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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
WHAT'S ON TODAY

t ef Ordinary 11,00 aur



Band Concert, St. Joseph's Atr
nouse 4.30 p.m
rbile Cinema, Vineyard F ati
St. Philip 7.30 pw
Films at Y.M.C.A 30 p
the cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
Bor the future in the distance
na the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895

Break In [ranian



Relations With U.K. Again De.







attacked Britain's ,

PHavbadtos



FRIGRY
— ae

Diplo


















YESTERDAM’S WEATHER REPORT |
Rainfall freng Codringter
Total Rainfalftor nt ja un
panes! Te ; . :
’ Wind Velbeliy: 10 refles per b
: mag 9 am) 29.982 m
oo . TO-DAY
Sunsets vie ee sae
Moc Last ae Jiber in, : ;
tee: 6 ” , Hews
OCTOBER 17, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS ie Ti 3 eee



CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE
N

tie

red | WILL ATTEND CONGRESS

















tough Chinese opposition. | continuation of the Oils and Fats

p G ‘ing, President of
the Barbados Chamber of Com-
is Bias y merce, Mr. S. H. Kinch and Mr.
L I Litecccailietbliciecbtietip iy coulin eid oe ee Daats H. A. C. Thomas, delegates to
| ( rf the Ninth Congress of the Incor-
ac uorum n Mi th A Pr | | N So porated Chambers of Commerce
ji ate *ostponed } e 9 z of the British Caribbean, will
ene ! . f } F leave Seawell by air on Friday by
The Lawn Tennis match » P.W.1.A. to attend the Congress ii
a 18S a on between “Poney” Hynam : ® British G oe , PORES
and Dennis Worme which en rive r > hein i
was scheduled for yester- i , he Meeting will begin on
PREM MO. : ART, Cat. 38- ate tae ae Mt sae Wee: eek of Hon RW ¥o aahen
Side Cl as ar’ " > . ship o . Youn an
soeRRBNER MOAMIMED MOSSADROH git another] (i/o ff FORO, 18 tet ene
diplomatic nee ith B a ed threat to aver Christmas Charities was |} 7 UNITED STATES INT ANTRYMEN 4 ed by South instant
p relations wit ritain. The Majlis, Lower] postponed owing to baa || Korean troops today pushed forward on the Korean central the other
House of Parliament, failed to hold its scheduled meeting weather. The match will be || front in the biggest United Nations) drive of the year ie wr ii rgd
this ; 2 lave Monday after. a . . zm . Ing in addi the vari-
Briain to hear Mossadegh announce the break with ae Gaeta ie ; They deepened the two mile wide bulge into Chinese ‘Trade Comrpis eof the
The ; la ae “a | formed positions on the ce»tval front. ; and the
meeting ause ere were not =| wer . A
enough Deputies present to form a quorum. Instead Dr. swrday the third day of the a
Mossadegh conf. f ; | e | big push north of Kumswa, on * the 7
he by egh conferred for three hours with the Shah about | U.N Mock ) ° ea y > junited Nations men captured the by the . :
po — with Britain and summoned Majlis to meet e . ; twin peak known to soldiers as Mr. S. H KINCH. te) affecting Mr. H. A. C THOMAS
uaeay- : , R Tru “Jane Russell”. No resistance was | ~~~ ~~~" "> 3a pr question of ,
ao a Meanwhile the cudgel against Invasien : esume ce offered at this point but at an- ® . }Canad : ribbean Trade ®
e Britain was taken up by Radio | fother hill known as “Pike Peak’ | Bomb Injures and Shippin® Services; the bene- L rgentina,
Major Battle Teheran. The state controlled sta- A Success Conference 1American storming troops met | ifits, if any, to be derived by the ‘
tion violently
‘ !



e rejection of Mossadegh’s demand}
ap In that Britain send another mission TOKYO, Oct, 16
to Teheran and pay £49,000,000! Far East Naval headquarters
e describing it as an insult to the|Teported heavy bombardment by
O- a | Ira wn at ; the Allied fleet during a huge
Cancellation of the Maijlis’| mock invasion wiped out a num-

meeting temporarily halted the 24! ber of troops and caused heavy

HANOI, Indo-China, Oct. 16



6 hour build up of the Iranian de-~| damage to the Red-held shore in
nat mere ee ee ee mands for drastic action against | orth-east Korea. Warships also
Se Vietrainn Ciniad Britain, Before the cancellation, | blew up ammunition dumps, gun
Conner ne os Nghia Lo Bo authoritative quarters had said | positions and trenches. One
lg Be _ , Mossadegh would give Majlis a 26 battleship, six aircraft carriers
we rence ees a page report declaring the useless- four | cruisers among nearly 100
mantis by plane and overland to!"¢% of continuing the relations ships cart ied US soldic rs in Op-
n with Britain because Britain did|®ration “Trojan Horse”,

meet the major Communist push |
at their defence anchor, just out- |
side the rim of the vital Red River |
delta and the gateway of the last
tions they hold on the ae
holding ;

rder.
The French also are
10,000 or more troops ready in the |
event of a Vietminh assault;
against Nghai Lo itself, Six small!
outposts in this region were lost|
by the French ,
The French said Vietminh troops |
are using 75 millimetre mountain

Troops made no :
Gur'ng the massive operation off
Kojo. Shells from Communist
fhore batteries splashed around
the assault hoats. None were hit.

—(C.P.)

Is Malcoln’s
Seat Valid?

not have the necessary goodwill ttenypt to land
to solve the oil dispute. His re-
port was also supposed to include
an announcement that he was re-
calling the Iranian diplomatic
mission from Britain and giving
the British ten days to close down
their embassy in Teheran



Second Suspension

This was Iran’s second’ suspen-
sion of threats to sever relations





- fils Se s ~ | With Britain in ten days
BN Oe and machine} Barlier this. month Dr. Mossa-

Re i eee idegh said he would b vith STO GUE Se. Comesponoent
4 Britain if his original counter tegal proces a e
£ Beoposals were not accepted. | \ hether or not continued holding
ssina 10n Shortly after the arrival of this, the seat in the House of Rey Z
British note of non-aeceptance,' + .-ontatives by Joseph Malcoln
Pl t F ° d Dr. Mossadegh became ill with), Oo oO e fever. When he recovered a few , 6ean in the Supreme Cert this
days later he announced instead | , fteshoor ae Tegal officers of the
SAIGON, Oct. 16. ef the break with Britain, th |Crown and on behalf of the

beginning of a new “era of mutual |
respect” with the British. At the]
time of this earlier threat to sever’ 4, 5 aia ae ~
relations the Shah was reported August 31." ‘at was invalid since
to have requested Dr, Mossadegh '
sexying a prison
Genneeon with

not to take such action. Malcolm. now
expressed similar views in today’s] the sale of United States farm

Vietnam Security Agents re-
ported today that they foiled a
Communist Assassination Plot
against United States Ambassa-
dor Donald R. Heath. At least
two men were arrested. One was
described as a Political Commis-

Speaker of the House filed a Writ
of Summons seeking a declaration

It was belleved that the Shah|term for fraud in



sar of the Communist-led Viet-| conference with Mossadegh. workers tickets, has been holding

minh rebels and the plot Persian Premiey Dr. Mossadegh’s; the seat despite conviction and

vingleader. decision to break off relations| the oe is now asked to decide

4 with Britain announced to-day is} whether or not he has a right ta

A previous attempt was made regerdc? “ave and regretta-| hold the seat in view Eas 30

on Heath’s life since his assign- ble step in diplomatic quarterg|attendance at the House without
ments as Minister to the Associa-|here, The breach, it is feared, | leave of the Speaker,



ted States of Indo-China on June
29th, 1950, He also received death
threats in letters.

For many months Heath who
was promoted to the rank of
Ambassador this year has been
protected by a guard of Vietnam
soldiers in addition to his usual
small complement of US.
marines. —U-P.

will make even more difficult than | Great inte rest in the matter is
before the settlement of the Anglo-/ shown here in view of the fact
Persian oil dispute now 18 months, that Malcolm while in prison con-

salary and refused the request of
party and others to resign,
hile legal opinion holds different
ews on the validity of the seat.

GAS STATION

resolved dispute, it is considered
here, has been to endanger the’
economic, and consequently also
the political stability of Persia it-
self, a vital element in Middle
East stability.

Officials here to-day were with-









old. The main result of this un-| tinued to draw a House Member’s |

PANMUNJOM, Oct. 16

The United Nations reminged

the Communists that they
(xeady to resume truce talks any
time they have a “constructive

proposal,”
The reminder came in a letter
from Lieut. General William K.
Harrison, chief Allied truce
gate, to North Korean General
Nam Ll, Communist truce delega-
tion chief. The letter was
answer to one from Nam Il on
October 11th in which he acc
\he United Nations for “bre:
off” the truce talks on October
soying it is a “proof” that
United Nations do not want a
armistice in Korea,
But Harrison noted N
acknowledged that the United Ne-
ons had called a recess. He sai:
Having recognised this fact,
tempt on your part of
ivuths, lies and distortion of the
{nets in your propaganda effort to
make the peace loving world
leve other B,
failure.”.—U.P

STUDENTS
EJECTED

STUTTGART, Oct. 16
German police today ejected 50
:ersian stuaents from the Persia
wimbassy where they had been O04
hunger strike since Sudday.
|; tauey were taken to police heag-
Gueclers but releaseg after ine,
suentity had been established,
students have been staging a
sit-in strike at the Kmbassy for
ine past six weeks in protest
against the recent abolition of a
special exchange rate for 6U0 Per-
sians studying in Western Ger-
many, which they claum, has cut
\neir monthly allowance by more
an half.—wU.P.



5

is doomed 2 to.



|

| Mexico Wants Movie
imports Restricted

MEXICO CITY, Oct, 16.
Legislation to restrict foreign
movie imports are awaiting
|./vesident Miguel Aleman’s signa-

40 Killed I. | she i aint ies, canals * ebllow : jure. A measure requiring 51 per
n anpt] Babs be ep” jcent. of all films shown in i-
7; vs - Z jthe Persian decision. cial OPENED AT jcan theatres to be of Mexican
rain ceid par yt Fal : jorigin was passed by the Senate
on ent aA - " 3 7 WEEDSIDE RD. jin the course of a debate. It also
LAGOS, Nigeria, Oct, 16. TRINIDAD FIRE he a tas ss jestablished mpater sovergmecn
Fort, ersons were killed an , y RE he Hon, Mr, gustice J. W. B.)control over the motion picture
eel {a5 y ol OFFICER HE! Chenery yesterday afternoon | production, distribution and” ex~

several injured yesterday when Mr. R. G. Cox. Chief Fire Officer . I ’

rai "i i i ee pe Pek eee uief Fire Officer opened the new Self Help En-| hibition.
a train travelling from Lagos to of Trinidad is now Barbado . 5 a

Offa collided with a travelling} ¢5, ¢) rae eda cont "H ngpdes nd tcrPrises Gasoline Station at) Aleman was expected to sign
crane 105 miles from here. It! yesterday "neta tnceas om BWLA, ‘weedside Road in the presence jthe legislation into law without
may be two days before the lines} inq is a guest of Major R. Craigg’|°! 4 large gathering. jdelay since he sponsored i!
are cleared. Fire Officer and Mrs Craigg of After Mr. Chenery had cut th®}/Mexico City mewspapers have
—©.P. the Garrison. ere ribbon and declared the Stationjyeported that Aleman may be-

lcpen, the Revd. O. E.
blessed the undertaking.
of Ceremonies was Mr. J. E, T.
iBrancker, M.C.P,

| A heavy shower of rain
threatened to mar the afternoon's
proceedings, but after it had heid
off, they went off without inci-
dent.

Guest speakers, including Mr.
Chenery and Mr. Vernon Knight,
and Mr. Clarence Skinner, repre-
senting the Petroleum Marketing
Company, expressed best wishes

Jones,



Gen. Clark Gets Letter
From Communist Chiefs

TOKYO, Oct. 16.
UNITED NATIONS COMMANDER, General Mark
Clark, received a letter on Thursday from top Communist
Generals in Korea but the United Nations said it offered



“no new or constructive proposals towards achieving an + ang geen Tee aes
armistice.” The letter was signed by Kim Il Sung, Supreme] Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.,
Commander of the North Korean People’s Army and Peng|moved a vote of thanks, and

Teh Huai, Commander of the

in Korea.

The United Nations brief an-~——
nouncement said the letter “re-
peated at great length” the pre-
vious propaganda statements
made by the Communists. Clark
is studying the letter before mak-
fing a reply, the United Nations
said.

United Nations did not disclose
how the letter was forwarded
to Clark, However it presumed
that Communist _ liaison officérs
handed it over to United Nations
officers at a meeting in Panmun-
jom, Korea, earlier to-day.

Kim and Peng have on past
occasions sent letters to allied
commanders. In all probability
to-day’s letter accused the United
Nations of “breaking off” the
armistice talks at Panmunjom
and repeated the Communist de-
mands for forced return of all
Communist vrisoners of war.

Chinese People’s Volunteers |#fter, the guests were entertain-

OPEN

ed to refreshments.
STATION

The issue of repatriating pris-
oners is the only remaining ob-
stacle to peace in Korea. Reds
want the allies to return 116,000
Communist prisoners including
some _ 20,000 Chinese. Of the
Chinese 15,000 have said _ they
would rather die than return to
Communism. The United Nation
has taken a firm stand against
Bending back to the Communists
any prisoners who do not wish

to return. —U-P. Enterprises Limited new Gas Station open at Tweed side Road.



Master] {ry following

come active in the movie indus-

1L—U-P.

December



They Live On Floodland:
They Cannot Do Better

THE PEOPLE of Delan
morning left their flooded
knee-deep water to carry

safety, were yesterday morning back in their houses

carrying out their househol
They are back there, 1
because most of them canno



THE HONOURABLE MR. JUSTICE J. W. B. CHENERY cuts the ribbon and declares the Self-Help

7 a.

are; States



his retirement on /fist nd
‘economic collaboration”.—U.P



places to which they may go,

Poland Will
| Sign Treaty.

One Person
In Tunis

Agreement; the desirability of
adopting Common Custom Classi-
fications for the British Carib-
bean; united action regarding the

Triangle Hili” due north ot
humsWa was taken by the Unitea
Seventh Division yesier-}









day and to-day the South Korean recent 15% cuts in imports from

Second Division drove Commu- ‘TUNIS, Oct. 16 noo-sterling areas; and the BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 16

tusts Off Pin Point hill, U.N, } he flare-up of Nationalist activ./8ranting by all British Caribbean! \ commerical Treaty with Po-
offensive action comes after 3! jy was evident again today when|4eVernments of landing rights to! lend is ready for signature accord~
Chinese determined attempt to}. jothéer bomb explosion Was re-|@l! aireraft of recognised Inter-| ing to the mont! bulletin of the
control the main invasion voute!;orted in the heart of the city, 2?@Uonal Airlines, Ministry for Foreign Trade for
to Seoul at Chorwon, 20 miles| using damage and injuries to| ast Wednesday, the Barbados! August just released, No trad
further west, one person. The report said a! delegates were brief on all mat-| Volume was specified for the





Ki ti 2 % |i omb exploded late last night in ters affecting Barbados at the, Treaty which Acsere ng to Minis~
or ified Ca ; front of ‘a pharmacy situated in) Congress. fry sourees will be signed as “soon
g ves lthe Avenue De Lyone in the} ta . ee of partial deals are
sRe battle >, © is beme | centre of Tunis causing fire. One concluaec
. he battle bulg e is being . vas slightly ¢ 7 The bulletin disclosed that the
ejfought out among tne deep sys- | PersQn was slightly injured | Treaty, which covers up to th
"an a ; we j es v cl overs up to e
“item of forward positions guard- Meanwhile a military tribunal | end of 1954, provides for import
am’s letter ins the Communists’ main line. | here sentenced two Arab national- {of coal wood, newsprint, wire
—s F\Tnese positions include fortitied ’ ists to four and two years impris- \ iror id steel tubing and che
+|cavss. Before they fell back to- | onment, for illegally currying cals. Argentina will expor
tiday buglers ana Chinese flute;arms. A third man drew an eight wool, and dried fruit,—U.P.
ie payers tried to keep up the] months sentence for being in pos-
morale of their troops as their] Session of explosives, ees yee
heavy artillery put down a strong Authorities said that since the '
*) barrage. beginning of rioting and demon- **Constructor’’
The Chinese are said to have strations in Tunisia early thi °

fought even m furi an | Year, military tribunals have dealt

the dighard eee ee with and judged more than £.00(

Horse hill, strategic _ point ‘in | individuals on charges of illegally
,

0 carrying arms, being in possession
the Chorwon battle.—U.P. £ ammunition and explosives, o1

participating in banned demon-

n “ % | trations

On Last W.L Run
for Season

MONTREAL, Oct
anac Nation
a



ur ship,





ae Montreal! to
. z - of the eason bound for the
Speech Was WOMAN FACES alata eee te
” and West Indies businessmen end
. ' ; — Government officials,
Unprecedented |KIDNAP CHARGE |
Among the passengers are M
alii ie - Mr. G. H, KING. Laert eR phanhahons
KBigh” oth none Pe TERE YORE OATS iy permenant Mee ate a
TF eh official “‘Ttalian ere Police pressed a kidnapping CNL Ass’: stietor teturiing from h thr
ource said that, Suns! charge against Sendra Carmen ol Vela ssn Fete thonths tour of Cand
speech at the conclusion of the Rodriguez 32, Puerto Rican Ti Sta eg we ol pio Mr
Communist Party Congress in|housewlfe. who said she — stol it, W conte aan
, “ f , said she stole oO y dw {. Cumberbatch, Assis-
a ar was a err ight-year-old Gloria Hernandez, VON PON 7 Pen ane r pe fh,
anc unusual gravity”. It said}caughter of Rafael and Anal jiighlight the progr , Dae ia i uae
Stalin sanctions “without any!Hernandez, also Puerto Ricans, the feribiess National’ Beppe’ praee ene ad hi ir
‘urther possible equivocauon the)so she could qualify for a relief] jq) Association's fete tomorrow —C.P.
operation of a fifth column of: ewes light at Queen’s Park will be the
Communist Parties in free coun- Senora Rodriguez who speaks} food light cycle sports, the first JELEC “ih 78
tries.” only Spanish was arrested in al oy its kind to be held in Barbados, WALL SELECT RECRUITS
tiny mid-town apartment last The fete begins at 2 p.m., and

The source said “it is without| night after police found her with FOR BAHAMAS POLICE






precedent and of unusual gravity|Gloria whom she had kidnapped| Wii, net finish until after mid-
, ss eee eee ters Selle Vue Hoenital an bbec | night. Besides cycle sports, there c: 1 Rol .
that the head of a foreign govern }from Belle Vue Hospital nursery| wii) be athletic sports, but. these wae earns ;
ment should recognize parties last Sunday Gloria was returned will not be organised in the! Missioner of Police f
existing in other countries as in | uickly to her parents who had! ordinary way of heats, but various!Pahamas, is due to wri ‘
struments of his own policy and prayed for _ the child's safety athletes have promised to take today to select ij Mi
entrust to these a precise man-|Since the kidnapping was dis-| part in the running, trained in N for ‘
date to put that policy into eommes — ni Oo ares A display of Caribbean exports|Bahamas Police
execution.” The Generalissimo | rently good health but woula| Wil be another feature of the} Coionet verrall will be cor
thus sanctions without any fur | aPpare tHordoxh checkin at the| fete. Included in the many forms pehin” “Titian aowere “hk Meee
ther possible equivocation the | hospital solae Soe "| of amusements ye be a tow Sea. on “teens day {rom Nassau via
operation of a fifth column of! Senora Rodriguez herself a eat hele trom OF ew Jamaica. :
Communist Parties in free coun-(mother of eight children in| 220% being from St. Andrew
_— ; ' rit ‘ Puerto Rico told detectives that 7 a
The role allotted to Italian and{ghe took the baby because her , -

French Communist Parties, the} jwn new born child was ill at B A Cc K G R 0 U N D T 0 B E A U +r Y
only two mentioned by name} Belle Vue and “I wanted another |
wems to be pre-eminent. This in-] one.” She said she wanted to
dication confirms the predictions|have 9 new baby in her home
by political observers ‘“that/so she would be eligible for the
Soviet action will be concen-| relief check
trated 20 Italy * ag rot Senora Rodriguez admitted she
through deceitful Pseudo-Paci- was the mysterious “woman in a

manoeuvres and pretended pink coat who went to the hospital

on Sunday and told attendants
she wanted to pick up the Hernan-
dez baby” who was ready to be
sent home Her own daughter
Ellen, born on September 28 was

in a critical condition with in
fernal adhesions
A nurse’s aide said she pre-
umned the woman was Senora
sere Land who on Wednesday Hernandez or a member of her
homes and waded through] ‘nily She bundled up Gloria
. . ah s to} and handed the baby to Senora
some of their belongings RAdviaies with « eehy OF the
infant's formula
} chores. Gloria was born on October

Sth in a one room flat which the
Hernandez and their five chil-
‘ren share with two other fam-
Me Senora Hernandez and the
buby were taken to hospital for
“are and on Monday the mother
discharged. At the nursery
Senora Hernandez discovered her
baby gone. Authorities immedi-
itely began a search through the

jot because they like il, but
t find houses to rent, or better

A few of them who knew the
experiences of that night three
years ago when they watched
homes, furniture and stock swept
away by the flood, relived those
very experiences on Wednesday



» < . ‘ a and
morning. The others who moved] fourteen states and Cuba anc
into the area since then, lived| Puerto Rico for the girl.

DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right. Dusseal
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same téme provides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and. discoloura-

tion, permits speedy painting and

through two hours of fear and
anguish as they watched the waters
of Wednesday enter their homes.

Abbut fifty per cent. of the
houses now there are owned by
the occupants, the other fifty
per cent. are rented from
landlords. But in all of them,
One sees a picture of bad housing



U.S. Plane Missing
With 25 Aboard

TOKYO, Oct. 16.
A United States Airforce plane
with 25 servicemen aboard dis-



assures that the paint coat gives the

conditions. All around there isj*?*'" 50-mile

squalor and grime. Leaking roofs, appeared on a ghort 150-mile ennrulcnisaes Maint
ae in ‘sid ana inadequate | flight over mountainous South rs

water-logged : Korea and a widespread search

to make @
Se cic. Basarter then are faile d to disclose any sign of the





is é yb BY
occupied only by women and chil-| missing C.46, Cr MADE Y
dren ’ The Airforce in Tokyo. said}
ar ‘ y ie. from |
Aback of the houges are thick) more than twenty planes from |
shrubs littered with tins, broken|the Fifth Airforce were sent out B E a G E R P A i N T 5
bottles and other refuse lover the rugged area where th ‘“
Those who rent houses complain;two-engined plane might have | . i
that they pay anything between’ crashed, However they found no| « NR ee. ete
$2.16 per week to $3.50 per vreckage and no indication of |
week for houses ranging in size w} ned to the missing |
from 16 feet by nine feet to 18 »} ON SALE
feet by ten feet, some without rd the C.46 courier
shedroof or proper out offices r e 35th Air Division com- | RD RE S O ES
Forced To Quit, jal cargo were 2! panengers oni! AT ALL HARDWA TOR
On Wednesda’ norning ,| four « aay _ A a r ervic ‘
personne I ivilians r
@ On Page 5 aboard.—U.P GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD—AGE TS



Le

PAGE TWO



ee there will be a
Fete at the St. Gabriel School,
Collymore Rock jin a‘d of the
school’s building; fund

"The Committee of Ladies re-
ponsible for the fete did a fine
job by way.of preliminary organi-
sation anid grown ups and children
who attend are agsured of a fine
i fternoen’s entertainment.

A choice selection of toys im-

ported from England especially
for the fete will be on sale and
there will be the usual needle-

work on show and for sale

Specially prepared for the chil-
drei re several games selected
for enjoyment and in the evening
there will be a film show (Mickey
Mouse) for the kiddies,

The Fete promises to outdo
others of its kind buf St. Gabriel
deserves it. .

Five Carib Bears Return

_ members of the. Carib
Bears Basketball team re-
turned to Trinidad by the De
Grasse on Wednesday, They were:

Mr, James Burrell, Mr, Carlton
Stephenson, Mr, David Martin,
Mr. Carlyle Bethelmy and Mr.
Kenrick Cheeawai,

They said that their stay in
Barbados was a very pleasant
one,

Son And Heir

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr,

4 and Mrs. Mortlock on the
birth of a son and heir, Mrs. Mort-
lock is the former Miss Vera
Phillips, daughter of the late Mr.
Isaac Phillips and Mrs. Phillips
of Bank Hall,

Mrs. Mortlock was among thc
girls leaving Barbados in March
1950 to work in a Hospital in
England. She was married early
this year in England.

For A Week
R,. HKIONEL KING, known to
his friends “Poskie”, is
now in Barbados on one week's
holiday leave. He is an employee
of Alcoa Co., Port-of-Spain and
is a guest of his relatives in King

Street. ‘
On Holiday
R. NEVILLE NEWSAM,
brother of Mr, Arthur New-
sam of Lodge School arrived in the
colony on Wednesday by the De
Grasse from the U.K,
Mr. Newsam will be spending a
few weeks’ holiday.
Holiday In U.K.
And Continent
Me LUDEVIT FRIEDMAN,
‘ Manager of Bata Shoe Store
came in by the S.S, De Grasse on
Wednesday after spending a holi-
day in the United Kingdom and
the Continent,

as



S.P.C.A. PHOTO

Mrs. S.



‘HE PHOTO COMPETITION of
“the S:P.C.A. closed last week
and. was-won by Mrs. S. O. Davis
of Navy Gardens who submitted Gift, Flint Hall, carried off second submitted.



Attlee Considers An Annuity For His Wife

MR. ATTLEE has been dis-
cussing an annuity for his wife
in payment for his “Life Story,”
which he‘ wrote recently for a
London newspaper.

When F saw Mrs, Attlee inthe
pleasant, “book-lined lounge of
Cherry Cottage, the ex-Premier’s
Buckinghamshire home, she comn-
mented: “I know he had that in
mind. He has never been able to
afford any insurance. We have
hada family of four to bring up,
you. know.”

I~ congratulate Mr. Attlee on
this.most sensible plan.

He is not a rich man. Mrs
Attlee admits that men who have
filled the nation’s highest position
“camnot possibly save,” Of course,
as an ex-Premier he can claim a
pengion of £2,000 a year even if
he resigned as Leader of the Op-

position. But the pension lapses
when he dies

By accepting an annuity Mr
AttlBe avoids tax and provides

additional security for his wife.
a . +

The Attlees are now living a
quiet life with no extravagances.
Mrs. Attlee looks after an acre
of orchard and garden, cutting the
lowh and the lengthy hedge her-



-

Carib Calling

Promising Dancers
HILE watching Mi Joan
Ranson instructing her
pupils in dancing, Carib could n
fail to notice the gracefulness of
the promising group of dancers
Madame Bromova wi was
formerly Principal of the Barb--

dos School f Dancing has nov
taken over a Dancing Schoo) in
London. After restful holid:
she is happy to be back her
favourite occupation

This term the Barbados School

of Dancing has many new pupil:

The Senior Class is now ding
tapping while the Juniors concen-
trate on ballet

It was really a pleasure to see
the tiny tots go through their
routines - some of them mereiy
two years old and quite a few
ranging between three and five
years

Having staged 4 successful show
earlier this year the pupils now
show a t

keener imterest

Miss Ransom has also laieiv
started ballroom dancing at t
Girls’ Industrial Union Rooms
Her regular classes are at the

Aquatic Club on Saturdays

Miss Joan Ransom, L.R.A.D., 1s
a ballerina of sterling qualities and
under her supervision this School
should continue to maintain a
high standard in Barbadian

Culture.
Back Home

Af back in Barbados after a

few weeks’ holiday in
Martinique are and Mrs
Gordon Lashley
Mr, Lashley is Managing Direc-

of Lashley’s Ltd., The City

Pleasant Holiday
R. and MRS. H. L. SMITH of
Sanford, St. Philip, returned

Mr

tor

to the island on Wednesday
morning by the FrenchS.S. De
Grasse from England where they

had spent about five months’ holi-
aay.

Mrs. Smith took over her three
daughters to school at Sevenoaks,
Kent, While in the U.K. Mr.
Smith saw the cricket Test Match
at Lord’s between England and
India and a part of the Test at
the Oval, rain having interferred
with play a great deal.

On the whole he said that he
had a very pleasant holiday and
was glad to be back home.

On Cruise

ASSENGERS leaving by the

De Grasse on Wednesday on
the Caribbean Cruise were:—
Mrs. Winifred Charters, the
Misses Phyllis and Maisie Lampet,
Mrs Wm. Forde and her son
Courtenay

O. Davis The

the accompanying photograph to
win the first prize of $15.
Miss Edna Armstrong of Storm's

+

By Ephraim Hardcastle

self with an electric cutter. She
answers a steady flow of letters
and carefully files away requests
to open social functions—“I have
seven for one day in December.”

She was “very happy” at No.
10, I suspect she is happier stil!
at Cherry Cottage.

Busy Duchess

WHEN the 16-year-old Duke
of Kent has finished his Far East-
ern tour with his mother, he will
fly straight back to school in
Switzerland. He has passed the
General Certificate which he sat
in Geneva.

Before leaving yesterday the
Duchess crowded into three days
visits to two plays, and an opera
and gave a small farewell party
at Coppins for Prince Michael,
who was returning to school.

Among those who played party
games, including “Murder,” were
the Duchess's sister Princess Olga
and 22-year-old Viscount Hamble-

den,
£10,000 Stamp
EX-KING Carol of Rumania is
selling his famous stamp collec-
tion, which includes one of the
rarest stamps in the world: the

- EXCELLENT VALUES

WHITE CREPE 36”
PRINTED LINGERIE CREPE 36”
FLORAL CREPE 36”

SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps ...

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

PH





Exclusive Designs
—- ALSO ——

YOUR SHOE STORE
ONE: of 4220

‘Tamily) but





Trinidad Barristers

OUR Trinidadians who have

recently been called to the
Bar in England, were intransit by
the S.S. De Grasse from the
United Kingdom on Wednesday
morning on their way back home
to practise their profession,

Tney were Mr. B. N, P. Sharma
and his brother, Mr. R. K. P,
Sharma of Tunapuna who vere
called to the Bar at Lincoln’s Inn,
Mr. Andre Valere of St. Joseph
and Mr. Ralph Narine of San
Fernando who were called to the
Bar at Gray’s Inn.

Mr, B. N. P. Sharma told the
Advocate shortly after his arrival
that he had enjoyed his stay of
five and a half years in England
and had found it as instructive
as one would like it to be.

With regard to student life he
said that it was a bit hard, but
at the same time, the advantage
of the period spent in the U.K.
was beneficial to any young man
pursuing any vocation.

Conditions in England had im-
proved he said, but the cost of
living had _ increased thereby
affecting student life.

The _ difficuity in
accommodation was experienced
by all of them, but with some
co-operation from the Colonial
Office and to a greater extent by
the citizens of London and its
outskirts, they were able to find
accommodation as near as possi-
ble to their desire.

Since he was called to the Bar
in 1951, Mr, Sharma was attached
to the office of the Indian High
Commissioner in London, From
1950—51, he was President of the
Inns of Courts Students’ Union.

Visited Daughter

RS. LESTER TOPPIN and

her son Pat returned to the
island by the De Grasse on
Wednesday from England, Mrs.
Toppin is the wife of Mr. Lester
Toppin, Governing Director of
J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd.

She went over to the Gold Coast
to be with her daughter Mrs. Pat
Duke who recently had a baby
boy.

obtaining

General Meeting

HE members of the Para-

mount Social and Cultural

Club will hold a General Meet-

ing at Hindsbury House, tonight

at 8 o'clock. Members are

reminded to make an effort to be
punctual,



COMPETITION

Winner

Prize of $8 and —
Miss B. H. Nurse of Palm Beach,
hy James, won the third Prize of

Mrs. Davis submitted another
photograph of two terriers
and a cat (portraying a loving

1 he terriers without
their feline companion tock the
honours.

The entries were not as many as
the judges or the sponsors cf the
competition would have liked but
were of good quality and showed
interest in a wide variety of ani-
mals,

The Committee would like to
thank all the entrants and those
who contributed in any way tothe
success of the competition.

The winners are asked to call
at the Society's Office at the Har-
bour Police Station to the honorary
Secretary Mrs. O. Redman for
their prize money and those com-
petitors who so desire can also
ask for the entries which they



yellow three Skilling Banco issued
by Sweden in 1855.

It was the only one to be
coloured yellow instead of blue-
green. Between 1885 and 1937
its value rose from eight shillings
to .£5,000. Now the Swedish
Postal Museum is trying to buy it}
for £10,000, ,

Might-Have-Been

IN London are two sisters witii
a mission: Jennifer and Denise
Cullinan, grand-daughters of
diamond king the late Sir Thomas
Cullinan. It was in his mine that
the fabulous Cullinan Diamond.
the world’s largest, was found.

It was insured for £ 1,500,000,
and later presented by South)
Africa to Edward VII, who had

it cut in two and added to the}
Crown Jewels,

But 17-year-old Denise, newly |
arrived in Britain, has never|
seen the jewels, though she knows’
what the original diamond looked
like. “We have a model at home.!
I think it is crystal, but it looks|
more like frosted glass.”

. .





Now Jennifer, who went to see
‘ve diamonds last year, is taking
her sister to see what might have|
been a family heirloom,

—L. E. S.

i

$3.80 — $5.29














BARBADOS ADYOCATE

NOISELESS
POPCORN BAG

TORONTO

The experts knew just what
they wanted—a no-crin«le, noise-
less popcorn bag.

They could picture the sequel;
silent, peaceful movie theatres
lined with rows of blissful pop-
corn-eating patrons, .and not a
sound.

So the experts got down to
work. At first, their efforts were
none too successful. Despite try-
ing all kinds of paper, the bags
they constructed crackled and
crumpled; the cartons they fash-
ioned with anxious fingers merely
rustled and squeaked,

But at last they achieved their}.

aim—silence, A popcorn firm in
Toronto, which was one of the
first to use noiseless bags, put on
a demonstration. Sales executive

Joe Bookbinder, 33, blew up one x May 21—June 21

of the bags and tried to explode
it. With a sound like collapsing
eandy floss, it deflated.

“Of course,” said Joe, “it costs
more to make these bags so they're
strictly for the plushy popcorn
trade in theatres at present. But
they're getting more popular all
the time.”—B.U.P.



Moonshiners Disappearing
OTTAWA.

Moonshiners are practically non-
existent in Canada—or very clever
at hiding their illicit stills from
the police,

A bureau of statistics tabula-
tion of indictable crimes of whi
persons were charged and founc
guilty in 1950 showed that only
13. charges were laid against
moonshiners, Convictions were
gained in each case.

Six moonshiners were caught in
Nova Scotia, and seven in Quebec.

In Nova Scotia, five of the still
operators were fined and one was
sentenced to a prison term of three
months to one year.

In Quebec, all seven moon-
shiners were fined.—B.U.P.

LISTENING HOURS

4.00—7.15 p.m. — 25.53m.. 31.32m

4.00 p.m. The News, 410 p.m. The
Daily Service, 415 pm. Charlie Kunz,

430 pm_ iin All Directions, 5.00 p.m
Sibelius, 5.15 pm The Responsibilities
of Broadcasting, 6 00 pm Merchant
Navy Programme, 615 pm _ Tip Top

Tunes, 645 pm _ Sports Round Up and
Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
710 pm. Home News From Britain

7.15—10.30 p.m, — 31.32m., 49 Tim



7 15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7 45 p.m.
Smoking, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8,30
pm. Sibelius, 845 pm. World Affairs,
900 pm. BBC, Concert Orchestra,
10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
The Editorials, 10 15 p.m. Harold Smart,
10.30 p.m, From The Third Programme



Across

legisiator as he
(9)

' Protest. DY a
upsets the coa: tin
+ Abseut on the bald, (4)
® Dial in the cafe. \p)
u) gat on his surprise? (6) â„¢
2 Your turn comes to stand !t, (5)
4 Piease quite unconsciously. (6)
6 Lucid (5)
3 A sour change (4)
) Fathers this may be golf. (4)
» Would you cali her a tender ? (5)
23 Call forth. (5) 8)

(

24 Broken end of 16
Invigorate. (5)

perambulated by young-

stets (4)

Often
Down

Che charter has little account
you'll find (9)
So is a sheltered stopping-

lace. (5)

er ram of 20 (4)

Prod. (5) z Abie

The magic one shows pic' es.

(7) e Temporary abodes. (5)

A letter from the fair. (3)

They always produce bis car. (6)

Fasten. (6)

Sometimes accepted as an

answer (5) 15. Weight. (5)

26 never does. (4)

Fastener (4) 21 Draw out. (3)
ouzzie.—

Solution — of — vesterdav’s
Across: | Whistier, &. Earl: 10, Yacht:
15, Tinsel; 14,

Ll, Aboard. 12 Orv’

Eel. 16. Title 19 Svacuated: 3
Ravenlous:. 24 Rie’ 45 Machine, 26,
Deer 27 Down: 1

2. Habit; e; 5.
Eccentric: 7 thaiSty: 9,

Lodge; 17. Lunch: 18. Rein:
3) sche OF Par

C3 Soca wee a












ie. 6.
ast: 15,
20. Valeitit

~

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane
SSS |

—TO-DAY’S QUIZ—

Give the name of @ indispensable
tvities in Barbados, the initial
letters will spell an indispesable
fuel in this Island
Clues: the Ist is mercantile
2nd of the land
3rd is sweet,





CHECK WITH TO-MORROW’'S
ADVOCATE FOR SOLUTION

Saas
SS SSS
The Garden—St. James
Teday & Tomertow * % p.m
“CRISS CROSS” (Burt Lanaster)
“MYSTERY SUBMARINE’
MacDonald CAREY J
Sun. & Mon ‘Midnite Sat
8.90 p.m } ROBIN HOO”
TILL THE END - of TEXAS
Or TIME } Gene AUTRY
Dorothy
McGUIRE & |
The CAPTURE
Lew Ayres



and
PRINCE of
PLAINS

Monte HALE

MERE AGAIN

The famous

INGERSOLL.

POCKET
and
WRIST WATCHES





Obtainable only
From ...

“Your Jewellers”
20, Broad St. Phone 4644

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

and
The Village





\*
























&4.6.M4.

For Friday, October 17, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and

$x find what your outlook is, according to the stars.
ARIES Meet day’s problems -with a firm, steady
March 21—April 20hand. Expend the necessary energy to
surmount them completely. It is well with-

in your ability. ¥ *
TAURUS Your planet Venus indicates that progress
April 21—May 20.i}) be measured in direct ratio to your
effort. Attend to irksome details,
shady propositions.

»-

Ingenuity may turn the trick -to-day.
Separate the essential from the unproduc-
tive. Health, financial, civic matters de-
mand special notice.

x ¥
A day for cautious advancement. May be
faced with some difficult decisions. Snap
judgment tabu.
*

*

Determined action keynoted. A well-
planned programme hastens achievement.
Remember to keep your objective in view
lest you stray away from your prime pur-

pose, * * *

Feeling blue? Don’t let it affect your per-
formance. Tackle duties in a speedy, con-
fident manner, the results will be positive.



*

Avoid

*
Dg

+
+
*

GEMINI

CANCER
x June 22—July 23



LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

x
* VIRGO
Ang. 23—Sept. 23

*
LIBRA
K sepe.'24—oct. 23

*«

bg

Your natural ability to evaluate properly
gives you the jump on many rivals, Keep
your momentum at a high level. Home
affairs favoured, -

*



+

SCORPIO A so-so day. Don’t fall in line with it.

Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Be your virile self. Your enthusiasm can +
be your trump card. x

SAGITTARIUS pack up your troubles and put them out of bg

Nov. 23—Dec. 22 wind. A day for extra output. Family,
professional, social affairs sponsored. *

* CAPRICORN Don’t permit the absence of auspicious

Dec. 23—Jan. 21 indications to retard progress. Show them

x you have the “know-how.” Full steam

ahead!

»M

Capricorn fits you here today. You may be
subject to confusing deals. Be not nerv-
ous. Courage a must. ‘

-

In-between day. Pick out important items
and follow through. Establish your goal,
then set your course for a win. Round out
day with relaxation. >

YOU BORN TODAY weigh well before decisions, speak
through justice, value order and honour. You are talented in
things that make for happy home life, outstanding citizenship.
Mind that you do not dissipate health, wear nerves thin. Libra
is often short in stature, but sturdily built with fine stamina.
Birthdate of: Robt. Lansing, statesman; Jean Arthur, Rita
Hayworth, actresses,

xR MMR MH MM MH

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22—Feb. 20

PISCES
Feb. 21—-March 20

*
* +
+
*
x





POINT BRAND



and Value

BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!





i WARNER BROS. THRILL-SWEPT |

ADVENTURES !
AT THE

PLAZA THEATRES
TEMPTATION




























Extra
Latest New:

MAN FROM

THE OLD
SPANISH




MARVE:



Today











at Anane & 8

ERROL RUTH .

Fini Roi

BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)
| TODAY, 2.30, 4.45. & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily, 4.45 &
8.30 p.m.
Extra Special Attraction :

(Carelessness on the Highway
Cause Lives)

“IT MIGHT BE YOU"

Oe WANT TO REALLY RELAX?

at 4.45




Errol
FLYNN




Extr
Help Make

“IT MIG
Sa





BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

Jimmy

Midnite





James

, Sse









ae



Produced by

Cat RDGINGON- HENRY FARAWAY CASEY ROBISON

CS





Cathleen BYRON.
Saturday at 1.30 p.m
OKLAHOMA & T

Mid-Nite Saturday
Whole Serial

PLAZA THEATRES

& Coniruing Daily

Warner's Action Thriller
“MARU MARU"

Safe for Travelling

Special 9.30 & 1.90

MAN FROM TEXAS
Tex RITTER

GUN LAW JUSTICE






JUNGLE STAMPEDE
Thrilling Jungle Adventure
“RBENEGADES of SONORA”

“BRIDGETOWN 3 |

Allan Rocky LANE
GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 24th 2

THEN SEE PICTURES LIKE THESE! MASON & GARDNER

17, 1952

a

FRIDAY, OCTOBER





GLOBL 20th. Centary Fox

PRESENTS TODAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY









Hunted from
Paris to Salzburg
to Trieste by a
thousand enemy
agents-the man
with the secret
that could rock
two continents.










TYRONE

» Power
NEAL

STEPHEN

McNALLY

20. CENTURY-FOX’S

Ue









with
HILDEGARDE
—-
Directed by Screen Play by and



AN OBA

Based on the Novel ‘Sinister Errand'’ by Peter Cheyney
PRICES

a Santee a

Pit 12c; Circle 24c; House 36c; Balcony 60c; Box 72c.

Kids Half Price at Matinee

EMPIRE



TODAY 2.30 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30
J. ARTHUR RANK presents



Starring

Guy ROLFE Cathleen BYRON









AND TERROR RIDE TALAQ BmaQy? Extra
IN T LATEST NEWS REEL
HE WAKE OF aria i a a aE —
THE SHIP CALLED JOHN, _-WaLTER ROODAL HEATRES
c
aa * EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
To-Day 2.30 & 8.30) To-Day To Monday, To-Day 4.30 & | To-Day 4.30 & 8.30
aa and continuing daily) 4.30 & 8.15 | 8.15 Universal
? ey QP 4.45 & 8.30 i K O Super Double, Universal Double Whole Serial
‘ tos ee A Passionate Drama y Wel 1 UNDERSEA
. ” Of a Maestro whose| "Brenda, pare MEN OF TWO KINGDOM
s genius cried out r Saturday Sunda;
for Music . . . but “ WORLDS | Seen?
whose heart wept for “TARZAN AND Sin nk Jim Bannon
love... THE LEOPARD satiate as Red Ryder
. Phyllis Calvert
| WOMAN and in
J. Arthur Rank | and .
Presents “THE TATOOED UP FRONT en eS,
| STRANGER" s
PRELUDE TO, *rEANGER with and
Y { eee | Willie and Joe {THE STRANGE
FAME John Miles | Saturday at 9.30 am MRS. CRANE
Starring Patricia White Special Starri
Guy ROLFE Whole Serial — ng.

|The Startling Case Of Marjorie Lord



The Corpse without TES eee vat |__Robert Shayne
aseh _ A name _ ; . | Monday & Tuesday
SAT. at 1.30 p.m eae eee | 4.30 & 8.80
Whole Serial THE HOLLYWOQD | ROLL a
KING OF THE ae | With
TAERe Starring i
een’ | Richard Conte | _Jim Bannon
Tram! Mid-Nite Saturday ulia Adams | as Red Ryder
BANDITS OF THE Mid-Nite Saturday | one .
BADLANDS 3ONG OF NEVADA) PAROLE INC.
and and | Starring



CAMPUS
HONEY

THE GAY Michael O'Shea

Turhan Be:



°
°

L RANCHERO







OISTIN
(Dial 8404)
Today to Sunday
4.45 & 8,30 p.m.
World's Heavyweight
Championship Fight
Jersey Joe vs Rocky
WALCOTT MARCIANO:
Plus Latest Tarzan

(Dial 6170)
445 & 8.30
& continuing
daily
Warners Action-
Packed Western!

Today
p.m

2.30 ~~ 4.45



30 pin







& 8.30 p.m

rk Virginia
DOUGLAS MAYO

ALONG THE
GREAT DIVIDE

John
Walter



Ruth
ROMAN








F

TARZAN’'S SAVAGE
FURY

Lex BARKER

a Special
The Highway
AGAR &

HT BE YOu” BRENNAN

p.m

N GOSPEL
Mack Brown

NE TRAILS
Whip Wilson






Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
MILLION DOLLAR
PURSUIT
Penny EDWARDS &
SOUTH OF RIO
Monte HALE
Midnite Special Sat.
Jimmy Wakely Double!
“GUN SLINGERS” &
“OKLAHOMA BLUES





WAKELEY



Midnite Special Sat
KEY WITNESS
EAL &






Special Sat








Charies Starrett
(B' TOWN)

(Technic

PANDORA & the FLYING DUTOCHâ„¢

»@—145 & 830 PM



cAN™”





= — =





FRIDAY, OCTOBER. 17,

FIVE YEAR

Part 2—Revenue

Datum Crops and Revenues

THE GOVERNMENT has given more weight than the
Beasley Report—in, determining the average erops which
may be expected during the next five years—to the potential

crops of 200,000 to
authorities consider feasible.

20,000 tons which the agricultural





38. Customs and Excise Duties.

The Government aimed to ob-
tain a further nett $700,000 a year
from Customs and Excise duties
but at the same time it intended
te abolish the surtaxes, the pack-
age tax and the liquor licence du-
ties; to remove the duties on the
main food items and animal feed-
ing stuffs; and to adopt the rates
of duties recommended in the West
fndies Customs Union Report and
the Standard International Tariff



BARBADOS - ADVOCATE





Given Certificates

DURING AN ADDRESS to members of Co-operative

Societies who attended the

tation of the Certificate

of Registration to the People’s Co-operative Consumers’

Consumers’ Co-op. | opa AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



PAGE THREB

OILFIELDS

OPENED UP

LONDON
The great Canadian oil fields
are today being opened up in an
ever increasing scale

$+ In Alberta alone 1,035 new wells

were completed in the first eight
months of this year, an increase
of 20 p.c. over the corresponding
perica a year ago.

The tempo of new drilling is
increasing every month. Wells
were completed at the record rate

DEVELOPMENT PLAN] “cei

turned out to be producers either
of oil or gas.
This huge development -
gramme is keeping a record _
Ler of experts in the field.
Today no less than 175 explora-
tion parties are at work in the
rrovinces of Manitoba, Saskatche-
wan, Alberta and British Colum-

Lia.

Altogether some 30 oil com-
panies are interested in the Cana-
dian industry, although the bulk
of the financing is coming from





; Schooners:— Belqueen ma son-}af five a day in Alberta during six major concerns.
After detailed examination and 20,000 7,909 39.5 Structure. Unfortunately, it has Society Ltd., at the Modern High School on Wednesday fdent I. G, noneer wey a August, heathy 63 p.c. of which , —LES.
assuming 3.000 1.409 45.6 m found that these proposals night, Mr. C. C. Skeete, Registrar of Co-operative Societies Won'ts. Marion Belle Wolfe, Marea Henri- . —
(a) average rainfalls 86° Metate and Suscditon - neetve’ = impr by stressed that in a Co-operative there had to be rigid in- “Motor Vessels: Blue Star, T. B. Radar,
jencom a use of the soil feason sy + Et os est vd sistence on cash trading Moneka
¢) improved varieties . , - : . i" ARRIVALS
(@) development st ifiatton git fom, estate. and, ue~ Agecoment 1888 Yana subagaent Is. Gaashe anid > MY cMgteht, HR tone tom, Domini
Government has adopted the between $111,000 cae in erne jong agreements kn This is the first co A added to the rest of the W'S ae eran. _Consianed to
datum of an average annual erep $991,000 during the’ last five "39, Under West In- operative to be registered in Bare omen and 4 iy id € 3 atin \/ irl
of 150,000 tons over the next five $20" , wa ene oe Sepeder West Ine SEATS ts Stitain thin toe ot oe. a ee oo ee When you need aspirin—
years, which at 1952 } rive and is considered that a further itt ae meaatt ial . en operative society Teredomninates then, mamlers cbestve
profits may be expected to reflect average annu ce Ns ig f tte: granting special prefer- the extent that i. Ae es strict loyalty to their SEAWELL
an average annual revenue of be- e Of ences on certain Canadian g e e term co-

tween $11,000,000 and $12,000,000. $142:000 could legitimately be

obtained from is source. A

i tr * P IRENADA 15.10 8
qualifications other Canadian goods at 50% of - ) 2) The i e 1: Oe | ARP ee
Is teak See modifeation of the present rates the General tariff rates of duty. ¥uthority, writing in 1937, stated Dilecat chenid: Seateibee stk, Serif SaRwick, A. Bain et DISPRIN'
Getermining a datum of revenue being investigated. 40. As reqneds the Ul U.S.A. peprencaiil, oe half Beeapets, a considerable amount of Fer ANTIGUA 16.10.58
that a closer estimation is not Indirect Taxation Agreement, 1938, and G.A.T.T. iiies of ther ton re fame unpaid supervisory work. par st LUCTA 15
possible. 36, Entertainment Tax. the agreements in effect bind Bar- Co-operative Movement? “Ome Constant supervision —‘. Alberts, B. Ele
Revenue It is intended to introduge an bados not to increase existing pre- cighth of all the retail " busthiess should be an essential For TRINIDAD 15.10.52
29, The present revenue propos- entertainment tax in Beyeme as ferences. In fact, one might say f the country is done through feature of a co-operative — s§. Sobers, K. Gomer, L. Oliver, C. Bye-
als of Government aim at an an- °207 5 possible. The have that Barbados cannot revise sub- So opaeatiens” The first - store, In many cases the lyn. M. Pollard, Hon. R. Rabiison, Hop
i not yet been determined, but from stantially her esent Customs . : : 2 business has to be man- 1. Cuke, Hon. G. Pile, J. Leung: §
nual average increased revenue of page 83 of the Beasley Report it Tariff without Pe ringing “either operative store was that run by aged by persons wntrains eet, J. Coussement, J. Roach. J. Bari ,
and acaaland oh Nia appears that $50,000 a year could the terms of the Canada- In- the pioneers of the co-operative ed in ordinary business For PUERTO nice” ioie.ms er There are times

Direct Taxation

this souree.

and to granting preferences on

dies Agreement or G.A.T.T. The

operative is almost synonymous
with consumer co-operatives. One

movement at Rochdale in 1844.

society then its chances of

success are nullified.

methods, Their work

D. Lowe, L. Keppie, B

better take a

DEPARTURES




Marrias, E

obtained from : 4 i t when all women need aspirin. It is then that the advantages of
Since then, the consumer co- ; Nese, C. Walker, A. Griffith, E. Browne, : hin
¢ ks 110,000 . Racing. - must be supervised. Even re, ©, Walken, A Gr os ewe ee ae ate is ee ; ;
Individual, Income Tax 220,000 Si Maclng. no hardship dated. © beng Sursne eR pparedve movement in Britain where reliable staff are Workman: M. Garnee A. HUN M. @eatt Disprin’ are fully appreciated. Because it dissolves, Disgein
2 ie weno 99-%9 would be imposed by increasing | 41. The following proposals Withi ained gee ere. employed they are liable meiweess enters the system more rapidly, bringing relief quickly and with-
Indirect Taxation the tax on sweepstakes of the Bar- have been adopted and it is in- © ‘bl publi he too, con to make mistakes. It ARBETALS * 4 sa dildnaile
eee eae on bados Turf Club and i: widening tended that they shall come into eee yee a ee eae tn should also be remem~ prom JAMAICA 16 10.02 out the likelihood of gastric disturbance.
Customs and Excise, etc. 707,500 807,500 a ae se00e one in fe hake th the Berane the United States. ae me a Senile tate oo eae A. Fesar, L.. Fesar, C. Hunte, j : : :
at * . . s * beca eone a _— <
Miscellaneous Fees ete, 200,000 (i) To charge Ad Valorem duties on i 2 not surprising to find, whom implicit faith was "om, GRENADA 16 10m callender DISPRIN to relieve pain
apres C.1.F. values instead of ex-factory tone ore, at a goat an! of in- i betrayed his p. Stewart, P. Hosten, A) Hosten
= cost. a oe 2 i en of trust. Checking a n d From TRINIDAD 15.10.52 Far less acid + Completely saluble + Quicker to relieve + Palatable
Direct Taxation Increase estimated plus re $180,000 ther territories in this type supervision shauld never | Procope, H Schade, L. Rodrigues, 1
i i ‘ co-operative society, This form of ; Des Sources, S. Lee, Z. Ramirez, '} Made by the manufacturers of (ORTTOL*
30. Company Tax (ii) To increase the duty on unmanufac co-operative society appears so be relaxed ‘ a 13 Clarke, W. Todd, A. Christine, M Chris
It is proposed to increase the tured tobacco, cigarettes, etc. by sure to result in losses tine, B. Christine. A. Christine,

simple and attractive that it
readily appeals to sensible people,
Before attempting to organise a

. gents . GAR W x re! atom
Brauxner-Randall, S. Heller, ——————— | 1. S. GARRAWAY Bridgetown

3s. 4d. a lb. equivalent to an in-
crease of 2 cents on a packet of 10
cigarettes.

and wastage to the detri-
ment of the society.
(3) There must be rigid insist-

Randall, P
+}. Wilkinson, L. King. C
Fitzhugh, A. Fitzhugh
From TRINIDAD 16 10 3

Company rate of income tax from

374% to 40%. It is recognised by
Government that with increasing

Hutson, J





























' co-operative store, it is of the : ar. 1. Gale, H. Pierrot: BE. Mayers. |
prices end stocks, te euet Samer (ill) To incrense the dusy Ge beet by 720,000 greatest importance to test ener is was one of they E. Rogers, D Marshal, Vercal
of trading companies is difficult, 34d, a gallon; on a whisky whether or not there is a real rinciples of co-operation
but from the information presently gin and imported rum by 10/- a need for a co-operative aid dawn by the Roch-|~.—., . » wm ,
available to the Government and gallon (equal to 2/- a de) 7 business in the area, The success dale Pioneers. No ex- Diamond Rings ‘
compared with rates in other parts Increase* estimated plus 56,000 Of Your co-operation will depend ceptions should be made
of the Caribbean, it does not ap- *imeludes also similar increases on wr Se 8 Nome Of ; Semone, for to this rule. It may seem LOUIS L. BAYLEY
pear that the increase pro sdiala liqueurs, perfumed and example, whether or not the re- hard to members at first Bolton Lane |
will cause any undue hardship or er spirits 7 weave but it is part of the price
act as a deterrent to the importa- (iv) To increase the duty on Rum to (9) maintain within a con= which has to be paid for] @O®S69098@60909900OOS2?,
tion of capital. $3.90 a gallon. J venient distance a satis- the advantages of a co-
31. The Government is undertak- “Present Excise $2.54 per pf factory supply of the goods operative shop. The dis- |
ing an investigation intorates of ' gall. sumers wish to buy, advantages of credit in the $|
depreciation and wear and tear and Licence “dite ds. ‘do. (b) sell these goods at reason- way of possible bad debts, + j
if a legitimate case for relief can y : i able prices, and increase in the amount of |
be established, the necessary action $2.60 do. (ce) give good service and sell book-keeping, tying up Y
will be taken at the game time that P , cae renebe, high quality of capital, ete. are too ’
the increased rates of tax are pre- : goods. : well knewn to need elab-
sented early in the New Year. eae eeeenee cee 130 my pf. Only after these questions have orating upon. Here is a
32. Income Tax—Individuals rotte sr he ps 2 © my * been carefully considered will strong case for proper
The report e ind pes ren on Nett inorensed veatimated plus 400,000 pee ye Rael A eas: Hi co-operative —_ education. ROYAL BRIERLEY
any increase in the rates of income ‘ d t ner- al
tax for individuals, While it is (v) ‘ate trom iokee ae a 7. wise of trying to supersede com= sod wy de a CUT CRYST. ‘AL
true that the rates in Barbados @ities ‘(equal to 5 cout . * mercial traders by any co-opera- posits to be made against
are high compared with-most other Increase estininted 130,000 tive business. p Under this At Your Jewell
parts of the Commonwealth, it is (vl) Po remove the preferential. customs : Necessary Conditions system a member may be Py ve are
felt that a further contribution duty on r, rice and salted pork —$200,000 Among the conditions neces- encouraged to deposit ip r
should and could be made by the (vii) To eco Seer preferential customs 7 sary for the success of a co- the speleny (if ‘nécessaty ¥ ° De LIMA
income groups subject to direct duty on animal feeding stuffs ” — 795,000 eperstive nop, ~ sora are oF ees, a Pa & CO LTD.
taxation, , ; . ea . worthy of careful co eration :— equivalen » his antici- ;
The Government has considered (va) tare re Liter higence — 3.500 (1) The co-operative must be ated monthly purchases. “i | Good food tastes all
whether it haben = TE eens , : ’ i sie : - te rely ona Axed ie may ttle a oe 20 Broar ;
this stage to introduce erentia es clientele of members who “credit” this may be i . _—
are sehr! yer, ee ym $278,500 +.$986,000 Sor’ te wastan "thle evel termed credit) up to a! St. the better with =
earned income, It has reached NET INCREASE $707,500 to their own society. month against such de-; Whisky,
the conclsien that f Grvinistrac , PB is of eeemants) ind posit, weasels Port, ' ® ’
tive reasons it would aot be prac- LOIS na j rtance Ww it is er important considerations \
ticable at present to introduce such Hees, ip, romsest ot ome (yi) (c) The revenue from Saas borne in mind that the are:— \ Gharrz, \
refinement of policy. us): the mpeterention seine © Lidense Digves: {5 negli. pull of the business af (4%) Goods sold should be of} ater, S
33. It is proposed to adopt the uty will be reduced to NIL" and ble, but ig a considerable the co-operative s h o Pp the best quality for the =
following schedule of rates which (04 cag eee ty will be administrative nuisance inh must be done with mem- price and should be attrac- and - o! .
should provide a further $220,000 'r' he I Rates sud Pree coll whieh ‘is bers, and on no aceount tively displayed in clean tail
a year ‘— eri ae Rates ai 43. ‘Misoliat iiieke tes should ~ the peotits en surroundings.
on 3 , a mbe e :r. 8 Ww. CO., Bridgetown
For every dollar of fet $ oy ., o8 4% As regards the ed Pages 72 to 8 of the Beasley OOPS. MWe CVE reer 8 $0904060006000000000006 | Saeneeamuileaiton —_
1,000 = rocaeral of preference s Report deal with, the less : ort= | -— ony
” —* , duties etc., ant sources of Governmen ev- pe eeaeee ane ripest npcrreirearsneea asa a Se Se RR oe anne,
1.000 °° Sock (a) ‘It is not possible to pass the enue. It is proposed to obtain a SOOO VEOLES I SELLE EAL DDPEPPPCPD ES AOEE A
3,000 40% benefit on to the jumer further $200,000 q year from
aoe oe in respect of flour, r and stamp duties, ' licences, rents,
6,000 10% calten a, ee : is, _- To Oe and general _ etc. and take advantage of
or every doliar of remainder 75% ore, e ini ion e 44. It is convenient ere to
P The following summary Government to melanin the refer to the proposals to reduce 60-DAY EXCURSION FARES To CANADA F or Dependable Ser vice
indicates the approximate per- present retail prices and to expenditure by $615,125:— and new low
centage of income which will be use the margin in limiting (a) Reduction in
taken by income tax at the new to that extent any increase subsidisation $500,000 os
rates in relation to certain income in prices or to reduce the (b) Reduction in and Economical Upkeep
levels: — subsidization vote, departmental
Married person with two children (b) The reductions in respect non-recurrent
‘ Tex % oan mt ee expenditure $3 ae ONLY $1,267.50 B.W.L
% .. Bran ani ard, Oi 45. uction in subsidisa- ; London ire!
in o. Meal and Oil Cake, Oats and tion wither undertaken over the Brigestas: to Te sem There Is None Better
: 1,013 14.5 other kinds, can and will be next five years and, as far as
2.245 22.5 passed on to the consumer. @ On Page 6
SOOT SSS GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,



Than The Famous...

MASSEY - HARRI

MOD. 744D.
42 H.P. DIESEL ENGINE

TRACTOR

LOWER BROAD WT. Phone 4518



mt HCL
ne
5% Discount on all oe
purchases of $5.00
and over — up to

October 18.





The Wonder
SOOTHING

* Heals SKIN
°Kills PAIN
«Ends COLDS

Note some of the main features:—

@ 6Cyl. Perkins Diesel Engine

@ Replaceable Liners

@ 5 forward gears ;
' : @ Press-button starter :

There's magic Power Take-oll & Belt Pulley

e
ina dollar With these Heavy Duty Wheel Tractors you can also have
}
|
|
|

saved—

the choice of Steel Wheels or “Half-Tracks” for ploughing when

conditions are unfavourable. f
For haulage the perfect combination is the Massey-Harris

Heavy Duty Wheel Tractor fitted with our 5-ton All-Steel Cane

*Mentholatum’ is te wonder
soothing ig balm. | you are
tc rmented skin trouble, if you have
awful pains in your head or body, if
y: U haye a nasty gold or chill, you need

* Mentholatum *. It is so easy to use and carts with pneumatic tyres,
cts like je—just rub it on. Other available equipment:
the Sahely way! ss mae a ra quip

the finest Rub ever made. GRASS MOWERS, RAKES AND LOADERS










L999 OCBPSPSOOVSSSS SSDS SOS SOS SSG SSS SFOS SO OOPGS SSSSSSSSSSS

Vat dyed COTTON PRINTS ick— or tin to-day. FERTILISER DISTRIBUTORS
Overall, DRESS LACE a Te ee lee MANURE SPREADERS (suitable for Megasse and Filter-press
Handpainted ENGLISH SILKS es mud)
=a yd Se = design and in MANURE LOADERS
oe Po tea Tis ge These Tractors and equipment are backed by our Service
Shop at the SAHELY Fabric JARS Organisation where replacement parts are readily avail-
on ree ~Y Se eet” om, able and no job is too large or small for us. $ |
Mede Only B. $ ; $ )
The Mentholatum Go. Ltd., | ROBERT THOM LIMITED 5
9 (Est. 1889) Slough, England. *
. y ~ :
Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. |) COURTESY GARAGE |
j DIAL 4616 — WHITE PARK ROAD 2
1g :



8O0SSO0CCO0Gt ¥99OS OSS 9 SSPE GOP OGTF-FOODOF PHOOHOHHOOOO



OCCO







ee

PAGE FOUR

ee

wea ,

Cvtnted by ihe Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., sridgetown ;
Friday, __ October li, 1952
TRADE TALKS

TODAY the President of the Barbados
Chamber of Commerce and other members
are flying to Georgetown to take part in
the ninth Congress of the incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the British
Caribbean.

Delegates will be attending from nine
member territories, while Montserrat and
Dominica will be represented by honorary
members. Trade Commissioners in the
West Indies for Canada and the United
Kingdom will be present and also the
Trade Commissioner in Canada for the
West Indies and the Secretary of the
West India Committee.

Of all the more than twenty items on the
agenda of the Congress the question of
Canada-West Indies trade takes priority
and it is significant that before the congress
opens on Monday October 20 a meeting of
the British West Indies Sugar Association
which takes place in Georgetown today
will have been held.

The sale of West Indian sugar to Canada
will always be a question of the highest
priority unless the United Kingdom is pre-
pared to guarantee in perpetuity to pay
remunerative prices for the entire West
Indian sugar crop.

It would be folly to expect any such
thing, Therefore any resolution which the
Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of
the British Caribbean will pass during their
deliberations with reference to Canada-
West Indies trade will be of vital import-
ance since it will, if endorsed by West
Indian governments, allow a united West
Indian viewpoint to be expressed at the
forthcoming meeting of Commonwealth
Prime Ministers in November.

Also to be discussed at next week's meet-
ing is the long-deferred appointment of a
Trade Commissioner in the United King-
dom. Since the question of Canada-West
Indies trade is intimately linked with the
question of United Kingdom-West Indies
trade the appointment to London of a
trade commissioner with a thorough under-
standing of the West Indian and Canadian
viewpoints and an appreciation of the
value of West Indian-United Kingdom
trade is imperative if a healthy solution is
to be found.

While Canada-West Indies trade must
take precedence over all other items of the
agenda there are many other important
items for the Congress to discuss. The
Oils and Fats agreement which was essen-
tial during the war years seems less
essential today ‘when the prices of raw
materials used in the manufacture of oils
and fats are falling outside the Caribbean.
This agreement is on the agenda. Trinidad
has listed for discussion the effect which
the General agreement on Tariffs and
Trade has on imperial preference but this
subject is. to be debated at the Common-
wealth Prime Ministers’ Conference in
November and the views of the West Indies
will not count for much on a matter which
has so many ramifications,

A common customs classification for the
British Caribbean’ ig also to be discussed
and everyone hopes that agreement to effect
this improvement will be reached.

Trinidad and Jamaica are raising the
question of steamship passenger facilities

between the i Kingdom and the
British Caribb question is of
less importance le provision of

steamship passenger facilities between the
Eastern Caribbean and North America,
which is not included on the agenda.

The abolition of the 15% cut on imports
from non-sterling non-dollar areas is ex-
pected to be urged by the congress and this
item on the agenda is of great public
interest because it protects British export-
ers at the expense of West Indian con-
sumers, who have to pay higher prices as
a result of lack of competition between
exporters in Europe.

The growing tendency for Colonial gov-
ernments to by-pass local agents and deal
direct with the Crown Agents for the
colonies is being adversely criticised in
several Caribbean territories and the ap-
plication of that policy to Barbados is
naturally being resented by local firms
who for long periods have been represent-
ing the best British firms and whose agents
in the United Kingdom have a sounder
grasp of West Indian requirements than
the Crown Agents could expect to have.
Support for this item on the agenda will
be forthcoming from the Barbadian dele-
gates.

Bulk purchases by territorial govern-
ments and the United Kingdom govern-
ment are also to be discussed and the
criticism of these practises will no doubt
be directed against Governments usurping
the roles of private enterprise, rather than
against the principle of bulk-purchasing,
which is a system peculiarly suited to
agricultural communities such as ours.

Taxation of non-resident representatives
or agents is another measure designed to
protect resident agents of a territory from
outside competition and this subject is on
the agenda of the congress.

The United Kingdom Income Tax on
profits of Pioneer manufacturers in British
colonies is also to be discussed but little
result is likely to be achieved since this is
primarily a subject for the Ghancellor of
the Exchequer, who is unlikely to regard
West Indian grievances in this respect
with much sympathy.

Of minor interest is the proposal for a
Caribbean Trade Promotion conference to
be held in 1953 and the question of indus-
trial development is also on the agenda,

Of first-rate importance to*Barbados is
the use of Seawell by four-engined aero-
planes, and this subject is on the agenda of
.the Congress. Never before in the history
of the British Caribbean has the fate of so
many been dey on wise decisions
It is therefore the duty of all of us to pray
that the resolutions and decisions which
result from next week’s meeting in George-
town will be wisely. made and supported
by territorial governments.



ADVOCAT

[saree BY





They

BARBADOS ABNOCATE

Risk Death For

| Knowledge

THE official inquiry into the



These are not flamboyant dare-

Derry himself ysed to say that
so much of a test pilot’s job wa»
routine.

He likened himself to a doctor

Farnborough disaster is faced Hy Ronald Walker devils.
with one indisputable fact, John : :

Derry’s de Havilland 110 twin-jet (From the Daily Mail)

fighter broke up in the air. oe EL he ; ;

} Was the structural failure due The _ first aeroplanes were

| to stresses imposed by diving the ridiculed by serious men who said

sonic
speed of

machine
barrier
sound?

Was it a fault in basic design

through the
to exceed the

or accountable to a flaw in the discovered the world in tiny ships, that, the test pilot found that it
ae D.H. 110 he was fly- without charts, compass or radio had certain ailments.
ing?

ag: : .
The D.H. 110 did not break up Who are exploring Sight in the ovmptoms

during the dive, in which Derry
exceeded the speed of sound.
Levelling out of the dive he roared
cross the flying field at more than
700 m.p.h,, turned toward the
north and then came back to
climb over the watching crowd.

The fighter broke up as it went
into the climb.

kaster, Higher

This was the 13th annual dis- mental de Havilland
â„¢ Ye Society ane British Jet. It was unofficial, but in his

play of

that if man had been meant to
fly, God would have provided him
with wings.

The spirit of the pioneers who

aids is alive to-day in the men

upper atmosphere.
A

John Derry was a pioneer.

He died in the cause of duty,
in the cause of discovery in this
modern age, one of the band of
test pilots who live thcir lives
dangerously. Four years ago he
became the first British pilot to
“y faster than sound.

He was piloting
ess

Aircraft Constructors and the first 0Wn words he decided “To have

time that a crash has marred the @ 8

brilliant series. Since the war,
iriven by the constantly increas-

0.”
It worked.
Two yesrs before Geoiirey de

ng power of the jet engine, Havilland was killed while flying

British aircraft have flown each
vear faster and higher than ever
»efore.

During the first five: days of
his year's show the flying display
went according to its usual superb-

ly organised plan. Daily it brought
rome to the British people and to

he world that British aeroplanes
we habitually flying faster than
ound; but now it has taken

ragedy rather than technical

iumph to make people realise to ae
he full just what has been and as Was

s happening in Britain's air.

The ‘millions who travel sur-
ace-bound in trains, buses and
notor-cars have been jolted into

alisation that the conquest of
he air remains a hazard; that the
; tiumphs, like the Comet flying
meventfully to Johannesburg at
100 m.p.h., have been handed on

pioneers who, often unrecog-
ised, risked their lives to wrestle
vith the unknown.

John Derry was a pioneer uf
Le mid-twentieth century.

A young man of only 30, his
toss to the nation is great. He
vas one of a band of stalwarts.

Others have gone before him.

a similar machine. There is the
spirit of the
hazards of high-speed flight are
a challenge

test pilot. The
accepted by the
pioneers.

In April lasi

the prototype which has

Hawker

at Farnborough.

Four months later

speed machine,

trouble flying the Gloster Javelin
Delta fighter; but risking his life
to save the new fighter, managea
to land it. He was awarded the
George Cross.

After Derry was killed, Neville
Duke went up in the Hunter,
banged his way through the sound
barrier.

Pioneers

There is the spirit of the jet
proneers.

John Derry. was one of them,
brilliant and outstanding. Despite
the spectacular aspects of his job,

the experi-

ed the test pilots have been fly-
108 tall ing hazardously to explore the
problems of supersonic flight.

resistance offered by air when the
aeroplane begins to overtake the
speed of sound.

3

understand what happens at the
moment of passing from
sonic to supersonic speeds,

fore he died for The Times sur-
year Trevor vey of aviation Derry crystallised
“Wimpey” Wade was killed test- the essence of the test pilot’s job.
flying
produced the
fighter,

Hunter ing to those
so brilliantly Asem at horizons from which we may ben-
supersonic speeds by Neville Duke @fit- But it is in this way that the

new boundaries
Douglas carefully investigated and ex-
killed test-flying a Plored with all the resources of
y Page experimental high science
gradually opened up for wider
Last June Bill Waterton ran into use.”

tently flown at supersonic speeds

who had to treat the new aero-
plane like a patient.

Although the designer and the
builder had calculated that the
zeroplane would do just this and

He had to examine

and diagnose
malady.

But with the designer, the jet
engineers and the builders, he
was only one of a team. He flew
the aeroplane to collect painstaking
data of flight behaviour for ex-
amination and analysis by the
team.

Step by step since the war end-
The major problem has been the

Scientists still do not quite
sub-

In an article he wrote just be-

‘Perhaps such tests are disquiet-
looking for new

are reached,

and engineering and

Need he have died?

Only the years will tell. Since
1947 the Americans have consis-

small
this

rocket-propelled
year attaining

using
machines,
1,300 m.p.h.

Their experiments have not
cost the lives of pilots. In 1946
the Ministry of Supply aban-
doned plans for man-piloted ex-
perimental aireraft to explore
faster-than-sound flight.

Since then Britain’s test pilots

Others will carry on the work be was like them all, a man with have carried on with jet-engined
vhich was begun by the Wright & zest for life, unassuming, quiet, aircraft which have to be dived
yrothers when they made their thoughtful and infinitely pains- to build up enough speed to burst

irst powered flight in 1903.





taking.

through the barrier.



We Collect A New Lot

IF starting a’ war is usually
sm extraordinary business, it
eems that bringing it to an end
van be even more extraordinary.

Take the fantastic situation
shat has developed in Korea, We
went to war in that remote, un-
pyrotitable and ungodly hole, so
we were told, to preserve the
uberties of the South Koreans
igainst attack by the North
soreans.

We have now achieved such a
measure of victory that the North
oreans would have collapsed
long ago except that, far away in
he Kremlin, for deep, dar
reasons entirely unconnected with
Korea at all, the notorious 13
men of the Politburo desire to
«seep the pot boiling.

Deadlock—and Fantasy
So the battle is deadlocked. Yet

cen we move from deadlock to
nding the war? Apparently no.
And now we have reached the
‘tage of fantasy, We have not
nly adopted the South Koreans,
out we are taking the North
Koreans to our bosom as well.
The Marx war has developed in-
o the Marx Brothers war.

THAT statement may arouse
some of our sentimentalists to
fury, But am I right? Just look
at the position,

After tiresome months of nego-
jation,. we reached the point
when an armistice seemed possi-
ole, Then the whole thing broke
lown on as curious a_ piece ot
nonsense as ever developed in
war,

Apparently we can’t end the
war because about 70,000 of
the 132,000 North Korean pris-
oners in our hands decline to
go home, Why?

We are assured by America’s
Mr. Truman and our own Mr.
Anthony Eden, in most moving
words, that they refuse to be
ent home because they are
ifraid of Communism,

Messrs. Truman and _ Eder,
raising their eyes to Heaven, de-

Of Pets

By John Gordon

clare that to send them home in
such circumstances would out-
rage the conscience of the free
world. So on with the battle.
Are We So Certain ?

“Isn’t it wonderful,” cry the
sentimentalists, “that our gallant
boys will continue to bare their
chests to the swords of the enemy
in order to ensure liberty of con-
science and freedom from thral-
dom for 70,000 North Koreans.

“What a gesture to all man-
kind!”

But let us look a _ little more
deeply into this odd affair, Are
we absolutely certain that these
prisoners are really afraid of
Communism? There could be an-
other explanation, Let us consid-
er it.

THESE North Koreans arv
among the most primitive and
economically depressed peoples in
all Asia.

Life has always pressed very
hard upon them, The luckiest
live in hovels. Many eke out an
animal-like existence in the fields
and ditches,

They never have had enough
food, and they have never goi
what food they have had, without
a considerable effort.

On top of the normal miseries
of their life came war. They
were rounded up and pushed into
battle. Life, that had been des-
perately uncomfortable, became
desperately dangerous as well.

But the moment they became
prisoners there came a transforma-
tion as staggering as that which
happens when the good fairy waves
her wand in a fairy tale.

For the first time in their
lives these _ hovel ~ and ~ ditch
dwellers found themselves in







British Colonial Policy

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Last Sunday your leader,
inder the heading “British Fail-
ire’, compared the position of
British Caribbean Colonies with
hat of the French, Dutch and
American. No credit was given to
‘4e British policy and practice of
winging colonies on by stages to
elf-government, but certain .d-
vantages—and not the disadvan-
tages--of other colonial poli-
ies were mentioned,

It is stated that the British “are
1ot prepared to give the West
'ndies the equivalent economic
vdvantages which Puerto Rico
possesses through economic in-
tegration with the United States".
Special mention is made of the
return to Puerto Rico of duties
m ifs rum imported into the
U.S.A. Is it not true that there is
no ¢éax on Puerto Rican imports
from the U.S.A. whereas that on
Barbados imports from the United
Kingdom provides a large part of
the island’s income? Is it not true

also, that the Barbados tax on

British whisky is much highe:
than the U.K, tax on Batbados
rum? Is it, in fact, true to say thst

the British are not prepared to

give the West Indies equivalent
economic advantages?

Your leader states that the
obvious destiny for Barbados
was that of a province of the
United Kingdom. That may be
so, but would Barbadians take
kindly to sharing not only the

Our Readers Say:

United Kingdom's advantages
but also her liabilities? True
colour’ prejudice would _ lose

much of its value to the politic-
ians and a certain amount of
overlapping of authority would
be avoided, but there might
well be talk of “the good old
days” when Barbadian lads were
conscripted like English boys,
for combatant service in, per-
haps, Malaya or Korea while
their parents paid United King-
dom rates of income tax to pro-
vide for Empire defence, sub-
sidisation of other colonies, etc,

All things considered, it may
be that the British qolomial
policy, providing for steady pro-
gress toward — self-government,
can compare favourably with
any. If for any reason a colony
or aocgroup of colonies has not
yet reached the stage where
self-government is practicable,
that in itself is surely not enough
to justify the title “British Fail-
ure”, Is there failure? If so, is
it British except perhaps, in the
minds of the ‘blame Britain for

’ everything’ chorus?

Yours faithfully,
H. RISELY TUCKER,
Representative.
British Council.

Government And T.B.

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—It is regrettable to note
that even in this modern age of
civilisation, Barbados ‘still lags
disgracefully behind other neigh-
bouring colonies catering for its

comfortable homes, All the wor-
ries of life vanished. They had
no need to work; no need to
search for food.

They had it served out to them
regularly every time the cook-
house bugles blew, in a quantity
and of a quality far beyond any-
thing they ever thought existed.
For they now live on American
rations,

And, of course, the danger to
life that has to be faced in battle
no longer concerns them.

Would You Go Home ?

IF you were a North Korean
would you elect to go home in
such circumstances? I doubt it.

But, of course, even a simple
North Korean knows that merely
saying you are entranced with
this wonderful new life isn't
enough to ensure that you will be
allowed to continue it. You need
a better excuse than that.

