk to
representatives of the govern-
ment and the legislature,

supremely confident that they
to his weapons
of reason and common sense,

There is a story that, whenever
any of his proposals came before
the House of Assembly, he wouid
attend the debate, taking his
seat in the front row, supremely
confident that no mere legislatoi

would dare oppose the measure
if he was fixed with the Pro-
fessor’s flashing eye! .

Leading The West Indies

Time was to show that D’Albu-
querque was right in planning »
Department of Science and Agri-
culture on the bold and generous
lines of his scheme. D'Albu
querque believed as firmly as
any patriotic Barbadian that the
island should lead the West
Indies in the field of agricultura!
science. The experiments con.
ducted by Harrison and Bovel’
had made important contributions
to the progress and welfare of
West Indian agriculture. Over

rs. Say:

{sed and the poor common man
whose pleasure in a whole week
is often just a sea bath to be shut
but from God's own life giving
waters? Must others come from
every shore and clime and enjoy
the benefit which those to whom
it belongs by vight are denied?
Mark me, this is not the first nor
will it be the last,



I await with interest and great
anxiety the decision of Govern-
ment on this momentous occasior
for a decision is long overdue
direct my protest not aga
total lack of the
the removal of those
trees, beauty lover







esthetic sense |
lofty shade
though I }









the space of thirty years the
sugar yield of the island had beer
almost trebled new seedlings
better manur.






tivation and ction

scientific i ements had
brought remai results nof
only to Barba and the West
Indies but -eve the outside
world. Moreover, the problem ot

declining sugar prices had been
met by increag@@ sugar produ:

tion and this had been entirely
due to the work of the Barbados
Department of Agriculture. Ir
view of its pioneer work in cane
seedling research, it was only
natural that Barbados should try
to maintain its position in the
van of scientific. progress.

When the Imperiai College of
Tropical Agriculture was estab-
lished in Trimidad in 1921 to

stimulate research and experiment
in the West Indies, D'Albuquerque
felt that it was a challenge that

Barbados could. not ignore. He
was, therefore, all the more de-
termined that the island should

be chosen as the Imperial research
station for the raising of the new
varieties of improved seedling
canes and for *the
genetics of the
this

study of the
Sugar cane,
in

With

consideration mind,

culture became abundantly clear,
In pressing for a, far-reaching
development of the Barbados de-
partment, he had two objectives
in view. First he knew that the
island would benefit from the
work of such a department; and,
secondly, he wanted to make
Barbados go well equipped that it
would qualify to be the centre for
sugar cane seedling research.
That, he felt, was the recognition
due Barbados by reason of its
pioneer work in sugar cane seed-
ling research,

D’Albuquerque, therefore, work-
ed enthusiastically to give the
island a place of honour in West
Indian agriculture. At the Im-
perial Agricultural Conference,
which he attended as a delegate
from Barbados, he strongly sup-
ported the scheme to establish a
series of researoh stations in the
Empire. And when he retired
from the island's public service, he
lost no opportunity to re-present
to the Colonial Office and the
Board of Agriculture in London
that the Barbados Department of
Science and Agriculture was
eminently suited to be a centre for
seedling research,

In view of the decline of the
sugar industry, it took unusual
courage to press for the re-organ- |
isation of the. Department of
Science and Agriculture along the
lines advocated by D’Albu-
querque. From 1925 the fall in the
price of sugar made the outlook
of the island none too rosy. The
sugar industry was reduced to
such a condition that a Royal
Commission was appointed with
Lord Olivier, as chairman, to
investigate the causes of its decline
and to suggest measures for its
rehabilitation. That Commission
discovered that conditions were
particularly bad in Barbados and
recommended first that the price
of West Indian ‘sugar should be
maintained by an inerease in the
preference paid by the British
Government and secondly that a
West Indian Sugar Breeding Sta-
tion be established in Barbados.

Thus it came about that the
Department which D'Albuquerque
had reorganised became a re-
Search station for improved vari-
eties of sugar cane seedlings and
for the study 6f sugar cane
Genetics. It was"y striking vindi-
cation of the man who had fought
to bring the benefits of agricul-
tural science to Barbados and to
give the island a leading place
among West Indian colonies, Ni
Seshadian could have done pe
than this gifted and energetic

Englishman to adva
: to advance posi-
tion of the island) in thei of
tropical agrictiture.

AWLE

(Next Saturday —
PARKINSON)
the lack of n }
brotherly love which this —

shows. Let your brother enj
3 njo
some of the good things with you





but against

ELIJAH,
js Coronation
0 The Editor, T) ,
SIR Pee te Advocate,

S _ your column
learn that Trinidad and British
Guiana have decided on their

Coronation holidays and the schools
are getting a we2k in each case,
é What are we do ng in Barbados? |

Joes

anyone

know?
somo. of

Is it really
the Coronation |
ot yet had their



es have)



c t 1etime in June
t Ho, hum. |

ruly yours, |

FIREWORKS. (|

October 8t! 19





SATURDAY,

NOBODY'S DIARY

Monday--All my friends are covered with
prickly heat but not all of us can afford
to fly to Piarco and stay in an air con-
ditioned hotel until the heat wave sub-
sides. Can anyone tell me why people
celebrate hot weather holidays in
Queen's Park and not oh the beaches?

There are miles of beaches still left on
the Windward coast, you know.

Tuesday—Did someone say that the Corona-
tion Committee was thinking of plant-

Collins Pocket











PAINTS and OILS

ing coconut trees along those ugly open ; an
spaces near the Constitution River or All BUILDERS HARDWARE
was this just another dream of a beauti- from

ful Barbados?

Wednesday—lI've been reading what Sir
George Campbell former Governor of
Bengal had to say about Englishmen
abroad in 1874. “I observe” said Sir
George “that the moment a man born
and bred in these isles (the British isles)
settles in a colony or dependency he
ceases to put first the feelings of an Eng-
lishman or the interests of the Empire:
he becomes intensely local in all his
views and interests: he is always ready
to decry the interests of the Mother
Country as opposed to the local interests
which he has espoused: he is very touchy
and difficult to deal with,”

Now you know I call that quite long-
sighted of Sir George. It explains so
much and is so true, especially the last
bit.

Thursday—Am I imagining things or is there
a spring cleaning going on in prepara-
tion for the Coronation? Let’s hope that
all the ugly advertising signs in Broad
Street will be removed before June. I
confess that I can’t understand the
Bridgetown merchants. They have a
direct interest in making the City at-
tractive for visitors, but don’t realise
how ugliness repels. People stay away

- from Broad Street because it’s ugly.
Make it pretty and the shops will be
jammed. It’s the same though with
some of the hotels. One large hotel has
been cutting down trees in great quan-
tities. This is a fine way to keep people
out of your hotels but do people who
keep hotels want to keep people out of
them? I don’t think so, but why then do
they cut down trees?

Friday—For months I have been wondering
why the price of winding the Public
Building Clock should suddenly have
doubled? A clock-winder like the rest of
us has to live but surely no one works
full tirne as a clock-winder? Is there
some formula for fixing a clock-winder’s
screw or is it a closed profession? If
there is something frightfully technical
about clock-winding hadn’t we _ better
start training a few clock-winders be-
fore the wages of a clock winder quad-
ruple? Talking of clocks, wouldn’t it be
a good idea if the clocks of Bridgetown
could get together and agree on a Bridge-
town time?

And when is the telephone company
going to run a time service for its sub-
scribers?

Saturday—The other day someone was tell-
ing another person that there would be
less wages next year because there
would be less sugar from this year’s
crop. Don’t you fret, was the prompt
reply, the sugar workers are going to
ask for more wages just the same. May-
be but where will the money be coming
from? The British taxpayer isn’t going
to pay a penny more for his sugar and
maybe he’ll offer less. So what is going
to happen?

Is anybody looking that far ahead? If
they were do you think that sugar fac-
tory workers would be allowed to work
for periods of between 72 and 100 hours
per week? Obviously not.

That’s what’s wrong with everything
in Barbados, Imagine shouting for a 44-
hour week for some workers and then
allowing factory workers to.work for
between 72 and 100 hours a week. The
thing is a scandal. There can’t be one law
for Tom and another for Dick. Wage
rates must be fixed so that every work-
er has a chance to earn what is agreed
upon as_a fair wage and the whole lot
must not be gobbled up by workers who
love money so much that they work as



Phones: 4413, 4472, 4687

VACTRIX
ELECTRIC

H.M.V. ‘Table

Da Costa

FAMOUS. GODDARD'S

much as 100 hours per week to get it. iihdraiciex
Now is the time to look ahead or next|{} Sine, spuaee

year factory workers will be wanting
to work a 24-hour day. And this would
never do.

US. TO AID CUBA
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.
THE U.S. is prepared to give its full sup-

Silver Polish Cloth
Furniture Polish



Gold Braid Rum

3-yr.-old only $1.44 per Bt.
ee

FOR THE CHICKS

; Starte
port to Cuba in a move to speed up the con- aves.
clusion of the International Sugar Agree- Growena

Scratch Grain
——————

JUST ARRIVED

Hams in Tins

144, 2, 4, 8, 10 pounds
Corned Mutton in Tins
Lunch Tongues in Tins
Golden Tree Beer 1202. size

ment at the London Conference, even if it
results in lower domestie prices, it is learned
in Washington.

Comments from official circles indicate
that the U.S. is prepared to make some con-
cessions in its domestic market if this will

help stabilise a world price and help Cuba to Dutch Cheese
dispose of some of its record production in =
the world market. °HONE

7

How this will affect producers in off-shore '

areas like Puerto Rico and Hawaii was not
discussed by officials. They declared how-
ever, that a world wide stability of market

through an International agreement “will ais we poe
be of decided benefit to the entire industry i ' ce
—~“BAULP. . Tngspecmeenenanucueimaiel FSS
a a



SSS SS
DIARIES! DIARIES!

and Desk Diaries

now opened at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Obtain your requirements of - - -

LUMBER & SHINGLES
WALABA POSTS, CEMENT

GALVANIZED and ALUMINUM SHEETS

WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD.

Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

FLOOR POLISHER $105.00

POP-UP. TOASTERS

H.M.V. RADIOGRAM
3-Speed Record Changer





oe

FINE

FOODS





GODDARDS



OCTOBER 11, 1952



———

Beckwith Stores




































' . ELECTRIC STEAM
| IRON—$33.29

$55.34

WAFFLE IRON—59.51

SUNBEAM MIXMASTERS

including Bowls and
Fruit Extractor—$97.03

Model

Radios from $98.30

—$515.00

& Co. Ltd.

—









TENDER MEATS AND
FISH

Milk Fed Ducks
Milk Fed Chickens
Ox Tails

Ox Tripe

Beef Suet

Haddock

Kippers





BIRD'S EYE SPECIALS.

Pineapple Sliced
Peaches Sliced
Strawberries (Whole)
Spinach ‘

Brussel Sprouts
Garden Peas

Mixed Vegetables

FOR THE DOGGIE

Chappie Dog Food
Lassie Dog Food
Checker Dog Food
Meat Bone Meal


SATURDAY, OCTOBER

1952



Decision

Wounding

THEIR HONOURS Mr.

On Stick
Confirmed

H, A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J.

H. Hanschell Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal yes-
terday confirmed the decision of His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Police Magistrate of District “A”, who imposed
a fine of 40/- to be paid in 14 days or one month’s imprison-

ment with hard labour on

Winifred Brereton of Mount

Tenantry, St. George for wounding Doreen Austin of Mel-
verton Village, St. George with a stick.

The offence was committed on
May 31. Brereton’ aspealed
against His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn’s decision and was yes-
terday ordered to pay the costs
of appeal which amounted to 7/-.
Mr. G. B. Niles appeared on be-
half of Brereton.

Austin told the Court that on
May 31 she attendeq a singing
contest at Drax Hall, St. George
and saw the defendant there.
They had an argument and while
on her way home from the con-
test, the defendant suddenly
came out of a canefield ang hit
her with a stick across her nose.

Brereton denied hitting Austin
and said that Austin threw a
stone at her which struck her on
the body.

PETITION GRANTED
In the Court of Ordinary yes-

terday, His Lordship Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery granted the petition of

Percy Algernon Carter of
Strathclyde, St. Michael for let-
ters of administration to the

estate of his uncle Francis Pol-
lard Carter late of Eagle Hall
Road, St. Michael.

Mr. G. W. Farmer instructed
by Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce
appeared for the petitioner.

The petition of Inez Keturah
Goslin of Bank Hall, St. Michael}
for letters of administration to
her father’s estate was cancelled
yesterday by His Lordship Mr.
J, W. B. Chenery on the applica-
tion of Mr. E. W. Barrow who
appeared in the court instructed
by Messrs. Haynes & Griffith.

This petition was granted in
the Court of Ordinary on Friday.

WILLS PROBATED
“His Lordship Mr. J. W. B.

Chenery yesterday admitted to
probate the wills of Horace
Warner Clarke Deighton, Miriam
Irene King, Thomas Howard
Outram, Jessie Ann Marshall,
Beatrice Gooding, George Lear
Blackburn, Martha Bellamy,
Florence Jane O’Brien, Mary

Medford and James Maynard all
of the parish of St. Michael,

DECREE NISI

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, His Lord-
ship Mr, J. W. B. Chenery pro-
nounced decree nisi in the suit of
I. Birkett petitioner and G. M.
Birkett respondent,

Mr. W. W. Reece Q.C, instruct-
ed by Cottle Catford & Co., ap-
peared on behalf of the petition-
er.

Decree nisi was also pro-
nounced in the suit of M. Black-
man petitioner against R. Black.
man respondent.

His Lordship Mr. J. W, B.
Chenery pronounced decree nisi
in the suit of C. S. Austin peti-
tioner against P. I. Austin. The
petitioner appeared in court.

FOR SESSIONS

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn
Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday committed to the
next sitting of the Court of
Grand Sessions 29-year-old la-
bourer Wilbert Waithe of Station
Hill, St, Michael on a charge of
larceny of a bicycle the property
of Vere Bishop of Bay Street.

The charge stated that the
offence was committed on Sep-
tember 29. Sgt. Alleyne attached
to Central Station conducted the

reliminary hearing for the Po-

ice.
His Worship Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith committed labourer Mal-

colm Forde of Richmond Gap, St.
Michael to the next sitting of the
Court of Grand Sessions on a
charge of building breaking and
larceny sometime between Sep-
tember 30 and October 1.

FINED 30/.

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod
Police Magistrate of District
“A” yesterday fineq Bernard
Charles (34) of Wellington
Street, St. Michael 30/- to be
paid in 14 Ways for the unlawful
possession of a piece of board.

The offence was committed on
October 9. There is an alterna-
tive of 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour if the fine is not
paid.

THEY’RE
THEY'RE



‘THEY'RE
ELITE

THE SHIRT THAT FITS TY

in Maize,

Estates Suit
Adjourned

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.c.,
Counsel for the plaintiffs in the
Panama Estates Chancery Suit
was, yesterday morning on the
resumption of the case, granted
an adjournment until Monday
morning when His Lordship the
Vice Chancellor Sir Allan
Collymore will hear addresses
by Counsel on both sides.

Counsel weretohave address-
ed the Court yesterday morning
but did not do so, Mr. Reece
having applied for an adjourn-
ment due to indisposition,

of the
five

suit is
estates,
Lascelles,
Mount Prospect and Four Hills,
in this island. The Plaintiffs
are asking for an accounting of
the working of the estates by
the defendants, and that the
Court appoint a Receiver who
will manage the estates under
the direction of the Court.

matter
over
Trents

Subject
a dispute
Colleton



Advance In Science
Has Forced Changes
On Pharmacy

Mr. F. S. Olton, President of
the Pharmaceutical Society gave
a broadcast over Rediffusion last
night when he announced that the
Fourth Anniversary of the Society
would be celebrated by Pharmacy
Week opening Monday with a
talk by Dr. Stuart at 8 p.m, at the
“Acute

Y.M.C.A., on the subject
Respiratory Diseases.”
Mr. Olton in his _ broadcast

stressed the great changes which
had been forced on Pharmacy by

the scientific progress of recent
years. ‘
“The Pharmacist to-day,” said

Mr. Olton “has need for a vastly
greater training in things phar-
maceutical in order to fit himself

for the greater responsibilities
which rests on his shoulders. He
is a professional man charged

with the procurement, storage and
intelligent dispensing of to-day’s
more potent, more specific, and
more potentially dangerous agents
of modern therapeutics. Carbolic
acid, corrosive sublimate and
conium were poisons in the old
days, as they are now; but their
potential danger and the likeli-
hood of people being poisoned by
their use was far less than is the
insidious harm and mass misery
which unlimited self-medication
might bring upon people were they
denied the pharmacist’s protec-
tion and allowed to dose them-
selves freely with to-day’s
potent preparations, Not only must
the modern pharmacist know
these products intimately in their
many forms, he must keep abreast
of the rapidly changing field of
medical care, and frequently
serve as advisor to and collabora-
tor with the overworked physician
in his daily efforts to raise the
standard of health in the commu-
nity.

While we find that the modern
pharmacist is well posted in his
professional and quasi-professional
fields, it does not require too close
scrutiny to make one realise that
many have not kept pace with our
great professional strides. All too
many stores still cling to the old
system. Our modern pharmacist,
if he wishes to hold his public’s
confidence and trade, must of
necessity bring his drug store,
and particularly his professional
department, into a line in service
an dappearance, in keeping with
his new responsibilities,”

LS
REMANDED

Eulese Martin (22) a domestic
servant of Bulls Alley, St. Mich-
ael was yesterday remanded until
today by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith charged with the murder
of Leslie Moore a fisherman of
Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy on Oc-
tober 4,

NEW!
NYLON!

———.

Maroon, Grey,



MEN

“BARBADOS



AT WORK



WORKMEN engaged in the mixing of concrete for one of the plat
forms which will receive the 110-ft. steel bridge which will be
launched across the Belle Gully shortly.

Cane Crop Expected To

Fall Below

Last Year’s

PLANTERS who came to town yesterday told an
Advocate Reporter that the island’s supply of canes for
the next crop will only be about 60% of the last crop
They say that this is providing that a normal supply of
rain falls during the coming months before reaping.

The months of drought this
year have affected the growth of
canes, planters said, and even at
this stage, canes in many fields
are still little better than what
would be cut as animal fodder.

Speaking about ground pro-
visions, planters said that there
has been a good corn crop in
most parts of the island. Yams
are growing well and housewives
can expect a fair supply in De-
cember, The good corn yield and
the expected good yam crop are
the results of moderate rains.
After the drought, rain fell often,
but not heavily, and at a time
when corn plants and yams would
have benefited,

“Perhaps we

should say that

we cannot have it both ways,
“corn and yams in good supply
and yet a good

cane crop,” a
planter said.



10 Barbadians
Anrong New UCWI
Undergraduates

Ten Barbadians were among
the seventy-one new under
graduates who were enrolled at
the University College of the
a Indies on Saturday October

Of the new students, 26 have

entered the Medical, 25 the
Science and 20 the Arts Facul-
ties. Thirty-four of the new stu-

demts are Jamaicans, and _ 16,
the next highest number for an
individual colony, are from Trin-
idad. There are also four from
British Guiana, three each from
the Lecward and Windward
Islands and one Canadian.

There are now 270 students at
the University College, and it
was Sir Thomas Taylor’s fifth
and last matriculation ceremony
as Principal.

Fireworks

School children have already
begun buying fireworks for the
celebration of the fifth of Novem-
ber—Guy Fawkes’ Day. During
some nights this week in certain
districts, explosions of fireworks
have been heard.

Boys have begun to make their
wire, key and nail contrivance
which causes explosions when sul-
phur is used, and some are col-
lecting old rubber tyres to get a
continuous burning when blowing
carbide. This saves matches,

As to the housewives’
the fifth of November,
pumpkins, corn meal and other
items which make the local
“conkies”. are being secured as
there may be a difficulty later on
in purchasing some of these.



side of
coconuts





AY

Green,

Cream, Navy and White.

$6.70 «a.

HARRISONS —

ee NN



a





Dial



“Industrialist To
Cover Textiles

THE Secretary of State for the
Colonies has informed His Ex-
cellency the Governor that a fifth
member of the Mission of the
United Kingdom Industrialists
that will be visiting the Canib-
bean shortly has been secured.
He, is Mr. George Hooton Spencer
and will cover textiles.

Mr. =;»encer is Chairman and
Managing Director of George
Spencer Ltd. hosiery manufac-
turers and of W. E, Saxby (Not-
tingham) Ltd., bleachers and
dyers. He is also a member of the
Grand Council of Federation of
British Industries ang Chairman
of Federation’s North Midland
Regional Council .and has. just
completed his term as Presi t
of the Textile Institute: He is
a member of the Council of Not-
tingham Chamber and of the Uni-
versity and is President of
Nottinghamshire County Cricket
Club. During the war Mr. Spencer
served in several public capaci-
ties including Regional Controller
in South Western region for
Ministry Aircraft Production,



NewParlour Opened
At Greaves’ End

The new lunch parlour at
Greaves’ End beach, the property
of A. E. Taylor and Co., was open-

ed on Sunday, October 5.

Bathers can now git hot and cool
drinks, and other refreshments.

fithough it is opened, painters
are still employed inside painting
the top and door cases.

PAINTING FIRE STATION

Yesterday some of the firemen
at the Fire Brigade Station were

seen painting one of the fir
trucks.
When the Advocate stopped,

by, one of them said that they
intended painting it sometime ago
but they have only just got tne
chance to do so,

BAND AT PARK

The Police band under th
direction of Sergeant Archer ren-
dered a programme of music at
Queen’s Park on Thursday night.

A large number of people
attended, and the members of the
band delighted the people with
some of their favourite tune

The smaller people enjoyed the
music, and danced between the
thick crowds doing the ‘various

types of dances. They were severai
requests by these people for most
of the pieces played.



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10 11 12 &
BROAD STREET.

13



ADVOCATE

TWENTY-FOUR FISH



NG

BOATS NOW COMPLETED

“WORK on the building of the fishing boats on the
grounds of the Fisheries Office is progressing very rapidly”
Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries Officer told an Advocate re-
Twenty-four boats have now been com-
pleted and the keels of two more are now being laid, which
means that five more are still to

porter yesterday.

At the completion of the two
now under construction, each fish-
erman will have one boat at his
service, but there are three others
who lost two boats and until the
other five are completed every
man’s losses will not have been
rectified.

Workmen were at work yester-
day painting sevia of the boats
while another three were receiv-
ing finishing touches, There aro
some fifteen workmen employed
in the building of the boats.
REPAIRS TO FLOOR

Repairs arv now being carried
out to the floor of the pavilion
of the Princess Alice Playing
rield. “New sleepers have been
laid and the floor is now graded
to lead off the rain water which
formerly used to settle on the
floor which was level”, Mr. Ran-
dolph Griffith, caretaker, told the
Advocate yesterday. When asked
to comment on the condition of
the grounds, the caretaker said
that the northern part of the
ground which was formerly work-
ed on by the hoe can now be
worked on with the lawn mower

Sheep still have access to the
grounds but this will soon be
stopped as scon as the work of
fencing in the grounds is com-
pleted, Trees which surround the
ground are taken proper care of
and are growing nicely.

BRINGS FRESH FRUIT

The motor “vessel Caribbee
arrived in port yesterday from
Dominica under Captain Basil
Gumbs. This vessel brought a

quantity of frvsh fruit to the island
and as a result, there was plenty
of activity around its berth yester-
day. Handcart owners made good
trade in transporting the fruit of
the various hawkers who as usual
showtd great eagerness to acquire
their fruit. Besides the 70 casks
and 4 crates of fresh fruit, the
Caribbee brought a number of
empty rum casks and two ma-
chines.

GENERAL CARGO

The Harrison line steamer His-
torian also arrived in port yestcr-
day from Liverpool with general
cargo for the island, Its cargo con-
sisted of 16 cases of motor car parts
cycle accessories, machinery, liquid
paint, 66 cases of Singer sewing
machines and 24,000 fire bricks

Other cargo included 100 cases of
cocoa, 35 cartons of oatflakes, 22
cartons of oatmeal, 25 cases of
Pearl barley, a quantity of maca-
roni, spaghetti, icing sugar, con-
fectionery, cotton piece goods,
footwear, toilet ene 5 and cal-
endars. The Histerian % consigned
to Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

MORE MACHINERY




Another shipment of machinery \

was included in the cargo of ‘the
S.S, Seabreeze which arrived from

Glasgow yesttrday, Besides the
machinery the Seabreeze also
brought 121 casts of Scotch

Whisky, 700 cartons of bottled
beer, 950 cartons of stout and 35
bags of rolled oats,

Other cargo included confeec-
tionery and motor car parts. This
vessel is consigned to Plantations

Ltd,



Boats Under

’ _*
Repair

boats
are being

FISHING

St. Lucy, repaired,

These boats were damaged in bad |

weather recently when only two

boats were undamaged. This has |

been a disaster to Crab Hill fisher-
men,

NEW CLUB

SELAH BOYS’ SCHOOL is
starting a club called the Selah
Old Boys’ Club, Officers of the

Club are Mr. B. E. Barnette, Mr. |

FE. Archer and Mr. A, Griffith.
HOUSE ENTERED

THE home of Chesterfie!d
Bowen of Harrison's, St Lucy was
broken and entered on Wednesday
night. Bowen said that he left his
home and went to church in Crab
Hill, St. Lucy, and returned about
10 p.m. to find his doors closed
but his money gone. The Police
are investigating.

LADIES HATS
AND BAGS TO MATCH

Black/Gold —
Pink/Gold —

HATS
$5.43

at Crab Hill, |

be built,

110 Ft. Bridge
Assembled At
Belle Station

Assembling of the 110-foot and your budget
bridge which will span the «
Belle Gully to carry the 2a s 7
inch arterial water main from ee W onderful
the Belle Pumping Station to

Grand View
completed,
which will
ere in the
tion

Reservoir
and the
receive the
process of

has beer

beautiful nylons by Aristoo, who are specialists
Yesterday an “Advocate” re- in fine stockings exclusively. Their prices aro almost
porter visited the site and found shamefully low; but their value is high ... so high that
work on the platform on the The London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristoc at the
south side of the gully in pro-

gress, At the top of the hill on

this side,
concrete

workmen were mixin
which was being
through a seventy foot ‘
into a box trough encasing
concrete for the platform.

th

Over on the other side,
stde nearest the pumping
tion, other workmen were. pre
paring the site for the platforn
on that side, and not far
on the same side others
excavating the tracks
the pipe lines,

It is not anticipated
work will be
next month,

were

that, the
completed



A New Road For
Pine Residents

Houses have been removed
from a stretch of land about a * ; . . : :
, u i—/ wnzyme ’ rotein
himdsed --an@ -fAfty..yatds long HEPOVITE—An Enzyme Hydrolate of Liver P

which connects the Pine Housing

Scheme and Upper Collymore

— ; ane ard area has been HEPRONA—A Tonic Restorative containing the Anti-
c 1erwise cleared, na wee 0 ve “oe >.% a i Kein 4 . t
two, the construction of a road Anaemic Principles of Liver combined with
to join the two districts will be Iron and Nicotinic Acid.

started.

For sometime now

the Pine Housing Scheme hav‘

been looking forward to the con- e
t

struction of this road, At presen
there ig only a_ track betwee
the Housing Scheme and
Collymore Rock, and after
weather, passing along
ir.convenient.

When the new road is built
it will be a convenient bye-way
for the buses which travel
through the Housing Scheme.

rainy
it



Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane









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LTD.

Selling Agents For

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White/Gold

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sta-

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Upper

is






PAGE FIVE






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Jour step aw

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Wheels



VAUXHALL

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@ MORE MILES PER GALLON

@ MORE POWER-~(15 H.P.)

@ MORE SPACE
COURTESY GARAGE

(Robert Thom Limited)
White Park Road







|
| Dial 4616

t




PAGE SIX : BARBADOS ADVOCATE a SATURDAY, OCTOBER ll, 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS. | Pemuc sates” ee

___ REAL ESTATE SEA AND AIR Appointment Charged With











TELEPHON E 2508





PRE PERTIES Deuble root, shod











































































































with knowledge of book-keeping. C * : A .
salary paid to the right Enquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co, | failed the test had not followed|jnto this or similar matters with
by l@tter only, stating qua cations Lid. Dial 3713,
enclosimg copies of recent references 26.9.82—t.¢.n.