What could be better or toucn
with more certainty the soft
hearts of those odd men from the
West who alone hold the power
to make the continuance of this
finié life possible, than to say you
are afraid to go home because of
the Communists?

I suggest that may be what is

For on the present
things they may never get home
at all if it depends on the con-
sciences of North Koreans.

I think we might be a little
wiser if on such occasions as this
we sat back and. reflected
whether the price of protecting
some consciences may not be a
little too high.

—L-E.S.

Tuberculosis patjents. And the
saddest part of it is that the Gov-
ernment is doing little or nothing
to help them, &

Be

Time and agam, you hear such
things in nin the House
of ‘as > and
“First Things First,” but can any-
one say what should have priority
to a T.B, Sanitorium? And a tem-
porary medical get-up for treat-
ment of all TB. patients who
want it to keep them going until
the sanitorium is ready? Plus
financial assistance to those pa-
tients’ unfortunate dependents?

This is a matter that has too
long lacked assistance and seems
to get only lip service from the
Government whose responsibility
it is to lead the way, These
sufferers, the majority of whom
are financially helpless, are made
to suffer seriously, that of the
ailment the lack of adequate
treatment and lack of financial
assistance,

Only those with a heart of hu-
man feelings know what it is to
just stand by and see your loved
ones lie tortured with that cruel
disease and linger into death
without any real effort being
made to save them; when saving
is a possibility if only the Gov-
ernment would make it so.

So many countries can proudly
boast of how mutch they have
done for their T.B, patients, how
many they have saved and are
endeavouring to save.

GEMINI.
Editor's Note: The Government
through the Sanitary Authori-
ties has supplied a Ward at
the St. Michael’s Almshouse.
for Tubercular patients.

|






















WARNING: TOUGH JOB |

AHEAD

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.

DETROIT has put

the U.S. market.

Otherwise, they may get knocked out in

British motor-car
makers on plain notice that they are going
to have to fight harder for their toe-hold in



a new knock-down and drag-out fight among}

Detroit’s giants.

Joseph Bayne, Ford sales manager, says
ve struggle

they face the biggest. co
for sales since before the k ‘ar.
Detroit is already in the throes of it.
duction is soaring.
heat.

Retooling is at fever
Deep in an unemployment slump «4

few months ago, Detroit now has a labour

shortage.

Reason for the tougher selling situation—] =

the fantastic number of cars poured into the
market even under metals control.
Look at this year’s production figure so

for; leading maker, 591,000; second maker

488,000; third maker, 316,000. Total for ali
makes—2,890,000. Imagine what it is going

to be like next year with all controls off.
DOES a back-row Soviet Intelligence

agent terrify witnesses at hearings of the
Senate’s internal security committee?

At a hearing on Communist schoolteachers
Dr, Harry Albaum, a Brooklyn college biolo-

gist, testified that he lived in fear “under a

Red pall” during 12 years in the party.
When he decided to resign they said:

“Brother you do not resign you get ex-

pell ”

As he testified a burly 6ft, Russian took a
back seat at the public hearing. Just as
quietly an official served him with a sub-

poena.

Placed in the witness-box after Albaum,
scowling Konstantin Radzie refused to say
under oath whether he is a Soviet Intelli-
gence agent, or a member of a secret control
commission to discipline members, He saidff
he was an unemployed paperhanger and aff

naturalised citizen,

The Senate committee believes it has a "

“very big Red fish” in the net.
* * * *

“NEW JERSEY traffic police are testing aff
new movie camera designed to trap speed-{}}
It photographs simultaneously police]}}
cars, speedometers, and the licence number}}

ers,

of the car being followed,

THE American Medical Association says
it will never give up its fight against Presi-
dent Truman’s compulsory health insurance
They say it is the opening wedge for

plan.
socialised medicine, British style.
» * * *

ENGINEER Charles Franklin. Kettering,
the inventor of automotive starting, lighting,
and ignition systems, is one of Detroit’s great
His prediction for the
a crop grown from one acre ot
ground will furnish enough fuel to run the};
car of the future for three years. He does
not know yet which plant will be the fuel’s}}

creative thinkers.
future:

source, but research is going forward,

NEW YORK’S Mayor Vincent Impellitteri] '
The
officials are loyal to Tammany political boss

is sacking 16 municipal job-holders.

Carmine de Sapio rather than to him.

A raging feud is on between these two
Democratic politicians with Italian names.
And their names indicate how far Italian-
taken ove, from Irish-
Americans in the political leadership of New

Americans have

York.

But the Americanisation of the Italians is
also indicated by the fact that de Sapio, a
university-trained lawyer, cannot speak a

word of Italian.
* * * .

ABOARD his atom-powered carrier the
captain will fight a battle from his bridge
below decks, He will do it on TV screens.

As fighting begins the bridge will sink into
the ship, and, of course, there will be no
launching deck
1,000ft. long, capable of sending off four
planes at a time from the brood of 100 to

smoke-stack. Just the

120,

The captain will have unlimited cruising
range at full speed at all times. He will
command a crew of 3,000. So says Assistant

Navy Secretary John Floberg.

The U.S. Navy has awarded a contract for
this carrier to Westinghouse Electric Com-

pany. ‘

* * *
FOR a British Christmas at sea with
Broadway trimmings, wealthy American:

are going to pay a top price of £70 a day.

Pro-





‘
)

\

)

i

That is the cost of cruising in the best}}}

suites on the main deck of the liner Caronie
to the West Indies and South America for

12 days during the holidays.

Prices scale down to £6 a day on B deck

for a lower or upper berth with no bath.
And the ship is already “a sé!l-out.”

The cruise promises gay night-life “paced
by a talented array of Broadway entertain.

ers. »

IT WAS an Engineer’s occasion, Major-
General George Tuck, Engineer-in-Chief’ of
the British War Office, called on Lieut.-Gen-
eral Lewis Pick, U.S. chief of army engin-
eers, and presented him with a plaque “for
bringing about closer relationship and ex-
change of information” between the two

armies.

The plaque lists outstanding British mili-
tary engineers up to the American Declara- |

tion of Independence in 1776.

{

\

i}
i}

ENTS eo
= — >

‘DIARIES!

Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
now opéned at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
YI





TOOLS TOOLS
For Every Use ‘
UARES GRINDING HEAD
MAIMERS. CHISELS GIMLETS
SAWS GOUGES PLIERS
PLANES AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
BITS DRILLS BRACES
etc. etc. ete.

2 POWER DRIVEN CMeDLAR SAW MACHINES
at
WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD.

Sucessors to

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472

4687

To
Beat
Rain !

eee $5.53
CAPES 4.13
PANTS 3.92

SOU’WESTERS
97e.

COATS

Roll up and stow
away in a large
pocket or a_ golf
bag!

rainwear is in all men’s a».
sizes. &
eS )
Colours :— Navy ay
Fawn y
Gun Metal







This lightweight



Beckwith Stores

SS

in ES
TSS eee

in any
weather
|

These new Double- {
Texture MacIntosh
Raincoats

&

Tough, dur-
able, Miner
Rubber Coats,
are travel
perfect.





BUY Now!

Gold Braid Rum
3-year-old $1.44 per bot.

Craven A Cigarettes
20’s 42c. per pkg.

Craven A Cigarettes

50’s $1.08 per tin
Bass’s Ale 30c. per Bot.
Guinness Stout
32c. per bottle
Large

FISH in Tins
Herrings and Tomato Sauce
Mackerel
Pilchards
Cod Roes
Lobster
Lobster Paste
Anchovies
Anti Pasto







|

| FORA TASTY

|





SNACK
Guinness Stout 32c. per bot.
Carr’s Cream Crackers
$1.20 per tin
Anchor Cheese
4 pkg.—44 cts.
Just Phone for Your
Enriched Bread
Frozen Vegetable
Fruzen Fruit
Beef Suet
MEAT DEPT.
Milk Fed Chickens
Milk Fed Ducks

Dressed Tripe
Oranges—Grape Fruit

Pione...

|
|
GODDARDS |
|
}



ee qaseemnrnenenemmacnen



FRIDAY, OCTOBER

House
Blown
Down

17, 1952



TOPPLED OVER

Eustace

* Deane of Salters, St
Michael, was a very worried
man yesterday He was not
worried because he spent Wed-
nesday night in St. Michael’s
Almshouse, but because he was

wondering where he would spend
the other nights.

Deane’s one-roof home was
blown off its foundation by high
winds early on Wednesday
morning. It is now a total wreck,
exposing Deanes few belongings
to the public.

The front door remains locked
as Deane left it early on Wed-
nesday morning when he set out
for Bridgetown where he works
as a scavenger. However, it need
not now be locked.

Deane left home at about 5.00
a.m. on Wednesday to walk to
Bridgetown. He spent the day
working at the refuse dumping
ground at Mason Hall Street.

“When I returned home at
about 6.30 p.m. I was surprised
to see my house looking like a
pile of debris,” he said.

Deane was later advised to spend
the night at St. Michael’s Alms-
house. “I rested on a cot but
cannot say I slept,” he said.

Lilian Edwards, a housewife,
Deane’s neighbour, said that
early on Wednesday morning her : 7 .
husband was standing at a at their respective jobs.
window when they both heard a In the shipping where a great
crash, They looked in the direc- deal of work remained unfinished,



EUSTACE DEANE’S house at Salters, St. George withstood the high
winds and heavy rain on the night of August 31 and September 1,
1949, but early on Wednesday morning it was blown from its founda-
tion during the worst weather experienced in the island so far this

year. Deane (foreground) removes a bedstead and oth
he tries to gain entry. —



Waterfront Busy
After Downpour

ROBBED BY THE RAIN of a half day’s work, labour-
ers on the waterfront worked with great vigour yesterday





tion of the report and saw launches were seen at work tow- N. Fi h S Id I
Deane’s house " “flat to the ing four lighters laden with cargo oO 1S 10. h
ground.” from the steamships" “Hersilia ‘4

“The incident occurred at Which arrived on Wednesday from Publ Mark t
about 5.30 a.m., just after a Amsterdam with general cargo 1c e

loud peal of thunder,” she said. for the island, and “Sun Prince”
which arrived from Montreal on
Lucky Tuesday.

“It was a lucky thing that In the warehouses, work was
Deane was not at home at the carried out in a rapid manner, as
time of the incident otherwise warehouse hands moved with
he might have been seriously in- amazing speed in order not to
jured,” said Edwards. delay the ships longer than was

Deane said that the house is necessary,
owned by his reputed wife, In the inner Careenagesiighters
Elenora Gibson who is at pres- Which were tied up because of

No fish was sold in the Public
Market during the month al-
though. at Temple Yard, only
about 100 yards away from the
Market, fish is offered for sale
nearly every: morning.

On visiting the Public Market

was told that

ent an inmate at St. Michael’s. yesterday’s rain, were being load-’ -s »
Almshouse. He pays the land ed with sugar which will be St. Philip, St. James and Christ
rent and does the necessary shipped in two days’ time. Church but none was sold be-

Along the Careenage, schooner Hind the market counters. Regu-

repairs to the house.
larly the amounts totalled over

Opposite Deane’s home, a field crews. took advantage of yester-



; _ fis fetching . 86 cents per pound
As soon as the motor vessel at Temple Yard.

Moneka” tied up in port yester-
day morning, fruit sellers and
hand-cart owners took their stand

St. John on Wednesday damaged
the house of Samuel Bancroft of «
College Savannah, St. John.
This parish had over four inches

of rain and yesterday people re- alongside the vessel in order to

eet is by had lost GlOtis :
= ede baer ee acquire their-respective amount of

articles due to the rain. fruit and trade.

4,

| ao
of yams belonging to Lower Es- day’s-sun to put.their sails out for 200 pounds, for the first time to enter Cod+ - ren S apaciey} :
tate Plantation was flooded. drying. Other crews were busy» These quantities were however ‘ington College to study theology. Fes coed: Sper hor thy '‘S CHRISTMAS CARDS Ped

At Charles Rowe Bridge, which cleaning the decks of their respec- taken to Temple Yard where they ; though’ it Had been’ thought a & : Ele

is a few hundred yards from tive vessels, and assisting in un- were sold at, black market prices. _ Before coming to Barbados, 1. “that Oath oe ane er « can be obtained from: ie
the Salters District, flood waters loading their cargoes, Fish which should be sold at a ron eae served for ¢wo. years in Speaking of Barbadians ™ & WEATHERHEAD'S ie |
st Say e RAF. aking : ‘ ‘ , IRHEAD'S
le — wee peg parish of FRESH FRUIT : shilling a pound in the market Jamaica, including the students & DRUG STORE |

The Police on many occasions
have made fish vendors remove
from the area, But these vendors
go to other districts or sell along
the streets.

The fish sales at Temple Yar





lege,
yesterday an Advocate Reporter Wednesday morning by the French has given it up.
during the week S.S. De
fish arrived in Bridgetown from where he had been on furlough.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jamaica: Has Modern Telephone System vals

Examination Results
MR. EMERSON HUNTE, a Barbadian in charge of





i wing

u esults have beer



the Cable Department of the Jamaica Telephone Co., re- fionintine. Goh oe ogee a
» iD : . amb ige ecncol wXré 1 10
turned to Jamaica yesterday morning after spending Board sp 2 i lao as
seven weeks holiday here. Mr. Hunte was transferred to _J. 8. HINDS Passed in Scripture
. “nglish lL Eng}? Lat atur
the Jamaica Telephone Co. 14 years ago after working Fneien Hite
for the local company fowabout four and a half years. gies Siete gene? & .
3 cnglis age, Englis re
‘ eae ‘ x eal English History, Geograpny, Fre '
i In an interview ue told an M I LEACOCK cons in Scrip
Ne ‘ V Advocat2 reporter that the tele- ture, English Language. English Lit
Cw icar phone system in Jamaica is moce ture English Histo"y, Geography, Frenc
7 modern than the local system J. J. PERKINS Passed in Scripturs
For St ] ke He said that when he saw Fnelsh Language, English Literature
e u " Hall's Road and the surrounding Prsish History. eta s. - mia
areas flooded on Wednesday rEnglish Language, English. L-teratur
_ Rev. | ee © Russell, B.D. and morning after heavy rains, he English History, Geography French, Art
his wife were among the passen- was reminded of the recent hur~ ,,N°%, WUA4AMS — Passed in Serip
gers arriving here on Wednesday rlc.ne in Jamaica when the ture. Enslish History, Geowraphy. Feenet
morning from England by the whole telephone system was dis- A*t
French S.S. De Grasse. located, C. L. BENTHAM, (External Cand date
Rev. Russell has come out to “We had to send out an S.OS. ee eee

take up an appointment as Vicar to various tele
of St. Luke. At prisent his wife Se ae
and he are guests of Canon an@
Mrs. C. C, Conliffe at St. George’s
Rectory.

phone companies to,
get the service working again as
quickly as possible,” he said.
“Besides others, a workman was
sent. from here, three from Trini-
Rev. Russell who cut short his Gad end one from England. With
studies for the priesthood to join little regard for sleep, men work-
the R.A.F. during the war, served ©d almost a 24-hour-day.”
in the Western Desert and the Occasional Breakdown
Italian Campaign from 1941-45 as He said that within about three
a wireless mechanic. He then re- to four months 90 per cent. of the
turned to King’s College, London service was back in working
to continue his studies and was condition. Occasionally, however
ordained at Peterborough in DNA scam c madaant
1949. one could still trace a breakdown
which was the result of the hur-
ricane,

Mr. Hunte was in charge of the
construction of a cable system
which has just been installed at

He was appointed Curate at
St, Andrew’s Church in Kettering"
and was Chaplain for a short time
at St. Andrew’s Mental Hospital ; ; .
during the summer of this year. the University College of the

Rev. Russell who obtained his West Indies. The work took about
B.D. at London University is also {¥° months and was completed
an associate of King’s College. the day before he left for holi-

He will be instituted as Vicar day.
of St. Luke on Saturday after- Before Mr. Hunte left Barb.-
noon St. Luke’s Day at four o'clock dos to work in Jamaica, he used
by the Lord Bishop. to be leader of the Blue Rhythm

Orchestra, and played the stpvia.
FOR CODRINGTON COLLEGE = He has also played the violin at
Mr.

Gordon H. Bennett of Concerts and = since going to
Southampton who is studying for Jamaica, he gave Concert recitais
the Priesthood at Codrington Col- at the theatres. Of late he has

returned to Barbados on had little time for the violin and

It’s casy to keep

the lavatory clean!
Shake some ‘ Harpic’ into the bow!
— leave overnight — then flush.
That's all. No brush is needed
*Harpic’s* thorough action cleans,
disinfects and deodorises the whole
pan—even where no brush can reach,
and leaves the air refreshed.

*Hampic’ is safe to use in ail lavatories,
including those coanected to septic tanks.

‘HARPIG’

THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
at

Grasse from - England A

Politics
Also arriving by the same op-

portunity from England was

T Jamaica, Mr. Hunte said that the

P. H. Smith, an Englishman who’ people’s Nation: Dav te Tae Biggest and Best
has come out to the West Indies rar hehe Matera, Pied aan ee

its strongest and he did not be- Assortment of

“at the University College, he said



The “Dorchester” Box of 14










id

- h : ‘ibe mat they all liked living in Assorted X Gavas aun
M od Pri amaica and few would care aasorveg «mas Varas |
et. ist Priest much if they had to make there | 4 enone. ye =
their home. eres ae +
Spends Short ue tol eue 4 hie |MENe “Goodwill Greetings” &
+ at he § enjoyed his Box of 14 Assorted Xmas
stay here and very likely will RE caras and Envelopes,

Time Here

be returning for a holiday every





: rina + B/ea .

There was a report from Dis- The motor vessel which arrived generally take place between three: years. & Price ; 2/— per box ie
trict “C” St. Philip which had from Dominica under Captain R. eight and nine o'clock in the Rev. James Davison, Chairman «cn
three inches and 75 parts of rain eee ones & . cargo * 50 morning. After these sales the of the Leeward Islandg District of The “Golden Friendship”
This report came from Gwendo- to ths ane uy, Satis of fresh fruit area is left very insanitary, In- the Methodist Church, arrived in PREPARING FOR GRINDING : Box of 14 Xmas Cards}
lyn Quintyne of Super Land, St. bo it “a Navi b: be ae hat and testines and heads of fish and Barbados on Wednesday morning : a (Assorted) and Envelopes, |
Philip whose house was also fruit dealers 3 - af the a various parts of turtle are scat+ by the De Grasse from the United Upland Sugar Factory (form¢r- Price ; 2/— per box we
damaged extensively by strong NE Sm ad Da aolden opi .. tered about the road. Kingdom where he had been on ly Lemon Arbor) is a hive of]} The above Boxes of 14
winds and rain, Neither house is vendors found it a golden opp six months’ holiday. bustling activity. Engineers, | @@ Assorted Xmas Cards and
insured. tunity to do trade, but as they eee masons, carpenters, and a larse Envelopes at the amazing

parked their carts opposite the AONE, CAL PCH IRSS)- ¢ aoe Gicw price of 2/— per box is}

berth of the vessel, they caused
many traffic jams along the wharf.
The “Moneka” is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

LOADING CARGO :

Cyclist Falls,
Cuts Head

The motor vessel “Blue Star” _ Lionel Carter of Bull’s Alley,
which arrived in port some three City, was treated at the General
weeks ago, was yesterday loading Hospital yesterday for cuts on his
a cargo of 200 barrels of rum fow head after he fell from his bicy-
Nassau. While here, the “Blue cle on Baxters Road, St. Michael
Star” underwent extensive repairs about 12.15 p.m. the same day.
in cleaning, painting and general _ The front wheel, fork and head
all round repairs. As soon as the lamp of the bicycle were damaged.
loading is completed, the vessel FINED :

will leave for Nassau. g His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith

They Live On
Floodland

@ trom Page 1
woman and her three little chil-
dren had to leave a house which
they rent, and which now occupies
the site from which a much
larger house was swept away by
the 1949 flood.

Formerly she lived at Carring-
ton’s Village and after leaving
there, was forced to rent the one
which she now occupies because







she could find no other within [JNLOADING : Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
her means. 7 trict “A” yesterday fined Isaiah
“T hate it here,” she told an The work of unloading the Sealy, a bus driver of Church Vil-

Advocate ruporter yesterday morn- cargo of the schooner “Frances lage, St. Philip, 15/- and 1/- costs
ing. “But where can I go,” she W. Smith” was continued yester~ to be paid in 14 days or 21 days’
asked when questioned as to why day morning after the previous imprisonment with hard labour
she still remained there. She said, day’s rain, Its © consists of for driving the "bus P—152 with-
“I saw some of the damage of charcoal, ricer Sréweod and green~ out due ‘tonsideration on Neils
1949, and I thought it would all heart. The schooner ‘is under the Road. The case was brought as a
happen again when I saw the command of Captain Hassell and result of an accident on Neils
water on Wednesday morning.” is consigned to the Schooner Road between the "bus P—152 and
Many of them said they have Owners’ Association. a yacteg cairn August 21.
heard of the Housing Board, but . gt. Forde attached to the Traf-
do not know how they should go UNDERGOING HEPAIRS : fic Branch at Central Station
about “getting one” of be Gov- “The schooner “Mandalay II” Prosecuted for the Police
ernment Houses at the Pine Or which was undergoing repairs for ,
the Bay Estate. the last two days, left port yes- UE Beret et
Those who rent spots and have terday afternoon at three o’clock James Smith of Mayers Land,
‘their own houses are also there for St, Vincent. Under the com- St Michael, reported to the Police
because of the difficulty in pro- mand of Captain R. Mitchell, the that his. house was broken and
curing house spots in addition «)andalay” js taking a cargo Of entered on October 13 and a watch
to the fact that they dare not risk general freight to St, Vincent. The valued at $34 stolen,
dissecting the houses to put them cargo includes 390 bags of salt, 15 Litchfield Austin of Pie Corner,
back up because of their dilapi- containers of soap, 8 containers of St. Lucy, reported that a bag of
dated condition. margarine, 5 containers of Scott's animal feed valued at $6 was
One man who narrowly escaped —mulsion and a quantity of drugs. stolen from the 'bus L—9 while it
being drowned in the 1949 flood, Other cargo consists of auto parts, was parked on Lower Broad
but who has since removed from Cough Mixture and Eno’s Fruit Street on October 14 about 11.45
the area, visited the scene yester- Salts. The vessel is consigned to a.m,
day morning. » 7 the Schooner Owners’ Association. Jane King of | Waterloo Alley
“Unfit For Habitation ‘ reported that er house was)
He recounted vividly his ex- COPRA, CHARCOAL | broken and entered on October 13
perience of 1949, and said the ‘The schooner “Belqueen” which 4nd articles valued at $95 stolen.

whole area should be declared arrived in port on Tuesday from
Barbados Likely

“unfit for habitation.” This, he gt, Vincent, was yesterday com-
said, should be done by the Legis- pleting the unloading of its cargo
. .
To Participate
fe
In B.LF. 1953





jature passing an Act prohibiting of copra, cocoanut oil, and char
any one from putting a house On ¢oal, The vessel which arrived
any part of the land. He suggested ynder the command of Captain
further that Government should Martin King, is also consigned to
acquire that part of the tenantry the Schooner Owners’ Association,

nearest to the Constitution River 4
and construct a proper canal MINOR REPAIRS :

which would make drainage “Waite in port, the motor vemet vited the Honourable the House
easier. 4 : “Jenkins Roberts” is undergoing of Assembly to approve that Bar-
Queen's Park, Combermere re minor repairs. On its departure bados should be represented by a

Harrison College grounds whic
were completely under water on
Wednesday morning, were almost

from this port, the “Jenkins Rob~
erts” will go to Trinidad where it
will unload a cargo of lumber and

stand at the British Industries
Wair, 1953, and that the necessary
provision should be included in

cleared of the debris. by nine \ill then sail to Georgetown with “he Annual Estimates for 1953-54,

o'clock yest« ony! the grounds 9 cargo of tomatoes. The vessel i@ jn a Message laid to the House
Work en ining dav on Wed- under the command of Captain Tuesday.

vas begun midday “ i i ,

tatoo _ and men and women were Sere bata ad ape Message continues :— :

Re aan ihe peeeeen. Ps soon as the Harbour ‘Police pre, Legislature approved that

Barbados should participate im
the British Industries Fair 1952,
and the cost of a stand with a
floor area of/150 square feet was
paid for frgm the funds of the
Barbados GoVernment. The cost

The canal leading from Harmony
Hall to the Constitution River was
for n part still blocked
with mud debris yesterday
morning, the streets which
were under water were properly

launch “Hawk” was back in ser-
vice after undergoing its annual
repairs another one, the “Lynx”
was on dock for similar repairs.
The “Lynx” is one of the first
launehes the Harbour Police had

st
and

but

the



aned by the Scavenging De- p 1s. are ra tion, fa stand of similar area at the
eeanan during Wednesday after- in use and it 1s /sthtan: opera 1953 Fair is estimated to be ir
noon the region of $2,880,



‘a x The Trade Commissioner in the
United Kingdom for the British
West Indies, British Guiana and

RATES OF EXCHANGE

With OCTOBER, 1052

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station











Sclling Buying ~ 3

Cable and Wifcless (W1.) Ltd. advise NEW YORK British Honduras wii! be respon-
that they can now communicate with 72 8/10% Pr agen ro: 4 on us ates sible for the organisation of tne
the eer anive through their Barba- sicnt ar Desane ° Pr. exhibits of the West Indian section
“S.S. Pla ss. He’ena, s.s. Alcoa Drafts 70 9/10% Pr. of the Fair, and the Barbado;
Pionser, 96.- Jovure, 6.5; Boanite, 88°78 8/10% Fr. Cann 69 6/10% pr, Chamber of Commerce has under-
indale, s.s. Northstar, 5.5 rione, 5.8 3, %e Pr, urrency * Pr s ad
Abbeydale, ss Fides, s.s. Seapearl, s.s Coupons 68 9/10% Pr. —. cups | _ eee
4oneer Star, 8.8. DeGrasse, 8.8. Regent 80% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. exhibits for the Barbados stand.
tion, s.§. Ekanian Leader, s.s. Atlantic CANADA As 1953 will be Coronation
Emperor, s.8. Alcoa Runner Helene, 79 2/10% Pr Cheques on 97.3/10% Pr, Year the number of visitors to

. Atuel, s.s. Explorador Iradie~, an 7 © . ‘ : : ‘
0S Oe card” Bnterpslecys4.6:,. Miials Demand Drafts 77.15% Pr. the United Kingdom is expected
caine Naviero s. Suzanne, s Sight Drafts 77% Pr. to be exceptionally high and the
North Prine Regent Tiger, 5s. 79 2/10% Pr. Cable se ; prestige value of representation

on Petros, 5s Willemstad, 77 7/10% Pr. Currency 75 8/10% Pr. ont . oS alan a
Mo: me oie ania Coupons 73 1/10% Pr. at the Fair will be increased ac
r s en 50% Pr Silver 20°% Pr cordingly.



His Excellency the Governor in- |

Rev, Davison wno is stationed number of unskilled workers are |,
at Antigua, left yesterday morn= engaged in preparing for \s
ing by B.G. Airways for Dominica year's cane-grinding season, th
to open the Wesley High School.) pew chimney is being erected and | yaa Gay
Next week, he ‘will be goifig On'’an addition is being made to the Bsod.
to Trinidad for the Provincial Ad-| factory, it was reported yesterday, Berne cannes ali a

isory C ci he ethodist
Fee CA ee a of 20 Assorted Xmas Cards
Rolex Watches

Church, :
ind Envelopes. ‘
igi re-| Price 3/6 per x

Originally from Northern Ire- LOUIS L. BAYLEY 7 per

land, Rev. Davison has been hivina| Bolton Lane ees ee ee

in the West Indies for the past) Bi seaenon 3 :

seventeen years and had just paid e sense.

his second visit back home, the

first being in 1945.

Bumper Value’ and

next

before they are all









3/6 per box

Assorted (ribbon tied) Xmas
Cards and Envelopes,
Price : 2/6 per box

During his short stay in the
island, he was a guest of Rev. and

Waterproof, Shockproof



54

AA

mz
17 JEWEL Rv... “Xmas oy” Box of Gig

we ug
advise you to get yours to-

PGR

of &

AR

Mrs. K. E. Towers of Epworth ‘ ; |
2 4 2 -Magnetic
House, Fontabelle. k an The “Paramount” Box of 6&
} ’ o Engraved Autograph Xmas ye
h | GENT'S WATCHES oo and oe a
7 "rice : 1/6 per box ;
ee film ow | | "
Fr Fil s Fully » Guaranteed Barn aris ee GR
eb J e “Cello Package” of 6
The British Council Unit visited 1 | Assorted Xmas Cards and
St. Joseph on Tuesday, October on ee ae | 2B envelopes. Kz
14 and gave a free Film Show at SZ Price : 1/3 per package
tha St. Joseph’s Girls’ School in| $29.50 >t Alan &
Horse Hill. A fair crowd turned,))), 1 SINGLE XMAS CARDS %&
up and, obviously, enjoyed the See... | very Brirht ond Christmassy
show. A at 12 Cents each .

“on

@ POST FARLY

“Your Jewellers”

PROVISIONS PLENTIFUL :

Ground provisions were raat. , 2 FOR. XMAS .
ful in St. John and St. Philip. Y. De LIMA 2 et :
uring the past few days. At some 1 ' | “79
nae fields of potatoes were «A « 0.. L rp. Bw pMiREEAD LTD &
ope for sale. 4 g 5 Y 4 te
Fields of eddoes were seen ii * | Ww
St. John and it was learnt that 20, Broad St. Phone 4640 I _And | &
they will be opened for sale in and “THE FLOWER | AND e
the near future, | The Village » 2 ae + a =
lack eyed peas are also plenti- a quatic Clu s .
ful in these parishes. | Hastings 2 x

Gr

*<
‘

=

y





|
|
|

|



Gents Sandy McDonald White Shirts
Collar attached, assorted sleeves
Lengths 32 to 35 ins, Sizes 14 to. 16%
$6.66 each

Gents White Arrow Shirts
Collar attached. Sizes 13% to 17 ins.
$7.02 each

Gents Wool Scarves
Assorted Tartans at $2.84 each

Pyramid White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs
@ 62 cents each

Penmans White Vests
Button Front, Short Sleeves
Sizes 36 to 44 $2.40, 46 ins. $2.69

Penmans White Ankle Length Under Pants
Sizes 36 to 42 $2.49, 44 ins. $2.83

Gents Nylon Under Pants
32 to 34 $5.64, 36 to 38 $5.98

Vests 36 to 38 $5.64, 40 to 42 $5.98

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0, LTD.

10: 11, 12, & 13, Broad Street.

——

.



|







a

Referring to politics in RS OR UR UR UR CRORE CL UR Ch |
&
&&





|

PAGE FIVE





Only Scotland, traditional home of fine tobaccos, could
produce Four Square, Only in Four Square tobaccos
will you find selected leaf, blended with skill handed
down by successive generations for over 140 years,

FOUR SQUARE
TOBACCOS

6 FINE BLENDS TO CHOOSE FROM: MADE BY DOBIE OF PAISLEY

Sole Agents: MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



Plumber finds a “regular” mate



Henry's a plumber, and he usu-
ally keeps misery on tap.

“What's the matter now,” |
asked him, “Found a bad cis-
terr?”’

“Goi a bad system, youmight say,”
dripped Henry, moodily. * The old
tum lets me down every lime. Just
when everything inthe bathroom was
lovely — pipes bursting right and
left-— here I am feeling as heavy
as lead.”

“Time you overhauled your
own pipes,” I said.

“Meaning what?" asked Henry,
truculently.

“Well,” I said, “you've gota
very fine piping job in your in-
side — a good thirty feet of it.
Everything you put down has
got to pass through it. But the
muscles that do the pulling and
pushing need something solid to
grip on, and that's just what
they don’t get with the soft,
starchy foods you eat nowadays.”

“What's that to me?" growled
Henry.

“Lagging in progress,” I said,
“which is to say constipation,
and the feeling that you've just



delectable breakfast food which
supplies your diet with bulk.
This bulk is what your intes-
tinal muscles need to work on.
All-Bran’li make you ‘regular’
within a week.”’

“] might try it,” said Henry.

Some weeks later I ram inte
Henry again — looking as opti-
mistic as a tap with a new wash-
er. “How are the pipes?’’ I
asked,

“True as a bell,” chuckled Henry.
**Never give me a moment's trouble
now I'm on to All-Bran regularly.
And ‘regular’ is what All Bran
makes me.”

“You're plumb right,” I said.
KELLOGG'S ALL.~BRAN re-





lieves constipation, keeps you “rag-
ular." Made from rich outer layers
of whole wheat, deliciously oven-
toasted with malt, salt and suger.
Makes a splendid breakfast, and
many appetizing cekes, buns, end
eurprite dishes.

about plumbed the depths,
Kellogg's All-Bran is the stuff
you need,”

“Is thal a ‘nedicine?”
Henry, suspiciously.
“It is not,” I said, “It’s a very

asked









ENJOY OUR

ha



WE ARE SPECIALLY CFFERING

RASPBERRY CREAMS
KNIGHTS

PHOENIX and CITY PHARMACY
SODA FOUNTAINS

ee
PSCC TOOGOO@PGD DOOD DG GHVO DOGO S DODO OOPOOS OOOOOS GYD O4

HUMBER

THE ARISTOCRAT, OF ALL BICYCLES

The choice of experts
Â¥
in every land

BROAD ST.
SOLE
DISTRIBUTORS

LOHGS-9OO7 HOODY

HARRISON'S

FLOS OOOHHOS

LOCAL

9004 9999OS O9-O@





PAGE SIX

BARBADOS



CLASSIFIED ADS.| Five Year

TELEPHONE 2508





















FOR SALE











Plan





France Buys.51,700 Tons Of Cuban Sugar

NEW YORK.
The Cuban Sugar Institute has

ADVOCATE °

im French franes. The Cuban
producer will be paid in dcllars







ecently sold 51,700 tons of for his sug?"

DIED F , of raw for his sug

@ From Page 3 sugar to a French buying syndi-

FITT—On Ocyober 16 Jessica Branch possible, without increasing retail}cate, according to reports on tee The Bank of Cuba will finance

= The funeral leaves Mr prices. As indicated in para-| York. the operation at the rate of 350

bats denice nes Aquatic - AUTOMOTIVE graphs 41 and 42, the modifica- frane: to the dollar, put in the

Gap at > he Be ee £PGA _ sj tons in rates of customs duty] The transaction of about Yquidation covering a three-year

Blaine Taylor, Cecil Parmer AUTO CYCLE — One Norman Auto {arose eanik a fen at as on “ part of an origin- period, the French bank wi!l
a — SS ~yele ly 20d condition Dial 2077 < a = * a re +
MeCONNDY—On 1@th Oct. at his_ resi- Foe — ee 17 10.82 in aac pickled pork, in reduction cotton Gat between the inttis tebe the exchange risk. The
‘dence near Rices, St. Philip. James —|of $200,000 ‘from ‘ave ie tute and the syndicate for 200,000 Cuban bank will bear the loss on
into tee sects mpaltionse ot 4.30 soe, Srgee New snd wnregie- | subsifisation costs of Soughly — integest and opersting charges,
— ack with leather upholstery .

Ban Ne-tae for Bya Catlin, oar For Bale $909 below list, price Phone | $1,100,000 p.a. The terms of the deal as out- The Cuban free supply of
omas Catlin © | 4640 tween 9 a.m. and p.m lined i th * al h: ‘is
McConney family, 17. 10.52—1n 17. 10. 52—2n 46. In the current budget, de- n le origin. purchase world sugar following this sale

CARDONE Ti Rd GE Formers | Pattmental —non-recurrent items plan say that the syndicate will reduces her stock te about 90,
IN MEMORIAM Mo gu. Apple Pligein ‘Mission Howe |2MOURt to $515,125, some jtems!P4Y 30 per cent. of the cost of the tons. It is estimated that the totil
Dial 3692 17.10. 52—2n - yooh more ‘appropriately |SU&@? in dollars, and 70 per cent. stock of sugar now amounts to
DANIBL—In lo f Alberths |; ———————~—__---_-_-_____ shoul art of the capital ex-
Louisa Dauiel who died. on Octobe: ae Prefect in we ees penditure Seeaten i cae on oars cele ec eae Me ea
7, 1948 7 n , e,
“one from us but leaving memorie. | —— 3 3 ‘ mer ents a S —_ we oe:

Death can never take away CAR—One _ ( Ford onsu re e future a

Memories that will always linger [Or B. W FEone 003 a round figure of $400,000 equal to GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Whilst on earth we stay 668. 14.10, 3. fn. |° reduction of $115. 125

Ever to be remembered by Evelyn Danie - a > r.
(Daughter) U.S.A., Carolyn, Monic CAR — Triumph flower; Latest 47, It would be unwise to de-
Daniel (grandchildren), Helena Corb Model; 1,700 miles. 7200. Dial 5.|}pend on a reduction of general RECRUITS WANTED
sister? 17. 10, 52—1s i410. 52-30. | expenditure arising from the en-

R REN Ta “invertibie. owner|quiry proposed in paragraph 15 Twenty Recruits are requiréd for the Barbados Police. The

FO EN T ives, oaly i tet? enies A bargain. | above, but it is hoped that some] following are the minimum requirements: —
~ _ ral Nabe con =n may be effected as, a Age: 20—27 years
Ht res Height: 5 ft. 8 ins. in bare feet.
‘ Price Controls Chest: not less than 36 de

One mod tore. Part of N | ELECTRICAL 4 i ins, expanded.
eae Street entrance Ga Desk Gost 48, The o ity is taken Education: Standard VII and over.
situation for a grocery. A to 5 al - £
wate mk we cen Behan FRIGIDAIRE — English Bactrie Prig- “| meat : we ; — Govern. Applicants will be interviewed at 10 a.m. on Wednesday, 22nd

15, 10.52—t.6.n. |daire practically new Phone ser cave = j
ROSENEATH—Baimoral Gap, Hastings, - price controls, where they pg ob A ee.
apstairs bedrooms, gas, eleetric:t: MECHANICAL no useful purpose, and it will ‘ommissiqner of Police.
all conveniences, st. Phone vely as . : eadquarters

cnltangniongame renga oa ie st ; is @ ed such action would be ee ae ’
ts QLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail- ,
WANTED able from Stock in various carriage} 42 “the interests of the) 14 10.52.
widths a follows commune e ae oud ea
=n ee ertiseaceninmeemtoe * — $260. aware that there an pa
HELP 1s? — $293, sory Committee
E = 0 8PM of ‘all sections ‘ofthe community
nquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co id f Bri 5 h
AUDIT STAFF — INTERMEDIATE &
2ADE Aigomas "hie aes. |S bia Sas" OS | rho dead with thig matter, The! HOW | got rid of Brian’s cough!
ing to and experience — apply in tions receive the -
owns waiting with Gm gen, Sie consideration of Government. 2 rs
é Vieus emp yinent ad
tions mot considered unless geterences POULTRY
techeSarer TRICK GRAHAM umers* oO
A c Gi & CO 4 ons ( ‘O-
Chartered Accountants, BRONZE TURKEYS, New Ha ire P
Tne eee —, Plymouth Rock Pullets, kin Gi «
S243. | Ducks. Gordon’ Mathews, Biighton, ertificates
Es a — ighton ven C

EXPERIENCED Young Man with a 16.10 .52—5
eral knowledge of Customs and ~ @ From 3
work. Apply Wm Fogarty Oe | | 30 DUCKS — 30 Pure bred Canadian (5) All goods a rege be sold at

Station
MISCELLANEOUS
FU; BUNGALOW — American
family to rent on Lease, furnished

bi the Coast with two
bedr . ltimens., qutlery, stove and

for one year or over, ys
iSth November 1952, 8

tel, yt
158, Ciudad Bolivar, Venezuela.
12. 10.52—Tn

ee
HIP BATH — A hip bath rey price
asked. 0.33—An.

Public Official Sale

Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-0)
%)



(The

On Tuesday the 4th day of November
1952 at the hour of 2 Secor in the —
noon will be sold at office to the
highest bidder for any aun not under
the appraised value.

Ali that certain plece Land contain-
urement 24 perches situate

ing by adme:

at Kew a mn the Parish of

St. Michael butting and on

jands now or late of Mrs. F. $ oe

on lands now or late of Mrs.

on & Public Rosa called “Kew Baa
on another Road called “Hill

Road” or however else the same may abut

and .bound together with the Chatte!

Dwelling-House Buildings, &c., thereon

OR an follows:—
property appraised to Two
‘Thousand and Fifty-six Dollars.
Attached fvom Hilda Ambrozine Searles
for and towards sat sfaction, &c.
N.B.+-25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purthase.
T +‘T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
16m O . -

17, 10.52—3n

a
sean LICENSE NOTICE
applcation of Eric Lewis Husbands
of mbes fread St. Philip, Vy Pp of
wor License No. 1066 of 1952, granted
im jm respect of a board and shingle
ip at Bhenezer, St. Philip to remove
License to a board and shingle ahop
a Ebenezer St. Fhilip, and to use tt
at such last described premises.
Dated this 15th day of October, sett
(Sgd. BUSTACE ALLEYN.
for Applicant
To:—A. W. HARPER Esq
Pol.ce Magistrate, Dist. “ee
N.B.—This application wilh be consid-
arp at a Licensing Court to be held on
29th October, 1952 at 11 o'clock a.m. at
Police Courts Dist a "

W. HARPER,
Police Magistrate, om sc
0. 52—in

(SHELLED PEANUTS) @ 40c. a
ound

N.-8 SAINSBURY
CASH GROCER
Phone: 3115 No. 23, Roebuck St.
14.10. 52—6n

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

ee

ge

Just the little shop in the villa
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show

“ee
Peebles,

2 Cockerels 7 Tentee old
Marshall, Kensington New
1744.

Magnificent birds, due lay November
strain 96.00 each Apply Mrs

. Bayleys, St. Philip
17,10, 52—2n.

ite Leghorn hens and
Apply N. F
Ra Phone
17. 10.52—2n

POULTRY —



Mich Cow
42 pints Daily.

LIVESTOCK

1 fresh in milk giving
Apply Gordon Cole

“Seaton”, Black Rock or Dial

MISCELLANEOUS

—_
AQUARIUMS—Complete with plants
ind Fish also Siamese Fighters and other
Tropical Fish, Archie Clarke. ate S148
10.52—3n



SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph
England’s leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Loca!
Representative. Tel. 3113.

°7.4.62—t.f.n

WIRE RUNS — 6ft. x 3ft. Apply
N. F. Marshall, Kensington New Road
Phone 2744. 17.10. 52-—2n





PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Commissioners of Highways of th:
Parish of Christ Church in this Island
to cause to be introduced into the Legis
lature of this Island a Bill authorising the
said Commissioners to pay to Mrs. Wapole
Waithe, the Widow of Mr. Dudley Waithe,
who at the time of bis death was a casual
employee of the said Commissioners, a
gratuity equal to one-third of the wages
paid to the said Dudley Waithe during the
three years immediately preceeding th«
date of his death.

Dated this 13th day of October, 1952.

EARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors for the Commissioners of

Highways of the parish of Christ
Chureh
15.10.52—2n





NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Vestry of the Parish of Christ
Church in this Island to cause to be in
troduced into the Legislature of this
Islend:

(a) A Bill authorising the sald Vestr»

to raise a loan not exceeding $12,000.00

1 ie the purpose of erecting a stone build-



i




; 9 computing the

tag to be used ag quarters for the Matro

substitution for the existing woode
repair, such loan to be repaid by 1
annual instalments of $800 00 each, com
meneing on 3lst October 1954, with inter-
est on the principal sum for the time
being oweng at a rate not exceeding 5°;
per annum.

(b) A Bill aw’ the said Vestry
in cOmputing the pension payable to Mr
Roland Eversley as from 24th September
1952 on his retirement from the Office oi
Vous Law Inspector of the said parish

e into account the five years during
wh in he held the office of Assessor of
the said parish notwithstanding that such
term of service was not continuous wit)
his remaining term of service with the
said Vestry.

(ce) A Bill authorising the said Vestry
pension to become pay
nble to Mr. J. A. Coleman on his retire-
ment from the service of the said Vestry

| \o take into account the ten years during

hich he held office with the Commission -
wa of Health and the Commissioners of
Highways respectively of the said parish
notwithstanding that such term of service
was not continuous with his present term
of service with the Commissioners of
Highways of the said Parish
Dated this 13th day of October, 1952.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish of
Christ Chureh
15.10,.52—3n



PUHLIC SALES



AUCTION

————$$
By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany I will sell at ‘CRAIG'S G GE"
Roebuelk Street on FRIDAY 17t at
i XHALL SI N

DA
Seater
Cor_in @

uc heen

| GHEVROLRT — 1938 Model,
nd NONnie h.p 1946
Model We are BON eS sell both
hese damaged vehicles Auction at
he Courtesy Garage one Friday 17th

Yetober at > a=

AUCTIONEERS — JOHN M. BLADON

|“ CO, Plantations Buildings, sens 4640
0,52—4n.





No appreiite? No pep? ‘The
~~ tich, blood-building Proper-

/ ties of YEAST-PHOS wil!
. festore lost energy and wil!
keep you fit!





of the Almshouse of the said parish in
building which is considered to be beyond

eurrent market yriges.
(6) Correct weight and meas-
‘ee should be given at all

es.
Shop attendants should be
L eourteous and re-
liable.

All books of accounts and
records sheuld be carefully
maintained and kept up-
to-date,

Patronage and other divi-
dends should be regarded
as the fruits of endeavour
and rewards for loyalty to
the society, and not as the
main inducement for trad-
ing with the co-operative
society.

may be sometime before
society may be ready to
open its doors to business but in
the meantime there is a_ great
deal to be done, for example, the
building up of eapital, increasing
of membershp and, above all,
training in business principles
and practice and spreading of co-
»perative education,





——S_ §-
HANDBAG—Yesterday in Bay Street.

{ear a anne a Bandhan coe seetan
same to Miss Laurie,
Sater, or Advagate Adeempising De",

10.52-—-In,



on



worked wonders!

Both of these two wonderful remedies bring rapid

relief to coughs
ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE

Seothes coughs and comforts a con-
gested chest, Just right for the whole
family children love its comforting
taste, Always have a bottle of Zubes
Cough Mixture in your home.

and sore throats.

ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

Make short work of hoarseness and
throat irritations. Handy, easy to take,
in pocket-sized tins, Zubes are ready
to be popped into your mouth at the
first sign of a dry or sore throat.

AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER
in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in,a jiffy.

NOTICE

ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD GHEMISTS AND STORES
Agents: T. 8, GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown



statement showing amounts due to all producers of cane per ton in respect of — Preference and



















Molasses Cess payments made to sugar and, fancy molasses producers in 1952,
Producers of sugar } Producers of fancy
molasses
Parish Factory or |} Amount payable per ton cane | Factory or Molasses
Plantation | iy Plantation Cess
Special | Molasses Total
Preference | Cess |
i
Bead Estat af 50 | ; 57 | 54 07 Bell § 43
St, Mi Lower Estate .§ i } 54. | Belle :
ee Warrens | 44.00 6.07 50.07
- .. | Searl 45.50 6.30 51.80 Gibbons 2.32
Christ Chureh earles Gibbons 2.92
| } Spencers 2.11
St, Phili Carrington 48.00 | 6.65 54.65 | Harrow 2.31
eid Foe 47. a +? 3.3
Foursquare 48. . j
Oldbur 41.93 $4 54:48
Three Houses 49.00 6.76 55.
St. John Colleton* 34.25 ep 34.25 | Cliff 2.
Guives 46.25 6.41 52.66 {Colleton - 73%
Lemon Arbor 42.75 5.92 48.67 |Kendal 2.41
Pool 43.50 6.02 49.52 Moncrieffe 2.26
St. Joseph Andrews } 42.75 5.91 48.66 |
Joes River 43.00 5:83 48.93 |
St, Andrew Bruce Vale | 48.25 5. 49.24
Haggatts | 50 3:88 48.38 }
Swans | 43.75 6.06 49.81
|
St. Lucy Fairfield | 47.00 6.50 53.50
Spring Hall | 47.25 6.52 53.77
St. Peter Haymans 45.00 6.23 51.23
St. James Porters 44.50 6.16 50.
Sandy Lane 44.00 6.10 50.10 :
St, Thomas Applewhaites 43.75 : -80
Vaucluse 46.00 8:33 85
St. George Bulkeley 48.50 6.40 sts Res 19 Fair View. 2.28

CLOSE
OCT. 31
4 p.m.



FRIDAY, OCTOBPR .17, 1952



about 140,000 tons, including the

50,000 tons held by independent
dealers.
While reserve supplies of

Cuban sugar are still heavy, ob-
servers say that Cuba is doing
better with
it had at first expected.

One aspect of the recently
completed transaction which was

severely criticised, was the fact |
that it advertises to the world .
000 the fact that Cuba is prepared)

to sell
countries. —B.U.P.



Ble Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose mean au may
have ith or

ms bad wi

en ram. pins eat hee day,

ends, Sbiy truarte
© Fineam

oud ua v wei

| oan oe save yo or vor money bach

on return of aoe kage. Get
ena from your chemist? *odeay
ne guarantee protects you











tories
— uced ee Antacid
able new Sr es
cole. yey are the most
convenient way of checking

digestive disorders a from
home. No water —
just dissolve one or two on the
on Senin leasant ae
De Witt's Antacid ‘Tables
eine retleaed
Standard 24 Tablets,
Economy Size, 60 Tablets,

ANTACID
TABLETS

No water needed
£asily carried anywhere — Celi-sealed

Here's the family standby
© Qucthy seottes DeWITT’S
@ upset stomach ANTACID

@ Lasting effects POWDER
.

|

|

STOCK
CLEARANCES

Taare s



ENSON & NICHOLSON

TODAYS NEWS FLASH

CANASTA

TABLE TENNIS

JACKS

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS
LUDO

MONOPOLY ete., etc., etc.

are at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

SEND IN YOUR ENTRY FOR

THE ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD

COMPETITION

AND

WIN $40.00

FIRST PRIZE



its sugar sales than

sugar to soft currency)

|





SHIPPING NOTICES







.
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
: The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
: SAILING FROM EUROPE cept Cargo and Passengers for
M.S. STENTOR, 17th October, 1952 Dominies, Antigua, Montserrat,
M.S. HESTIA, 24th October, 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts, and Passen-
z* COFTICA, iat Cnteier, og gers only for St. Lucia. Sailing
, ember, Friday 17th inst
3.8. BOSKOOP, Zist November, 1952 _— ™
M.S ORANJESTAD, D ted Hecenber, 1952 The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
' SAELING TO TRINIDAD, P. cept Cargo and Passengers for
AND BRITISH @ A Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
M.S. BONAIRE, 20th 3 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
M.S. STENTOR, . : Friday, 24th inst
3,8. COTTICA, 17th November, 1952.
‘5. "en tt ae B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS’
3S. ELKA, October, ASSOCIATION (INC.)
ie Ga aa ie a AD AND CURACAO Censignee, Tele. No. 4047
M.S. BEST November, 1952.
M.S. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952.
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,





Canadian National Steamships



THBOUND
snag Sails Sauls Satls Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Benton Barbados Brgbades
Canadian Cruiser .. - _¥.Cet. 4 Oct. 14 Oct. 1§ Oc:
Canadian Censtructor - W Oct. = 13 Oct. == 23 Oct. 2 Oct.
lady Redney ee . 2 Oct. 27 Oct. 29 Nov. - Nov. 8 Nov.
Canadien Ghattencor . * Nov. 7 Nov. _ 7 Nov. 18 Nov.
Janpduapn Utusacr . 2% Nov. 28 Nov. a 75 feet 8 Dee.
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Salls Arrives Artives Arrives Arrives
wae Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
vady ee ican ee “es 21 Oct. Oct. % oe. _ a
30 Oct. = 9 Nov. 12 Nov.
Constructor. =. 5 Nov. - 2 Nev. 15 Nov. _
y x lov. 22 Nov 1Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dec. aie.
Canadian malienges 28 Nov. 29 Nov. - @ Dec. 9 Dec. bike
Canadian Cruiser .. 19 Dec. 20 Dec. _- 23 Dec. 27 Dec. on





For further particulars, apply te—





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

SOO SSS SES FSOOSSOSOOY.



C"G"TRANSATLANTIQUE

8.S. ‘ CHL OME. eee September 24th, 1952. at
idad, La Guaira, Curacao, nt 4h 8 ete

S.S. “DE x OnASSEY, Sailing October 15th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

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

Havre.
Sailing October 28th, 1952. Calling at

Le
“DE GRASSE”,
Southampton and Le Havre

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO

S.S.

AND MAIL.



M. JONES & CO.,
PHONE 3814

LTD.—Agents

SQELECSSSGOHESS

A lovely assortment of
STANLEY’ TOOLS
Just received ! Come See, then BUY ! !

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

YOU MUST
SEE IT!

TUTCH LATCH

OPENS AND SHUTS AT A TOUCH !
. No Handles Necessary



Only at..

GENERAL FTA RD WARE Sorrcies



RAND NEWS

Take Life Free and Easy,
And Later on

You will get it

Bright and Breery.

GALVANIZE CORRUGATED SHEETS—6 feet
as low as $3.26

IRON CORRUGATED SHEETS — $2.80 per sheet
GALVANIZE NAILS — 37 cents per th
MESH WIRE from 4% Inch up

EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work,
Ete., Etc., Ete.

A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

COLERIDGE STREET
Dial: 4100

where
Qualities are HIGH
and
Prices are LOW. $



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

A SN cant since usenet stat





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

{ ART
MUSSLUM






A
TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH !!

ut WINCARNIS Yx¢

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.








7





THIS SOLVES OUR IMMEDIATE \-
SUPPLY PROBLEM, PA









BY CHIC YOUNG

ee “| (RT CAvCaTER A Bre aT) IT PAYS YOU TO D
} LIKE YOu IT SHOULD BE 5;

| : ‘ieee sek elttiteie alah iee -

|

" GLONDIE


















WHEL
















|!" GOING Own AND on ee ae ABLE TO CATCH aa SSS ee ee Et -

ee ” a CH 2. inion <= = “Ss = => SSS SSS eee -

i he tb AS ws J O ate er SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

} - -_ | esses
SALESMAN : es . reaper SOT Te . -_
PRACTICALLY sew ( Usually NOW PF ROSES CET BISCUITS eesti onsn $1.44
: ‘ : . ROSES . doqerpsende < : diavet’ 1.47
= i ae iat crys P.F. ORCHID ssintiakas Betas 2.55
st; 2 .. 3 OVALTINE (Late) .iiivicsscsccsscc. $1.22 $1.18 P-F. TAPESTRY Fag LETS AR ahs ashen gE
. c f ~ X es ANGUSTURA BIBTERS (8 8) ie 1.95 1.20 PP COCK ARES. cc scccisesarrtvcinne iieatoadibe edt insccee “SO
FQ oe . ~ SEMOLINA BIG SIS . e MENTHOLATED LIMACOL (Small) _ ¢
SBR BE s G SISTER ............00, 80 ‘74 MENTHOLATED LIMACOL eee ea ee
a “JACK STRAWS .......... . 7 PLAIN LIMACOL, (Small): wovsccicsscecccccesccdtucessese waécaas 36
; LS ee Ter scree - 61 56 PLAIN LIMACOL (Large) ............ cciecnte Coe
PoE || NL teh) HEINZ TOMATO SOUP occ: oe 33 M1 he oa
wae od Le PM iad si iscmicdakcaceresbigksotey 26 21 VICK COUGH tees nee ante ae
oF VICKS COUGH DROPS , “ ‘ Suttcanvouvidte clles



THE BUTTERFLY-MEN
ARE FLYING DESPITE
t WIND! KEEP

YZ
_ 23 2 |

FOR CRYIN’ OUT KEEP \*
LOUD! MARLA’'S GOING,
FAINTED.” RAY! |
> f (ZY
z3 \ (25+, =
ig . &



JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS

Ne'S PEAD! AND TM... Ne AND

“The Earliest Bird is the Wisest Bird’

XMAS TREE
DECORA TIONS

Real Beautiful... Do see them! 4
The Advocate Stationery











, PUT My WARD...
PUNCH... THE SEARCH
PILOT REPORTED? NO

SIGNS OF LIFE...






NEVER FEAR, M'SIEU
WESTLEY,,.OUR ALPINE
PATROL WILL BE AT THE
CRASHEP PLANE IN A

OOOOH ...
HENRI ..~HENRI..






i a

iw)

| Li ;
fare Gp e e ee dea
bai we—.rhe "Mths cm 4 TF . le, 2:
BRINGING UP FATHER



HT «6S DROPPED
THOSE DUNEBELLS A
DOZEN TIMES-AND «very \
TIME IT €CUNOS LIKE TH’ GOIN’ HOME - HE DOING BY
geen | AN! TAKIN’ ALL dee ne A

la-2 THAT IRON WITH LITTLE IN
~~, HIM ® THE ATTIC?






oil
f OW DON'T 5

MAGGIE- WHEN \ BE SO SELFIGH

1S YOUR UNCLE WHAT HARM 1S




AN' TO THINK- ONLY YESTERDAY
I ASKED HIM TO HELP ME






















THIS WAY, SERGEANT...
WE SHOULD FIND THE
MANGLER IN HIS

LEAD THE WAY, MR. KIRBY
WE'RE AT YOUR SERVICE!







PAGAN... THE STATE TROOPERS / HAPPENED TO YOU
AND I ARE GOING AFTER BECAUSE OF ME,
_— I/D Oi&...YOU
7 KNOW THAT!




WE HAVE THE EVIDENCE AGAINST) BE CAREFUL, RIP...
THE MANGLER THAT WE At ANYTHING EVER

GIRL FEELS
—~ | BETTER WHEN
MR, KIRBY 'S




Gouda Cheese per th
Dutchman Head Cheese in balls
New Zealand Cheese per Ib

Pkg. Cheeco Cheese Spread in '2!b



6Y LEE FALK & RAY MOORES






YOUR BROTHERS AND THATS THE WEDDING~ (WAIT HERE | packages By
PALS ARE PLANNING} | PRINCESS MARRVING AND THOSE ARE THE JEWELS< ev? LX) UNTILHE | 104% oz, Tins Finest Holland Green
TO STEAL THE CROWN] |A WAMBES! PRINCE {THE LLONGO TREASURE~ _// ow apour )\ RETURNS! Cheese



Prunes per Ib
anasee ; : Prunes in §b and 71b tins
SPE a $ OZ. . .
PECIAL an O2, tits Dutch Asparagus Tips 8 oz. tins -
ES TEE TE AT INES ERISA TE ES OEE ACERT NCS a

Ranch Corn Beef with oot ee ere a cd
Cereal 48c. per tin urban ’ Nuts in '2 anc

se hatin 1 thes Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.

Putch Strawberries in IIb tins

JEWELS ATA TOMORROW ¢
NATIVE WEDDING?



THE JUNGLE'D BE IN ) ME?

: AN UPROAR. EE Putch Asparagus Middles and Tips



Roxco Luncheon Beef
Loaf 48c. per tin

|

j “ .

Natco Minced Beef Loaf Morten Cod Roes in ‘2tb tins

| Mackerel in 1Tb tins ‘YOUR GROCERS’ — High Street
48c. per tin Anchovy Sauce in bottles







re

EIGHT f

VICTORIOUS TEAM

PAGE



Cc. Lint«
FRONT ROW: L. Greene, E. “lkins, G. Sealy (Capt.), O. Ifill, D. Chase, C. Reid

BACK ROW (1. to r.): A. Shockness, G. Straughn, F. Martindale, C. Thompson, F. Bryan.



W.I. Boxing Reminiscences

and congratulated him on
achievement.
The Mauler
Then followed a series of Ox-

By GEORGE SPENCER his
was proclaimed the new Middle-
weight Champion of British Gui-
ana. It the

OXLEY AGARD

It was in the year 1926 that
boxing was in its heyday in Brit-

ish Guiana. The country teemer oe peters OF -ane ley’ ict

os : i » Spots ories. Among his vic-
with boxers of every ciass from ‘tr, and the meteoric rise of a's Yee -
every West Indian Island. Batt- © other. tins jen ena aoe =
ling Mike was then Middleweight A Biv P wine R ‘Bob Sonn

Sha ) 3 d ror" th: ee . ufus ; Ped
Champion, and a worthy Cham é ig Purse p - Yo ¢ ; youne fan

pion he was. He had just knocked
out Tiny Kid Lewis and outpoint-
ed Fearless Freddy when Smiling
Kid challenged, him for the Cham-

After this fight Kid challenged
‘he Ox and the promoters offered
purse of $1,500. $1,000 and a

raway, Lionel Gibbs, Fighting
Eddy, Oswald Sampson, and
Fearless Barry. He was known

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Barbados Team Wins
Cricket Competition p

Shooting
Season
isappointing

|
=

Wrom Qur Own senate match of the season; Osbert tau,
ARUBA, N.W.I. formerly of the Barbados Regi- a poo
(By Mail) ment, who was a magnificent ones SS .
The Lago sponsored Cricket all-rounder; and Arthuy Shock- oe

Competition in Aruba ended late
lact month, with the Barbados
Cricket Club emerging winners
in the senior division, For this
they received for a year’s keeping
the silver cup and shield. This
is the second time during the

ness, also an ex-soldier, who was
Aruba’s best slow bowler for the
season. The Barbados batting side
was very powerful,

Cricket matches in Aruba are

> the season was extremely dis-
one-day games, the B Division on

appointing.

Barbadians’ 4-year residence in gaturdays and the Senior Divi- “Sometimes there are flights of
Au bie that sey have A any wae sion on Sundays, All Senior October chirp and large picas
competition, : ’ mi isi la t th

sive’ them permanent possessign division games are played at the put so far this month he has seen

{ago Sport Park, a large playing
field 4 modern nities,
built by the Lago in San Nicoles,
the town with the refinery and
area where most West Indians
ive.

very few.

said that at some swamps
a shots are fired during the
mornings.

of the cup. This they are plannir
to accomplish, and are sireadt
saying: “This cup must be in Da
Costa’s show case next year.”

Chief barrier to this goal will
be the St, Vincent cricket tearm,
who are also a keen set of cricket~-
ers and ruled cricket in Aruba
till the arrival of the Barbadians.
Rivalry between these two teams
is as keen as that between Empire
and Spartan. St. Vincent has also
won the cup twice, and so next
year’s “competition should be
exceedingly keen.

The Barbados team this year
was captained by George Sealy, a
Barbadian from the parish of St.
Philip. He spent some years in
Trinidad before coming to Aruba,
and is regarded as semi-Trini- Wickets
dadian. He led the team brilli- Shockness.
antly, played some glorious Highest Aggregate
innings, and was a shining exam- Frank Bryan.
ple ae. Lg field. He was ably Hat Trick—Frank Bryan.
assisted by his men, among them The prize for highest individua)
opening batsman yu “aeeee, % i -

innings went
who made a century

The Sport Park is undergoing
enlargement at the present time,
and tennis and courts
vere being put down. With the end
ef the cricket season, sport
ire turning to football and base-
ball for evening and week-end
recreation,

Of the six prizes awarded for

e season’s lorgpences in the

nior Dividion ve went to
Barbadians, as follows: —

Batting Average—C. Linton.

Bowling Avtrage—Frank
Most

ing them. —Dean Inge.

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

7 Bryan.
Taken—Arthu





— —
c
You pay no more

for the
GREATER
BXPERIENCF

(runs) —

to a Vincentian,





in the first M. John.







DRY

——————
Rolex Watehes

&
é

One enthusiast told an Advo- |
eate Reporter yesterday; ‘Long
legs, plovers, picas and curlews

ona hed did si visit <= large ang
; ties this year. is is because o
reliable batsmen down to No, 10. ing long dry spell.” He said that

»>

pionship. Kid got a rather close
decision in this fight and two more
bouts were arranged at 20 rounds
each; Mike skilfully ‘outpointing
him in beth Mike was then con-

sidered the best Middleweight
throughout the West Indies after
winning from the Kid so con-

vincingly.

As Oxley Agard sat at the ring-
side watching these fights, no one
ever thought that he would be the
next Middleweight Champion. He
had started boxing about a year
earlier, under the training of an
old timer named “Buddy” Pres-
cod, and had won every fight by
the K.O. route. He was only 19
years old and although not so
scientific, he had a punch that had
to be respected. It was later

roved that he was the hardest

itting boxer in the entire West
Indies.

Aryhow about six months after
the Mike—Kid contest, he issued
a challenge to Mike for the Chang-
pionship. It was thought by ring
experts that he had had
enough ‘experience to tackle Mike,
although he had a punch, Never-
theless he got the fight as there
were no other opponents in sight
to engage the Champion. The bet-
ting was in favour of Mike and a
side bet of $500 was staked be-
tween these two boxers. As the
fight started, both men opened
cautiously eyeing each other and
waiting for opportunities to at-
tack. Oxley’s stance j
flat-footed, while Mike danced
around him in a circle probably
to confuse him, Then Mike ser?
a right te head and a left to body.
Oxley——by the way—had a left
jab that could have knocked him
out, so he sent across one that just
missed the crafty Mike. Round
one was a bit on the tame side
and nobody ever dreamt of the
results. As round two opened
Oxley sent. across a stinging leit
jab, which was followed by <
smashing right It caught
Mike full on the chin with every
ounce of Oxley’s 160 pounds. He
went sprawling on the canvas and
completely unconcerned with the
happenings of this life,
counted out. And so Oxley Agard

cross.



was a bit

ilver Cup for the winner and
$500 for the loser. So much in-
erest was evinced in this fight,

that the Transport ang Harbours
Department ran late trains and
s eamers for the benefit of parties
from the Country and parts of
the interior.

As the gong sounded for the
tirst round, y opened his ac-
count with a mgnt to the Kid’s

head. The Kid clinched and did
some infighting which was not
so favourable to the Ox. The
i.id observed that Oxley knew
absolutely nothing about in-
fighting, so he concentrated his
etforts to this department of the
game. Round two and three saw
the Ox puzzled and worried about
trying to keep the Kid from
coming in, The Kid was a veteran
in this department and never
let up on the Ox for one minute,
He realised that if he had taken
another right to the head, he
might be im trouble. So he skil-
fully dodged the inexperienced
lad and gave him no end of pun-
ishment inside. Then as round
five opened, the Kid knew he had
his man. He sent a right to the
Ox’s stomach and an uppercut to
the heart, then a smashing right
to ‘the jaw. Down went the Ox
and the Champ: ip. He
squirmed, rolled over, and was
counted out, Kid had won. Oxley
left the ring a and

man,

The Road Back

This did not daunt the Ox. He
changed his trainer and asked
his brother John to train him.
John was not practical, but his
theoretical calculations never
failed. “So they both started ail
over again with Lionel Gibbs as
his chief sparring partner. His
training included wood-chopping,
tree climbing, and getting on his
toes and jabbing in a circle. A
few months later, he challenged
the Kid to a return, And it was
here that the Kid took a terrific
beating. He was too smart to be

was knocked out; but after the fight Williams won the return.

he went over to Oxley’s corner



Britain’s Most Expensive

Goalkeeper

BERLIN
Britain’s most expensive goal-

keepay — also known as “Ber-
lin’s tying Scotsman” will be
busy tonight packing his little
brown bag for his 26th flight
back to Edinburgh since he

joined the Army of the Rhine.

The army knows him as Cor-
poral Thomas Younger of Head-
quarters Company, Ist Battalion
the Royal Scots. Edinburgh
soccer fans know him better as
Tommy Younger, who in ¢&
eanary coloured pullover = has
played for the Scottish champion
team Hibernian ever since he
was 17.

When Younger he is now
22 — was called up for National
Service in February last year
the Hibs found the problem of
replacing him hard to solve. As
soon as his. military training
permitted they started “borrow-
ing” him from the army and now














| ARE WE GOING To |
{SET TO THE MOVIES P
j THE CAR WON'T

TAKE 'Â¥

st, BING TRATURRS SY

It Every

AUGUST } }

ounger does the Berlin-Edin-
borgh return trip every week-
end. Already he has more thar
300 flying hours to his credit.

At au cost of £41 (reduced
rate) per trip this is quite a
heavy item on the club's expense
sheet. But apparently Younger is
well worth it,

Younger who was posted to
rermany at the end of his initias
training now has another five
months to serve, As soon as he is
ack in Edinburgh for good he

plans to get married,

Captain J. H, Sunderland, Offi-
er Commanding Headquarters
Company, will be sorry to lose
Younger “He is an excellent

Idier” he said, “otherwise |
would not be able to let him have
a week-end pass every week. He
does not miss any duties - he
makes up for those during the
week, And the men do not mind

they are far too proud of him.”
L, E. 8.



Lime

Kepisvered US. Patent Offve

FIVE DAYS STRAIGHT
\ RAIN! COOPED UP HERE

=)

as the “Mauler’. Then he met his
Waterloo at the hands of Joe
Ralph (The Belgian Terror). Al-
though the decision did not g9
against him, he took the worst
beating of his career. He did not
stop here either. He continued
his cleaning up operations. And




















after about 18 years of success-
ful boxing, he lost to Young
Jack Johnson. This was his last
fight.

Oxley was a fighter of the pat-



tern of Gene Tunney. He never Te . y aoe
spoke boxing ahd he never 4 Rounds Each ‘for Finals instead of 3 —fthat’s one reason why
associated with boxers kari od the’ 1. K. WALTERS (87 1b) vs. L. E. R. DAV (95 tb) this airline has been

Tor te i cevative andl] % 2 B- STRAKER (106 Tb) ivs. A. ROWE (107 I first choice” of interna-

keot himself aloof from dot 8. R. GITTENS (132 1b) ys, H. LEACOCK (128 1b) tlenal travelers for nearly

r-ean things. He never resorted 4. CUTTING (116 Ib) vs, LINTON (118 1b © quarter of a century. -

to er in done “ins nor oF 5. C. GRIFFITH (135 1b) ys, LEWIS (132 1b)

el a . was abov 3 ’

wil outa Gait. He was above 6. CHESTER HOLDER (45 Tb) vs AN. OTHER §) MEV YORK |
Bridge and Billiards. A pertect PRESENTATION OF TROPHIES

gentleman a ed r was, In BR greet, BANDOAH 2

fight with s, it was as p! " e

ts daylight that he backed sway ot aah BAR KEEN FIGHTS § | popular, money-saving “El Turis \
several times fr nishing him. i ‘ i :

To-day he has retired from the agete $ ing Circle @0c, Bleachers 30. $/ was OPE ia

ring but his heart is still in the
game, Knowing him as I do, his
love for the gloves will never}if
die.






Cockell Will |







e ‘ oe
Fight His First EXPANDED METAL SHEETS | Wenezvuela
” Mesh Galy. 4’ < sin ci
Hearyinelgnt ye iron fx 8 | reg dns al gies
DON COCKELL, former British 2” 9 a x 10
and Empire _ light-heavyweight cee » Vx iW °
boxing champion will yeh o ALUMnUU * sy PAA" pimo
first fight as a heavyweight this \ ETS @an now ‘ t any-
meat He meets Paddy Slavin 24 Gauge M CORRUGATED SHE whee — in fact, to 83 ccuiaae
the Irish champion at Streatham on six continents,

on October 14, Cockell will scale
13 stone 7 lb., which is nearly a
stone heavier than when he lost
lis Empire title to Randolph
Turpin in June. His ambition is








CANADA

PRESENTS

AMATEUR BOXING FINALS

FRIDAY NIGHT, 17TH OCTOBER
AT 8 O'CLOCK

MODERN HIGH’ SCHOOL STADIUM §| ©

Phone 4267 for

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

26 & 28 Gauge

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS













































service
“Strato
airliners —to Paris, Rome.
in England, Ire-
ppers also fly to India

fea phan
and the Orient.

PAA

He is looking forward to a far

better season next year.

s ‘ s
pu Talking Point |
fans Dem is only an ewperi-

ment Ie siekrniecat and it has the; @

obvious disadvantage of merely
counting votes instead of weigh-
,

by giant
ippers*

Nop. stop service by the luxurious
Presidente” or via San uae by

© For reporations, ee your
or

double-

~—world’s








c





to fight Johnny Williams for the vo” & %”
British and Empire heavyweight ' woRto's
championship. They have met CART BOLTS & NUTS < ae smu
twice previously in non-titie 14” & 5” i ;
fights. Cockell won the first and P
or Ss UN AMERICAN
aisle erin Wormo Arenars



WATER POLO:

Three Players
Won't Make Trip

Three of the players chosen to
represent Trinidad in the forth-
coming water polo tournament
against Barbados here on the
28rd instant are unable to make

the trip, according to n@ws
reaching Barbados.
John Humphrey, centre for-

ward of the Trinidad men's team,









Manette Delmas and _ Dianne
Mendes of the Women's team,
are the three who will not be
coming.
It is understood that Hum-
phrey left Trinidad for Canada
yesterday, while Miss Delmas THE BLENDERS OF











and Miss Mendez have informed
the Trinidad selectors that they
will not be able to make the trip.
The teams are due to leave Trimi-
dad on Wednesday next week.








Harpy vays AT THE |
SUMMER BOARDING
HOUSE ----
THANX AND A TIP OF
JHE HATLO HAT TO
Eon E:sen,

300 RNERSIDE DR.,
New yoRK -



WALLACE’S FINEST
SCOTCH WHISKY
OFFERED THE
WORLD A WHISKY
OF RARE QUALITY
TO-DAY .... THE SAME
QUALITY WHICH HAS
MAINTAINED IT’S °
POPULARITY CAN
BE ENJOYED BY
YOU....SO TRY IT
NEXT TIME

Da Costa & Co., itd.
Broad Street — Brid:
Phone 2122 (After business howrs 2303)

eM wes

WALLACE’S FINEST OLD

SCOTCH WHISKY

MANNING & CO. LTD.—Agents






igetown



rea. inc,

SOG

-

rrr
SOOT OOOO



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17,





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 1






WE HAVE IN




TRINIDAD Cedar Boards

ALUMINIUM Co.

BARBED WIRE

Established
1860

S





TERRAZZO Marble Chips
ETERNITE Marble Finished Sheets

Sheets
ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”
GALVANISED Corrugated Sheets



T. HERBERT LTD Incorporated

ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE

1952



|
| 9G 4260-98 9-2 DO-PDD9-S-BHHDDO4GOOOD PD DOPDDODOOOO OO

o

8004

It lasts
longer”
e

CFFERING BEST
QUALITY
Hymo $1.50 & $1.74 yd.
Linen Canvas $1.20 yd.
Cotton Canvas $ .66 yd.
Verona in all shades
$1.92 yd.
Italian Grey and Black
$1.80 yd.
Plain Silecia $1.08 yd.

Striped Silecia 89c. and
$1.19 yd.

Pocketing

1644444400O000O090099209OO09 OOOO FHOOOOHO1GHF

$1.12 yd.

3 Broad Street

0000900000 0090000 99D IO OOOO OOO IOOOD













Whereas fabrics,

None of our materials, therefore, are ex-

clusive in quality,

some ave exclusive in design!

We invite you to

Worsteds, Gavardines, Tweeds and Linens
considering

when
made suit.

C. B. Rice & Co.

ef Belten Lane





on occasion, may lay
claim to ‘exclusiveness’, there is no such
prerogative for Quality.

All are of high quality;

choose from Tropicals,

your next custom

2998999900O69O80O9O9 9015979 DHF F949

APDBOGHHS

SUIT

MAKES A BIG x
DIFFERENCE. }

FFEI,
|



e S
YOU LOOK *
YOUR BEST *

° x
YOU FEEL *
YOUR BEST %

e
AND THE %
PRICE YOU S
PAY IS THE x
PRICE IT’S *

WORTH S
“Top Scores in x
Tailoring” s

ys

x

s

P.¢. 8. MARFEI §
& C0. LD.