STATIONERY

foods remove excess acids. Quickly, thi
ree ad Dake u feel like new again, And

= will be held at

e

his instructions. He said he re-|Mr. Acheson. However, he said “I aa and place a heavy the makers that
function




r Cystex will ju completely
quired the men as well as the|told Mr. Acheson relations be- so that they Par GREYSTONE, HASTINGS









. _ ~~ ee va
DIED FOR SALE ee Ct et land at Masine Bosc, 8 1 Welcomed Ma
a oat cand ae Boe nslaughter
‘noi Promenade, Galery HP RARRIC From Page 1
ot FRAM ym t ee 62 | AUTOMOTIVE WoC. & Bath 5446 sa. ft. of land Enter- i e so “ ‘
Cyril Hut Outra i f al Ww eee — i r Zeit = . Sa 29), ints (Frem Our Own Correspondent) |
idence wndala Kellent Building Site at Maxwell Hill Ch . The coincidence of tne appoint |
ee aeakns Gmirch slant Ht Beha oe cellent el wows st Brition’s Hii! In Carlisle Bay ment with the resumption of PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 4 |
° ; on t ‘ e 10,000 + b a ce x 2: Kitchen, out off VA: ; atin Constable Albert Peters, of the!
re ee ‘ V Vinton D : O x 12, Shed. 2 : ; és nglo-Ardentine trade talks in ; a
Cemet d Go»ivanized paling. Land. ¢ Schooners:—Marion Belle Wolfe, Fver- | p . s Penal Police Station, who was one
oxy." . 4, 2 nd Galvanized palla: (teen, St. Law-| dene, Zita Wohite. Timothy H. Van- | PUGDS =A: was taken a8 ant oe th naan sovnkeed ik: sie
Durant and Rita Outra CA o4 ; iP {rence or Dial $1 11 10.52—2n!| sluytman, Maria Stella, Mandalay ff, ,©n' sign of Argentine e policemen involved in the
11. 10.52—1r oon : m P = an ta as ae ll | Wordertul Counsellor, Cyclorama O. goodwilk © early morning fatal shooting
A sens Telephone #408 : SHOP—As a _coing | coneern “THB seese Nenenins ane Sear, Salat Official, circles in London are er — = re Diao)
4 11.10.52-2n|JANETTA DRESS SHOP.” For S.S. Seabreeze, 5.209 f now takimg a more hopeful view of |Road last month, wept this wee
IN MEMORIAM pei en Se rasinrore ne a conditions apply to Cotte. Coton! Glangow oie Cie 2 neneilaes prospects of new trade and pay-}when Coroner Mr. Egbert A.|
eames | CONFI Apply Mr. AtWelL 6/0 D000’ S | ee ee ta trom Laver. |Ments agreement between the two|Durity stopped an inquiry into the |
ALLEYNE—In loving memory of our | Garage 10.52—3n. | AUCTION pool under Captain W. Lawton. Agents: | Countries. H death of Detective Constable)
Sine wile and mother Amy, who clea CAR—Zephyr 6. Like new only done | —=——-—eeewnrmemeennemeceencees | Da Coste & Co. Ea: 7 ; Reports reaching — ctvcivs Stanfield Williams, victim of the)
eee Octaner, 15 6.00 a 496 < , y kind permission of Messrs. Me~ M.V. Cari . 100 tons from Dominiea in London tend to confirm tha ffai d dered that Peters be
ER alata iaaemmmmeaian ae a) : 4496 or 4112 | PS ARNDY & CO. 1 will sell. aty under Captain B. Gumbs, Consigned t afair, and oF at Fevers
(daughter 1} . 10.52 j iaeeea oe I tne ABNEY oe SCrurspAY isth st|ine Schooner Owners’ Association = | 2. Ore cordial tone marked the/arrested and charged with
| | ei VAUXHALL 14/1938 SEDAN CAR reopening of this week's talks in! manslaughter
MOORE—in loving memory of Thee i Soe eee Oe nae | goed tyres, new battery. Terms cash Buenos Aires. Talks were origin- Pet h 1 ; ied hi
Gee whe ‘was called to 5 I. 'N. Pereira & Sons, Rickett Street, | R. ARGHES Men RATES OF EXCHANGE ally initiated as long ago as last}, 2; ava, pac bw = ny
Oetober 1th, 1949 at nat thee 9020S rear OCTOBER 10, 1952 July but progress was held up by eee sega tes ae ate
“To those who die in Christ : . { the Insurance Comi- NEW YORK a wide divergence of views. declared: “It is a very painful
Bees 3° everianne 47 : Leniak nicive Actsiaitia Chases Se artaen ey De Nol at, MCENEARNEY &| 73 1/10% pr. Cheques on —U.P. duty to perform, but sufficient
re be remembered oy, het i ve oe “ Be cane Bin Bg po co. GARAGE TURIDAY 160 s ee. ated Ti 4/10% pr. grounds have been disclosed for
t T ess STU a * har
eas ab Coursey Gerage moe te sz ‘tan. | V8 ay aoEDAN CAR [DAMAGED 73 1/10% pr Cable et ea Dr Ochoa Quits Coat Rdaet Vetere, and’ the
FOR RENT TRUCK—One 196 5 ton Austin Truck, eR CCIDENT Terms cash. is 71 6/10% pr. Se & 80% Pr. . ‘ court now issues its warrant for
| done 16.800 miles, in good order. Apply R. ARCHES Me To teas tk on Silver “ Orthodox Party his arrest, and his being taken
ewe ie Sea tc set Tt) ce aan Bales — AE yaad ae and before a magistrate.”
HOUSES ~~ ELEC sie lam om Bankers 16 9/10% pr. HAVANA, Oct. 10. | Then said the Coroner: “And
BABBS PLANTATION HOUSE, . S ee Under the Thi ond Hammer ant een SE oe \ Dr. Emilio Ochoa resigned the]the court further stays this inquest
S PLAN rion oO t - = « . : . . oi
Lucy. Ideally situated. Apply A. G DERP-FREEZE—American “Coldspot’ 9] 1 pave been instructed to sell by public] 7g 7/10% pr. Cable «wes» -tChairmanship of the Orthodox}until the said Albert meters is
Husbands, Mt. Standfast, St. James or ty: recently imported, owner | suetion on Tuesday next 14th October at) 77 3/10% pr. Currency 75 3/10% pr.; Party and also all other posts|[committed for trial or arged
N. EB. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy due to limita of elec-|3 o'clock on the beach at the back of +++ Goulpons % 6/10% Pr.) within the party. He said his[by the magistrate.
197.9.52—t.f.n , ; Lindhaven”, R ed is _ New | Capt Fergusson’s house. Fontabelle, ons % % pr Silver 20% pr. resignation is irrevocable since he Williams was fatally wounded —
“SrAT a HOUSE — fully furnished ee | oD ee ht. with copper bottom, Can Jintends to leave the Party free to}when two police parties engaged ec W1SE OF COURSE . . . Wisdom
St. Lawrence On-Sea Phone 3503 ONE H.M.V. 5 Tube Radio Dial 4618.| be used for fishing or towing Terms Asian Eco \follow the course, remaining in a search for a wanted man : is the best buy because it’s
29.3.52—t.f.1 3. E Ward 10.10.52-—3n | strictly cash D'ARCY A. SCOTT, nomy leaders think best. } exchanged shots. =3 the only toothbrush with this
FLATS. ABERGELDIE—One (1) Thre WASHIN One Elec ; Auctioneer. ° Dr. Ochoa and the party’s presi- ‘correct-shape’” handle — it’s
names tes “Wage. One, 1) Onektts DOMINION 1110. 52--3n Improving dential aspirant Senor Agronte lt emt LONE \ ae
Bedroom. Basement. Apply to Mr. E. C t conditic ee a had an “affair of honour” which Ir the ADVOCATE \ qemmee made to cip you get
‘ie al 4255 9 10.524 arries 16 pounds of dry clothes anc s into cvery crevic y
ar eintiieat oncom on clovtticnl writer. Apply, Me Cotta e ° WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. |was solved when Dr. Ochoa 8 _ | ] ncn atery pieviogs O¥ae tte
KIMBOLTON, corner of 2nd Aver t 5136 or St12 11.10, 52—2n ») Failed irt Prince Wan Waithayakon,| apologized a few hours before the - hardest to reach, No wonder
ee nf ea eae - Foreign Minister of Thailand told|duel which had been scheduled. | For GOOD BOOKS Wj more dentists favour the
pare. st eg LIVESTOCK ‘ «Secretary of State Dean Acheson —U-P. if Wisdom shape than that of
MASCOTT—Stream On-Sea, 3 bedrooms 4 $! Control est Thursday that the political and |= a © cig cies waka
all conveniences. Elect*ic light. Gas for ed ee eee ee eee eet ee a ituation in South-East ° cc 4 any orhet toothbrush,
Cooking. Available Nov. to i8th Dec.], HORSE—One Riding Horse. App economic situath sone 9 ) i Nylon (Reund-ended)
Telephone 8245 11,39,68-s1n | Manager Mt. Standfast, St eee ; NEW YORK, Oct 10 Asia SW one pore oe ba Natural Bristle
—3n : . Prince an pa a cou y ca +e Natural Brist
ROOSEVELT ~ Maxwell Coast Road. |Sippipg pure Bred Airedale Pune Dr. Benjamin-F. Sieve, Boston] 4, Myr, Acheson prior to leaving ul e auses i
Rubiahe nnd radian Goee ret eerkr't weeks old. Dial 8356 8.10.52—1n specialist disclosed in a oe for New York Saturday to head THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH
Avaliable 1st December. Phoge 2224 | article in “Science” a technical) ;,e Thailand delegation at the . 2 MADE BY A
11.10, 52—2n MECHANICAL weekly circulated by the Ameri-| coming United Nations General kBBIS LTD., OP HERTFORD
RICTCLR—Ladics Raleigh Bicycle | Ca” Association eo ee Sea Assembly. He had just arrived '
' ICYCLE—Ladies Raleigh Bicycle rc lage out 0 . OPOOCPPSSEASCSSO SSO
WANTED eee ree eee, Eta) Sere. ae, Sates O/e > pi bey . d ticed from Thailand, He told reporters If_you're feeling out o' Get; cess poisons and acids is with a PY, x
jAdyocate Co, Ltd 910. 32~3n_ | 300 married couples had practiced} after the meeting that Thailand) (1) Nights, oF gutter from Dizainess, | scientifically prepared prescription > 7 Ant
SS | “Onivett: 4) a birth control successfully by\thinks the French Tunisian ques- Nervousness, Backache, Leg Pains, | called Gystex. Hundreds and hun- A SACRED CONCERT
atQhIVETTI (M 44), Typewriters. Avail-| taking pills containing phosphory- tion should be discussed at the} {jollgh Ausies ieesuatts purn- ae B wofite Ne — ADVOCATE
HELP widths as follows:- lated hesperidin, a derivative S | United Nations Assembly and} Loss of and feel old before jo Benefit— Jewwunl den . under the patronage af
coda FN hail enh 11”? —~ $260.00 citrus fruit rinds after every meal.|that his delegation will play a your time, ey is the | ,, She. very Saat Goss o : sm GEO
rns ’ - aah : S | , {EORGE & LADY. SFEL
SRENO-TYPIST—A Lady Steno-t | le 4 He said the two couples who|conciliatory role. He did not go| ‘Ye cuse sEht to Work Relpins you Snes .