OG DODD Oa



_



Full Text

PAGE 1

i'\r.i mi r. WM WH WMTQCATtT BA^A^JAADVSCATE %  •• . lfe> AiNMM f*~ LM. ftiM %  **, arM(lwa Frida\. October 17. 1952 I IIAIM 1\IKS TODAY ihe President ol the Barbados Chamber ul CotnJBerc* and ottnt members >'i" flyii. ;own lo take part in Ibt ninth Congress of Ihe incorporated Chambers ol Commerce ol the British Caribbean. Delegates will be attending from nine member territories, while Montserrat and Dominica will be represented by honorary members. Trade Commissioners in the West Indies for Canada and the United Kingdom will be present and also the Trade Commissioner in Canada for theWest Indies and the Secretary of the West India Committee. Of all the more than ^twenty items on the agenda of ihe Congress the question of Canada-West Indies trade takes priority and it is significant that before the • opens on Monday October 20 a meeting of the British West Indies Sugar Association which takes place in Georgetown today will have been held. The sale of West Indian sugar to Canada will always be a question of Die highest priority linnet, the United Kingdom is prepared to guarantee in perpetuity lo pay remunerative prices for the entire Wool Indian sugar crop. It would be folly to expect any MI.II thing. Therefore any resolution which the Incorporated Chambers of Comim-inol the British Caribbean will pass during their deliberations with reference to CanadaWest Indies trade will be of vital importance since it will, if endorsed by West Indian governments, allow a united West Indian viewpoint to be expressed at the forthcoming meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers in November. Also to be discussed at next week's meeting is the long-deferred appointment of a Trade Commissioner in the United Kingdom. Since the question of Canada-West Indies trade is intimately linked with the question of United Kingdom-Wool Indies trade the appointment to London of a trade commissioner with a thorough understanding of the West Indian and Canadian viewpoints and an appreciation of tht value of West Indian-United Kingdom trade is imperative if a healthy solution is tc be found. While Canada-West Indies trade must take precedence over all other items of the agenda there are many other important items for the Congress to discuss. Thf Oils and Fats agreement which was essential during the war years seems less essential today when the prices of raw materials used in the manufacture of oili and fats are falling outside the Caribbean This agreement is on the agenda. Trinidad has listed for discussion the effect which the General agreement on Tariffs and Trade has on imperial preference but this subject is to be debated at the Common wealth Prime Ministers' Conference in November and the ofcono at the Weat Indie* will not count for much on a matter which has so many ramifications, A common customs classification for the British Caribbean is also to be discussed and everyone hopes that agreement to oflocl this improvement will be reached. Trinidad and Jamaica are raising the question of steamship passenger facilities between the United Kingdom and the British Can: :.<-an but this question is of less importance than the provision of steamship passenger facilities between the Eastern Caribbean and North America. which is not included on the agenda. The abolition of the 15'< cut on imports from non-sterling non-dollar areas is ox pected to be urged by the congress and this item on the agenda is of creat public interest because it protects British exporters at the expense of West Indian con sumers, who have to pay higher prices as 0 result of lack of competition between exporters in Europe. The growing tendency for Colonial governments to by-pass local agents and deal direct with the Crown Agents for tincolonies is being adversely criticised in several Caribbean territories and the application of that policy to Barbados is naturally being resented bv local firms who for long periods have been representini; the best British firms and whtxn I in the United Kingdom have a soundei grasp of West Indian requirements than the Crown Agents could expect to have Support for this item on the agenda will be forthcoming from the Barbadian delegates. Bulk purchases by territorial governments and the United Kingdom government are also to be discussed and the criticism of these practises will no doubt be directed against Governments usurping the roles of private enterprise, rather than against the principle of bulk-punl which is a .system peculiarly suited to agricultural communities such as ours. Taxation of non-resident representatives or agents is another measure designed to protect resident agents of a territory from outside competition and this subject is on the agenda of the congress. The United Kingdom Income Tax on profits of Pioneer manufacturers in British colonies is also to be discussed but little result is likely to be achieved since this is primarily a subject for the Chancellor of the Exchequer, who is unlikely to regard West Indian grievances in this respect with much sympathy. Of minor interest is the proposal for a Caribbean Trade Promotion conference to be held in 1953 and the question of industrial development is also on the agenda. Of first-rate importance to Barbados | the use of Sea well by four-engined aeroplanes, and this subject is on the agenda of k the Congress Never before in the history of the British Caribbean has the fate of s> many been dependent on wise tin It is therefore the duty of all of us to prav that the resolutions and decisions which result from next week's meeting lnG< t< wn will be wisely made and supported by territorial governments. They Risk Death For WARNING: TOUGH JOB Knowledge 'Uial mquir> into th* Farn borough disailrr i% facet! H HoUttlff Halkrr .'.iiic fact. John m uVf neily Mail) -..plane. were .nipnard by ,u. .,.. sonic Uiot H man tod been MMM ,,)„„, lk petvi ut %  , <,od would hnt ptiffideo nim Although the <1I*O*T -ind the KHind? with wins. builder had calculated Wat the Was it a fault in baafc design The --P 1 1 ' "he pioneers who ^propUne would do just this and or accountable to a flaw in the diacwerwi the world in tiny ships. tnati lhe teBt p,^ found that it ;. D If. 110 he wu flywithout chart*, rompu or radio had e ^ nain aumanta. Mi*? "ids i" alive to-day in the men He i^ to examine the iho are exploring Sight In the 1V mplonu and diagnose the pper atmosphere. These are not flamboyant daredevils. Derry Wrnsaif used to say that so much of a test pilot's job routine He likened hlm*elf to a doctor who had to treat the pan l' 110 did not break up during the dive, in which Derry tihe speed of sound. Levelling, out "f Ibt diva he roared ~ ini' rlMiifc field at more than John Derry mil a pioneer. Me died in the cause of duty, p I. turned Toward 'ihe ln lh *""• * discovery in this norih and then came back lo niodera age. one of the bund of Imb ov.i the watching crowd. '• %  *"• ltt,lr Uvr% _,, The Oaptai broke up as it went dangriounly. Tour year, ago he late the climb. %  he flr.t British pilot to *"> faster than sound. raster. Higher He wan piloting the expen, _, , ;( tl Bonual ,,... meal il %  .%  RavUIand IM la m —i malady. But with the designer, the )et engineers and the builders, he was only one of a team. He fli the aeroplane to collect painstaking data of flight 1-rtiaviour lor exination and analysis by the BoOHtS o' British ''< Constructors and the first lime that a crash ha.marred the BrUUanl agrtaa. Since the It words he decided "To have Step by stop since the war ended the tost pilot* have been flyharardously to explore the „ rM : . v ~~" !" ins hazardously to explore t It worked. I is before QeaffMqr de 'esistance offered bv air when the aeroplane begins to overtake the •r.vcn by the constantly increas„ "* J !" before Cieoj.rey oe -" ., of the jet *. J'SS,; Sb^rff^S SS "11 "o not quite have flown each • %  *"> "jac"'• There ,s the und( ratand wn „ nap at H ^ ~ guAsA a an &S-&-Z Durum %  ic IW live days of P"> !" *r> lon M a|fi1 for Tlw Tmm „,,. .haw the flying dlaplay A , Trevor vey of .vi.Uon Derry crjiullued 1 'Wimney." Wad* J killed t7 ">C eaaence ol tb. leal pilots )ob. I, organic plan. Dally It brought n !" ^^ ",.Wrt teh hal ^rhap. rueh tert. dLv,ulet'"' a* PJOP* • %  ?<• • priducKl Ihe Hawker Hunter '" to Ihoa. looking lor new .eroplann g h brill InTlv flown .[ hori.on. from which we may ben^nS but"""""! '„*.," taken •SSinie >o,^ing the GloKter Javeiin N**** 1 h nave difd "JS-VtS ?L!*!?i*?£2""LOS Only the year IZTZZ tnT^Hin, ig t EF JrSMS,S ^y'lwTaf their livst Itli the uti;. John Derry was a pioneer mid-twentieth century, will tell. Since is have consiipersonic speeds nil rocket-propelled this year attaining "wlwti* bunted bii way thnuign the sound 1.300 m.p.h Banmar. Their experiments have not Pioneers cost the live* of pilots, ln 1046 There is the spirit of the jet lh* Ministry of Supply abanA young man of only 30. hi. "<-neara. doned plans for .nan-piloted exUW nation is great. He J <*hn Derry was one of them, perlmental aircraft lo explore >f a band of stalwarts oniliant and outstanding. Despite faster-than-souad flight (on him lne "pecUcular aspect* of hia job. Since then Britain's test pilots Others will carry on the work hc w llkc Vwm •"• a mln ***** hav c rn d o" w,tn Jet-ngined .Inch was bcuun'by the Wright **•* IO l, (e, unassuming, quiet, aircraft which havo to be dived when they made their thoughtful and infinitely painsto build up enouih speed to burst nit powered flight in 1*03. taking. through the barrier. We Collect x% New Lot ng a war is usually an extraordinary business, it eems that bringing it to an aod -.m be even more extraordinary. Take the fantastic situation .hut has developed in Korea. We %  A *nt bj MJI III th.it remote, unK.oTuable and ungodly hole, - curious ii piece ol lonsense u ever developed m Apparently we ran't end Uie war because about 10.000 ol Ihe 132.000 North Korean prl-nnrrs In our hands decline to in home. Why? We are assured by Aim-m .<' Mr Truman and our own Mr \ntlniiy Eden, in moat moving vords. thai they refu^ to be mt home because they are %  communism. M-ssr. Truman nnd Edei 1 %  uising their eves to Heaven, deOf Pets %  l John <--riln •.Lue that to send them home in such circumstances would out* rage the conscience of the free world. So on with the battle. Are We So Certain ? %  1 n'l ii wonderful," cry the sentimentalists, "that our gallant boys will continue to bare their chests to the swords of the enemy in urder to ensure liberty of conscience and freedom from thraldom for 70,000 North Koreans. "What a gesture to all mankind!" But let us look a little more deeply into this odd affair. Are we absolutely certain that these prisoners are really afraid uf Communism? There could be another explanation. Let us consider it. THESE North Koreans art among the most primitive ant economically depressed peoples Ifl all Asia. life has always prested very hard upon them. The luckiest live In hovels. Many eke out a:i unlmal-llke existence In the tleLiMd • lf f '"' "V reason a colony return lo Puerto Hico of duties *r a #group of colonies has not mported Into the Qt reached tie stage where ,, self-government s praclicable piaa,, ,.,,„, 'hat In itself is surely not enough rsA v.i,e.v,, i-...t .... '•' i?*}**** ""r, B :'4? Fal Barbados im,x..ts fi..m the Imitcd ""-.U,, ,hcr0 *£** If >. Ls ., n It British cept. perhaps in the -i,r Wand' Income' Ii II not true, minds of he 'blame Britain for un "•vcrylh.nB chorus' i whisky is much hlghi Tuberculosis paujatnu. And the saddest pnrt of it Is that the Government is dolnn little or nothing to help thern. Time and again, you hear suc^i things in dlKuaaton in the House of Assembly as "priority" and "First Things Firstbut can anyone say what shtsjld have priority to a T.B. Sanitarium? And a temporary medical set-up for treatment of all T.B. patients who want It to keep them going until the sanitorium Is ready? Plus financial assistance to those patients* unfortunate dependents' This is a matter that has too long lacked assistance and seems to get only bp service from thi Government *nose responsibility 11 is to lead the way Thrv*,. poor sufferers, ,he majority „f whom are financially helpless, are made to suiter seriously, that of the' ailment the lack of adequate treatment .md lack of financial as* > t nice Only those with a heart of human feelings know what It is to YOUra fai'hf.iUv H R1SEI.Y TUCKER. Repres rntat iv.British CouncilGvvrrnmvnt Antl T.B. than the 1'R tx on Bait) I l I %  in fact, true to say th6t ,i.' not prepared to W. Ii .lieemiiv.ileiU %  Your leader states that the To The Editor, The Advocate, r.bvioiis destiny for Barbador Silt I' recrcltiiblc to note i province of the thot even in this modem age of United ICJngdom That may i** idjvlhMnon. Barbados etui lacs %  gracefully behind other nrlghklndly to •h.ir-ng not only the bouring colonies catering for its just stand by and see your loved ones lie tortured with that cruel disease and linger Into death wlttkout ;.ny real effort being made to save them; when saving is a possihiity If only the Government would make it so. So many countries can proudly boast of how much they have done for their T.B. patients, how n.any they have saved and are endeavouring to save. GEMINI. Easter's Note: The Government through the Sanitary Authorities has supplied a Ward at the St Michael's Almshouar for Tubercular patients. AHEAD By NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK. DETROIT has put British motorcai makers on plain notice thai they are K oin to have to light harder for their toe-hold the U.S. market. Otherwise, they may get knocked out in a new knock-down and drag-out fight among Detroit's giants. Joseph Bayne, Ford sales manager, says they face the biggesV curnj acdjjt^ ve struggle for sales since before the IgSir. Detroit is already in the throes of it. Production is soaring. Retooling is at fevei heat. Deep in an unemployment slump | few months ago, Detroit now has a labour shortage. Reason for the tougher selling situation— the fantastic number of cars poured into tht market even under metals control. Look at this years production figure sc 'T; leading maker, 591,000; second maker 48o,0OO; third maker, 316,000. Total for ah makes—2,690,000. Imagine what it is going 10 be like next year with all controls off. DOES a back-row Soviet Intelligence agent terrify witnesses at hearings of tht Senate's internal security committee? At a hearing on Communist schoolteacher: Dr. Harry Albaum, a Brooklyn college biologist, testified that he lived in fear "under a Red pall" during 12 years in the party. When he decided to resign they said: "Brother you do not resign you get expelled." As he testilied a burly 6ft. Russian took a back seat at the public hearing. Just a: quietly an official served him with a sub poena. Placed in the witness-box after Albaum. scowling Konstantin Hud/, r refused to say under oath whether he is a Soviet Intelligence agent, or a member of a secret control commission to discipline members. He said he was an unemployed paperhanger and a naturalised citizen. The Senate committee believes it has a very big Red fish" in the net • • • • NEW JERSEY traffic police are testing a new movie camera designed to trap speeders. It photographs simultaneously polio cars, speedometers, and the licence number of the car being followed. THE American Medical Association says it will never give up its tight against Presi dent Truman's compulsory health insurano plan. They say it is the opening wedge fa socialised medicine, British style. • • • a ENGINEER Charles Franklin Kettering the inventor of automotive starting, lighting, and ignition systems, is one of Detroit's great creative thinkers. His prediction for tht future: a crop grown from one acre ol ground will furnish enough fuel to run the car of the future for three years. He does not know yet which plant will be the fuel source, but research is going forward. NEW YORK'S Mayor Vincent Impellitteri is sacking 16 municipal job-holders. The officials are loyal to Tammany political boss Carmine de Sapio rather than to him. A raging feud is on between these two Democratic politicians with Italian names And their names indicate how far ItalianAmericans have taken ove. from IrishAmericans in the political leadership of New York. But the Americamsation of the Italians is also indicated by the fact that de Sapio, a university-trained lawyer, cannot speak a word of Italian. • • • a ABOARD his atom-powered carrier the captain will fight a battle from his bridge below decks. He will do it on TV screens. As fighting begins the bridge will sink into the ship, and, of course, there will be no smoke-stack. Just the launching deck 1,000ft. long, capable of sending off four planes at a time from the brood of 100 to 120. The captain will have unlimited cruising range at full speed at all times. He will command a crew of 3.000. So says Assistant Navy Secretary John Floberg. The U.S. Navy has awarded a contract for this carrier to Westinghouse Electric Com pany. • • • FOR a British Christmas at sea with Broadway trimmings, wealthy American: are going to pay a top price of £70 a day. That is the cost of cruising in the best suites on the main deck of the liner Carom, to the West Indies and South America foi 12 days during the holidays. Prices scale down to £6 a day on B deck for a lower or upper berth with no bath. And the ship is already "a sell-out" The cruise promises gay night-life "paced by a talented array of Broadway entertainers." IT WAS an Engineer's occasion. MajorGeneral George Tuck, Engineer-!n-Chief of the British War Office, called on Lieut.-General Lewis Pick, U.S. chief of army engin eers, and presented him with a plaque "for bringing about closer relationship and exchange of information" between the two armies. The plaque lists outstanding British military engineers up to the American Declara tion of Independence In 1776. IfHDAX tKTOfsCK 17. 1^-' DIABMES! DIAHMES! Collins Pocket and Dek Diaris* now opened at tinIH III STATIOXE£}L TOOLS TOOLS For Every Uie SQUARES GRINDING HEADS lilMLETS PLIERS SCREWDRIVERS BRACES Mc. MANDRELS HAMMERS SAWS PLANES BITS etc. CHISELS GOUGES AUGERS DRILLS etc. and 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES WILKINSON & HAYNES 8. CO.. LTD. Sucessors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 4687 Beckwilh Stores FISH im Tim* Herrings and Tomato Saucr Mackerel Mrlur*. Cod Row JLoboter lxbst*r Paste a\nrhoYles i Aati raaU Ju*t rin.iir for Vour Enriched Brrad Frown VcaeUblr i r../. ,i Fruit rWf Suet MEAT IH IT. Miu i>d OMtkaa Milk Fed Im I>n...


PAGE 1

rRIDAV. OCTOBER IT. 1S52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SI \ I s HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ? Q>% ART 1 MUSEUM 1 J i f. ^—i— c ssi£ CLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES TMTM M*V 7+KM SWIf TM-V. LJtUXl ru. m*cm YOU FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING* UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MAN US V TO T.WJKOKLV VS5TBPC-W I AOKSO MIU TO H€LP U047 ~H£ PIA*P AW ME IT 1'I.AIN LIMACOL (Srnj.ll I PLAIN LIMACOL (I-n.I) SIM I 47 US J.33 1.41* $ .42 1.12 30 as VICKS INIIAI.KHS VICES wmmrn \ ICKS COUOH DROPS I .50 .20 D V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THEY HAVE ARRIVED AND "The Earliest Bird is the Wisest Bird" XMAS TREE DECORATIONS Real Beautiful . Do see them! The Advocate Stationery B 3 *^.-* —.^ i .YLWCHT SI'I C IAI: U.HI. Il Cum ItlH Wltll Cereal 4Hc. per lin Roxco LndMM lint Ixwf IBc. prr tin Nairn Mimed Beef 1-oaf 48c. per lin isiiiii Aspanffui HUdhi aai Up in | (i/ iniv Italtaa Tnmal" Ketchup Irrhin Mixed NuK in '?H* und ltd pfcflp, Dull i' Chcni n Ln i n> lins I'ulrh Str.iu herrie* in I Hi tint I K in '.'H Iins Mucker.*! in III* 1ms Anchm\ BUD I in IM.MI. (•niiila Cheese per !•' Dutchman Head Cheese in ball* New Zealand ( heese per Hi I'ki*. Cheeco Cheese Spread in 'jib packages I" 1 .II/. Tinv rim-st Holland Cre-ei Owl Prunes per lb rrniH's in lib and 71b (ins Ihili-h \spar;iuus Tip* M w*. lin*. Alleyne Arthur & Co. Ltd YOUR GROCERS' High Street



PAGE 1

PACT TW 1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY OCTOPr.R '7. 1952 Ccuub falling NOISELESS POPCORN BAG T IMOIUK I* llirre will School, Ihr Prttmininp ffcfWW Triiiiiliul HiirriHliTf Just /fir. nl.-, v.1,.,1 i W"," f %  h n , *"" J ': F ol:l1 T,;md.din, who Im toS^^l^. MkaoTs buil.iln. I K """"" "uururlins; her I ...enlly been railed to the Tlwy could picture the sequel. TTw COTttiee ..I 1 |H,p,ls .,..,..,, ,1, could n.l B r ,„ Enil.nd. were inlransit by .ilent peaceful movie thealrea U II line ';" '" '" %  "" ,hc raeefulness of ht S S Or Cro.se Itora the lined with row, of blUaful pop, i ..-.nary otaanl'•>• P !" ni'ni iroup of .laneei %  K nnOom on Wrdnndiy corn-eatini patron., -and not a ..,r, aivajrown %  and children M „ liome sound. I?" .Sited ofaT!e ''"" I... pro „„d „,, brother. Mr. Ft. K. P. %  <*> " successful. Deapil. Iry%  autand ei.pecl.ll. 'f."',"., KM of Tunapuna who an "t all Und. of papet the ban tor ihe fet. will be on all ai ,,, ,„ the Bar at Lincoln'. Inn. constructed crackled andliarbado. -ienool -' Andr. V.lere of St Joph cruntpted; the c.rton. they fyh. Mi. Ralph N.rlne of San >oned with an.,ou.f,n W r. merely ,P"..„.v "'-"< '" "" %  *"" f " %  "-<• — - - • n, B „r .,"?. d .,*^y k e ?hv i th' aim—silence. A popcorn firm lit Toronto, which w.i one of the noiseless bsfs, put ill game* seln-lori vmani jnd In the avanlng %  I be. film how (Mick'v Mouse) ftr the kiddie* to outdo Hi kind but St Gabriel fir.Curih Bear* Return F 1VK in.-" ban "I the Carlu [1,1 it (ball '.i.tiu n lurned i.. rrtnldad %  > tfaa EM Grtuir on Wrdm s.ijy They were: Mr. June* BurralL Mi. Cariton Mr. IHIVKI Mnrtm. Otrls' Indual rlyle IMhelmy and Mr. "*i ntgu* I lirtttWl.. ml their slay i Barbados m a very pleavai !h.H-ri>..n ew pupin r.., %  Onor'i ii few three ami D\ %  Sim And Ih u C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. and '. on im I irlh of | .son and heir. Mrs. Mort. m lock Is the form.r Miss Vet.. A V I hilllps. daughter of the late Mr Thd The Senior Clan? i now .. lapping while the Junior* coni-en**•> % %  at """lyi Inn i ..n.-i B N P. Sharma told the T It ru rr.llv .. ptaMun U I 'shortly after his arrival flrs( (Q u il f Unj Mil fn through their Jh„i he had enjoyed hit itay of „ .^.non.tration. Sain"txnuuvr -line-. lomg .if than, mtrw) Bva and .. half year* In England Joe Bookbinder S3 blaw UD one found It as InslrucUve of hc ^^ -nd ,,V (1 to ex ^ lode t one would like It to be. „ Wlth K wumi llkQ co i 1-p! mj( With regard t student llf v he randy tints, it deflated. said ihat It was a bit hard, but "Of course." said Joe. "it coals at the tame tune, the advantage more to make these bags so they're it' Ihc period spent in the U.K. strully for the plushy popcorn araa tx-nrficial to any young man trade In theatre* at present. But pursuing any vocation UkC. N ggWlDg Bton popular all OondlttOM in England had mithe time."—B.\'Jr*. provtd he said, but the coat of -. IT liv.iig had increased therein MOOnhiner UlSftppcaring affecting student life. OTTAWA Moonshiner* t,re practically noriThe difTtcuity in obtaining ex.Meiu in Ciiuxla—or very clever .'nonimodation was experienced al hiding ihcir illicit stills from by all of them, but with some the police. • o-operation from the Colonial A bureau of statistics tabulaOffice and to a greater extent by UOB f indictable crimes of wh.cn 11 old a tinging bi Having I t.ilui tinyeai the pupils m m Uroom dancing at t ,r : .<: %  'i.n n Roon %  %  AqualuClub on Saluidays. Miss Joan RnnaORI Ml A D a ballerina of slerling qua! under her Hlpai %  thould rontinue to maintain a luKh -t.Mid.iKl in Barbadian %  llurk llumr Barbados after a weeks* holKlny • ^\^/,oSTAR* For Friday. October 17, 1952 l>-oV In the section In which yotir birthday flnd whatvour outlook Is. according to the stars AUII Meet dlvi rtratilanii uwKK %  H ndjf steady Phillips and MrI'niini Ul Bank M..I! Mortlock araa amonit Uu Kirls leaving Barbados In March 1950 to *.>rk in %  Hospital m England She waa married tarty i his year m England. For A M the rittatCH of 1-ndon and it"> P" charged and Bl ouMdrta, they were able to And stuilty in IBM showed thai only %  >mmodatlon as near as powi,3 e 5" r a* < %  •*• l,t "gaio-* moonshiners. Convictions were mg he w-s caned ,o the Bar "& l £&2Z m caught in %  Jt S"* !" %  • -"ached Nliva Scotia, and seven in . I IS p m Ham* Nrwi glesa folil T it—iaas ( %  — si STB. *• ii QKaClNI Hay Sl-Jaaa 0ANCKH June 28—July 9S % moo Aug. 85—Sept LIBRA DASSKNGKRS leaving by %  He (iraaae on Wedncsda Waal Indian Dial*. *"*o*lia, BIS pm Radio Ninrwl. IM Sibcliua. • S p m Wo.ld Affair.. Urchaitra. Tti Nfi loio p in riofn Tl> editorial. 10 11 pm Harold Sman. 10 30 p m PTvm T*a Third Courtena* IM ll.ll S.P.C.A. PHOTO COMPETITION Mrs. S. O. Davis The Winner I'n, of M and — Miaa R II Nurse of Palm Beach. Si. James won the third Prise of S3. Mrs Da vi i hotoga infa iibmitted lother icrrlers .oiii n ,ai (portraying a lovlna famllyl but the terriers without Ihelr feline comp mion look the honours. The antriag were not as many as Hie JUdfgg or the sponsors cf the lompetitlon would have liked bin were of good quality and showed interest in n wide Variety of animals. The Committee wi lm' &f _*__# Determined action key noted. A wellplanned programme hastens achievement. Remember to keep your objective in view jL lest vou stray away from your prime purpgg • • • s> Filling blue' Don't let it affect your performance Tackle duties In a apeedy, confldent manner, the results will be positive . • * Your natural ability to evaluate properly ^ lives you the Jump on many rivals Keep T v **^ WC1 J ,„„, momentum at a high level. H. affairs favoured. • • • S0O&PI0 A o-so day. Don't fall In line with It. Oct. 84—Kav. ft Be your virile self. Your enthusiasm can ) %  • be your trump card. * XPack up your troubles and put them out of ^ mind. A day for extra output. Family, professional, social affairs sponsored. ,_ * * Don't permit the absence of auspiclou indications to retard progress. Show them jd. vou have the "know-how." Full steam ^ ahead! * >f AQDAJtltJg Capricorn fits you here today. Vou may be Jaa 23—Fab. to subject to confusing deals. Be not nervous Courage a must. * FTsKTTg In-between day. Pick out Important items ,. Fob. tl--afarca 90 and 'Hw through. Establish your goal, Jf,* :hen set your course for a win. Round out day with relaxation. YOU BORN TODAY weigh well before decisions, speak ~T through justice, value order and honour. You are talented In .Arthings that make for happy home life, outstanding citizenship. ^ ^Mind that you do not dissipate health, wear nerves thin. Libra iff is often short in stature, but sturdily built with fine stamina. ^Hirthdate of Root. Lansing, statesman; Jean Arthur, Rita ^ Hayworth, actresses. •k -k %  k JolJ 94—Aw •k %  k -k %  k •k ; KOT 23—Dec. CAPRI O0RN Dec. tS—Jaa tl Ilia ral. 1*1 n TIL* .urorua* tat %  u vaui •.urn %  %  !<.•• : %  > utand It. ( i i I'.raaiquit* tinoonaciouslv lai 9 Land |5, ij A aoui Ptiatifa iti Pa I tvfn trim may be soli, ft) r. 1 Wuuia iva M.I ner a lender i IB> li Can rrlli (SI M Broien end of IS ill i; invigorate (Si inrimuiiioiad Of routig•tefa (4) l rin r:ioriri ha* little account i find tfli %  a aliolterod StoppingAnagram <4 Ml 141 Piod lit Tho magic ua* anowo plciuraa Oi if TemporarT abode* ifti A lelUrr from ihe fair, ll: rnev iH.iDKHlurr nit car. (Si Pailai) let >me'.imn tcceplod aa an an.wer lai )& Weight. iSl SB never doea ia weight. Draw out id) rtnael %  el T "' a f S'* 4^ no **' '*" Atttee Considers An Annuity For His Wife B?r,'l"HvftS-l Ul. IT'l'irF l... kaui rfi._ O.l^a.^-.' M r t. „. at ..^..i... .. V? .' %  .. -" '* K *" 7rt v *a'* MR ATTLF.E has been dlstusaliig an annuity fur his wife in payment for his "Life Story." Miuih he' wrote recently for a Lootlon •lewspnper. When J ggw Mrs. Alllee in'th. It? hphrtmti //unlruntil' yellow three Skilling Banco ^ by Sweden in 1835. ielf with an electric cutter She It was the only oni inswers a steady How of letters coloured yellow instead of blue-1 nd carefully (lies awav reque.ts ifeen. Between 1885 and 1937 open social functions—"I have Its value rose from eighl shilling* l>...iimu,l lliiiits LOUIS L. BAYLEY for Quality and Value BUY A B.OTTLI TOOAY 1 plegaant. l>ook-linrd lounge of wven for one day In Dcceml>er." SO .£5.000. Now the Swedish Cherry Cottage, the ex-Premiers She was "very happy" at No. Postal Museum Is trying ta bin nuokinghainshiie botM, aba coml0 suspect she Is happir"1 know ha had that in ,l Cherry Cottage. -*i'.: lor £ 10.000. nml He ha M.MI la-en able t. afford any Intunnoo We have had; a family of fan lo bring up. you know MiKht-Have-Becn Kin.. I.iicneNN IN London are two aistcm wiU SJSSStS ^u^T^ ^ ,hc worW> Iar e • • %  'nd It was insured for jtl.500.0iH* and later presented bv Sout.Africa to Edward VII, who r A*hich he sat I i "ngtatulate Mi. AttlOc %  %  • "•-• S-lwrl.-„d. Hr i t...i ,i rich man. Mrs Uetier.il Certificate AtU*> adjnlU tli.it men who have ,n Geneva. Iillra the natiiHi's highest position * .aaanot possibly aave." Of eounsr. Belore leavln. .veaterdar the ,, .,., .„ ,„_ _, .ji.r-r 7T kr he can clam, ., I' i. • !" '!l'*? """ "*"* to •"• peaalon o( U2.000 a vear ci-en Lf > %  • II le l" plajs and an opera he nsljined as Leader of the Opana ave a small farewell partv But l?-veai-old Denise newly poaBlon. But the pension lapses •' MUM MI,I.„C1 arrived in Briuin. has' neve. wlwn he dies ll returnlnj to school. ,een the Jewels. thouh she knows AmonK those wsyo played parly what the ..iietnal itiainm.d looked By accepting an annuity Mr James. Including Murder." were like ••. %  ha,,, a model ol himir. I nun" Aittr,..voids tax and provides the Duchess s sister Prlncew Olg. I think II i. crusted, but It looks* .1 security for his wife. n d 22-year-old Viscount Humblemore lllte frosted gloss. Tl1 ".v living a .IM0.MKJ Stamp tin Jennifer, who went fa see '.'S!? ..V, "", !"* r "" 1 'vgnee. KX-KINti enrol of Riiiiiutiii, is le diamonds last year, is taking i I ^ ^ T 0 ** .""" '" c "'lhn W famous stamp colleclu-r -i-tr. lo ,rr what might hay of archil ., .uilling the li,.,i. which in,!, ,.,„. „ f „„. |.,.„ „ tamilv heirloom. I v.ti ..nd the lengthy hedge herrarest stamps In the world the L. E S I I EXCELLENT VALUES WHITK CHKPK :ib I'KI.NTKI) LIMiKKIK CREPE 3" KI.ORAI. CUn X" I vrlii.ii e DMi(m. ALSO — saamxa a*oa nita zim I.N l.l* *3.B0 — *5.2S T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) I VHIFI SIIOI PHONE: VOl'R SHOE STORE PHONE: ;-: 4220 II tnXER BROS. THHll.l.-Sntl'l AOfK.XriHKS! AT THE PLAZA THEATRES TEMPTATION AND TERROR RIDS IN THE WAKE OF THE SHIP CALLED n,,i • %  in, TODAY, s.3. 4.45 a lllsi. .nd rontlnalnf dally. 4.45 a • M p.m. Extra Special xtir.i, i,„n : i C'arrteaanexs on the IH.hwa> Cauae Lire.) •It MK.HT BE lOU" *4.f,M. 4aI OKI '•" f l J '— PRESENTS TOD.XV :. anil % % %  P >' AMI ( OVUM IM. I' Ml ^ ALONG a. !" GREAT DIVIDE %  I 4IIII Mill %  % IIH'I 5174) TOPAY 4.45 a t.M pan. and Continuing Dally WANT TO REALLY RELAX ? IIIIV SEE riCTI-RES UHE THESE! 15T0P THAT MAN AT ANY I0ST! Mi %  a ununc POWER .PATRICI NEAL STEPHEN McNALLY 2a -CENIUBY-FOXS ml^#"* hllDEGABDE NEFF Screen Play by and Based on tne Novel "Simcter Er> PRICES J" by Peler Cheyney Pit 12c; Circle 24c; IIOUM:JGC; Balcony 60c; Box 72c. Kid*. Hill Price at Matinee h .if n i it i TOiMV Z 30 and 8.30 and (onltnulng Daily 1.45 s J.MTHURRAMKpaMll iuHe to farf)6 ATwoCiIinim A Uniwiu! In.armlioril P'ltaS* Starring Guy ROLFE CattklMa BYRON Extra LATEST NEWS REEL i ROOD41 THE A I R E S ZMFUC fo-Doy 3 30 A a a ind csanllnmiig dail 4 A a 30 i raaalaaal> llran If > Mat.l.o ho. Wtlua crlrd ou or Mualc bu. rhoa* haait wapl tor .T OLWPM J At 11, a r Rank PRELUDE TO FAME aiamna: any ROLsTX Cathla-M. BVRON laira Laiaai N.V. s K^I Saturday al 1 30 n m MAN i in >'.i OKLAHOMA 1 TNR OLD HPANIMI TRAIL Mlil-Nllc Salurday Wlw>la Rvrlat TUB .' MOMAN „i.d MEN OF TWO WORLDS %  *iii. rale Portroan BOTAL To-Day • 30 A B L'lllViT.ll Who 1 Sarlal INDKHSkA KINI.IIOX ^lurdav I, Sm.li) 4 30 A I 30 Jim Bannon a Ra>d IdU-i lai FIHIITIMO a-1 I'tii \n Wholr BattaJ Kl^. Off Till: Tli IIMil Is Mld-Nllv Salurdsii BANOm OF TtlV HAI1 \M Wlllla Saturday al a 30 .A a* m < nit m-Kin \ M\K\ll i • av a 11 IIIIM.IN ItOMY >i\<. HI M \ M. | rta Irt u. mi x or a ROLL W.lh Jim Bannon aa Had Ryder and PLAZA THEATRES BRitKirrowN (Olal tnai T, %  %  -4tS a, Conlnuiiisr Liaiiy rarnal %  Action Thriller TOl Bulli JH.-.NN II.. MW "MABI MARI* E"lta Spmal •1 Maka ll.. Ill, I •>•!• far rt.wlin,, • IT •ll.ll, RE joi lai "aptrlal 30 A lJl'NbLK irAMnii) %  rlllinf Junfla .. %  MNi(,i,„ „ DOMOLa Allan atockv LANE "risiv,. pmiBAi n\ia, \KH> (DUI ana i Today 4 43 A n M> dally Warmra Actioni' .. ,i arMt Kirk MAYO ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE V<;AR A •ralti BHENMAM Mil I ION iiiii.i \n Illffffl it %  Ol TM Ol Rio Monte HALF Middle Special Sal (.1 V -II M—• If •• %  Mtll niimir KAHiNO in/ .\ v M." ( 1 I RV Lea HARKFH Kl NI1NKRR iF.AI. A 01 Ifi-I "I RI.M"* I MIRA ( %  %  .-.11 a tfr a t i



PAGE 1

FBIDAY. OCTOMB 11, 1M BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THBEE FIVE YEAR DEVELOPMENT PLAN CANADIAN OILFIELDS OPENED UP ^ Part 2 — Revenue Datum Crops and Revenues M. CUMn IM \. v,rite U*.U**>. The OOWIDOMBI ..irr.ed to obtain a further net! $700,000 a year from Customs and Enclse duties •but at the same lime II intended U> abolish the surtaxes, the packTHE GOVERNMENT has given more weight than the f* c ,M and lhc 'j uor **"** duBeasley Report-m determming the average crop, which Sn'SJJT^ Si'SS.l"!^ may be expected during the next Rve years—to the potential la* stuff,, and to adopt the rates crops of 200.000 to 220.000 long which the agricultural duttej recompiendad in the West author.ties consider feasible. Ih.'^'a.'rT'lwti^uSll'Tanil After detailed examination and "Mas lass Structure Unfortunately, it has %  —'Tiring um •• *• •*" found that these proposals averagerainfalls l?"V.i... ..5' a !" —sJT eoUecUvel. are impra.-Uc.li. b. lb) better use u l the soli "SS" %  &f *"•" reason of the'Canada West Indie, Id', '25Z££!X'£ Mm *r*JSK ta %  2CSSSaL, u -S l fflraSnS^-as^j, ^.s-Sn^iTTsa !" si rEtrs: """" %  "" %  duiing the last Ave ju Under years, lies Agreement, Rarbados is cornIt is constdeicd that a further mined lo irantlng special preferaveratte annual revenue of encoo on certain Canadian gout* si50.000 could legitimately be and to granting prcfe There arc ao SDd rosesvatlone to be made rosslon duties have '•— % "*" "*•' ally t tl.iium ol an overage annual crop ,, a !" of 1S0.000 tons over the next tlv* M years, which at IMS prices and profits may be expected to reflect an average annual revenue of beConsumer^ Co-op. Given Certificates DURING AN ADDRESS to members of O-operative Societies who attended the ptesonUtion of the Certificate >f Registration t" the People's Co-operative Consumers' Society Ltd. at the Modern Htgh School on Wednesday night. Mr. C C. Skeele. Registrar of Co-operative Societies ..tressed that in a Co-operative there had to be rigid insistence on cash trading. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay LONDON The tcreat Canadian oil fields re today being opened up in an wr increaain* scale mrnse. out to be producers either %  f od nr gas. This huge darvCauuiJieiaL psok-vping; a record Dirn%  1. -he Held. I AlW-na alone 1.035 new wells SSB. than 175 explorae comptttod in the Brat sight ton parties are at work In the .th* <>( this year, an Uursssea 1 rovuicoa ot UaaMtoba. SasKatcbe. ovoe the correapondiDg wan. Alberta and British Consult now n Mr Skeete said :— determining a datum of revenue that a closer estimation is not possible Revenue 29. The present revenue proposals of Government aim at an annual average Increased revenue ol roughly $1,500,000 as follows:— s s Hirer t ImiHii Cffapanr Ta. I IO.0M liv'.vidusl tnconiai Tax DO000 D—.U, DwtMl 1M.Q0B 4SO.0M laSUail 1......... IiilaKainmtfit TX aveass is being investigated.' Indirect Taxation H. trn s s iSilii u iiiii l Tax. It is Intended to introduce entertainment tax in Barbados as soon as possible. The rates hav. not yet been determined, but from page 83 of the Beasley Report it appears that $50,000 a year oould be obtained from this sourse, ST. Rariiis It is considered thai no hardship would be imposed by Increasing the lax on sweepstakes of the BarThia is Uss Ant costsusBsars' o Under the Canada-West InopcrafUe to be regislcrod i u B-rrados. in Britain this type of cooperative society predominates to the vxtcut that the term cooperative la .ilmost synonyiuoui; with consuAer co-operatives. Ono uuthonty, wriUng m 1837, stated that: Eight million Brituhcr. Aareen^t %M and fi A TT ?"* Dlu - obtain 1 1 a year. (i) To charge Ad Vnlorrm duties on C.I.F. values instead of cx-f-ttorv cost. Increase estimated Bsaa (111 To increase the duly on unmanufactured tobacco, cigarettes, etc.. by 3s. 4d. a lb. equivalent to an Increase of 2 cents en a packet of 10 cigarettes. Increase estimated plea (ml To increase Ihe duly on beer by 3|d. a gallon; on braiady. whisky, gin and Imported rum by IS/s gallon (esinal to I/a battle) Increase* estimated pins includes alao similar inciwawa on cordials. liqueurs, r*>rhuned and Other spirits, (iv) To Increase the dutv on Bum lo SS SO s gallon. Present Excise $3,54 per pf. Call Licence duty .00 do. $3.60 do. force on the day this memorandum is laid in the LcpUlature: — SJMM 56.000 agOa nett increase of ||J0 per gallon (equal to lUlg. or 1/a battle or two cents 1 Saap".) Nett increased estimated plu (V) To increase the Road Tax on Motor Spirit, from 10* 4 d ta Is. lid. a gallon (equal to 5 rents a sailor 1 Increase estimated alas ivi) To remove the preferential customs duty on Hour, rice and salted pork — $200.0011 (vii) To remove the preferential customs duty on animal feeding stuffs — 7S.uO"i (v,ii) To remove the l.lquoi LUence Duties — 3.5O0 NET INCREASE —SmSW+SihWIOU S10? .500 Mete. In respect of Items (vl) md (vil). the preferential rates of i f,"is"proposed to adopt ths S^^SLSi %  *!"**.*2 '? tL l^. frllowina 1-Aes.ul* of rales which ,h Oen" Rates of duty will be rr 1 lowing ne*iuH **•"„ _-. reduced u> ine difference between u vear *220.000 he plT ^ iG nei al RaUs „,,, p^. ror every dollar of But S 5i I.OOO 1.0OO 3.00S 4.0N Z •.•* Fot aeon dollar ol ramaindcr 34. The following summary indicates the approximate percentage of income which will be taken by income tax at the new rates in relation to certain income levels:— Married perse* with two children In..-T- (e) The revenue from l-lqu Licence Dwtaso is nouligible, but >s a considerable ndmihlstratlvf nuisance in ti,U.vtkm which is bettor removed. 1% fcrentlel Rates 43. Mix.-IUn.ous Pees •. 43. As regards the proposed Pages t3 to 62 of the Beasley I*"* removal of preference customs Report deal with the leu ixnport*** duties etc., ant sources of Government Itev() It Is not possible to pass the enue It is propos e d to obtain a benefit on to the oonsumer further $300,000 a year from, in respect of flour, rice and stamp duties, licences, rents,! salted pork, and It is, therewAter rates and general fetes etc I fort, the intention of the 11 it U convenient here to Government to mshitsin the refer to the proposals to red it retail prices and to use the margin in limiting to that extent any Increase prices or to reduce the subsidization vote. (b) The reductions In respect of Animal Feeding Stuff' vii., Bran and POUard, Oi Meal md Oil Cake, Oats aii< t>(H> of co-operative In the United State* It ta not surprising to And. '.hen-fore, that a great deal of interest continues to be shown In aiaanmi plhur territories in this type ol IIIMHIW co OIKiratlV( ipfletj Tins form of co-operative society appea r s so simple and attractive that it readily appeals to sensible people. Before attempting to organise a cu-operative store It is of the greatest importance to test whether or not there is a real used for such a co-operatrv* business in the srea The success >>f your < --operation will depend on a number of factors, for cxamplr, whether or not the n tatters— (s) rasinlaln within %  convenient distance a satisfactory supply of the goo> • uiihumors wish to buy. (b) sell these goods at reasonable prices, and (e) give good service and sell only reliable, high quality goads Only after these questions have been carefully considered will %  „ the members be in a position to 400,000 decide on the wisdom or otherwise of trying to supersede coramssxial traders by any co-operative business. Nece**ar> tmiailiosw. Among the conditions necessary for the success of a cooperative shop, the following ,ir The members 'n their own interest should contribute a considerable amount of unpaid supervisory work Constatii supervision should be an essential feature of a co-operative % %  tore. In many cases the business has to be managed by persons untrained in ordinary busine,. .< nimo 1 methods. Their work l?'"i i ..!r. must be supervised. Even where reliable staff are employed they are linbh' to make mistakes. I' should also be remanhertHl that all frauds take place because sorneone In whom implicit faith wan unpoed bntrnyed his trust. Checking and supervision ohould neve be relaxed as this Is sure to result m losse> and wastage to the dctri ment oi the socisty (Si There must be rigid insist, enue on cash trading. This was one of th. C nnciples of eo-operatloi, Jd down by the Rochdale Pioneers. No exceptions should be made to this rule It may seem hard to members at first but It is part of the price which has to be paid for the advantage* of a cooperative shop The disadvantages of credit In th way of possible bad debts. increase In the amount of book-keeping, tying UP of capital etc. are too well known to need elsborating upon. Here is n strong ess.for proper co-operative education The Ily-Uws of v..111 voolety provide for deposits to be made again.-', purchases. Under thin system a member may be encouraged to deposit li the society (if neeessaiS by instalment" a sum rqulvslent bi his antleie ited monthly purahasas e may then tie nllowe.l "credit" (If this may be termed credit) up to a month -gainst such deposit Other important considerations miii 11 M V Mm>. 100 ton. from Dosnlj 'Jidf C seUaS a tfUdaon Cunaaatiw. in* VKoanvr Ov.ner* Auxiai.gti I'M\l; 1 1 US SEA WELL 1 OBJ N M>4 IS IS Of i Hi n.1 \ Iu 1 r SNTtOI-A IS ISM -I I I < IV l\ I. %  1 iNIMSSa I' 1* %  .•••on K as 1. M roiurd. Han 11 HtAaSf-n iu>i< t -. ii PIS | l.euna S ..•••nicnl. J Hoactt 1 Ban M ..,|..,.si K Mi-Ivan SVtCO SSISSS KVi"r rt M.xUr A i.tim>-v V. !" "> I St>>lr.an. a Gamea. A Mill. M in.iii K..IaMl I \l %  %  mr. C Mi"' l-.-i (.RINAUA 10 SS BaWWOrl I* M — t.n A Hook.' ' % %  tSIMBlll 1* l •' II Sthadai. 1. KoSitaliKi. 1 i ri-tli. w Ta-.i.i A chrMlna M Chsi %  It i MaStUM A IWlSllM, 1 ...i,.!^ t Bn iaAM Hsaai .11 it. ii* C Wllkll.ault 1. KIT., I' Hula—1 r.tlKua-l.. A lllil. iBh traa. ISIMt.ll l 10 St I J Dwai 1 Gala-. II inTfat. B Ka*< HOvr. U M'.ah.ll 1 V-lllI •erkau s yeai ago. Th. laVapO Sj new driUing is iti-reaaing every month Wells were romplcted at the record rate uX five a day in Alberta during August, nearly 63 p.c. of which Altogether some 3s) oil eororsniea are Intereatad in the Canadian industry, although the bulk l f the financing is coming from :ix major concerns. I \\ Inn you Bead aspirin— In'ttrr lake a DISPRIN There arc times when all women need aspirin. It is tl.cn. that the advantages of n arc fully appreciated, bcuiusc it dissolves,' Disptin rnlci* the system more rapidly, i-nnning relief quickly sod withi>u\ the hkchhiHHl ofaMBif. di^turhaoce. DISPRIN' to relieve pain I ar |aa arid • t .anpkl.r, J..l.le • llukker loreBere • PsIataNe Hss>sys)lskssBjsMBstai •OSTTOfc' IliKauataast Itlata* LOUIS U BAYIaEV it.. II.. ii t .... V,-. KOVAI. lilllLKIM CUT CBISIAl At Your Jewellers V. De UNA A I.. LTD. S4% SM : %  (> %  mm •Si IS" other kinds, can passed on to the expenditure by S6i5,lt>V— (aj Reduction iu subsidisation fbt Reduction In departmental nin -recurrent mtpcncUture 45. The reduction in i lion will be undertaken Service Upkeep Better f a T 1 1WWW .-av.1*. 5% Discounl on all purchassB ol $5.00 and orar — u to Octobar 1. The Famous Good food tastes all the better with Colmatfs Mustard OaajLfcWav a ota. siust.nwi. V/.V.WW5H mi "" S There's magic in a dollar saved— the Sahely way! Val dved COTTON PRINTS Overall DRESS LACE ll.in. h>.. ii n.-il I.M.I.1SII SILKS —a riot of colour and dettiKn and mrMt h.-..ntif.iI quality. Shop at th. -Mil I 1 Fabric Store and find what you want You'll sava your dollars loo: Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd MENTHOL ATUM MASSEY HARRIS MOD. 744D. 42 HP. DIESEL ENGINE TRACTOR some ol Ihe main features:— 6 Cyl. Perkins Diesel Engine Replaceable Liners 5 lorward gears O Press-button starter O Power Talce-oH & Bell Pulley O Lights With these Heavy Duty Wheel Tractors you can also hare the choice ol Steel Wheels or "Hali-Tracks" lor ploughing when renditions are unfavourable. For haulage the perfect combination is Ihe h assey-Harris Heavy Duty Wheel Tractor fitted with our 5-ton All Steel Cane carts with pneumatic tyres. Other available equipment: GRASS MOWERS. RAKES AND LOADERS FERTILISER DISTRIBUTORS MANURE SPREADERS (suitable lor Megasse and Filler-prew mud) MANURE LOADERS WT These Tractors and equipment are backed by our Service Organisation where replacement parts are readily available and no job is too large or small lor us. ROBERT THOM LIMITED COURTESY . AIIAi.l DIAL 4616 I MII I HHI I I Mll ll WHITE PARK ROAD I I I I



PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TODAY (I Joaeph Atari*knw H Mo*U 1> t Philip tJB pn B C rum. .1 Y M C A *t p n, AMwratc ESTAJSIJSHED 1885 i-HIiy> IA'TOBEH 17, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS Break In Iranian Diplomatic Relations With U.K. Again Delayed Lack Of Quorum In ilulch Pottpon ^ U.]\., South Koreans Open Big Drive CHAMBERS OF COMMEKU; WILL ATTEND CONGRESS Majlis Halts Action TKHEHAN, Oct 16 PREMIER MOHAMMED MOSSADEGH gut another chance to delay again his often repeated threat to lever diplomatic relations with Britain The Majlis Lowei House of Parliament, failed to hold it* scheduled meeting this morniiin to hear Mossad.-Mh announce the break with Britain. The roeetonn was cancelled because there were not enough Deputies present to form a quorum Instead Dr Mossadegh conferred for three hours with the Shah about' the break with Britain and summoned Mains to meet again on Sunday. .Ml Tanuit match bt'twwti -Pootv" I and Dennis Woinif whlrh OtMQuled tn dtarnooa t Uw Woodpart ..! th %  Chr&tinas t %  postponed owtl The match mil lv noon. October 80 TOKYO. Oct. 16. UMI-ED STATES UU N 1KVMEN Hanked bv South Korean troops today pusbau ward on the Korean central front in tha biggeat UuiKo \*uous drive ol the year. They deepened the two a •.,.• wide bulge into Chineee lormeo positions on the ce i..l front. Major Battle Shaping In Indo-China HANOI. Indo-Chma. Oct. 16 A major battle appeared shaping between rranch Union forces and Communist leu Vietminh troops near the town ..[ Nghia Lo. 100 miles north-west of Hanoi. ThiFrench rushed reinforcement* by plane and overland to meet the major Communist push at their defence anchor, just out! side the rim of the vital Red River i delta and xhv gateway of the lart | positions they hold on the Chine** border The French also are holding] 10.000 or more troops readv in thei event of a Vletnvnh assault { against Nghal U> itself Six small outposts in this regie by the French The French suit! Viei •re using 75 millimct guns, heavy mortars i dun- British noUof nop BOrfptann. Dr Mossadegh became ill with feve Vbili he recovered a few l instead %  %  i 1th Britain th beginning <>t new "U>rtioii of the i paganda ollort tw I oajoa loving world v< othei % %  m .i'.om#d to 'ailure." U.P JAMAICA, Oct. 10 I-egal proccedingc \ nether or not i-nnlmucd holdmj %  R 1 leeph Malcoln %  &du< ation it valii Supreme I'oun tin %  frown and on behalf nl Ui. Spoakei of ihe House fib .. w >t Summon' M-rking a di 1 >al th< ilid sin., August 31 s-akfej uiv Lima Jay ol tn. u i g puui uuith ol Kuuuw l United Nations man vaptured tar tk known lu auldior Jane Husscll'. No lesutance was : (Mi point but at anH lull knoMii a.H Pik. Peak" itorauog truop> anlol t '.igh Chuivsc opposition. i uugai un. ..... DQfth 'i was taken b> (bj H •;, %  ajTCDIb DtVaHOtl yew:ti.t> and to-day me bou jeoand DIVI>I>HI diow t'ouunuiilsH off Pin Pour. mil. I N oflsnaivo ^LUOH <.oinv stun %  UtuasaM iKitimin u alicuipl to lonuol Uic main uivasiou ivuto io Aeoul at Churwoii. 20 uuiu tui liter weal. I! KIT.,. President at the Barbados Chamber ol C'nn,. Mr S H Kmch and Mr. II AC Thomas, delegates to I lu.or%  Chambers of Conn oi the Brtttah Caribosaa, will Dfl JMUUy b> i w i A La attend * t'ongr. Brtttafe Quiana Fbi i begin on Mofsdaj ru-xi '.i.i tha chairn ••• | ( lion li W. YouiigsMti ilium,IhrougTi astatrt the othei |ao b he varii mil ttsg Mr II. II KINCfl. Bomb Injures One Person In Tunis i ',. %  11 ot ;r,, bom i.t ir ai —MtinuaUun of it,.oils and >•• the desirability ,.f wdQpUng Commo fo the Brit I i. i ,,,, %  i action regarding the •' ''"' IS cut In UDpOfta from ind the rhe Hare-ui f Nationalist iclf 'anting nall Brit %  v..tvldoni anln loda> when 'V 11 """'"'> of landing >igh^ t.. ..ikd. a_^ L. —^_a—._ nil aii.iaan mtm — %  n ^, r %  > liil*.. TUNIS Qcl il. tortified (Jave* I :<% STUDENTS EJECTED slUoiu UbJud. Bafara they fall day uhglaik WMi CoUH P^yagg uied to keep moraia ol their troop,*. heavy artlUery pul down Uajgagja, 1'he Cimckc are said to ha lighl c\ tn more furiously than jj i diehard defenders of White Uogaa hill, strategic point u %  Chorwon battle.—U.P. loilmc.i Ituto up III i stroii. Injured iribuni I • isiao stuoeMa Iron th> i been o i iiungei strike SUILC Sunda> %  % %  rm foi li and In connection with ,,..„.... sale of ('tilled > orkers tlckeU, has been holding | c ical dospitf conviction ami' the Court is now usked Io dadd %  iiitlu'i or not he has a right to hold the seat In view of non-• .< tendance at the House without tha Speaker, fit.-.*: interest in the matter I 1 town here in view of the tact m while in j inued to ilr.iw a House Membei ..'ary and refused the request of %  i<..iflereni tba \ahdi\y of the seat. i.iUenis have been .stag Itni Mi ike at the gJDll inpaat six weeks u i rotast %  raoaot abolil i axofaanga n %  I i B i.uift studying in We>t< %  ,., li oli monthly allowance b) mors an haU.—WJ*. Ircraft oi rccognl rtad ii the heart of the eii) "' %  ""• %  | Airlines, luslng damage and Uljurfa Wednesday, the %  mb nploded iat lasl mght m '• %  aSactfni oni of g nnarmacj utuatad he Avenue I>* laTOM ||] the inbaittg ouig v u being "'"' %  '' "' Tin.icausuy^ Bra (>i gui oui among uic dceo g/a' '""" l WM %  *' t loi^^id ywaiUuiu. guarOM-anwH-le a mild-1, Uc Cuauiiuiiuts' num. Um iits tu Bout .inpi ,onasant, foi lUagallj -.auyini, tms. A third man drew an eight ng in p.*: tgpli i. %  Autboiittes laid thai leginmng of rioting Bfi UV in Tuni.u i year, milltai v. in and juoiai.t a % %  airyina arms, Belnl In i • of ammunition an %  irgentina, Poland II ill Sign Treaty Miu'sliul Stalin"Uuprec^dtailed LAGOS. Nigeria. Oct. 10. Forty person.v were killed and several injured >esterday when a train travclUng from Lgi Offa collided with crane 105 miles from her may be two days before the lines are cleared. * %  !' i %  IT.. I fire l; %  . ..i %  %  I Hi MOW ma. OmO&t HERK it. ti. io. t niel Fire Offlei raat He arrived by BW.I.A.. i riK ' ''. r AH* a*.."*..encry had cut the the Hevd. O. E. Jones, a.ed the undertaking. Master ccremonie* was Mr. J. £ T. ..ncker. M.C.P. A haavy shower of ram reataned to mar the afternoon oceedings, but afler It had bold Off they want off without incident. Guest tpaakara, including Mi (henary and Mr. Varnon Knight, : Mt Claiet. Skiiuai. reprM ivtioieum Harkatin Company, expressed best wislio : tin urre nf the undertaking. Mr. E. D. Moltley. M.C.P.. moved a vota of thanks, and : flat*, the guests were entertained to refreshments Gen. Clark Gts Letter From Communist Chiefs TOKYO. Oct 16. UNITED NATIONS COMMANDER General Mark Clark, received a letter on Thursday from top CoRimUQUl Generals in Korea but the United Nations gaid ll offered "no new or constructive prop armistice'' The letter wag signed by Kim II Sum;. Supreme £! nm nder i the North Korean People's Army and Pen>Teh Huai. Commander talk* at Panmunjom and repealed the Commun, %  mand* fas forced return of ail Commun f war The issue of repatriating prisoner* 1* thonly remaining obstacle to peace in K win' the ..Hieto return 116.000 Cnmnmniat prisoners Indu h 0 Rl %  Chinese 15.000 hnve said the> would rather die than ratal Communisrr. The has taken a firm tand again-' gending back to the Comrr.' any prisoners who do not wist THE HONOUEABLE Ml JUaTlCE J W to return —Tf Enterprises Limited new Oas Btattoo oaen st vtcxico W uiiIs Mora ic iiuporU iictttxiclod MEXICO CITY. Oat Iti ition to restrict foreign novie Import* a r a awaiting i tcsident Miguel Aloman's ignviiv A measure requiring 51 per .11 films showu in Alexiian theatre,' to be of Mexican .,. inn wui passed by the Sanaia airsa of a debate. It also government den Mr. Justice J. w. gUcontrol ova* the motion picture easgiroaj afternoon |j t |inmuiusi Parly Congxev lu Moscow was "without precedent I cif unusual gravity' It Lid ilia sanctions 'without any ocalion the' ui-TdUon of a HIUi eoluuui i-f i Howance L luuiunist Pwi Uas m tree counUies." The source *aui it u> without .ind of unusual fflgVHf Ui.it the head of a foreign fgmrniiienl kliouid n-cognixe purties rxistiag in othar countrlas as initiuinaiuu of hu> own polu> and entrust to Uiev | n data to put that policy into execution." Tha Ucnaraliv iui<> thus sanctions without any fui Uier possible equivocation the o^eraiion of a fifth column of Cummuiii.-! i'-itii". in lie. trtas. Tin' role aiiutud u> lul .... munj %  I'HrUes, Hie l> tt. mentioned by name nlaa id Foi in Batson tonliinis the predictions to political observers "that a> and told attendant she wanted to pick up the Hernandez baby* who wa> re." sent home Her own daugbte: Ellen, born On September 20 wa. It eg] onoltloi teinal Bdhi \ mil -• %  .ii'lt ad the woman was Senora %  .ndl. .| up f Jloriii o I IBM* It) %  Ri Irlgues witl> i cop... ,i.i : %  wag bom on • >< tota %  i | Bat which n II. ui-iid-v and tb< U re with two other famlo Senoi.i Hernandez an<| the any were taken to hoipital for on Monday the mothei .barged At the nurser: Ffernandes discovered he baby gone Authorities Immediitely began a search through the states and Cuba and Rlen foi ihe girl. —U.P. C.N.I. Ass'n Fete Tomorrow Vmong thr pasM-ngvi ^VTiW'ffeaj %  al IndaissDi.t of tn i .-..it Ni as kind to ba be] The fate beglni al 2 p.m.. and III not finish until aflei mid %  %  II be athletic sport* bui ihe-e ill not be organised in the 'dinar) way of heats, but various I have prom %  i to take he running. A display of Caribbean export* will be anothi i feature of the fete. Included in the nainy forms of amusement win be i fee eon> tetts in pUck-lich tuj from s' A"Constructor" On Last W.I. Run For Season IfM %  W. Cumberbut I < < p WBJ, 9MLHCT RM **//> MW OAIIWMS much i Nassau. %  ... t II. .-.i m Naasj %  %  fn m Trinidad i o Wednesday I ii will la I from Nassau vis BACKGROUND TO REAUTY ter-logjtad sides, and lnsdequi. out offices, all add up to make uafii U.S. Plane Missing With 28 Aboard TOKYO, Oct. 16 A UmUd Suites Airfon e plai.c arith 25 serviceman aboard das* appeared on a short 150-mile (flight over mountain.>uSouth K 'ure. Some of them are *cupied only by women and children. Aback of Ihe house arc thick th tii These afho fanl beagat eorapUin tn it they pev snythli bel $2 11 p-r week to *3 M week for houses ranging in from is feet by ntoa (• %  et to ..r the and a wideapn..: failed to disclose any sign missing C.td. Thf Alrforce more than twent) p Airforcc wars mver the rugged area two-engined plane m:Bht have However thev found no h&noen'd to the missing r-t, ome wltho p shedrcof or proper out office* Forced To Quit On Wednrwlft\ rrorning. On Page 5 %  v l rbdon romrgo were 21 pa %  personnel N.. IvIlUn* were* - r DUSSEAL priming is esaentisi to the painiine. of all new walla: ks application ensures that the paint aVarr ru^rf gnd sfeyi njpW, I>ueaeal seals off the destructive alkalis and itioistnr> .K>. preaent in new lurfacea, and at the same l*Se provide* a uiiiforr, con poroua base for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents pcahog aBgl gsO)lnuration, permits speedy painting and aaaurrs lfast Ihe paint coat pi maximum atrvke. PAINTS ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN S CO.. LTD-AGE1TS


WHAT'S ON TODAY

t ef Ordinary 11,00 aur



Band Concert, St. Joseph's Atr
nouse 4.30 p.m
rbile Cinema, Vineyard F ati
St. Philip 7.30 pw
Films at Y.M.C.A 30 p
the cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
Bor the future in the distance
na the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895

Break In [ranian



Relations With U.K. Again De.







attacked Britain's ,

PHavbadtos



FRIGRY
— ae

Diplo


















YESTERDAM’S WEATHER REPORT |
Rainfall freng Codringter
Total Rainfalftor nt ja un
panes! Te ; . :
’ Wind Velbeliy: 10 refles per b
: mag 9 am) 29.982 m
oo . TO-DAY
Sunsets vie ee sae
Moc Last ae Jiber in, : ;
tee: 6 ” , Hews
OCTOBER 17, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS ie Ti 3 eee



CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE
N

tie

red | WILL ATTEND CONGRESS

















tough Chinese opposition. | continuation of the Oils and Fats

p G ‘ing, President of
the Barbados Chamber of Com-
is Bias y merce, Mr. S. H. Kinch and Mr.
L I Litecccailietbliciecbtietip iy coulin eid oe ee Daats H. A. C. Thomas, delegates to
| ( rf the Ninth Congress of the Incor-
ac uorum n Mi th A Pr | | N So porated Chambers of Commerce
ji ate *ostponed } e 9 z of the British Caribbean, will
ene ! . f } F leave Seawell by air on Friday by
The Lawn Tennis match » P.W.1.A. to attend the Congress ii
a 18S a on between “Poney” Hynam : ® British G oe , PORES
and Dennis Worme which en rive r > hein i
was scheduled for yester- i , he Meeting will begin on
PREM MO. : ART, Cat. 38- ate tae ae Mt sae Wee: eek of Hon RW ¥o aahen
Side Cl as ar’ " > . ship o . Youn an
soeRRBNER MOAMIMED MOSSADROH git another] (i/o ff FORO, 18 tet ene
diplomatic nee ith B a ed threat to aver Christmas Charities was |} 7 UNITED STATES INT ANTRYMEN 4 ed by South instant
p relations wit ritain. The Majlis, Lower] postponed owing to baa || Korean troops today pushed forward on the Korean central the other
House of Parliament, failed to hold its scheduled meeting weather. The match will be || front in the biggest United Nations) drive of the year ie wr ii rgd
this ; 2 lave Monday after. a . . zm . Ing in addi the vari-
Briain to hear Mossadegh announce the break with ae Gaeta ie ; They deepened the two mile wide bulge into Chinese ‘Trade Comrpis eof the
The ; la ae “a | formed positions on the ce»tval front. ; and the
meeting ause ere were not =| wer . A
enough Deputies present to form a quorum. Instead Dr. swrday the third day of the a
Mossadegh conf. f ; | e | big push north of Kumswa, on * the 7
he by egh conferred for three hours with the Shah about | U.N Mock ) ° ea y > junited Nations men captured the by the . :
po — with Britain and summoned Majlis to meet e . ; twin peak known to soldiers as Mr. S. H KINCH. te) affecting Mr. H. A. C THOMAS
uaeay- : , R Tru “Jane Russell”. No resistance was | ~~~ ~~~" "> 3a pr question of ,
ao a Meanwhile the cudgel against Invasien : esume ce offered at this point but at an- ® . }Canad : ribbean Trade ®
e Britain was taken up by Radio | fother hill known as “Pike Peak’ | Bomb Injures and Shippin® Services; the bene- L rgentina,
Major Battle Teheran. The state controlled sta- A Success Conference 1American storming troops met | ifits, if any, to be derived by the ‘
tion violently
‘ !



e rejection of Mossadegh’s demand}
ap In that Britain send another mission TOKYO, Oct, 16
to Teheran and pay £49,000,000! Far East Naval headquarters
e describing it as an insult to the|Teported heavy bombardment by
O- a | Ira wn at ; the Allied fleet during a huge
Cancellation of the Maijlis’| mock invasion wiped out a num-

meeting temporarily halted the 24! ber of troops and caused heavy

HANOI, Indo-China, Oct. 16



6 hour build up of the Iranian de-~| damage to the Red-held shore in
nat mere ee ee ee mands for drastic action against | orth-east Korea. Warships also
Se Vietrainn Ciniad Britain, Before the cancellation, | blew up ammunition dumps, gun
Conner ne os Nghia Lo Bo authoritative quarters had said | positions and trenches. One
lg Be _ , Mossadegh would give Majlis a 26 battleship, six aircraft carriers
we rence ees a page report declaring the useless- four | cruisers among nearly 100
mantis by plane and overland to!"¢% of continuing the relations ships cart ied US soldic rs in Op-
n with Britain because Britain did|®ration “Trojan Horse”,

meet the major Communist push |
at their defence anchor, just out- |
side the rim of the vital Red River |
delta and the gateway of the last
tions they hold on the ae
holding ;

rder.
The French also are
10,000 or more troops ready in the |
event of a Vietminh assault;
against Nghai Lo itself, Six small!
outposts in this region were lost|
by the French ,
The French said Vietminh troops |
are using 75 millimetre mountain

Troops made no :
Gur'ng the massive operation off
Kojo. Shells from Communist
fhore batteries splashed around
the assault hoats. None were hit.

—(C.P.)

Is Malcoln’s
Seat Valid?

not have the necessary goodwill ttenypt to land
to solve the oil dispute. His re-
port was also supposed to include
an announcement that he was re-
calling the Iranian diplomatic
mission from Britain and giving
the British ten days to close down
their embassy in Teheran



Second Suspension

This was Iran’s second’ suspen-
sion of threats to sever relations





- fils Se s ~ | With Britain in ten days
BN Oe and machine} Barlier this. month Dr. Mossa-

Re i eee idegh said he would b vith STO GUE Se. Comesponoent
4 Britain if his original counter tegal proces a e
£ Beoposals were not accepted. | \ hether or not continued holding
ssina 10n Shortly after the arrival of this, the seat in the House of Rey Z
British note of non-aeceptance,' + .-ontatives by Joseph Malcoln
Pl t F ° d Dr. Mossadegh became ill with), Oo oO e fever. When he recovered a few , 6ean in the Supreme Cert this
days later he announced instead | , fteshoor ae Tegal officers of the
SAIGON, Oct. 16. ef the break with Britain, th |Crown and on behalf of the

beginning of a new “era of mutual |
respect” with the British. At the]
time of this earlier threat to sever’ 4, 5 aia ae ~
relations the Shah was reported August 31." ‘at was invalid since
to have requested Dr, Mossadegh '
sexying a prison
Genneeon with

not to take such action. Malcolm. now
expressed similar views in today’s] the sale of United States farm

Vietnam Security Agents re-
ported today that they foiled a
Communist Assassination Plot
against United States Ambassa-
dor Donald R. Heath. At least
two men were arrested. One was
described as a Political Commis-

Speaker of the House filed a Writ
of Summons seeking a declaration

It was belleved that the Shah|term for fraud in



sar of the Communist-led Viet-| conference with Mossadegh. workers tickets, has been holding

minh rebels and the plot Persian Premiey Dr. Mossadegh’s; the seat despite conviction and

vingleader. decision to break off relations| the oe is now asked to decide

4 with Britain announced to-day is} whether or not he has a right ta

A previous attempt was made regerdc? “ave and regretta-| hold the seat in view Eas 30

on Heath’s life since his assign- ble step in diplomatic quarterg|attendance at the House without
ments as Minister to the Associa-|here, The breach, it is feared, | leave of the Speaker,



ted States of Indo-China on June
29th, 1950, He also received death
threats in letters.

For many months Heath who
was promoted to the rank of
Ambassador this year has been
protected by a guard of Vietnam
soldiers in addition to his usual
small complement of US.
marines. —U-P.

will make even more difficult than | Great inte rest in the matter is
before the settlement of the Anglo-/ shown here in view of the fact
Persian oil dispute now 18 months, that Malcolm while in prison con-

salary and refused the request of
party and others to resign,
hile legal opinion holds different
ews on the validity of the seat.

GAS STATION

resolved dispute, it is considered
here, has been to endanger the’
economic, and consequently also
the political stability of Persia it-
self, a vital element in Middle
East stability.

Officials here to-day were with-









old. The main result of this un-| tinued to draw a House Member’s |

PANMUNJOM, Oct. 16

The United Nations reminged

the Communists that they
(xeady to resume truce talks any
time they have a “constructive

proposal,”
The reminder came in a letter
from Lieut. General William K.
Harrison, chief Allied truce
gate, to North Korean General
Nam Ll, Communist truce delega-
tion chief. The letter was
answer to one from Nam Il on
October 11th in which he acc
\he United Nations for “bre:
off” the truce talks on October
soying it is a “proof” that
United Nations do not want a
armistice in Korea,
But Harrison noted N
acknowledged that the United Ne-
ons had called a recess. He sai:
Having recognised this fact,
tempt on your part of
ivuths, lies and distortion of the
{nets in your propaganda effort to
make the peace loving world
leve other B,
failure.”.—U.P

STUDENTS
EJECTED

STUTTGART, Oct. 16
German police today ejected 50
:ersian stuaents from the Persia
wimbassy where they had been O04
hunger strike since Sudday.
|; tauey were taken to police heag-
Gueclers but releaseg after ine,
suentity had been established,
students have been staging a
sit-in strike at the Kmbassy for
ine past six weeks in protest
against the recent abolition of a
special exchange rate for 6U0 Per-
sians studying in Western Ger-
many, which they claum, has cut
\neir monthly allowance by more
an half.—wU.P.



5

is doomed 2 to.



|

| Mexico Wants Movie
imports Restricted

MEXICO CITY, Oct, 16.
Legislation to restrict foreign
movie imports are awaiting
|./vesident Miguel Aleman’s signa-

40 Killed I. | she i aint ies, canals * ebllow : jure. A measure requiring 51 per
n anpt] Babs be ep” jcent. of all films shown in i-
7; vs - Z jthe Persian decision. cial OPENED AT jcan theatres to be of Mexican
rain ceid par yt Fal : jorigin was passed by the Senate
on ent aA - " 3 7 WEEDSIDE RD. jin the course of a debate. It also
LAGOS, Nigeria, Oct, 16. TRINIDAD FIRE he a tas ss jestablished mpater sovergmecn
Fort, ersons were killed an , y RE he Hon, Mr, gustice J. W. B.)control over the motion picture
eel {a5 y ol OFFICER HE! Chenery yesterday afternoon | production, distribution and” ex~

several injured yesterday when Mr. R. G. Cox. Chief Fire Officer . I ’

rai "i i i ee pe Pek eee uief Fire Officer opened the new Self Help En-| hibition.
a train travelling from Lagos to of Trinidad is now Barbado . 5 a

Offa collided with a travelling} ¢5, ¢) rae eda cont "H ngpdes nd tcrPrises Gasoline Station at) Aleman was expected to sign
crane 105 miles from here. It! yesterday "neta tnceas om BWLA, ‘weedside Road in the presence jthe legislation into law without
may be two days before the lines} inq is a guest of Major R. Craigg’|°! 4 large gathering. jdelay since he sponsored i!
are cleared. Fire Officer and Mrs Craigg of After Mr. Chenery had cut th®}/Mexico City mewspapers have
—©.P. the Garrison. ere ribbon and declared the Stationjyeported that Aleman may be-

lcpen, the Revd. O. E.
blessed the undertaking.
of Ceremonies was Mr. J. E, T.
iBrancker, M.C.P,

| A heavy shower of rain
threatened to mar the afternoon's
proceedings, but after it had heid
off, they went off without inci-
dent.

Guest speakers, including Mr.
Chenery and Mr. Vernon Knight,
and Mr. Clarence Skinner, repre-
senting the Petroleum Marketing
Company, expressed best wishes

Jones,



Gen. Clark Gets Letter
From Communist Chiefs

TOKYO, Oct. 16.
UNITED NATIONS COMMANDER, General Mark
Clark, received a letter on Thursday from top Communist
Generals in Korea but the United Nations said it offered



“no new or constructive proposals towards achieving an + ang geen Tee aes
armistice.” The letter was signed by Kim Il Sung, Supreme] Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.,
Commander of the North Korean People’s Army and Peng|moved a vote of thanks, and

Teh Huai, Commander of the

in Korea.

The United Nations brief an-~——
nouncement said the letter “re-
peated at great length” the pre-
vious propaganda statements
made by the Communists. Clark
is studying the letter before mak-
fing a reply, the United Nations
said.

United Nations did not disclose
how the letter was forwarded
to Clark, However it presumed
that Communist _ liaison officérs
handed it over to United Nations
officers at a meeting in Panmun-
jom, Korea, earlier to-day.

Kim and Peng have on past
occasions sent letters to allied
commanders. In all probability
to-day’s letter accused the United
Nations of “breaking off” the
armistice talks at Panmunjom
and repeated the Communist de-
mands for forced return of all
Communist vrisoners of war.

Chinese People’s Volunteers |#fter, the guests were entertain-

OPEN

ed to refreshments.
STATION

The issue of repatriating pris-
oners is the only remaining ob-
stacle to peace in Korea. Reds
want the allies to return 116,000
Communist prisoners including
some _ 20,000 Chinese. Of the
Chinese 15,000 have said _ they
would rather die than return to
Communism. The United Nation
has taken a firm stand against
Bending back to the Communists
any prisoners who do not wish

to return. —U-P. Enterprises Limited new Gas Station open at Tweed side Road.



Master] {ry following

come active in the movie indus-

1L—U-P.

December



They Live On Floodland:
They Cannot Do Better

THE PEOPLE of Delan
morning left their flooded
knee-deep water to carry

safety, were yesterday morning back in their houses

carrying out their househol
They are back there, 1
because most of them canno



THE HONOURABLE MR. JUSTICE J. W. B. CHENERY cuts the ribbon and declares the Self-Help

7 a.

are; States



his retirement on /fist nd
‘economic collaboration”.—U.P



places to which they may go,

Poland Will
| Sign Treaty.

One Person
In Tunis

Agreement; the desirability of
adopting Common Custom Classi-
fications for the British Carib-
bean; united action regarding the

Triangle Hili” due north ot
humsWa was taken by the Unitea
Seventh Division yesier-}









day and to-day the South Korean recent 15% cuts in imports from

Second Division drove Commu- ‘TUNIS, Oct. 16 noo-sterling areas; and the BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 16

tusts Off Pin Point hill, U.N, } he flare-up of Nationalist activ./8ranting by all British Caribbean! \ commerical Treaty with Po-
offensive action comes after 3! jy was evident again today when|4eVernments of landing rights to! lend is ready for signature accord~
Chinese determined attempt to}. jothéer bomb explosion Was re-|@l! aireraft of recognised Inter-| ing to the mont! bulletin of the
control the main invasion voute!;orted in the heart of the city, 2?@Uonal Airlines, Ministry for Foreign Trade for
to Seoul at Chorwon, 20 miles| using damage and injuries to| ast Wednesday, the Barbados! August just released, No trad
further west, one person. The report said a! delegates were brief on all mat-| Volume was specified for the





Ki ti 2 % |i omb exploded late last night in ters affecting Barbados at the, Treaty which Acsere ng to Minis~
or ified Ca ; front of ‘a pharmacy situated in) Congress. fry sourees will be signed as “soon
g ves lthe Avenue De Lyone in the} ta . ee of partial deals are
sRe battle >, © is beme | centre of Tunis causing fire. One concluaec
. he battle bulg e is being . vas slightly ¢ 7 The bulletin disclosed that the
ejfought out among tne deep sys- | PersQn was slightly injured | Treaty, which covers up to th
"an a ; we j es v cl overs up to e
“item of forward positions guard- Meanwhile a military tribunal | end of 1954, provides for import
am’s letter ins the Communists’ main line. | here sentenced two Arab national- {of coal wood, newsprint, wire
—s F\Tnese positions include fortitied ’ ists to four and two years impris- \ iror id steel tubing and che
+|cavss. Before they fell back to- | onment, for illegally currying cals. Argentina will expor
tiday buglers ana Chinese flute;arms. A third man drew an eight wool, and dried fruit,—U.P.
ie payers tried to keep up the] months sentence for being in pos-
morale of their troops as their] Session of explosives, ees yee
heavy artillery put down a strong Authorities said that since the '
*) barrage. beginning of rioting and demon- **Constructor’’
The Chinese are said to have strations in Tunisia early thi °

fought even m furi an | Year, military tribunals have dealt

the dighard eee ee with and judged more than £.00(

Horse hill, strategic _ point ‘in | individuals on charges of illegally
,

0 carrying arms, being in possession
the Chorwon battle.—U.P. £ ammunition and explosives, o1

participating in banned demon-

n “ % | trations

On Last W.L Run
for Season

MONTREAL, Oct
anac Nation
a



ur ship,





ae Montreal! to
. z - of the eason bound for the
Speech Was WOMAN FACES alata eee te
” and West Indies businessmen end
. ' ; — Government officials,
Unprecedented |KIDNAP CHARGE |
Among the passengers are M
alii ie - Mr. G. H, KING. Laert eR phanhahons
KBigh” oth none Pe TERE YORE OATS iy permenant Mee ate a
TF eh official “‘Ttalian ere Police pressed a kidnapping CNL Ass’: stietor teturiing from h thr
ource said that, Suns! charge against Sendra Carmen ol Vela ssn Fete thonths tour of Cand
speech at the conclusion of the Rodriguez 32, Puerto Rican Ti Sta eg we ol pio Mr
Communist Party Congress in|housewlfe. who said she — stol it, W conte aan
, “ f , said she stole oO y dw {. Cumberbatch, Assis-
a ar was a err ight-year-old Gloria Hernandez, VON PON 7 Pen ane r pe fh,
anc unusual gravity”. It said}caughter of Rafael and Anal jiighlight the progr , Dae ia i uae
Stalin sanctions “without any!Hernandez, also Puerto Ricans, the feribiess National’ Beppe’ praee ene ad hi ir
‘urther possible equivocauon the)so she could qualify for a relief] jq) Association's fete tomorrow —C.P.
operation of a fifth column of: ewes light at Queen’s Park will be the
Communist Parties in free coun- Senora Rodriguez who speaks} food light cycle sports, the first JELEC “ih 78
tries.” only Spanish was arrested in al oy its kind to be held in Barbados, WALL SELECT RECRUITS
tiny mid-town apartment last The fete begins at 2 p.m., and

The source said “it is without| night after police found her with FOR BAHAMAS POLICE






precedent and of unusual gravity|Gloria whom she had kidnapped| Wii, net finish until after mid-
, ss eee eee ters Selle Vue Hoenital an bbec | night. Besides cycle sports, there c: 1 Rol .
that the head of a foreign govern }from Belle Vue Hospital nursery| wii) be athletic sports, but. these wae earns ;
ment should recognize parties last Sunday Gloria was returned will not be organised in the! Missioner of Police f
existing in other countries as in | uickly to her parents who had! ordinary way of heats, but various!Pahamas, is due to wri ‘
struments of his own policy and prayed for _ the child's safety athletes have promised to take today to select ij Mi
entrust to these a precise man-|Since the kidnapping was dis-| part in the running, trained in N for ‘
date to put that policy into eommes — ni Oo ares A display of Caribbean exports|Bahamas Police
execution.” The Generalissimo | rently good health but woula| Wil be another feature of the} Coionet verrall will be cor
thus sanctions without any fur | aPpare tHordoxh checkin at the| fete. Included in the many forms pehin” “Titian aowere “hk Meee
ther possible equivocation the | hospital solae Soe "| of amusements ye be a tow Sea. on “teens day {rom Nassau via
operation of a fifth column of! Senora Rodriguez herself a eat hele trom OF ew Jamaica. :
Communist Parties in free coun-(mother of eight children in| 220% being from St. Andrew
_— ; ' rit ‘ Puerto Rico told detectives that 7 a
The role allotted to Italian and{ghe took the baby because her , -

French Communist Parties, the} jwn new born child was ill at B A Cc K G R 0 U N D T 0 B E A U +r Y
only two mentioned by name} Belle Vue and “I wanted another |
wems to be pre-eminent. This in-] one.” She said she wanted to
dication confirms the predictions|have 9 new baby in her home
by political observers ‘“that/so she would be eligible for the
Soviet action will be concen-| relief check
trated 20 Italy * ag rot Senora Rodriguez admitted she
through deceitful Pseudo-Paci- was the mysterious “woman in a

manoeuvres and pretended pink coat who went to the hospital

on Sunday and told attendants
she wanted to pick up the Hernan-
dez baby” who was ready to be
sent home Her own daughter
Ellen, born on September 28 was

in a critical condition with in
fernal adhesions
A nurse’s aide said she pre-
umned the woman was Senora
sere Land who on Wednesday Hernandez or a member of her
homes and waded through] ‘nily She bundled up Gloria
. . ah s to} and handed the baby to Senora
some of their belongings RAdviaies with « eehy OF the
infant's formula
} chores. Gloria was born on October

Sth in a one room flat which the
Hernandez and their five chil-
‘ren share with two other fam-
Me Senora Hernandez and the
buby were taken to hospital for
“are and on Monday the mother
discharged. At the nursery
Senora Hernandez discovered her
baby gone. Authorities immedi-
itely began a search through the

jot because they like il, but
t find houses to rent, or better

A few of them who knew the
experiences of that night three
years ago when they watched
homes, furniture and stock swept
away by the flood, relived those
very experiences on Wednesday



» < . ‘ a and
morning. The others who moved] fourteen states and Cuba anc
into the area since then, lived| Puerto Rico for the girl.

DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right. Dusseal
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same téme provides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and. discoloura-

tion, permits speedy painting and

through two hours of fear and
anguish as they watched the waters
of Wednesday enter their homes.

Abbut fifty per cent. of the
houses now there are owned by
the occupants, the other fifty
per cent. are rented from
landlords. But in all of them,
One sees a picture of bad housing



U.S. Plane Missing
With 25 Aboard

TOKYO, Oct. 16.
A United States Airforce plane
with 25 servicemen aboard dis-



assures that the paint coat gives the

conditions. All around there isj*?*'" 50-mile

squalor and grime. Leaking roofs, appeared on a ghort 150-mile ennrulcnisaes Maint
ae in ‘sid ana inadequate | flight over mountainous South rs

water-logged : Korea and a widespread search

to make @
Se cic. Basarter then are faile d to disclose any sign of the





is é yb BY
occupied only by women and chil-| missing C.46, Cr MADE Y
dren ’ The Airforce in Tokyo. said}
ar ‘ y ie. from |
Aback of the houges are thick) more than twenty planes from |
shrubs littered with tins, broken|the Fifth Airforce were sent out B E a G E R P A i N T 5
bottles and other refuse lover the rugged area where th ‘“
Those who rent houses complain;two-engined plane might have | . i
that they pay anything between’ crashed, However they found no| « NR ee. ete
$2.16 per week to $3.50 per vreckage and no indication of |
week for houses ranging in size w} ned to the missing |
from 16 feet by nine feet to 18 »} ON SALE
feet by ten feet, some without rd the C.46 courier
shedroof or proper out offices r e 35th Air Division com- | RD RE S O ES
Forced To Quit, jal cargo were 2! panengers oni! AT ALL HARDWA TOR
On Wednesda’ norning ,| four « aay _ A a r ervic ‘
personne I ivilians r
@ On Page 5 aboard.—U.P GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD—AGE TS
Le

PAGE TWO



ee there will be a
Fete at the St. Gabriel School,
Collymore Rock jin a‘d of the
school’s building; fund

"The Committee of Ladies re-
ponsible for the fete did a fine
job by way.of preliminary organi-
sation anid grown ups and children
who attend are agsured of a fine
i fternoen’s entertainment.

A choice selection of toys im-

ported from England especially
for the fete will be on sale and
there will be the usual needle-

work on show and for sale

Specially prepared for the chil-
drei re several games selected
for enjoyment and in the evening
there will be a film show (Mickey
Mouse) for the kiddies,

The Fete promises to outdo
others of its kind buf St. Gabriel
deserves it. .

Five Carib Bears Return

_ members of the. Carib
Bears Basketball team re-
turned to Trinidad by the De
Grasse on Wednesday, They were:

Mr, James Burrell, Mr, Carlton
Stephenson, Mr, David Martin,
Mr. Carlyle Bethelmy and Mr.
Kenrick Cheeawai,

They said that their stay in
Barbados was a very pleasant
one,

Son And Heir

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr,

4 and Mrs. Mortlock on the
birth of a son and heir, Mrs. Mort-
lock is the former Miss Vera
Phillips, daughter of the late Mr.
Isaac Phillips and Mrs. Phillips
of Bank Hall,

Mrs. Mortlock was among thc
girls leaving Barbados in March
1950 to work in a Hospital in
England. She was married early
this year in England.

For A Week
R,. HKIONEL KING, known to
his friends “Poskie”, is
now in Barbados on one week's
holiday leave. He is an employee
of Alcoa Co., Port-of-Spain and
is a guest of his relatives in King

Street. ‘
On Holiday
R. NEVILLE NEWSAM,
brother of Mr, Arthur New-
sam of Lodge School arrived in the
colony on Wednesday by the De
Grasse from the U.K,
Mr. Newsam will be spending a
few weeks’ holiday.
Holiday In U.K.
And Continent
Me LUDEVIT FRIEDMAN,
‘ Manager of Bata Shoe Store
came in by the S.S, De Grasse on
Wednesday after spending a holi-
day in the United Kingdom and
the Continent,

as



S.P.C.A. PHOTO

Mrs. S.



‘HE PHOTO COMPETITION of
“the S:P.C.A. closed last week
and. was-won by Mrs. S. O. Davis
of Navy Gardens who submitted Gift, Flint Hall, carried off second submitted.



Attlee Considers An Annuity For His Wife

MR. ATTLEE has been dis-
cussing an annuity for his wife
in payment for his “Life Story,”
which he‘ wrote recently for a
London newspaper.

When F saw Mrs, Attlee inthe
pleasant, “book-lined lounge of
Cherry Cottage, the ex-Premier’s
Buckinghamshire home, she comn-
mented: “I know he had that in
mind. He has never been able to
afford any insurance. We have
hada family of four to bring up,
you. know.”

I~ congratulate Mr. Attlee on
this.most sensible plan.

He is not a rich man. Mrs
Attlee admits that men who have
filled the nation’s highest position
“camnot possibly save,” Of course,
as an ex-Premier he can claim a
pengion of £2,000 a year even if
he resigned as Leader of the Op-

position. But the pension lapses
when he dies

By accepting an annuity Mr
AttlBe avoids tax and provides

additional security for his wife.
a . +

The Attlees are now living a
quiet life with no extravagances.
Mrs. Attlee looks after an acre
of orchard and garden, cutting the
lowh and the lengthy hedge her-



-

Carib Calling

Promising Dancers
HILE watching Mi Joan
Ranson instructing her
pupils in dancing, Carib could n
fail to notice the gracefulness of
the promising group of dancers
Madame Bromova wi was
formerly Principal of the Barb--

dos School f Dancing has nov
taken over a Dancing Schoo) in
London. After restful holid:
she is happy to be back her
favourite occupation

This term the Barbados School

of Dancing has many new pupil:

The Senior Class is now ding
tapping while the Juniors concen-
trate on ballet

It was really a pleasure to see
the tiny tots go through their
routines - some of them mereiy
two years old and quite a few
ranging between three and five
years

Having staged 4 successful show
earlier this year the pupils now
show a t

keener imterest

Miss Ransom has also laieiv
started ballroom dancing at t
Girls’ Industrial Union Rooms
Her regular classes are at the

Aquatic Club on Saturdays

Miss Joan Ransom, L.R.A.D., 1s
a ballerina of sterling qualities and
under her supervision this School
should continue to maintain a
high standard in Barbadian

Culture.
Back Home

Af back in Barbados after a

few weeks’ holiday in
Martinique are and Mrs
Gordon Lashley
Mr, Lashley is Managing Direc-

of Lashley’s Ltd., The City

Pleasant Holiday
R. and MRS. H. L. SMITH of
Sanford, St. Philip, returned

Mr

tor

to the island on Wednesday
morning by the FrenchS.S. De
Grasse from England where they

had spent about five months’ holi-
aay.

Mrs. Smith took over her three
daughters to school at Sevenoaks,
Kent, While in the U.K. Mr.
Smith saw the cricket Test Match
at Lord’s between England and
India and a part of the Test at
the Oval, rain having interferred
with play a great deal.

On the whole he said that he
had a very pleasant holiday and
was glad to be back home.

On Cruise

ASSENGERS leaving by the

De Grasse on Wednesday on
the Caribbean Cruise were:—
Mrs. Winifred Charters, the
Misses Phyllis and Maisie Lampet,
Mrs Wm. Forde and her son
Courtenay

O. Davis The

the accompanying photograph to
win the first prize of $15.
Miss Edna Armstrong of Storm's

+

By Ephraim Hardcastle

self with an electric cutter. She
answers a steady flow of letters
and carefully files away requests
to open social functions—“I have
seven for one day in December.”

She was “very happy” at No.
10, I suspect she is happier stil!
at Cherry Cottage.

Busy Duchess

WHEN the 16-year-old Duke
of Kent has finished his Far East-
ern tour with his mother, he will
fly straight back to school in
Switzerland. He has passed the
General Certificate which he sat
in Geneva.

Before leaving yesterday the
Duchess crowded into three days
visits to two plays, and an opera
and gave a small farewell party
at Coppins for Prince Michael,
who was returning to school.

Among those who played party
games, including “Murder,” were
the Duchess's sister Princess Olga
and 22-year-old Viscount Hamble-

den,
£10,000 Stamp
EX-KING Carol of Rumania is
selling his famous stamp collec-
tion, which includes one of the
rarest stamps in the world: the

- EXCELLENT VALUES

WHITE CREPE 36”
PRINTED LINGERIE CREPE 36”
FLORAL CREPE 36”

SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps ...

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

PH





Exclusive Designs
—- ALSO ——

YOUR SHOE STORE
ONE: of 4220

‘Tamily) but





Trinidad Barristers

OUR Trinidadians who have

recently been called to the
Bar in England, were intransit by
the S.S. De Grasse from the
United Kingdom on Wednesday
morning on their way back home
to practise their profession,

Tney were Mr. B. N, P. Sharma
and his brother, Mr. R. K. P,
Sharma of Tunapuna who vere
called to the Bar at Lincoln’s Inn,
Mr. Andre Valere of St. Joseph
and Mr. Ralph Narine of San
Fernando who were called to the
Bar at Gray’s Inn.

Mr, B. N. P. Sharma told the
Advocate shortly after his arrival
that he had enjoyed his stay of
five and a half years in England
and had found it as instructive
as one would like it to be.

With regard to student life he
said that it was a bit hard, but
at the same time, the advantage
of the period spent in the U.K.
was beneficial to any young man
pursuing any vocation.

Conditions in England had im-
proved he said, but the cost of
living had _ increased thereby
affecting student life.

The _ difficuity in
accommodation was experienced
by all of them, but with some
co-operation from the Colonial
Office and to a greater extent by
the citizens of London and its
outskirts, they were able to find
accommodation as near as possi-
ble to their desire.

Since he was called to the Bar
in 1951, Mr, Sharma was attached
to the office of the Indian High
Commissioner in London, From
1950—51, he was President of the
Inns of Courts Students’ Union.

Visited Daughter

RS. LESTER TOPPIN and

her son Pat returned to the
island by the De Grasse on
Wednesday from England, Mrs.
Toppin is the wife of Mr. Lester
Toppin, Governing Director of
J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd.

She went over to the Gold Coast
to be with her daughter Mrs. Pat
Duke who recently had a baby
boy.

obtaining

General Meeting

HE members of the Para-

mount Social and Cultural

Club will hold a General Meet-

ing at Hindsbury House, tonight

at 8 o'clock. Members are

reminded to make an effort to be
punctual,



COMPETITION

Winner

Prize of $8 and —
Miss B. H. Nurse of Palm Beach,
hy James, won the third Prize of

Mrs. Davis submitted another
photograph of two terriers
and a cat (portraying a loving

1 he terriers without
their feline companion tock the
honours.

The entries were not as many as
the judges or the sponsors cf the
competition would have liked but
were of good quality and showed
interest in a wide variety of ani-
mals,

The Committee would like to
thank all the entrants and those
who contributed in any way tothe
success of the competition.

The winners are asked to call
at the Society's Office at the Har-
bour Police Station to the honorary
Secretary Mrs. O. Redman for
their prize money and those com-
petitors who so desire can also
ask for the entries which they



yellow three Skilling Banco issued
by Sweden in 1855.

It was the only one to be
coloured yellow instead of blue-
green. Between 1885 and 1937
its value rose from eight shillings
to .£5,000. Now the Swedish
Postal Museum is trying to buy it}
for £10,000, ,

Might-Have-Been

IN London are two sisters witii
a mission: Jennifer and Denise
Cullinan, grand-daughters of
diamond king the late Sir Thomas
Cullinan. It was in his mine that
the fabulous Cullinan Diamond.
the world’s largest, was found.

It was insured for £ 1,500,000,
and later presented by South)
Africa to Edward VII, who had

it cut in two and added to the}
Crown Jewels,

But 17-year-old Denise, newly |
arrived in Britain, has never|
seen the jewels, though she knows’
what the original diamond looked
like. “We have a model at home.!
I think it is crystal, but it looks|
more like frosted glass.”

. .





Now Jennifer, who went to see
‘ve diamonds last year, is taking
her sister to see what might have|
been a family heirloom,

—L. E. S.

i

$3.80 — $5.29














BARBADOS ADYOCATE

NOISELESS
POPCORN BAG

TORONTO

The experts knew just what
they wanted—a no-crin«le, noise-
less popcorn bag.

They could picture the sequel;
silent, peaceful movie theatres
lined with rows of blissful pop-
corn-eating patrons, .and not a
sound.

So the experts got down to
work. At first, their efforts were
none too successful. Despite try-
ing all kinds of paper, the bags
they constructed crackled and
crumpled; the cartons they fash-
ioned with anxious fingers merely
rustled and squeaked,

But at last they achieved their}.

aim—silence, A popcorn firm in
Toronto, which was one of the
first to use noiseless bags, put on
a demonstration. Sales executive

Joe Bookbinder, 33, blew up one x May 21—June 21

of the bags and tried to explode
it. With a sound like collapsing
eandy floss, it deflated.

“Of course,” said Joe, “it costs
more to make these bags so they're
strictly for the plushy popcorn
trade in theatres at present. But
they're getting more popular all
the time.”—B.U.P.



Moonshiners Disappearing
OTTAWA.

Moonshiners are practically non-
existent in Canada—or very clever
at hiding their illicit stills from
the police,

A bureau of statistics tabula-
tion of indictable crimes of whi
persons were charged and founc
guilty in 1950 showed that only
13. charges were laid against
moonshiners, Convictions were
gained in each case.

Six moonshiners were caught in
Nova Scotia, and seven in Quebec.

In Nova Scotia, five of the still
operators were fined and one was
sentenced to a prison term of three
months to one year.

In Quebec, all seven moon-
shiners were fined.—B.U.P.

LISTENING HOURS

4.00—7.15 p.m. — 25.53m.. 31.32m

4.00 p.m. The News, 410 p.m. The
Daily Service, 415 pm. Charlie Kunz,

430 pm_ iin All Directions, 5.00 p.m
Sibelius, 5.15 pm The Responsibilities
of Broadcasting, 6 00 pm Merchant
Navy Programme, 615 pm _ Tip Top

Tunes, 645 pm _ Sports Round Up and
Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
710 pm. Home News From Britain

7.15—10.30 p.m, — 31.32m., 49 Tim



7 15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7 45 p.m.
Smoking, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8,30
pm. Sibelius, 845 pm. World Affairs,
900 pm. BBC, Concert Orchestra,
10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
The Editorials, 10 15 p.m. Harold Smart,
10.30 p.m, From The Third Programme



Across

legisiator as he
(9)

' Protest. DY a
upsets the coa: tin
+ Abseut on the bald, (4)
® Dial in the cafe. \p)
u) gat on his surprise? (6) â„¢
2 Your turn comes to stand !t, (5)
4 Piease quite unconsciously. (6)
6 Lucid (5)
3 A sour change (4)
) Fathers this may be golf. (4)
» Would you cali her a tender ? (5)
23 Call forth. (5) 8)

(

24 Broken end of 16
Invigorate. (5)

perambulated by young-

stets (4)

Often
Down

Che charter has little account
you'll find (9)
So is a sheltered stopping-

lace. (5)

er ram of 20 (4)

Prod. (5) z Abie

The magic one shows pic' es.

(7) e Temporary abodes. (5)

A letter from the fair. (3)

They always produce bis car. (6)

Fasten. (6)

Sometimes accepted as an

answer (5) 15. Weight. (5)

26 never does. (4)

Fastener (4) 21 Draw out. (3)
ouzzie.—

Solution — of — vesterdav’s
Across: | Whistier, &. Earl: 10, Yacht:
15, Tinsel; 14,

Ll, Aboard. 12 Orv’

Eel. 16. Title 19 Svacuated: 3
Ravenlous:. 24 Rie’ 45 Machine, 26,
Deer 27 Down: 1

2. Habit; e; 5.
Eccentric: 7 thaiSty: 9,

Lodge; 17. Lunch: 18. Rein:
3) sche OF Par

C3 Soca wee a












ie. 6.
ast: 15,
20. Valeitit

~

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane
SSS |

—TO-DAY’S QUIZ—

Give the name of @ indispensable
tvities in Barbados, the initial
letters will spell an indispesable
fuel in this Island
Clues: the Ist is mercantile
2nd of the land
3rd is sweet,





CHECK WITH TO-MORROW’'S
ADVOCATE FOR SOLUTION

Saas
SS SSS
The Garden—St. James
Teday & Tomertow * % p.m
“CRISS CROSS” (Burt Lanaster)
“MYSTERY SUBMARINE’
MacDonald CAREY J
Sun. & Mon ‘Midnite Sat
8.90 p.m } ROBIN HOO”
TILL THE END - of TEXAS
Or TIME } Gene AUTRY
Dorothy
McGUIRE & |
The CAPTURE
Lew Ayres



and
PRINCE of
PLAINS

Monte HALE

MERE AGAIN

The famous

INGERSOLL.

POCKET
and
WRIST WATCHES





Obtainable only
From ...

“Your Jewellers”
20, Broad St. Phone 4644

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

and
The Village





\*
























&4.6.M4.

For Friday, October 17, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and

$x find what your outlook is, according to the stars.
ARIES Meet day’s problems -with a firm, steady
March 21—April 20hand. Expend the necessary energy to
surmount them completely. It is well with-

in your ability. ¥ *
TAURUS Your planet Venus indicates that progress
April 21—May 20.i}) be measured in direct ratio to your
effort. Attend to irksome details,
shady propositions.

»-

Ingenuity may turn the trick -to-day.
Separate the essential from the unproduc-
tive. Health, financial, civic matters de-
mand special notice.

x ¥
A day for cautious advancement. May be
faced with some difficult decisions. Snap
judgment tabu.
*

*

Determined action keynoted. A well-
planned programme hastens achievement.
Remember to keep your objective in view
lest you stray away from your prime pur-

pose, * * *

Feeling blue? Don’t let it affect your per-
formance. Tackle duties in a speedy, con-
fident manner, the results will be positive.



*

Avoid

*
Dg

+
+
*

GEMINI

CANCER
x June 22—July 23



LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

x
* VIRGO
Ang. 23—Sept. 23

*
LIBRA
K sepe.'24—oct. 23

*«

bg

Your natural ability to evaluate properly
gives you the jump on many rivals, Keep
your momentum at a high level. Home
affairs favoured, -

*



+

SCORPIO A so-so day. Don’t fall in line with it.

Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Be your virile self. Your enthusiasm can +
be your trump card. x

SAGITTARIUS pack up your troubles and put them out of bg

Nov. 23—Dec. 22 wind. A day for extra output. Family,
professional, social affairs sponsored. *

* CAPRICORN Don’t permit the absence of auspicious

Dec. 23—Jan. 21 indications to retard progress. Show them

x you have the “know-how.” Full steam

ahead!

»M

Capricorn fits you here today. You may be
subject to confusing deals. Be not nerv-
ous. Courage a must. ‘

-

In-between day. Pick out important items
and follow through. Establish your goal,
then set your course for a win. Round out
day with relaxation. >

YOU BORN TODAY weigh well before decisions, speak
through justice, value order and honour. You are talented in
things that make for happy home life, outstanding citizenship.
Mind that you do not dissipate health, wear nerves thin. Libra
is often short in stature, but sturdily built with fine stamina.
Birthdate of: Robt. Lansing, statesman; Jean Arthur, Rita
Hayworth, actresses,

xR MMR MH MM MH

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22—Feb. 20

PISCES
Feb. 21—-March 20

*
* +
+
*
x





POINT BRAND



and Value

BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!





i WARNER BROS. THRILL-SWEPT |

ADVENTURES !
AT THE

PLAZA THEATRES
TEMPTATION




























Extra
Latest New:

MAN FROM

THE OLD
SPANISH




MARVE:



Today











at Anane & 8

ERROL RUTH .

Fini Roi

BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)
| TODAY, 2.30, 4.45. & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily, 4.45 &
8.30 p.m.
Extra Special Attraction :

(Carelessness on the Highway
Cause Lives)

“IT MIGHT BE YOU"

Oe WANT TO REALLY RELAX?

at 4.45




Errol
FLYNN




Extr
Help Make

“IT MIG
Sa





BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

Jimmy

Midnite





James

, Sse









ae



Produced by

Cat RDGINGON- HENRY FARAWAY CASEY ROBISON

CS





Cathleen BYRON.
Saturday at 1.30 p.m
OKLAHOMA & T

Mid-Nite Saturday
Whole Serial

PLAZA THEATRES

& Coniruing Daily

Warner's Action Thriller
“MARU MARU"

Safe for Travelling

Special 9.30 & 1.90

MAN FROM TEXAS
Tex RITTER

GUN LAW JUSTICE






JUNGLE STAMPEDE
Thrilling Jungle Adventure
“RBENEGADES of SONORA”

“BRIDGETOWN 3 |

Allan Rocky LANE
GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 24th 2

THEN SEE PICTURES LIKE THESE! MASON & GARDNER

17, 1952

a

FRIDAY, OCTOBER





GLOBL 20th. Centary Fox

PRESENTS TODAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY









Hunted from
Paris to Salzburg
to Trieste by a
thousand enemy
agents-the man
with the secret
that could rock
two continents.










TYRONE

» Power
NEAL

STEPHEN

McNALLY

20. CENTURY-FOX’S

Ue









with
HILDEGARDE
—-
Directed by Screen Play by and



AN OBA

Based on the Novel ‘Sinister Errand'’ by Peter Cheyney
PRICES

a Santee a

Pit 12c; Circle 24c; House 36c; Balcony 60c; Box 72c.

Kids Half Price at Matinee

EMPIRE



TODAY 2.30 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30
J. ARTHUR RANK presents



Starring

Guy ROLFE Cathleen BYRON









AND TERROR RIDE TALAQ BmaQy? Extra
IN T LATEST NEWS REEL
HE WAKE OF aria i a a aE —
THE SHIP CALLED JOHN, _-WaLTER ROODAL HEATRES
c
aa * EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
To-Day 2.30 & 8.30) To-Day To Monday, To-Day 4.30 & | To-Day 4.30 & 8.30
aa and continuing daily) 4.30 & 8.15 | 8.15 Universal
? ey QP 4.45 & 8.30 i K O Super Double, Universal Double Whole Serial
‘ tos ee A Passionate Drama y Wel 1 UNDERSEA
. ” Of a Maestro whose| "Brenda, pare MEN OF TWO KINGDOM
s genius cried out r Saturday Sunda;
for Music . . . but “ WORLDS | Seen?
whose heart wept for “TARZAN AND Sin nk Jim Bannon
love... THE LEOPARD satiate as Red Ryder
. Phyllis Calvert
| WOMAN and in
J. Arthur Rank | and .
Presents “THE TATOOED UP FRONT en eS,
| STRANGER" s
PRELUDE TO, *rEANGER with and
Y { eee | Willie and Joe {THE STRANGE
FAME John Miles | Saturday at 9.30 am MRS. CRANE
Starring Patricia White Special Starri
Guy ROLFE Whole Serial — ng.

|The Startling Case Of Marjorie Lord



The Corpse without TES eee vat |__Robert Shayne
aseh _ A name _ ; . | Monday & Tuesday
SAT. at 1.30 p.m eae eee | 4.30 & 8.80
Whole Serial THE HOLLYWOQD | ROLL a
KING OF THE ae | With
TAERe Starring i
een’ | Richard Conte | _Jim Bannon
Tram! Mid-Nite Saturday ulia Adams | as Red Ryder
BANDITS OF THE Mid-Nite Saturday | one .
BADLANDS 3ONG OF NEVADA) PAROLE INC.
and and | Starring



CAMPUS
HONEY

THE GAY Michael O'Shea

Turhan Be:



°
°

L RANCHERO







OISTIN
(Dial 8404)
Today to Sunday
4.45 & 8,30 p.m.
World's Heavyweight
Championship Fight
Jersey Joe vs Rocky
WALCOTT MARCIANO:
Plus Latest Tarzan

(Dial 6170)
445 & 8.30
& continuing
daily
Warners Action-
Packed Western!

Today
p.m

2.30 ~~ 4.45



30 pin







& 8.30 p.m

rk Virginia
DOUGLAS MAYO

ALONG THE
GREAT DIVIDE

John
Walter



Ruth
ROMAN








F

TARZAN’'S SAVAGE
FURY

Lex BARKER

a Special
The Highway
AGAR &

HT BE YOu” BRENNAN

p.m

N GOSPEL
Mack Brown

NE TRAILS
Whip Wilson






Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
MILLION DOLLAR
PURSUIT
Penny EDWARDS &
SOUTH OF RIO
Monte HALE
Midnite Special Sat.
Jimmy Wakely Double!
“GUN SLINGERS” &
“OKLAHOMA BLUES





WAKELEY



Midnite Special Sat
KEY WITNESS
EAL &






Special Sat








Charies Starrett
(B' TOWN)

(Technic

PANDORA & the FLYING DUTOCHâ„¢

»@—145 & 830 PM



cAN™”





= — =


FRIDAY, OCTOBER. 17,

FIVE YEAR

Part 2—Revenue

Datum Crops and Revenues

THE GOVERNMENT has given more weight than the
Beasley Report—in, determining the average erops which
may be expected during the next five years—to the potential

crops of 200,000 to
authorities consider feasible.

20,000 tons which the agricultural





38. Customs and Excise Duties.

The Government aimed to ob-
tain a further nett $700,000 a year
from Customs and Excise duties
but at the same time it intended
te abolish the surtaxes, the pack-
age tax and the liquor licence du-
ties; to remove the duties on the
main food items and animal feed-
ing stuffs; and to adopt the rates
of duties recommended in the West
fndies Customs Union Report and
the Standard International Tariff



BARBADOS - ADVOCATE





Given Certificates

DURING AN ADDRESS to members of Co-operative

Societies who attended the

tation of the Certificate

of Registration to the People’s Co-operative Consumers’

Consumers’ Co-op. | opa AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



PAGE THREB

OILFIELDS

OPENED UP

LONDON
The great Canadian oil fields
are today being opened up in an
ever increasing scale

$+ In Alberta alone 1,035 new wells

were completed in the first eight
months of this year, an increase
of 20 p.c. over the corresponding
perica a year ago.

The tempo of new drilling is
increasing every month. Wells
were completed at the record rate

DEVELOPMENT PLAN] “cei

turned out to be producers either
of oil or gas.
This huge development -
gramme is keeping a record _
Ler of experts in the field.
Today no less than 175 explora-
tion parties are at work in the
rrovinces of Manitoba, Saskatche-
wan, Alberta and British Colum-

Lia.

Altogether some 30 oil com-
panies are interested in the Cana-
dian industry, although the bulk
of the financing is coming from





; Schooners:— Belqueen ma son-}af five a day in Alberta during six major concerns.
After detailed examination and 20,000 7,909 39.5 Structure. Unfortunately, it has Society Ltd., at the Modern High School on Wednesday fdent I. G, noneer wey a August, heathy 63 p.c. of which , —LES.
assuming 3.000 1.409 45.6 m found that these proposals night, Mr. C. C. Skeete, Registrar of Co-operative Societies Won'ts. Marion Belle Wolfe, Marea Henri- . —
(a) average rainfalls 86° Metate and Suscditon - neetve’ = impr by stressed that in a Co-operative there had to be rigid in- “Motor Vessels: Blue Star, T. B. Radar,
jencom a use of the soil feason sy + Et os est vd sistence on cash trading Moneka
¢) improved varieties . , - : . i" ARRIVALS
(@) development st ifiatton git fom, estate. and, ue~ Agecoment 1888 Yana subagaent Is. Gaashe anid > MY cMgteht, HR tone tom, Domini
Government has adopted the between $111,000 cae in erne jong agreements kn This is the first co A added to the rest of the W'S ae eran. _Consianed to
datum of an average annual erep $991,000 during the’ last five "39, Under West In- operative to be registered in Bare omen and 4 iy id € 3 atin \/ irl
of 150,000 tons over the next five $20" , wa ene oe Sepeder West Ine SEATS ts Stitain thin toe ot oe. a ee oo ee When you need aspirin—
years, which at 1952 } rive and is considered that a further itt ae meaatt ial . en operative society Teredomninates then, mamlers cbestve
profits may be expected to reflect average annu ce Ns ig f tte: granting special prefer- the extent that i. Ae es strict loyalty to their SEAWELL
an average annual revenue of be- e Of ences on certain Canadian g e e term co-

tween $11,000,000 and $12,000,000. $142:000 could legitimately be

obtained from is source. A

i tr * P IRENADA 15.10 8
qualifications other Canadian goods at 50% of - ) 2) The i e 1: Oe | ARP ee
Is teak See modifeation of the present rates the General tariff rates of duty. ¥uthority, writing in 1937, stated Dilecat chenid: Seateibee stk, Serif SaRwick, A. Bain et DISPRIN'
Getermining a datum of revenue being investigated. 40. As reqneds the Ul U.S.A. peprencaiil, oe half Beeapets, a considerable amount of Fer ANTIGUA 16.10.58
that a closer estimation is not Indirect Taxation Agreement, 1938, and G.A.T.T. iiies of ther ton re fame unpaid supervisory work. par st LUCTA 15
possible. 36, Entertainment Tax. the agreements in effect bind Bar- Co-operative Movement? “Ome Constant supervision —‘. Alberts, B. Ele
Revenue It is intended to introduge an bados not to increase existing pre- cighth of all the retail " busthiess should be an essential For TRINIDAD 15.10.52
29, The present revenue propos- entertainment tax in Beyeme as ferences. In fact, one might say f the country is done through feature of a co-operative — s§. Sobers, K. Gomer, L. Oliver, C. Bye-
als of Government aim at an an- °207 5 possible. The have that Barbados cannot revise sub- So opaeatiens” The first - store, In many cases the lyn. M. Pollard, Hon. R. Rabiison, Hop
i not yet been determined, but from stantially her esent Customs . : : 2 business has to be man- 1. Cuke, Hon. G. Pile, J. Leung: §
nual average increased revenue of page 83 of the Beasley Report it Tariff without Pe ringing “either operative store was that run by aged by persons wntrains eet, J. Coussement, J. Roach. J. Bari ,
and acaaland oh Nia appears that $50,000 a year could the terms of the Canada- In- the pioneers of the co-operative ed in ordinary business For PUERTO nice” ioie.ms er There are times

Direct Taxation

this souree.

and to granting preferences on

dies Agreement or G.A.T.T. The

operative is almost synonymous
with consumer co-operatives. One

movement at Rochdale in 1844.

society then its chances of

success are nullified.

methods, Their work

D. Lowe, L. Keppie, B

better take a

DEPARTURES




Marrias, E

obtained from : 4 i t when all women need aspirin. It is then that the advantages of
Since then, the consumer co- ; Nese, C. Walker, A. Griffith, E. Browne, : hin
¢ ks 110,000 . Racing. - must be supervised. Even re, ©, Walken, A Gr os ewe ee ae ate is ee ; ;
Individual, Income Tax 220,000 Si Maclng. no hardship dated. © beng Sursne eR pparedve movement in Britain where reliable staff are Workman: M. Garnee A. HUN M. @eatt Disprin’ are fully appreciated. Because it dissolves, Disgein
2 ie weno 99-%9 would be imposed by increasing | 41. The following proposals Withi ained gee ere. employed they are liable meiweess enters the system more rapidly, bringing relief quickly and with-
Indirect Taxation the tax on sweepstakes of the Bar- have been adopted and it is in- © ‘bl publi he too, con to make mistakes. It ARBETALS * 4 sa dildnaile
eee eae on bados Turf Club and i: widening tended that they shall come into eee yee a ee eae tn should also be remem~ prom JAMAICA 16 10.02 out the likelihood of gastric disturbance.
Customs and Excise, etc. 707,500 807,500 a ae se00e one in fe hake th the Berane the United States. ae me a Senile tate oo eae A. Fesar, L.. Fesar, C. Hunte, j : : :
at * . . s * beca eone a _— <
Miscellaneous Fees ete, 200,000 (i) To charge Ad Valorem duties on i 2 not surprising to find, whom implicit faith was "om, GRENADA 16 10m callender DISPRIN to relieve pain
apres C.1.F. values instead of ex-factory tone ore, at a goat an! of in- i betrayed his p. Stewart, P. Hosten, A) Hosten
= cost. a oe 2 i en of trust. Checking a n d From TRINIDAD 15.10.52 Far less acid + Completely saluble + Quicker to relieve + Palatable
Direct Taxation Increase estimated plus re $180,000 ther territories in this type supervision shauld never | Procope, H Schade, L. Rodrigues, 1
i i ‘ co-operative society, This form of ; Des Sources, S. Lee, Z. Ramirez, '} Made by the manufacturers of (ORTTOL*
30. Company Tax (ii) To increase the duty on unmanufac co-operative society appears so be relaxed ‘ a 13 Clarke, W. Todd, A. Christine, M Chris
It is proposed to increase the tured tobacco, cigarettes, etc. by sure to result in losses tine, B. Christine. A. Christine,

simple and attractive that it
readily appeals to sensible people,
Before attempting to organise a

. gents . GAR W x re! atom
Brauxner-Randall, S. Heller, ——————— | 1. S. GARRAWAY Bridgetown

3s. 4d. a lb. equivalent to an in-
crease of 2 cents on a packet of 10
cigarettes.

and wastage to the detri-
ment of the society.
(3) There must be rigid insist-

Randall, P
+}. Wilkinson, L. King. C
Fitzhugh, A. Fitzhugh
From TRINIDAD 16 10 3

Company rate of income tax from

374% to 40%. It is recognised by
Government that with increasing

Hutson, J





























' co-operative store, it is of the : ar. 1. Gale, H. Pierrot: BE. Mayers. |
prices end stocks, te euet Samer (ill) To incrense the dusy Ge beet by 720,000 greatest importance to test ener is was one of they E. Rogers, D Marshal, Vercal
of trading companies is difficult, 34d, a gallon; on a whisky whether or not there is a real rinciples of co-operation
but from the information presently gin and imported rum by 10/- a need for a co-operative aid dawn by the Roch-|~.—., . » wm ,
available to the Government and gallon (equal to 2/- a de) 7 business in the area, The success dale Pioneers. No ex- Diamond Rings ‘
compared with rates in other parts Increase* estimated plus 56,000 Of Your co-operation will depend ceptions should be made
of the Caribbean, it does not ap- *imeludes also similar increases on wr Se 8 Nome Of ; Semone, for to this rule. It may seem LOUIS L. BAYLEY
pear that the increase pro sdiala liqueurs, perfumed and example, whether or not the re- hard to members at first Bolton Lane |
will cause any undue hardship or er spirits 7 weave but it is part of the price
act as a deterrent to the importa- (iv) To increase the duty on Rum to (9) maintain within a con= which has to be paid for] @O®S69098@60909900OOS2?,
tion of capital. $3.90 a gallon. J venient distance a satis- the advantages of a co-
31. The Government is undertak- “Present Excise $2.54 per pf factory supply of the goods operative shop. The dis- |
ing an investigation intorates of ' gall. sumers wish to buy, advantages of credit in the $|
depreciation and wear and tear and Licence “dite ds. ‘do. (b) sell these goods at reason- way of possible bad debts, + j
if a legitimate case for relief can y : i able prices, and increase in the amount of |
be established, the necessary action $2.60 do. (ce) give good service and sell book-keeping, tying up Y
will be taken at the game time that P , cae renebe, high quality of capital, ete. are too ’
the increased rates of tax are pre- : goods. : well knewn to need elab-
sented early in the New Year. eae eeeenee cee 130 my pf. Only after these questions have orating upon. Here is a
32. Income Tax—Individuals rotte sr he ps 2 © my * been carefully considered will strong case for proper
The report e ind pes ren on Nett inorensed veatimated plus 400,000 pee ye Rael A eas: Hi co-operative —_ education. ROYAL BRIERLEY
any increase in the rates of income ‘ d t ner- al
tax for individuals, While it is (v) ‘ate trom iokee ae a 7. wise of trying to supersede com= sod wy de a CUT CRYST. ‘AL
true that the rates in Barbados @ities ‘(equal to 5 cout . * mercial traders by any co-opera- posits to be made against
are high compared with-most other Increase estininted 130,000 tive business. p Under this At Your Jewell
parts of the Commonwealth, it is (vl) Po remove the preferential. customs : Necessary Conditions system a member may be Py ve are
felt that a further contribution duty on r, rice and salted pork —$200,000 Among the conditions neces- encouraged to deposit ip r
should and could be made by the (vii) To eco Seer preferential customs 7 sary for the success of a co- the speleny (if ‘nécessaty ¥ ° De LIMA
income groups subject to direct duty on animal feeding stuffs ” — 795,000 eperstive nop, ~ sora are oF ees, a Pa & CO LTD.
taxation, , ; . ea . worthy of careful co eration :— equivalen » his antici- ;
The Government has considered (va) tare re Liter higence — 3.500 (1) The co-operative must be ated monthly purchases. “i | Good food tastes all
whether it haben = TE eens , : ’ i sie : - te rely ona Axed ie may ttle a oe 20 Broar ;
this stage to introduce erentia es clientele of members who “credit” this may be i . _—
are sehr! yer, ee ym $278,500 +.$986,000 Sor’ te wastan "thle evel termed credit) up to a! St. the better with =
earned income, It has reached NET INCREASE $707,500 to their own society. month against such de-; Whisky,
the conclsien that f Grvinistrac , PB is of eeemants) ind posit, weasels Port, ' ® ’
tive reasons it would aot be prac- LOIS na j rtance Ww it is er important considerations \
ticable at present to introduce such Hees, ip, romsest ot ome (yi) (c) The revenue from Saas borne in mind that the are:— \ Gharrz, \
refinement of policy. us): the mpeterention seine © Lidense Digves: {5 negli. pull of the business af (4%) Goods sold should be of} ater, S
33. It is proposed to adopt the uty will be reduced to NIL" and ble, but ig a considerable the co-operative s h o Pp the best quality for the =
following schedule of rates which (04 cag eee ty will be administrative nuisance inh must be done with mem- price and should be attrac- and - o! .
should provide a further $220,000 'r' he I Rates sud Pree coll whieh ‘is bers, and on no aceount tively displayed in clean tail
a year ‘— eri ae Rates ai 43. ‘Misoliat iiieke tes should ~ the peotits en surroundings.
on 3 , a mbe e :r. 8 Ww. CO., Bridgetown
For every dollar of fet $ oy ., o8 4% As regards the ed Pages 72 to 8 of the Beasley OOPS. MWe CVE reer 8 $0904060006000000000006 | Saeneeamuileaiton —_
1,000 = rocaeral of preference s Report deal with, the less : ort= | -— ony
” —* , duties etc., ant sources of Governmen ev- pe eeaeee ane ripest npcrreirearsneea asa a Se Se RR oe anne,
1.000 °° Sock (a) ‘It is not possible to pass the enue. It is proposed to obtain a SOOO VEOLES I SELLE EAL DDPEPPPCPD ES AOEE A
3,000 40% benefit on to the jumer further $200,000 q year from
aoe oe in respect of flour, r and stamp duties, ' licences, rents,
6,000 10% calten a, ee : is, _- To Oe and general _ etc. and take advantage of
or every doliar of remainder 75% ore, e ini ion e 44. It is convenient ere to
P The following summary Government to melanin the refer to the proposals to reduce 60-DAY EXCURSION FARES To CANADA F or Dependable Ser vice
indicates the approximate per- present retail prices and to expenditure by $615,125:— and new low
centage of income which will be use the margin in limiting (a) Reduction in
taken by income tax at the new to that extent any increase subsidisation $500,000 os
rates in relation to certain income in prices or to reduce the (b) Reduction in and Economical Upkeep
levels: — subsidization vote, departmental
Married person with two children (b) The reductions in respect non-recurrent
‘ Tex % oan mt ee expenditure $3 ae ONLY $1,267.50 B.W.L
% .. Bran ani ard, Oi 45. uction in subsidisa- ; London ire!
in o. Meal and Oil Cake, Oats and tion wither undertaken over the Brigestas: to Te sem There Is None Better
: 1,013 14.5 other kinds, can and will be next five years and, as far as
2.245 22.5 passed on to the consumer. @ On Page 6
SOOT SSS GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,



Than The Famous...