>
:

x
iy SOCIETY CHAPEL, ST. JOHN
\

“s

they ask you to it under a money "
Only qualified and experienced persons | -———-———____- —_______ x 3 need help to (Kindly lent by the Principal of
neal apply " SINGER $ G MACHINE—In good | Women taking part in the experi- |tween our two countries are 80 ty Four blorend matin- back ‘guarantee, You be ang ia Codrington College)
JN. PEREIRA & SONS jcondition. Frice $80.00 or nearest offer.| ments to use the pills. He said | good and cordial that I only came Just th -
eet ie | Owner leaving and soon Phone 8133 “medication must be taken for ten to pay my respects, He asked me ust the little shop in the village on —

tain ‘

Help 5 Bector’s Way | indacy Seen a
Man: Sontnse have discovered jyatex cost: ttle

aclentific clinical tests and in ‘actual chemists and money bac guare







10.10 i : 11.1052-2n | consecutive days by both part-| about my impressions of South- where the Best Books, Stationery SUNDAY, 2TH OCTOBER 1952
— | ners before anti-fertility action|East Asia and I told him things Getice that a quick and sure way| antee protects you, so buy yeu? Hild Maia taste ee. at 4 p.m. in aid of charity
¥ aver ; POULTRY can be assured and thereafter |are definitely improving there— help the Kidneys clean out ex-! treatment today. ee ee eae PROGRAMME 1/6 28.9.52—3n.
ANNOUNCEMENTS | _—_—--__-. }eontinuously by both partners at/not only in my country but in



CANARIES--Young Cocks and Hens —|a prescribed daily divided dose.” {neighbouring countries as well.”

“eahars commana ei Svaien |t2 Syaney inch” Orscom Mean neato. CUP. ____—v-._| Painful cramps of “Monthly Periods” stopped
GOVERNMENT NOTICES , or amazingly relieved .

Hastings, (Opp. I‘avilion Court), offer one 8276 10.10.52—4n
in 3 out of 4 cases In doctors’ own tests!

latest books on Divine Healing, Scien
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ST. VINCENT POLICE FORCE pe ges ier aidarenem te tae



Â¥ OOO AOL LOSSES SSO,

SHIPPING NOTICES

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH | ccceyt Cute and. Passengers for
|


















Unity, Divine Science, etc. Books by | Apply Nick Parravicino. Phone 8393
Weatherhead, Starr Daily, Branhan 9.10. 52—t.f.n
Maillagd, Hamblin, the Barbadian Mystic | 1S -
Neville Goddard, and other modern | MISCE ,

masters, Drop in Mondays and Thursdays | CELLANEOUS

from 4—6 p.m. for Inspirational contacts. |













“y pmen
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- The effectiveness of

ATTENTION HOUSEWIVES |























#10. 522 Have you heard that the famous and of ioe needs no wad Se ent ee peer
ea ssininyidaheictehinistai | siete es y SES, Toy ale Ste Toni . mn Millions of eon # a Nevis and St. tts and Passen-
repre erent ter eee GODDARD'S" roducts are here again 2 lwo male Steno Typists required ‘ menstruation — who feel Whom it hes benefited. CANASTA Sere only. for st. Tucls, Suilictg
‘i os ate s als PLATE POWDER Age: 19 8 years ; upset and on Ss ome : “
doe at “Labour Blest", Mahogany La SILVER CLOTHS BRASS POLISH ge: 19 to 28 years. tain“ oa how snout we" ae pe TABLE TENNIS Saturday Uth inst
11.10.5220 | FURNITURE CREAM, ETC. i i 5 i 5 Kage what it miny _
a Yes ladies you ja cennét go wrong Ament 5 feet 9 inches. may often be suffering dene aes Pinkham’s JACKS The M.V. “MONBKA” will ac-
i aa if you INSIST on "GODDARD'S", Now Education: Secondary School quite ! aes get thee Bee. CHINESE CHECKERS cept Cargo and Passengers for
PERSONAL \e atainable from J. N. Goddard & Sons, Must be good typists with 80 words per minute shorthand. Such ts the the ‘and weakness : Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Lad 10.10.8220 D trom. pasns 93 7 SNAKES & LADDERS Nevis and St, Kitts, and Passen-
i= eh een aE EY erat Applicants will be interviewed at District “A” at 10 a.m. on the gaia : C4 sleet LUBO “ay gers only for St, Lueia, Sailing
el eereaninmennanmns | BIA OHGH'S GIN—Known since 1600 ‘ 7 ‘ Seitas ivth that
The public are hereby warned against it is triple distilled and aehattely yen ' 14th October. eg i ae gave Ce, ny i +5 WARM v MONOPOLY ete., ete., etc.
giving credit to any person or persons] ccnts the best you can buy, Will. the R. T. MICHELIN, eros triking relief — Get nae Ss: dia Pinkhaft’ B.W.A. SCHOONER OWNERS’
whamsoever in my name as IT do not from such distress in 3 out Compound, or new, improved Ly inkham's are at
Tata! responsible for auyene con [ embers oot ans Hf, ee i ae acs Commissioner of Police.| of 4 of the cases tested! Tablets, with added iron! ess Toren ° ABSOCIATION (INC.)
J 4 uate Pa > ote Ss S¢ an a bs a
tracting any debt or debts in my name lithe bar at no extra cost Police Headquarters, Yes! Medical evidence shows Sittne? ead ciner finational uterine contrac- JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Consignee, Tele. No, 4047
unless vy a written order signed by m¢ Mount Gay Distilleries Ltd, Agents : Lydia Pinkham's thoroughly distress of “change of life’— tions (see chart)
Bay Land Walcott's Avenue i1.10.89—an | BEIOGSCOWn. 9108220. eee gas ERs aeERR FOUN and Lydia ‘Pinkham’s which often cause
Pa a teas ee ; ‘nai ase" 10,52. .10.52—2n, ing effect wonderful for that, too! menstrua int
Oe ee COTTON LINT—For stuffing Xmas toys, ne tase a os
z 11.10. "P| mattresses, cushions. Limited quantity





























































































































ee ‘s0c, Ib. B'dos Co-op. Cotton Factory . *
Rolex Watches (Oe leat RED veeeee | ii wy
' CHILDREN'S Flo Pine Hain ea. | Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in Crt
LOUIS L. BAYLEY $2.40 cach, Mises’ Plastic Rain coats $3.01 the United Kingdem Session 1953—54 p om ~ate
Bolton Lane Sei etiak baal ace Praane: Every effort is being made by the Director of Colonial Scholars to W H ] I FE H ORSE 4 \
iandkerchiefs 12c, each, The Modern | secure vacancies at Universities and Colleges in the United Kingdom OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Dress Shoppe, Broad Street for . “ , f f ‘essel
10.10.52--2n | for recommended students who are well qualified, Competition con- Si °
ee ere, | ines. to ‘be sevete for admissions to the faculties of Medicine, Den- cotch Whisky Vv From Leaves B ae
‘oat. Telephone 91-39, 4.10.52-4n. | tistry, Science and Engineering, where an exceptionally high standard S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” .. M/brough an
“wat inh deadcie >. i Bees roe pei
FiLMS—Kodak films, a good supply at | 4% . “ ndon 17th Sept. 21st Oct.
long lest, popular‘sies — Ours are the 2, The British Council will be responsible for making acrange- The purpose of signs is to tell $.S, “BURMOUNT” .. London, 3rd Oct. 17th Oct.
reshest in Barbados, the date on the box without rd: H S.S._ “NOVELIST”
eee se ree ie Ue Coke on te his | ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation out words. ere is a sym- SS. “BIOGR i ++ Liverpool 10th Oct. 22nd Oct.
ror th Toei | tow them. bol that tells, plainer than any S. APHER -. London 15th Oct. 28th Oct.
ee er 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to fovtagt of woey vr its finest ee SEES -
from large trees, suitable as fuel. Dial | proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unrecommended ingly en » long matured, UNITED KIN
relate ae __* 10-524" Jin the hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as until it is as noble a Scotch ee ee ae ” oe
padi UE Here's something different and | even tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very | ef ever came out of Vessel For Closes in
‘quid glue Quick Drying, colourless, | difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper | Scotland. 8.5. “PLANTER sane rr
conomica 11 52—2n “a, re i iy ndon, ic
form. = . .
ee Seiad at es 4) s. “ ” x ©
SAL AEED am TS N w corr 4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and Colleges | oS re, a 1s are aren errs
ee eee gees eet craw’ Tin the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may be | For further Information, apply to...
Trafalgar Street over Dominica Market- | obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o Office : .
if Association. Phone 2652 | D. ts
ti.10.92-1n. | Of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown, and must be | ACOSTA & CO. LTD. — Agen
“HOUSEHOLD “RQUIDMEN? c returned to him not later than Wednesday, 29th October, 1952.
| jeseripticn. Owen T. Allder, lls Rosbuct 5. FROEBEL COURSES. Private students desirous of entering
pt eee 10.5.52-tC" Hthe Froebel Teacher Training Colleges in the United Kingdom for
4 INDIAN CORN ~At Not wood Plantation | training during the academic year 1953-54 should communicate with |
- or 48 i688 the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, at once.
fON'S FRENCH COFFEE: \ Ib 28.9.52—3n aananas
r i by all good grocers at 70. is
' the best and takes less to the 7 ~
= inte cba aie wet oe NOTICE SEIZED PAPERS CANADIAN SERVICE
|}2oupon in every tin that may be ex ep + ie ‘ (FORTNIGHTLY)
In hospitals Fike Mow cat oo tie tine meanatie Mus
> W case at the B’dos Aquatic Club Southbound Sails Sails Arrives
ey john F Mutson Lid. Agents. | Statement showing amounts due to all producers of cane per ton in respect of Special Preference and MAY START Montreal Halifax Barbados
doctors and | spor smamr-pag ap a] Mises Cone payments made to sugar and. fancy molasses produces im 1952 DRASTIC ACTION |8 ateohrviimas Sabish’ Seth Se
| onable offer accepted. Phone 8132 or . a ae a me cht eae / tanry KIM 4 et. 28th Nov. Ist Nov. 12th
nieoniin eotect m, ra _1110.58—20 Producers of sugar Renate cf tency PARIS, Oct. 10. ALCOA PARTNER Nov, 11th ay ide Nov. 30th
P | SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph - —_—--—_--—-- + _ —— Informedsources said that re- Northbound
the; ¥ ; ngland’s leading Daity. Newspaper now Parish Rectory or Amount payable per ton cane | ene or } moeieee ae oe con- ALCOA PARTNER Due B’dos Oct, 10th For St. Law-
eir patients anc Say alka carats Uk tiene” Gioine i lantation | antation ess ro) organizations turned up rence River
P fe Soe ue ation Geek Wool er ae eter eae : documents which the authorities Ports,
. epresentative. Tel. 3113. | Special Molasses Total believe will enable them to take CORONA .. Due B’dos Oct. 23rd For St. Law-
themselves with 17.4.52—t.fon Preference Cess drastic action against leadinz rence River
STUK GLUE—For the Workshop, Home wns i i Siac te at ie ces eel ed te : Bit ab ta Se party members. The Ministry of Ports.
| nd Office STUK has secured a firm place = age al .: ee . Def ; FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY
’ * | \lways ask for STUK 11.10, 52—2 | ¢ ¢ ¢ | ’ ence handling the new drive ‘OS {
D ETT © L a “an St. Michael... Lower Estate 47.50 6.57 | 54.07 | Belle | his pen ed — declined to DA COSTA & OO. LTD, PHONE 318%
ao 176 ak alk tae a de aie Varrens 44.60 6.07 50.07 comm matter. ;
a + Ee Noel R ne ahcie, Speightstown. Christ Church Searle 45.50 6.30 51.80 |Gibbo 2.32 The sources said raids carried NEW YORK SERVICE |
; } 11.10. inj Chris urch .. rles 6 4 ‘ |Gi ns | 4 j
BANTISEPT | | Newton | 3:86 | Umass Demeened setioe us (EVERY THREE WEEKS)
Beet. be the | apes | 2.11 | ifett' and detailed instructions of Southbound Code eats Arrives |
St. Philip .. | Carrington 48.00 - 6.65 54.65. |Harrow 9.3; |8,Plan for demoralizing the army. gua ae — gi ae arene ‘|
; Edgecumbe 47.75 | 6.60 54.35 They said the instructions were ie , . 2 “he
safe protection Foursquare 48.50 | 6.71 55.21 | a ae at troops serv- 7 jb apes ef 7 Nov. = Nov. bn
ee When joints and mus Oldbury 47.75 | % 6.60 54.35 | ing in Indo-China and North : : eae ne a ine
against infection cles are wracked with Three Houses 49.00 6.76 55.76 | Aes.
‘ : ' | Following the discovery of these NEW 7} EA ERV q BE
in your home ber reliable Al. White | St. John «+ | Colleton* 34,25 — | 34.25 |cust | 2,96 [Gaemenents 30° se vnterstoos from G@RLEANS S .
Liniment. A single massag< Guinea 46.25 6.41 | 52.66 |Colleton $.53 suremeee goon ce Soe eenere See (FORTNIGHTLY) }}
with A.i. brings warming Lemon Arbor 42.75 5.92 48.67 | Kendal | 2:8) soon, See ere Southbound Sails Sails Arrives ff
| y suffer whe ‘ool 43. . 49. one e : Yesterday, Milit Court M New Orleans Mobile Barbados ;
———- relief is so near at hand’ caches titer lind or Per 3 ALCOAPOINTER Oct. 9th Oct. 11th Oct. 25th
| perpen: | St Joseph «| Andrews 42.75 5.1 | 49.06 Military Coast fen Bane Cor| yA. STEAMER Oct. 23rd Oct. 25th = Nov. 8th
ea — } iy oes River 5 : Weal Pans heats: atitted cinee care A. STEAMER . Nov. 6th Nov. 8th —Nov. 22nd
. =F LINIMEN Goon Bruce Vale 43.25 5.99 49.24 amination of the documents seized A. STEAMER . _ Nov, 20h Nov. tad Den
WHITE POTATCES " rs Haggatts 42.50 5.88 48.38 Wednesday. It is believed that FOR FURTHER INFORMATION a PLY
i} rE al ite Swans 43.75 6.06 49 81 aviong the most important were ROBERT THOM LTD. PHONE 4424
)) SESS 5 those found during the raid of a NL SE SE “
8c. per lb. ii} The H ewife's St. Lucy es | Fairfield 47.00 6.50 53.50 | North Europe commercial bank o
i Alph bet Spring Hall 47.25 6.52 53.77 Sadie emanates reportedly
Na | ey eir funds. ;
DUTCH ONICNS } i Sal ob Co. vetinetad St. Peter «+ | Haymans | 45.00 | 6.23 51.23 | rennet seid that wibdencsl SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
) in ] | discovered in the notebook kept
, e: lb. | , sas Na St. James «+ | Porters | 44.50 | 6.16 50.66 | by the Acting Party Secretary, 7A) Mi Mm Wir
12c. per | ealous housewives’ Sandy Lane 44.00 | 6.10 50.10 | General Jacques Duclos, showed GALVANISED ES. E.
At i \ Pos = St. TE hictces 43.75 | | i Communists were working for
; sas Cooking st. Thomas ++ | Applew naites 7 | 6.05 49.80 | | the “defeat of French armies in| ar IU
No 1 Swan Street. i i which results im more Vaucluse | 46.00 6.35 52.35 | eee: wecee spa ee tia ne )) CENTRAL EMPOR M
7.10.89—6r \{ Sales of Gas Cookers. ‘| St. George Bulkeley 48.50 6.69 55.19 Fair View 2.28 | Duclos’ arrest near the scene of nN) Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
Att MN acinitiaieitnaale - — —_————-—-—- -—- the May 28 anti-Ridgway riots iii
penne | SSG. Muscovado Plantation ‘ i ee ¥
{








SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952



BY CARL ANDERSEN

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE

9 chain Ay Wc U SAID IT Gre.)
FING CA wv THHRE'S PLENTY OF FF
[FROM SABIES,| BABIES UP WEST }
ee ACKIE. ee] WHO CAN HARDLY

WaT FOR THIS
SORT OF CANDY.




GET IN THERE...
M4KE IT SNAPPY.
THIS IS NOT A
FPUNERLSL=-YET.





BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG








[LECT Ciaibente un I vena NK D Cc | @ emg aad TCwair Surging, ges)
K F INK DUCKS _|f " LIKE A GOOD BS ps ioe
| my MoTHER 2 es tae ARE SMARTER THAN id WHO wait , Ne + BOY ra |
iGavS SHELL GIVE \ <0 GapDY CAKE | |COOKIES FATHER ) Noo al
: L é WHILE | | WHEN YOU WERE 7 EL .. h j
OU FIFTY CENTS ) \ t GET . Bey t “@\%B jo
'F YOU'LL MIND DRESSED » o~ j
ME THIS . zt
MORNING ft }



N'T “THAT MARL a's
NUIZARD’ COMING
THROUGH THE















LET’S JUST SIT A
MOMENT AND FIGURE
THIS THING CUTS





H WEETH YOUTH
ZE WORLD |





BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

Pea ae Ser

On - ait N
WHO ARE \\*



au! THIS \ er eS
YELLOW TIE |






M GLADYS
GOES WELL KANBY = = WH
WITH THIS ie your / |

\. BLUE SUIT
- ef





u

BY SES RAYMOND

1

RIP KIRBY

==

EARSAL'S IN
THERE «« oA BOT 'S



ALL RIGHT, MISS EEE...
LET‘S TAKE IT AGAIN






INTO THE DEEP WOODS, AND FINAL
THE FABULOUS ¢ TN OF i+

| MILE AFTER MILE, THRU SILENT WOODS:
THEN UNDERA WATERFALL <

B WHERE'S HE TAKING ME’

> WHAT Al | GETTING INTO?
, ALL | DID WAS CALL

4 PHANTOIM'S

YOUR Uh BUT
a GET YOUR POINTS





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



|



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indigestior worry
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PAGE FIGHT

B.C.A. Discuss Plan

For Indian Tour

THE Board of Management the Barbados Cricket
Association at their meeting held in the George Challenor
Memorial Stand Kensington yesterday afternoon dis-
cussed plans fer the ferthcoming Indian tour and after





cy

Ne)





ot






































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jca Lead B.G. By 74
Rae Hi

Shot Sir!

CARIB BEARS Forward
(No. 7) Seores a perfect







some discussion, instructed their Secretary to cable the two hand chest shot
§ ery of the W. 1. Cricket Board of Control stating: against Barbados in the
Wit cerurd the le@ian tour and The Board received a report First Colony game at the
te et ee aaa an eahgonen bo os Y.MP.C. grounds on
tie WI. 3. and without. ap- garding an amendme » Rule .
pearing to be unwilling to receive 25 of the W.I.C.B.C. which dealt Wednesday night. The
Indians, my Board advise that the allocation of profits and Bears won 40—18.
publi> intere vaning and are losses of international tcis The
of the opinion that the tour is like- reported that the rule
ly te result ih . financial loss that until eae. colony
locally I a share of the profits
, after April 30, 1952, they were not
The Board also decided to Sena jiable to any losses incurred on
a covering letter to the W.le such tours.
Crint Board of Control, It was pointed out that a Press
The President said that nothing Release issued immediately after
conercte had come to them from the Annual General Meeting of
th 13, Cricket Board of Con- the W4A.C.B.C. had omitted to
tro! regarding the 1 iliz2tion make the point clear
o: otherv of the tou id he
n that public interest }~ rae
wning wit regard to the
re
Uncoming tour. inicating the | “ports Window
cf their Board the W.l | — ring kct al!
Cricket Board making 1 clear . ‘
th trey were onl he view f Ca . moet
te oe ce a th nd Team in their sec
Barbados at ‘ per Percore y ncounter to-night at the
hought 1 , 1-B : ¥.I Ti Vrinidacians
ournament to I layed al be sland Team in their
¢ ea Pee f tch and also defeated
I 1 Colleg: Old Bevys
. u | 1 C to: tbined, aud
othe two
wy - ioweve A ] R played
' \\ 3.¢ ere : : \ Tetana sey
1 ( to ncel wil b» rdeforeed by tho can
! our, he f f the } tain Algy Symmonds and their
Was | ' hey had | most accurat2 scorer,
Meeto invade the provinces ‘Brickie” Lucas, who were
of the W.LC.B.C. owing to cir- both indisposed in the first
cumsianee ter Mf the . For the Carib Bears ¢
our did not ma this will doubtless be the
I $. O'C Gittens supported strongest oppesition so far and
him in that respect. fhe match should be very in-
teresting
New Stand
Che Beard nexi considered a i‘ /
heme for building a stand at YACHTING / C :
Kensington. After some discussion ecague ric e oO es
a Committee comprising Mr
W. C. Godderd Mr 3, OO

Barbados

Gittens, Mr. T. N, Peirce and the

Secretary, was appointed to ap-

proach the A.A.A.B. and the e Sussex “A” moved into cup
5.A.F.A, wish a view to discussing winning position on Saturday
plan i for the possibility of ain e with a victory against Sussex “B”
erecting a stand at the Oval as and, except for unforeseen cir-
a permanent memorial of theft

cumstances, can be declared cham-
pions of the Windward Division
of the League. This victory against
Sussex “B” brought their total to

Coronation of Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth.

Honours

The idea of thiy stand originated

Barbados again secured

from Mr, W. C. Goddard who : first 39 points, six of their games
suggested that it should be erected and second places in the fourth being won outright and the sev-
between the Kensington Stand series of the Intercolonial Torna- enth resulted in a lead on first
and the Pickwick pavilion. do tournament held yesterday af- innings.

Members felt that a stand of ternoon in Carlisle Bay. In this game J. Stuart of the
that sort would be beneficial to Barbados scored 2242 points ‘A’ team distinguished himself
all sections of sport and during t° Trinidad’s 14. This means that by taking 16 wickets for 57 runs.
the discussion, various schemes to 19 the total so far Barbados is This brings his total for the season
raise funds were suggested. leading by 13 points. Barbados’ to fifty four and he has every

\otal is 78% and Trinidad is chance of securing the prize re-
», SRR esas 65 Ye. @ | cently offered io the first B.C.L.
GOLF: The race started in a light north bowler to take sixty wickets th

pt oa westerly breeze, and the course seavon.
was again north about, Ivan Per- Sussex “B’’ batted first to score
kins who took the lead yesterday 72, Stuart taking 7 for 29, Sussex
afternoon from Teddy Hoad, se- “A” replied with 190, E. Barrow

Men Win

\ n zfcured first place in the third scoring 52 and W. Watson 45, V.
; ree wwmerseries; Teddy however came in Clarke took 4 for 26, In their sec-
angan Sta





second. ond innings Sussex “B” were dis-
Perkins showed much suprem- missed for 48, Stuart taking 9 f&r



With a fine lack of chivalry acy yesterday over the other 28,
the men’s team refused to bow yechtemen by taking the fastest Oriental obtained first innin
to the ladies in their annual lap of the race in his TK 35 (B) lead against King Park, Oriental
battle of the Sexes at the “Ederil.” Some skillful sailing by batted first to seore 56 and
Roeckley Golf and Country Club Teddy Hoad helped him to the Park team replied with 47
on Monday afternoon, with the secure second place in the last Oriental improved on_ their - first
result thet the Dangan Star, a lap. There was a hard tussle be- innings score by tot ing 104 in
new trophy, will repose above tween Teddy Hoad in TK 40 and their second, K. Williams con-
the men’s ladder for the next tidad Tempest TK 37. When tributing 31. King Park made a
twelve months. spectators thought that Teddy fight of it and at the drawing of

Viscount Dangem presented went too far be'ow the final stumps were 104 for st wickets
the star’, appropriately inscribed, mark, he made a short tack on L. Tudor hit 29 and Parris 25
for the competition which was 'K 37 (T) and yet another one. Fifth Victory
played for the third year, the When he got past the mark the :
men having won the first en- Trinidad TK 37 was just one ‘Thenks to a brilliant perform-
counter in 1950, the ladies hav- length behind him. ance »y Ashton blackman the
ing carrieq off the honours last John Bladon in TK 38 came in B.C.L. fast bowler and lusty hit-
season and the men capturing fourth after a keen fight between ter, Romans enjoyed their fifth
this year’s event by a score of him and Trinidad TK 47, consecutive victory and they also
7 matches to 5 Fifth and sixth places went to consolidated their position in the

The contest was decided in Trinidad’s TK 47 and TK45 re- championship line-up. Blackmar
singles over twelve holes with spectively. contributed a breezy 42 to a de
a 2/3 handicap allowance. The On the run past the final mark clared 100 for 7 in Fomans seconc
results, indicating the stroke§ this is the position in which the innings and then proceeded to

received and the winner, follow


























fleet came. skittle out St. Lukes for 16, taking
7 TK 35 (B), TK 40 (B), TK 37 7 Wickets for 6 runs. In this game
— Ladies (T), TK 88 (B), TK 47 (T), Blackman took 5 for 32 and 7 for
R. Vidmer vs. “Mrs. R. Wil- TK 45 (T), TK 36 (B) and TK 8. Waithe took 5 for 8 and 3 for
son (7) 48 (T). 8. Romans won the game by 154
J. Egan vs. Mrs, R, Vidmer = fhis_ evening starts ifth runs.
s g starts the fifth
(3). Days! 1 Ay Mr: . series in the Tornado tournament, In a record low scoring game,
Beasley aysh (1) vs. Mrs. C. and on Sunday morning will be Upland ae de Sunset by = aor
ow aden! cs he , the last race in the series when â„¢D8S and eleven runs. suns
noe ra vs. Mrs..H. V. the respective trophies will be batsmen had first knock and the
ne 1 Seautce) i its w delivered, The racing on Sunday combined efforts could only pro-
44, PRT Fgh ‘ starts @ 30 am s asicehiaa
Smith (5) , at th . ea a
J. Rodger vs. Mrs. W. YACHT TIMES
MacIntyre (7) Ist Round tnd re a Reund Average Place Point Total
ae Bellamy vs Mrs. G. M.S MS aS M.S Points
Manning. T.K. 35 Edril B. 30.45 am 27
E. A. Benjamin vs. Mrs, L. T.K. 36 Fury B 33 20 35.23 32.42 ) il
Maskell T.K. 38 Thunder .. B. 35.45 31.07 32.08 ‘ 10
Tene ve. Moe. A. TE: Bi torapent «Tae So oes 3) 6
empro T.K. 45 34.26 é 1 19
H. V. King vs. *Lady Dan- T.K. 4% 33.06 32, 06 5 4 2
gan (9). 5 TK. 48 Kipper r 25, 09 $2.462/3 8 1
LAGS Dangan (3) vs. *Miss F. trinidad Total Points 65%
; Barbados Total Points 78%
re ae Tempro (2) vs. Miss Fastest lap for Race T K, 3% Edril 28.08
M. Ward, Cours Nath aban
*Won. Start 3.00 p.m
Every Time Seon $e ot By Jimmy Hatlo |
oA Se nn a tT a — 7/7, _— —— ae —— nclceatoes er — J
ty S..18'S i BUSINES DON'T TELL ME \Z WHAT IS THISs-TRYOUTS FOR _Y/Tie 1 ANOLEBARS
ey te ee Poon THEM! wit) \ THE OLYMPIC HIGH HUROLESP ! Ou Sica BEAN
4 EACTORymrENNA HAS A NEW | TERMITES COUSIN \( GANGWAY ! T GOTTA GET 7 Buiscigs ARE JUST
? UMERWEIGHT MINKe LITTLE A WINOBERRY USED TO |\_PAROLED OUTA HERE: 7 ABOUT AS HIGH AS J
OEE ETA Tis TEETH <).02.ITH AY AUNT SS { 1A BACK FERICE ----)
SASTRIS iS F iS TEE a... ihe a fe ef SOCN Fee
e AUTENED BIT DID YO! ESHE NEVEK : SOMETHING ABOUT |
ae a VENED a Bul DID YOU KNEW HE WAS ON )/ “THEM DAMES WERE \ "EM MAKES THE GA s|
HEAR ABOUT FLO'S HUSBAND, PAROLEâ„¢WELL*: OUT ON THE SIDEWALK , eal ie A
. TERMITE P WELL, ITS A wy \ re LEAN ON ’EM .y<
se PERMITE P WELL,ITS A. eae” ANAND DIDN'T SAY A WORD AD SAge oT
yy LONG STORY, BUT», 4 \ ( TD EACH OER NEW, j) | SW yl
ie as LaN TA THEY WON'T SHUT UPL }
. ea SE a 5m |




TRYING To GET PAST

THE TALKING ROADBLOCK |

IN THE SOOPER MART>+ |
THANX AND A TIP OF

-

A



By SCRIBBLER

duce 22, One player, K. Taylor
reached double figures. S, Parris
took 4 for 7. K, Brathwaite 3 fox
3 and L, Belle 3 for 3.

In reply Upland found the go-
ing pretty tough but achieved a
first innings lead with another low
score of 48, There was, as in the
former instance, one batsman to
reach double figures and he scored
21, his dismissal being run out,
Analysis of the bowling for Sun-
set was flattering B. Gittens 4 for
19, Lashley 4 for 13.

The deficit of 25 proved nerve

racking for the Suaset players
and on this occasion none of
them reached double figures and
the total runs were the unlucky

13 together with two extras, thus
giving Upland victory by an in-
nings.

For Upland Brathwaite took
for 7 and Parris 4 for 6.

Hunte With

Conrad Hunce, the
of a few seasons ago,
for his oki team Belleplaine
had the chagrin to see
defeated by Standard. Sianda.d
were off to a good start on the
first day of play with a score of
116. Hinds was the best batsman
scoring 26 while Hunte in the
role of bowler took 4 for 19,
Beleplaine in their turn at the
wicket replied with 75. Hunte
top-scored with 17, K. Wilson took

§

Belleplaine

B.C.L.
turned

find
out
brit
his sice

6 for 10, On the second day of
play Standard batsmen were it
fine form and ran up a total of

137 for 3 declared. G. Coulthrust
47 not out, M. Greaves 43 and 5,
Lavine 25 were the best scorers,

Faced with a total of 179 for
victory in two hours, the Belle-
plaine batsmen collapsed for 66
H. Goodridge took 3 for 28, 0,
Denny 2 for 11, K. Wilson 2 for 15
and M, Greaves 1 for 4.

In the Highland vs Welches
game, the drawing of stumps
found Highland in sight of vic-
tory. Highland in their first in-
nings scored 43 and Welches
replied with 91. In the second
innings Highland’s batsman Taitt
in an aggressive knock, led the
way with 78 to enable his side to
leclare at 177 for 9. Welches in
second innings were seven
iown for 42 when play ended.
Hieks for Welches took 4 f 13

nd § for 75,



th



Pos‘tions Unchanged

Results of the last series in the

City Division left the position
unchanged, inasmuch as Rangers
cnd Notre Dame won _ their

matches, Rangers won their match
by an innings and 255 runs. They
declared at their overweek score
of 458 for 5 and Bordeaux in their
(irst innings raised 111. A, Holford
27 and Barrow 22 were the best
bats. Asked to follow on, oo
eached 92. Greenidge s@ored 34



For Rangers Barker took 3 for 15
i 4 for 24, Skeete 5 for 41
Notre Dame defeated St, Barna-

Scores were St. Barnabas

25 (Doyle 2 for 12, Headley 4 for
0, Crane 3 for 2) and 46, (Doyle



2 for 5 Headley 4,for 17 and
Crane 2 for 11). Notre D me 67
(Sez 5 for 36 Doug'es 4 for 20)

and 5 for 0.

St. Matthias
B” with
ind 65 to St.
St. Matthias
Applewaite
ittens 34,

liddlesex defeated Be field “B”

defeated Rangers
scores of Rangers 141
Matthias’ 283. For
Grant scored 68, L.
59 G. Daniel 51 and












outright with a score of 190 for
9 declared against scores of 62 and
60

Radcliffe defeated Penroce y
ive wickets J. Hinds’ wi top
r in both Penrode’s ir

lo the first innings total

ntributed 61 not out and

econd innings total f 83 hid
j}contribution was 37

Radcliffe scored 61 in their fi

s and f e sec-



Yoyle 57



EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
ts I 03 7 1” Mesh Galv. 4 8’
9 ua”. (hee ¢ x e
| or aia
Bonito 81 | ginucccu
on l O ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
24 Gauge

(From Our Own Correspondent)

A SOL!D 103 runs by Allan Rae, Jamaica's captain, and |

an aggressive 81 by Neville
second day of the match aga

ten minutes before full time, Jamaica had made 310 for six
in reply to B.G’s first innings of 236.

Rac’s innings which ‘lasted 234
minutes was marred by
chances at 75 when he was mis-
stumped and at 98 when he was
icopped by Pairaudeau, His
i vnings included nine boundaries

wd he featured in a third wicket N. Wight .

rartnership with Bonito of 136
Bonito began slowly, but jumped
into the bowling when the second
*w ball came at 147.
He drove and hit powerfully to
leg and his innings includ¢d nine
vurs. Brightest batting after this





s the baby of the team Reg
‘ rlett who in a hurricane 25
sinutes hit 28 runs including six

fours. Norman Wight, th: most
necessful and economical bowler
ended with three for 55.

First-timer Aubrey Bishop bow]l-
‘1 stout-heartedly and despite
™9e’s dropped catch came back to
dismiss him in the following ove:
end ended with two for 91.

B.G’s fielding was pcor on the
whole with occasional flashes of
hr'llianee from Persaud, Leslie
Wight. Gaskin. With three days
to go Jamaica lead by 74 with four
wickets to fall.

SCOREBOARD

Rae Lb.w. Bishop
C. Bonito b Bishop
Thornbourn ¢ Pairaudeau b Wight 1

103

Ni' Bonito c & b Wight 8!
Prescod l.b.w. Wight 17
Binns not out 20
Scarlett l.b.w. Gaskin 28
Miller not out a)
Extras 12
Total (for 6 wickets) 319



Carib Bears
Beat H.C. 45-20

The touring Trinidad Basketball
team, Carib Bears, scored their
third successive victory when they
defeated Harrison College 45—20
at the Y.M.P.C., last night. The
Carib Bedrs displayed some of
their swiftest and most polished
playigg at one stage of the game
when College in a spell of grand
playing, threatened to be the only
team to beat the visitors

For Trinidad, C, Clarke scored
15. L, Lashley 13 and N, Pierre
and Hislop six each, So far Clarke
has been the most successful scor-
er on the touring team, For Col-
lege, Gibson scored six and Al-
leyne eight.

The first quarter College forced
a fast pace, combined well, and
seemed so confident that one be-
gan to think that they would give
‘he Carib Bears more trouble than
they eventually did. They were
leading with the score 8—5 at the
end of this quarter.

The second quarter saw Carib
Bears more in their stride, and
they took over the initiative in the
course the game took. Finding
their prestige at stake, the Bears
played a serious and more care-
ful game, and as their points be-
gan to increase, it was evident
that College were losing their
hitherto calm, swift and confident
tactics and were being somewhat ,
routed, By half time, Carib Bears}
were leading 20—10. }
'

Fresh from the consultation
during the interval, College dash-
ed down in two quick raids and
found the nets twice, But after
this, Carib Bears again were sy

the ~ offensive. College found |
themselves only being able to keep!

the ball for short periods, due to
their players’ fear of the pounc-
ing Carib Bears, They lost the
ball on many occasions because
they could not collect their wits
for an effective pass, On the other
hand, when the Bears got the ball
their sweeps down were mostly
suecessful, C. Clarke and Lance
Lashley being very accurate.

College were unable
more than those first four points
for the two quick goals and the
third quarter ended 40—14 in the
Bears’ favour.

The last quarter saw College
carrying the game and giving
Carib Bears more trouble, but
with the ready resort of “ball
freezing” this new zest helped
little. Actually Carib Bears did

not do much “freezing” in this last
quarter, as is their custom, but
just played on, merely intent on
preventing College from collect-
ing many points,

The game ended with a win for
Trinidad by a 45—20 margin.

The teams were—Trinidad—C
Stephenson, C.,Clarke, J. Burrell,
D, Martin, N. Pierre, C. Bethelmy,
L. Lashley, and A. Bishop '
1 eee L. Alleyne, R. Gibson,
King and H

Eastmond, G, Emptage, Curly
Daniel.

When

you

tWO (6; 299, 4 for 242, 5 for. 251, 6 for 289

to add;

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952







Phone 4267 for

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
26 & 28 Gauge

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS
Be” & %”

CART BOLTS & NUTS
Vy” & 5%”

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 10.

Bonito high-lighted play on the |
inst B.G. and at the end of play, |

i
Pal¥ of wickets: 1 for 81, 2 for 86, 3



BOWLING |
Gorkin a4 10 40 7
aa *$ 2 21 Wilkinson & H d
Ses a IIKINS aynes Co., Ltd.
Gibbs 8 o 24 0



Today’s __
Cricket

The first day’s play in_the
Ninth Series of Intermediate and
Second Division cricket matches
will begin today at the various
grounds while the First Division
cricket matches in the Sixth
series will continue.

The matches are:— of our smartly
casuals to complement
your new outfit.

Shown here are two
of the many beautitul
styles in a variety of
colours so prenare
yourself for an exquisite
show of Beauty when
you visit our store.

FIRST DIVISION—Second Day

Lodge vs Police at Lodge.

Spartan vs Carlton at Queen’s |
Park. |

Pickwick vs Empire at the Oval. |

Wanderers vs College at the!
Rav,

INTERMEDIATE — First Day

Cable & Wireless vs Empire,
Boarded Hall—-Umpires: G. Forde
and J. Hinds.

Windward vs Regt. Congo
Road. — Umpires: W. Harewood
and G. Bradshaw,

Carlton vs Police, Carlton—
Jmpires: J. Hall and T. Sisnett.

Y.M.P.C. vs Pickwick, Beckles, ; :
Road—Umpires: P. Phillips and | Available in —
G. Clarke. ] ® BLACK ® WHITE @® BROWN

@ BLUE @ GREY

® RED

Mental Hospital vs Combermere
Black Rock—Umpires: C. Batson
and R. Parris. |

Wanderers vs Spartan, Garrison |
—Umpires: A. Parris and C, Colly- |
more.

DIVISION, 11—First Day

College vs. Y.M.P.C., College.

Suedette

IN ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS

—Umpires: B. Downes and B.

Clarke. $4.00
Empire vs Windward, Bank ‘

Hall—Umpires: C. Archer and S. a Pair

Beckles,

Combermere vs Pickwick, Com-
bermere—-Umpires: S. Cole and
K. Quintyne,

Foundation vs Central, Founds-
tion—-Umpires: O. Murray and J.
Bowen.

Leeward vs Lodge, Fosters—
Umobires: S. Giles and J. Lewis.

Erdiston vs. Wanderers, Erdis-
ton—-Umpires: A. Harewood mem
K. Sealy.

Stumps will be drawn at 5.30 |
p.m.



r



wHereE A SALLâ„¢ YS NOW OWN
LOUIS L. BAYLEY rer Ss rae SE eee
Bolton Lane



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Diamond Rings |
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DOUBLE
THE LIFE
OF YOUR

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| WITH

PHILLIPS

DURAGRIP §

LES

DURAGRIP $1.03 per pair

STICK-A-SOLES 96c per pair

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10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

Ms ©@

by KOO of course!

APRICOTS PEARS SWEET CORN
IO Gi. iciteet is 39c 16 oz. 43c., 30 02. 76c. 16 OZ. .............. 39.
PEA SOUP PURPLE GRAPES TOMATO SOUP
30 oz. 49e.
10 oz. . dle. 10 oz. Sic.
TOMATO
TOMATOES KETCHUP BAKED BEANS
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are ordering INSIST on KOO.
if your Grocers cant supply — RING 2458.

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