MASSEY - HARRI

MOD. 744D.
42 H.P. DIESEL ENGINE

TRACTOR

LOWER BROAD WT. Phone 4518



mt HCL
ne
5% Discount on all oe
purchases of $5.00
and over — up to

October 18.





The Wonder
SOOTHING

* Heals SKIN
°Kills PAIN
«Ends COLDS

Note some of the main features:—

@ 6Cyl. Perkins Diesel Engine

@ Replaceable Liners

@ 5 forward gears ;
' : @ Press-button starter :

There's magic Power Take-oll & Belt Pulley

e
ina dollar With these Heavy Duty Wheel Tractors you can also have
}
|
|
|

saved—

the choice of Steel Wheels or “Half-Tracks” for ploughing when

conditions are unfavourable. f
For haulage the perfect combination is the Massey-Harris

Heavy Duty Wheel Tractor fitted with our 5-ton All-Steel Cane

*Mentholatum’ is te wonder
soothing ig balm. | you are
tc rmented skin trouble, if you have
awful pains in your head or body, if
y: U haye a nasty gold or chill, you need

* Mentholatum *. It is so easy to use and carts with pneumatic tyres,
cts like je—just rub it on. Other available equipment:
the Sahely way! ss mae a ra quip

the finest Rub ever made. GRASS MOWERS, RAKES AND LOADERS










L999 OCBPSPSOOVSSSS SSDS SOS SOS SSG SSS SFOS SO OOPGS SSSSSSSSSSS

Vat dyed COTTON PRINTS ick— or tin to-day. FERTILISER DISTRIBUTORS
Overall, DRESS LACE a Te ee lee MANURE SPREADERS (suitable for Megasse and Filter-press
Handpainted ENGLISH SILKS es mud)
=a yd Se = design and in MANURE LOADERS
oe Po tea Tis ge These Tractors and equipment are backed by our Service
Shop at the SAHELY Fabric JARS Organisation where replacement parts are readily avail-
on ree ~Y Se eet” om, able and no job is too large or small for us. $ |
Mede Only B. $ ; $ )
The Mentholatum Go. Ltd., | ROBERT THOM LIMITED 5
9 (Est. 1889) Slough, England. *
. y ~ :
Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. |) COURTESY GARAGE |
j DIAL 4616 — WHITE PARK ROAD 2
1g :



8O0SSO0CCO0Gt ¥99OS OSS 9 SSPE GOP OGTF-FOODOF PHOOHOHHOOOO



OCCO




ee

PAGE FOUR

ee

wea ,

Cvtnted by ihe Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., sridgetown ;
Friday, __ October li, 1952
TRADE TALKS

TODAY the President of the Barbados
Chamber of Commerce and other members
are flying to Georgetown to take part in
the ninth Congress of the incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the British
Caribbean.

Delegates will be attending from nine
member territories, while Montserrat and
Dominica will be represented by honorary
members. Trade Commissioners in the
West Indies for Canada and the United
Kingdom will be present and also the
Trade Commissioner in Canada for the
West Indies and the Secretary of the
West India Committee.

Of all the more than twenty items on the
agenda of the Congress the question of
Canada-West Indies trade takes priority
and it is significant that before the congress
opens on Monday October 20 a meeting of
the British West Indies Sugar Association
which takes place in Georgetown today
will have been held.

The sale of West Indian sugar to Canada
will always be a question of the highest
priority unless the United Kingdom is pre-
pared to guarantee in perpetuity to pay
remunerative prices for the entire West
Indian sugar crop.

It would be folly to expect any such
thing, Therefore any resolution which the
Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of
the British Caribbean will pass during their
deliberations with reference to Canada-
West Indies trade will be of vital import-
ance since it will, if endorsed by West
Indian governments, allow a united West
Indian viewpoint to be expressed at the
forthcoming meeting of Commonwealth
Prime Ministers in November.

Also to be discussed at next week's meet-
ing is the long-deferred appointment of a
Trade Commissioner in the United King-
dom. Since the question of Canada-West
Indies trade is intimately linked with the
question of United Kingdom-West Indies
trade the appointment to London of a
trade commissioner with a thorough under-
standing of the West Indian and Canadian
viewpoints and an appreciation of the
value of West Indian-United Kingdom
trade is imperative if a healthy solution is
to be found.

While Canada-West Indies trade must
take precedence over all other items of the
agenda there are many other important
items for the Congress to discuss. The
Oils and Fats agreement which was essen-
tial during the war years seems less
essential today ‘when the prices of raw
materials used in the manufacture of oils
and fats are falling outside the Caribbean.
This agreement is on the agenda. Trinidad
has listed for discussion the effect which
the General agreement on Tariffs and
Trade has on imperial preference but this
subject is. to be debated at the Common-
wealth Prime Ministers’ Conference in
November and the views of the West Indies
will not count for much on a matter which
has so many ramifications,

A common customs classification for the
British Caribbean’ ig also to be discussed
and everyone hopes that agreement to effect
this improvement will be reached.

Trinidad and Jamaica are raising the
question of steamship passenger facilities

between the i Kingdom and the
British Caribb question is of
less importance le provision of

steamship passenger facilities between the
Eastern Caribbean and North America,
which is not included on the agenda.

The abolition of the 15% cut on imports
from non-sterling non-dollar areas is ex-
pected to be urged by the congress and this
item on the agenda is of great public
interest because it protects British export-
ers at the expense of West Indian con-
sumers, who have to pay higher prices as
a result of lack of competition between
exporters in Europe.

The growing tendency for Colonial gov-
ernments to by-pass local agents and deal
direct with the Crown Agents for the
colonies is being adversely criticised in
several Caribbean territories and the ap-
plication of that policy to Barbados is
naturally being resented by local firms
who for long periods have been represent-
ing the best British firms and whose agents
in the United Kingdom have a sounder
grasp of West Indian requirements than
the Crown Agents could expect to have.
Support for this item on the agenda will
be forthcoming from the Barbadian dele-
gates.

Bulk purchases by territorial govern-
ments and the United Kingdom govern-
ment are also to be discussed and the
criticism of these practises will no doubt
be directed against Governments usurping
the roles of private enterprise, rather than
against the principle of bulk-purchasing,
which is a system peculiarly suited to
agricultural communities such as ours.

Taxation of non-resident representatives
or agents is another measure designed to
protect resident agents of a territory from
outside competition and this subject is on
the agenda of the congress.

The United Kingdom Income Tax on
profits of Pioneer manufacturers in British
colonies is also to be discussed but little
result is likely to be achieved since this is
primarily a subject for the Ghancellor of
the Exchequer, who is unlikely to regard
West Indian grievances in this respect
with much sympathy.

Of minor interest is the proposal for a
Caribbean Trade Promotion conference to
be held in 1953 and the question of indus-
trial development is also on the agenda,

Of first-rate importance to*Barbados is
the use of Seawell by four-engined aero-
planes, and this subject is on the agenda of
.the Congress. Never before in the history
of the British Caribbean has the fate of so
many been dey on wise decisions
It is therefore the duty of all of us to pray
that the resolutions and decisions which
result from next week’s meeting in George-
town will be wisely. made and supported
by territorial governments.



ADVOCAT

[saree BY





They

BARBADOS ABNOCATE

Risk Death For

| Knowledge

THE official inquiry into the



These are not flamboyant dare-

Derry himself ysed to say that
so much of a test pilot’s job wa»
routine.

He likened himself to a doctor

Farnborough disaster is faced Hy Ronald Walker devils.
with one indisputable fact, John : :

Derry’s de Havilland 110 twin-jet (From the Daily Mail)

fighter broke up in the air. oe EL he ; ;

} Was the structural failure due The _ first aeroplanes were

| to stresses imposed by diving the ridiculed by serious men who said

sonic
speed of

machine
barrier
sound?

Was it a fault in basic design

through the
to exceed the

or accountable to a flaw in the discovered the world in tiny ships, that, the test pilot found that it
ae D.H. 110 he was fly- without charts, compass or radio had certain ailments.
ing?

ag: : .
The D.H. 110 did not break up Who are exploring Sight in the ovmptoms

during the dive, in which Derry
exceeded the speed of sound.
Levelling out of the dive he roared
cross the flying field at more than
700 m.p.h,, turned toward the
north and then came back to
climb over the watching crowd.

The fighter broke up as it went
into the climb.

kaster, Higher

This was the 13th annual dis- mental de Havilland
â„¢ Ye Society ane British Jet. It was unofficial, but in his

play of

that if man had been meant to
fly, God would have provided him
with wings.

The spirit of the pioneers who

aids is alive to-day in the men

upper atmosphere.
A

John Derry was a pioneer.

He died in the cause of duty,
in the cause of discovery in this
modern age, one of the band of
test pilots who live thcir lives
dangerously. Four years ago he
became the first British pilot to
“y faster than sound.

He was piloting
ess

Aircraft Constructors and the first 0Wn words he decided “To have

time that a crash has marred the @ 8

brilliant series. Since the war,
iriven by the constantly increas-

0.”
It worked.
Two yesrs before Geoiirey de

ng power of the jet engine, Havilland was killed while flying

British aircraft have flown each
vear faster and higher than ever
»efore.

During the first five: days of
his year's show the flying display
went according to its usual superb-

ly organised plan. Daily it brought
rome to the British people and to

he world that British aeroplanes
we habitually flying faster than
ound; but now it has taken

ragedy rather than technical

iumph to make people realise to ae
he full just what has been and as Was

s happening in Britain's air.

The ‘millions who travel sur-
ace-bound in trains, buses and
notor-cars have been jolted into

alisation that the conquest of
he air remains a hazard; that the
; tiumphs, like the Comet flying
meventfully to Johannesburg at
100 m.p.h., have been handed on

pioneers who, often unrecog-
ised, risked their lives to wrestle
vith the unknown.

John Derry was a pioneer uf
Le mid-twentieth century.

A young man of only 30, his
toss to the nation is great. He
vas one of a band of stalwarts.

Others have gone before him.

a similar machine. There is the
spirit of the
hazards of high-speed flight are
a challenge

test pilot. The
accepted by the
pioneers.

In April lasi

the prototype which has

Hawker

at Farnborough.

Four months later

speed machine,

trouble flying the Gloster Javelin
Delta fighter; but risking his life
to save the new fighter, managea
to land it. He was awarded the
George Cross.

After Derry was killed, Neville
Duke went up in the Hunter,
banged his way through the sound
barrier.

Pioneers

There is the spirit of the jet
proneers.

John Derry. was one of them,
brilliant and outstanding. Despite
the spectacular aspects of his job,

the experi-

ed the test pilots have been fly-
108 tall ing hazardously to explore the
problems of supersonic flight.

resistance offered by air when the
aeroplane begins to overtake the
speed of sound.

3

understand what happens at the
moment of passing from
sonic to supersonic speeds,

fore he died for The Times sur-
year Trevor vey of aviation Derry crystallised
“Wimpey” Wade was killed test- the essence of the test pilot’s job.
flying
produced the
fighter,

Hunter ing to those
so brilliantly Asem at horizons from which we may ben-
supersonic speeds by Neville Duke @fit- But it is in this way that the

new boundaries
Douglas carefully investigated and ex-
killed test-flying a Plored with all the resources of
y Page experimental high science
gradually opened up for wider
Last June Bill Waterton ran into use.”

tently flown at supersonic speeds

who had to treat the new aero-
plane like a patient.

Although the designer and the
builder had calculated that the
zeroplane would do just this and

He had to examine

and diagnose
malady.

But with the designer, the jet
engineers and the builders, he
was only one of a team. He flew
the aeroplane to collect painstaking
data of flight behaviour for ex-
amination and analysis by the
team.

Step by step since the war end-
The major problem has been the

Scientists still do not quite
sub-

In an article he wrote just be-

‘Perhaps such tests are disquiet-
looking for new

are reached,

and engineering and

Need he have died?

Only the years will tell. Since
1947 the Americans have consis-

small
this

rocket-propelled
year attaining

using
machines,
1,300 m.p.h.

Their experiments have not
cost the lives of pilots. In 1946
the Ministry of Supply aban-
doned plans for man-piloted ex-
perimental aireraft to explore
faster-than-sound flight.

Since then Britain’s test pilots

Others will carry on the work be was like them all, a man with have carried on with jet-engined
vhich was begun by the Wright & zest for life, unassuming, quiet, aircraft which have to be dived
yrothers when they made their thoughtful and infinitely pains- to build up enough speed to burst

irst powered flight in 1903.





taking.

through the barrier.



We Collect A New Lot

IF starting a’ war is usually
sm extraordinary business, it
eems that bringing it to an end
van be even more extraordinary.

Take the fantastic situation
shat has developed in Korea, We
went to war in that remote, un-
pyrotitable and ungodly hole, so
we were told, to preserve the
uberties of the South Koreans
igainst attack by the North
soreans.

We have now achieved such a
measure of victory that the North
oreans would have collapsed
long ago except that, far away in
he Kremlin, for deep, dar
reasons entirely unconnected with
Korea at all, the notorious 13
men of the Politburo desire to
«seep the pot boiling.

Deadlock—and Fantasy
So the battle is deadlocked. Yet

cen we move from deadlock to
nding the war? Apparently no.
And now we have reached the
‘tage of fantasy, We have not
nly adopted the South Koreans,
out we are taking the North
Koreans to our bosom as well.
The Marx war has developed in-
o the Marx Brothers war.

THAT statement may arouse
some of our sentimentalists to
fury, But am I right? Just look
at the position,

After tiresome months of nego-
jation,. we reached the point
when an armistice seemed possi-
ole, Then the whole thing broke
lown on as curious a_ piece ot
nonsense as ever developed in
war,

Apparently we can’t end the
war because about 70,000 of
the 132,000 North Korean pris-
oners in our hands decline to
go home, Why?

We are assured by America’s
Mr. Truman and our own Mr.
Anthony Eden, in most moving
words, that they refuse to be
ent home because they are
ifraid of Communism,

Messrs. Truman and _ Eder,
raising their eyes to Heaven, de-

Of Pets

By John Gordon

clare that to send them home in
such circumstances would out-
rage the conscience of the free
world. So on with the battle.
Are We So Certain ?

“Isn’t it wonderful,” cry the
sentimentalists, “that our gallant
boys will continue to bare their
chests to the swords of the enemy
in order to ensure liberty of con-
science and freedom from thral-
dom for 70,000 North Koreans.

“What a gesture to all man-
kind!”

But let us look a _ little more
deeply into this odd affair, Are
we absolutely certain that these
prisoners are really afraid of
Communism? There could be an-
other explanation, Let us consid-
er it.

THESE North Koreans arv
among the most primitive and
economically depressed peoples in
all Asia.

Life has always pressed very
hard upon them, The luckiest
live in hovels. Many eke out an
animal-like existence in the fields
and ditches,

They never have had enough
food, and they have never goi
what food they have had, without
a considerable effort.

On top of the normal miseries
of their life came war. They
were rounded up and pushed into
battle. Life, that had been des-
perately uncomfortable, became
desperately dangerous as well.

But the moment they became
prisoners there came a transforma-
tion as staggering as that which
happens when the good fairy waves
her wand in a fairy tale.

For the first time in their
lives these _ hovel ~ and ~ ditch
dwellers found themselves in







British Colonial Policy

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Last Sunday your leader,
inder the heading “British Fail-
ire’, compared the position of
British Caribbean Colonies with
hat of the French, Dutch and
American. No credit was given to
‘4e British policy and practice of
winging colonies on by stages to
elf-government, but certain .d-
vantages—and not the disadvan-
tages--of other colonial poli-
ies were mentioned,

It is stated that the British “are
1ot prepared to give the West
'ndies the equivalent economic
vdvantages which Puerto Rico
possesses through economic in-
tegration with the United States".
Special mention is made of the
return to Puerto Rico of duties
m ifs rum imported into the
U.S.A. Is it not true that there is
no ¢éax on Puerto Rican imports
from the U.S.A. whereas that on
Barbados imports from the United
Kingdom provides a large part of
the island’s income? Is it not true

also, that the Barbados tax on

British whisky is much highe:
than the U.K, tax on Batbados
rum? Is it, in fact, true to say thst

the British are not prepared to

give the West Indies equivalent
economic advantages?

Your leader states that the
obvious destiny for Barbados
was that of a province of the
United Kingdom. That may be
so, but would Barbadians take
kindly to sharing not only the

Our Readers Say:

United Kingdom's advantages
but also her liabilities? True
colour’ prejudice would _ lose

much of its value to the politic-
ians and a certain amount of
overlapping of authority would
be avoided, but there might
well be talk of “the good old
days” when Barbadian lads were
conscripted like English boys,
for combatant service in, per-
haps, Malaya or Korea while
their parents paid United King-
dom rates of income tax to pro-
vide for Empire defence, sub-
sidisation of other colonies, etc,

All things considered, it may
be that the British qolomial
policy, providing for steady pro-
gress toward — self-government,
can compare favourably with
any. If for any reason a colony
or aocgroup of colonies has not
yet reached the stage where
self-government is practicable,
that in itself is surely not enough
to justify the title “British Fail-
ure”, Is there failure? If so, is
it British except perhaps, in the
minds of the ‘blame Britain for

’ everything’ chorus?

Yours faithfully,
H. RISELY TUCKER,
Representative.
British Council.

Government And T.B.

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—It is regrettable to note
that even in this modern age of
civilisation, Barbados ‘still lags
disgracefully behind other neigh-
bouring colonies catering for its

comfortable homes, All the wor-
ries of life vanished. They had
no need to work; no need to
search for food.

They had it served out to them
regularly every time the cook-
house bugles blew, in a quantity
and of a quality far beyond any-
thing they ever thought existed.
For they now live on American
rations,

And, of course, the danger to
life that has to be faced in battle
no longer concerns them.

Would You Go Home ?

IF you were a North Korean
would you elect to go home in
such circumstances? I doubt it.

But, of course, even a simple
North Korean knows that merely
saying you are entranced with
this wonderful new life isn't
enough to ensure that you will be
allowed to continue it. You need
a better excuse than that.

What could be better or toucn
with more certainty the soft
hearts of those odd men from the
West who alone hold the power
to make the continuance of this
finié life possible, than to say you
are afraid to go home because of
the Communists?

I suggest that may be what is

For on the present
things they may never get home
at all if it depends on the con-
sciences of North Koreans.

I think we might be a little
wiser if on such occasions as this
we sat back and. reflected
whether the price of protecting
some consciences may not be a
little too high.

—L-E.S.

Tuberculosis patjents. And the
saddest part of it is that the Gov-
ernment is doing little or nothing
to help them, &

Be

Time and agam, you hear such
things in nin the House
of ‘as > and
“First Things First,” but can any-
one say what should have priority
to a T.B, Sanitorium? And a tem-
porary medical get-up for treat-
ment of all TB. patients who
want it to keep them going until
the sanitorium is ready? Plus
financial assistance to those pa-
tients’ unfortunate dependents?

This is a matter that has too
long lacked assistance and seems
to get only lip service from the
Government whose responsibility
it is to lead the way, These
sufferers, the majority of whom
are financially helpless, are made
to suffer seriously, that of the
ailment the lack of adequate
treatment and lack of financial
assistance,

Only those with a heart of hu-
man feelings know what it is to
just stand by and see your loved
ones lie tortured with that cruel
disease and linger into death
without any real effort being
made to save them; when saving
is a possibility if only the Gov-
ernment would make it so.

So many countries can proudly
boast of how mutch they have
done for their T.B, patients, how
many they have saved and are
endeavouring to save.

GEMINI.
Editor's Note: The Government
through the Sanitary Authori-
ties has supplied a Ward at
the St. Michael’s Almshouse.
for Tubercular patients.

|






















WARNING: TOUGH JOB |

AHEAD

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.

DETROIT has put

the U.S. market.

Otherwise, they may get knocked out in

British motor-car
makers on plain notice that they are going
to have to fight harder for their toe-hold in



a new knock-down and drag-out fight among}

Detroit’s giants.

Joseph Bayne, Ford sales manager, says
ve struggle

they face the biggest. co
for sales since before the k ‘ar.
Detroit is already in the throes of it.
duction is soaring.
heat.

Retooling is at fever
Deep in an unemployment slump «4

few months ago, Detroit now has a labour

shortage.

Reason for the tougher selling situation—] =

the fantastic number of cars poured into the
market even under metals control.
Look at this year’s production figure so

for; leading maker, 591,000; second maker

488,000; third maker, 316,000. Total for ali
makes—2,890,000. Imagine what it is going

to be like next year with all controls off.
DOES a back-row Soviet Intelligence

agent terrify witnesses at hearings of the
Senate’s internal security committee?

At a hearing on Communist schoolteachers
Dr, Harry Albaum, a Brooklyn college biolo-

gist, testified that he lived in fear “under a

Red pall” during 12 years in the party.
When he decided to resign they said:

“Brother you do not resign you get ex-

pell ”

As he testified a burly 6ft, Russian took a
back seat at the public hearing. Just as
quietly an official served him with a sub-

poena.

Placed in the witness-box after Albaum,
scowling Konstantin Radzie refused to say
under oath whether he is a Soviet Intelli-
gence agent, or a member of a secret control
commission to discipline members, He saidff
he was an unemployed paperhanger and aff

naturalised citizen,

The Senate committee believes it has a "

“very big Red fish” in the net.
* * * *

“NEW JERSEY traffic police are testing aff
new movie camera designed to trap speed-{}}
It photographs simultaneously police]}}
cars, speedometers, and the licence number}}

ers,

of the car being followed,

THE American Medical Association says
it will never give up its fight against Presi-
dent Truman’s compulsory health insurance
They say it is the opening wedge for

plan.
socialised medicine, British style.
» * * *

ENGINEER Charles Franklin. Kettering,
the inventor of automotive starting, lighting,
and ignition systems, is one of Detroit’s great
His prediction for the
a crop grown from one acre ot
ground will furnish enough fuel to run the};
car of the future for three years. He does
not know yet which plant will be the fuel’s}}

creative thinkers.
future:

source, but research is going forward,

NEW YORK’S Mayor Vincent Impellitteri] '
The
officials are loyal to Tammany political boss

is sacking 16 municipal job-holders.

Carmine de Sapio rather than to him.

A raging feud is on between these two
Democratic politicians with Italian names.
And their names indicate how far Italian-
taken ove, from Irish-
Americans in the political leadership of New

Americans have

York.

But the Americanisation of the Italians is
also indicated by the fact that de Sapio, a
university-trained lawyer, cannot speak a

word of Italian.
* * * .

ABOARD his atom-powered carrier the
captain will fight a battle from his bridge
below decks, He will do it on TV screens.

As fighting begins the bridge will sink into
the ship, and, of course, there will be no
launching deck
1,000ft. long, capable of sending off four
planes at a time from the brood of 100 to

smoke-stack. Just the

120,

The captain will have unlimited cruising
range at full speed at all times. He will
command a crew of 3,000. So says Assistant

Navy Secretary John Floberg.

The U.S. Navy has awarded a contract for
this carrier to Westinghouse Electric Com-

pany. ‘

* * *
FOR a British Christmas at sea with
Broadway trimmings, wealthy American:

are going to pay a top price of £70 a day.

Pro-





‘
)

\

)

i

That is the cost of cruising in the best}}}

suites on the main deck of the liner Caronie
to the West Indies and South America for

12 days during the holidays.

Prices scale down to £6 a day on B deck

for a lower or upper berth with no bath.
And the ship is already “a sé!l-out.”

The cruise promises gay night-life “paced
by a talented array of Broadway entertain.

ers. »

IT WAS an Engineer’s occasion, Major-
General George Tuck, Engineer-in-Chief’ of
the British War Office, called on Lieut.-Gen-
eral Lewis Pick, U.S. chief of army engin-
eers, and presented him with a plaque “for
bringing about closer relationship and ex-
change of information” between the two

armies.

The plaque lists outstanding British mili-
tary engineers up to the American Declara- |

tion of Independence in 1776.

{

\

i}
i}

ENTS eo
= — >

‘DIARIES!

Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
now opéned at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
YI





TOOLS TOOLS
For Every Use ‘
UARES GRINDING HEAD
MAIMERS. CHISELS GIMLETS
SAWS GOUGES PLIERS
PLANES AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
BITS DRILLS BRACES
etc. etc. ete.

2 POWER DRIVEN CMeDLAR SAW MACHINES
at
WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD.

Sucessors to

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472

4687

To
Beat
Rain !

eee $5.53
CAPES 4.13
PANTS 3.92

SOU’WESTERS
97e.

COATS

Roll up and stow
away in a large
pocket or a_ golf
bag!

rainwear is in all men’s a».
sizes. &
eS )
Colours :— Navy ay
Fawn y
Gun Metal







This lightweight



Beckwith Stores

SS

in ES
TSS eee

in any
weather
|

These new Double- {
Texture MacIntosh
Raincoats

&

Tough, dur-
able, Miner
Rubber Coats,
are travel
perfect.





BUY Now!

Gold Braid Rum
3-year-old $1.44 per bot.

Craven A Cigarettes
20’s 42c. per pkg.

Craven A Cigarettes

50’s $1.08 per tin
Bass’s Ale 30c. per Bot.
Guinness Stout
32c. per bottle
Large

FISH in Tins
Herrings and Tomato Sauce
Mackerel
Pilchards
Cod Roes
Lobster
Lobster Paste
Anchovies
Anti Pasto







|

| FORA TASTY

|





SNACK
Guinness Stout 32c. per bot.
Carr’s Cream Crackers
$1.20 per tin
Anchor Cheese
4 pkg.—44 cts.
Just Phone for Your
Enriched Bread
Frozen Vegetable
Fruzen Fruit
Beef Suet
MEAT DEPT.
Milk Fed Chickens
Milk Fed Ducks

Dressed Tripe
Oranges—Grape Fruit

Pione...

|
|
GODDARDS |
|
}



ee qaseemnrnenenemmacnen
FRIDAY, OCTOBER

House
Blown
Down

17, 1952



TOPPLED OVER

Eustace

* Deane of Salters, St
Michael, was a very worried
man yesterday He was not
worried because he spent Wed-
nesday night in St. Michael’s
Almshouse, but because he was

wondering where he would spend
the other nights.

Deane’s one-roof home was
blown off its foundation by high
winds early on Wednesday
morning. It is now a total wreck,
exposing Deanes few belongings
to the public.

The front door remains locked
as Deane left it early on Wed-
nesday morning when he set out
for Bridgetown where he works
as a scavenger. However, it need
not now be locked.

Deane left home at about 5.00
a.m. on Wednesday to walk to
Bridgetown. He spent the day
working at the refuse dumping
ground at Mason Hall Street.

“When I returned home at
about 6.30 p.m. I was surprised
to see my house looking like a
pile of debris,” he said.

Deane was later advised to spend
the night at St. Michael’s Alms-
house. “I rested on a cot but
cannot say I slept,” he said.

Lilian Edwards, a housewife,
Deane’s neighbour, said that
early on Wednesday morning her : 7 .
husband was standing at a at their respective jobs.
window when they both heard a In the shipping where a great
crash, They looked in the direc- deal of work remained unfinished,



EUSTACE DEANE’S house at Salters, St. George withstood the high
winds and heavy rain on the night of August 31 and September 1,
1949, but early on Wednesday morning it was blown from its founda-
tion during the worst weather experienced in the island so far this

year. Deane (foreground) removes a bedstead and oth
he tries to gain entry. —



Waterfront Busy
After Downpour

ROBBED BY THE RAIN of a half day’s work, labour-
ers on the waterfront worked with great vigour yesterday





tion of the report and saw launches were seen at work tow- N. Fi h S Id I
Deane’s house " “flat to the ing four lighters laden with cargo oO 1S 10. h
ground.” from the steamships" “Hersilia ‘4

“The incident occurred at Which arrived on Wednesday from Publ Mark t
about 5.30 a.m., just after a Amsterdam with general cargo 1c e

loud peal of thunder,” she said. for the island, and “Sun Prince”
which arrived from Montreal on
Lucky Tuesday.

“It was a lucky thing that In the warehouses, work was
Deane was not at home at the carried out in a rapid manner, as
time of the incident otherwise warehouse hands moved with
he might have been seriously in- amazing speed in order not to
jured,” said Edwards. delay the ships longer than was

Deane said that the house is necessary,
owned by his reputed wife, In the inner Careenagesiighters
Elenora Gibson who is at pres- Which were tied up because of

No fish was sold in the Public
Market during the month al-
though. at Temple Yard, only
about 100 yards away from the
Market, fish is offered for sale
nearly every: morning.

On visiting the Public Market

was told that

ent an inmate at St. Michael’s. yesterday’s rain, were being load-’ -s »
Almshouse. He pays the land ed with sugar which will be St. Philip, St. James and Christ
rent and does the necessary shipped in two days’ time. Church but none was sold be-

Along the Careenage, schooner Hind the market counters. Regu-

repairs to the house.
larly the amounts totalled over

Opposite Deane’s home, a field crews. took advantage of yester-



; _ fis fetching . 86 cents per pound
As soon as the motor vessel at Temple Yard.

Moneka” tied up in port yester-
day morning, fruit sellers and
hand-cart owners took their stand

St. John on Wednesday damaged
the house of Samuel Bancroft of «
College Savannah, St. John.
This parish had over four inches

of rain and yesterday people re- alongside the vessel in order to

eet is by had lost GlOtis :
= ede baer ee acquire their-respective amount of

articles due to the rain. fruit and trade.

4,

| ao
of yams belonging to Lower Es- day’s-sun to put.their sails out for 200 pounds, for the first time to enter Cod+ - ren S apaciey} :
tate Plantation was flooded. drying. Other crews were busy» These quantities were however ‘ington College to study theology. Fes coed: Sper hor thy '‘S CHRISTMAS CARDS Ped

At Charles Rowe Bridge, which cleaning the decks of their respec- taken to Temple Yard where they ; though’ it Had been’ thought a & : Ele

is a few hundred yards from tive vessels, and assisting in un- were sold at, black market prices. _ Before coming to Barbados, 1. “that Oath oe ane er « can be obtained from: ie
the Salters District, flood waters loading their cargoes, Fish which should be sold at a ron eae served for ¢wo. years in Speaking of Barbadians ™ & WEATHERHEAD'S ie |
st Say e RAF. aking : ‘ ‘ , IRHEAD'S
le — wee peg parish of FRESH FRUIT : shilling a pound in the market Jamaica, including the students & DRUG STORE |

The Police on many occasions
have made fish vendors remove
from the area, But these vendors
go to other districts or sell along
the streets.

The fish sales at Temple Yar





lege,
yesterday an Advocate Reporter Wednesday morning by the French has given it up.
during the week S.S. De
fish arrived in Bridgetown from where he had been on furlough.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jamaica: Has Modern Telephone System vals

Examination Results
MR. EMERSON HUNTE, a Barbadian in charge of





i wing

u esults have beer



the Cable Department of the Jamaica Telephone Co., re- fionintine. Goh oe ogee a
» iD : . amb ige ecncol wXré 1 10
turned to Jamaica yesterday morning after spending Board sp 2 i lao as
seven weeks holiday here. Mr. Hunte was transferred to _J. 8. HINDS Passed in Scripture
. “nglish lL Eng}? Lat atur
the Jamaica Telephone Co. 14 years ago after working Fneien Hite
for the local company fowabout four and a half years. gies Siete gene? & .
3 cnglis age, Englis re
‘ eae ‘ x eal English History, Geograpny, Fre '
i In an interview ue told an M I LEACOCK cons in Scrip
Ne ‘ V Advocat2 reporter that the tele- ture, English Language. English Lit
Cw icar phone system in Jamaica is moce ture English Histo"y, Geography, Frenc
7 modern than the local system J. J. PERKINS Passed in Scripturs
For St ] ke He said that when he saw Fnelsh Language, English Literature
e u " Hall's Road and the surrounding Prsish History. eta s. - mia
areas flooded on Wednesday rEnglish Language, English. L-teratur
_ Rev. | ee © Russell, B.D. and morning after heavy rains, he English History, Geography French, Art
his wife were among the passen- was reminded of the recent hur~ ,,N°%, WUA4AMS — Passed in Serip
gers arriving here on Wednesday rlc.ne in Jamaica when the ture. Enslish History, Geowraphy. Feenet
morning from England by the whole telephone system was dis- A*t
French S.S. De Grasse. located, C. L. BENTHAM, (External Cand date
Rev. Russell has come out to “We had to send out an S.OS. ee eee

take up an appointment as Vicar to various tele
of St. Luke. At prisent his wife Se ae
and he are guests of Canon an@
Mrs. C. C, Conliffe at St. George’s
Rectory.

phone companies to,
get the service working again as
quickly as possible,” he said.
“Besides others, a workman was
sent. from here, three from Trini-
Rev. Russell who cut short his Gad end one from England. With
studies for the priesthood to join little regard for sleep, men work-
the R.A.F. during the war, served ©d almost a 24-hour-day.”
in the Western Desert and the Occasional Breakdown
Italian Campaign from 1941-45 as He said that within about three
a wireless mechanic. He then re- to four months 90 per cent. of the
turned to King’s College, London service was back in working
to continue his studies and was condition. Occasionally, however
ordained at Peterborough in DNA scam c madaant
1949. one could still trace a breakdown
which was the result of the hur-
ricane,

Mr. Hunte was in charge of the
construction of a cable system
which has just been installed at

He was appointed Curate at
St, Andrew’s Church in Kettering"
and was Chaplain for a short time
at St. Andrew’s Mental Hospital ; ; .
during the summer of this year. the University College of the

Rev. Russell who obtained his West Indies. The work took about
B.D. at London University is also {¥° months and was completed
an associate of King’s College. the day before he left for holi-

He will be instituted as Vicar day.
of St. Luke on Saturday after- Before Mr. Hunte left Barb.-
noon St. Luke’s Day at four o'clock dos to work in Jamaica, he used
by the Lord Bishop. to be leader of the Blue Rhythm

Orchestra, and played the stpvia.
FOR CODRINGTON COLLEGE = He has also played the violin at
Mr.

Gordon H. Bennett of Concerts and = since going to
Southampton who is studying for Jamaica, he gave Concert recitais
the Priesthood at Codrington Col- at the theatres. Of late he has

returned to Barbados on had little time for the violin and

It’s casy to keep

the lavatory clean!
Shake some ‘ Harpic’ into the bow!
— leave overnight — then flush.
That's all. No brush is needed
*Harpic’s* thorough action cleans,
disinfects and deodorises the whole
pan—even where no brush can reach,
and leaves the air refreshed.

*Hampic’ is safe to use in ail lavatories,
including those coanected to septic tanks.

‘HARPIG’

THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
at

Grasse from - England A

Politics
Also arriving by the same op-

portunity from England was

T Jamaica, Mr. Hunte said that the

P. H. Smith, an Englishman who’ people’s Nation: Dav te Tae Biggest and Best
has come out to the West Indies rar hehe Matera, Pied aan ee

its strongest and he did not be- Assortment of

“at the University College, he said



The “Dorchester” Box of 14










id

- h : ‘ibe mat they all liked living in Assorted X Gavas aun
M od Pri amaica and few would care aasorveg «mas Varas |
et. ist Priest much if they had to make there | 4 enone. ye =
their home. eres ae +
Spends Short ue tol eue 4 hie |MENe “Goodwill Greetings” &
+ at he § enjoyed his Box of 14 Assorted Xmas
stay here and very likely will RE caras and Envelopes,

Time Here

be returning for a holiday every





: rina + B/ea .

There was a report from Dis- The motor vessel which arrived generally take place between three: years. & Price ; 2/— per box ie
trict “C” St. Philip which had from Dominica under Captain R. eight and nine o'clock in the Rev. James Davison, Chairman «cn
three inches and 75 parts of rain eee ones & . cargo * 50 morning. After these sales the of the Leeward Islandg District of The “Golden Friendship”
This report came from Gwendo- to ths ane uy, Satis of fresh fruit area is left very insanitary, In- the Methodist Church, arrived in PREPARING FOR GRINDING : Box of 14 Xmas Cards}
lyn Quintyne of Super Land, St. bo it “a Navi b: be ae hat and testines and heads of fish and Barbados on Wednesday morning : a (Assorted) and Envelopes, |
Philip whose house was also fruit dealers 3 - af the a various parts of turtle are scat+ by the De Grasse from the United Upland Sugar Factory (form¢r- Price ; 2/— per box we
damaged extensively by strong NE Sm ad Da aolden opi .. tered about the road. Kingdom where he had been on ly Lemon Arbor) is a hive of]} The above Boxes of 14
winds and rain, Neither house is vendors found it a golden opp six months’ holiday. bustling activity. Engineers, | @@ Assorted Xmas Cards and
insured. tunity to do trade, but as they eee masons, carpenters, and a larse Envelopes at the amazing

parked their carts opposite the AONE, CAL PCH IRSS)- ¢ aoe Gicw price of 2/— per box is}

berth of the vessel, they caused
many traffic jams along the wharf.
The “Moneka” is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

LOADING CARGO :

Cyclist Falls,
Cuts Head

The motor vessel “Blue Star” _ Lionel Carter of Bull’s Alley,
which arrived in port some three City, was treated at the General
weeks ago, was yesterday loading Hospital yesterday for cuts on his
a cargo of 200 barrels of rum fow head after he fell from his bicy-
Nassau. While here, the “Blue cle on Baxters Road, St. Michael
Star” underwent extensive repairs about 12.15 p.m. the same day.
in cleaning, painting and general _ The front wheel, fork and head
all round repairs. As soon as the lamp of the bicycle were damaged.
loading is completed, the vessel FINED :

will leave for Nassau. g His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith

They Live On
Floodland

@ trom Page 1
woman and her three little chil-
dren had to leave a house which
they rent, and which now occupies
the site from which a much
larger house was swept away by
the 1949 flood.

Formerly she lived at Carring-
ton’s Village and after leaving
there, was forced to rent the one
which she now occupies because







she could find no other within [JNLOADING : Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
her means. 7 trict “A” yesterday fined Isaiah
“T hate it here,” she told an The work of unloading the Sealy, a bus driver of Church Vil-

Advocate ruporter yesterday morn- cargo of the schooner “Frances lage, St. Philip, 15/- and 1/- costs
ing. “But where can I go,” she W. Smith” was continued yester~ to be paid in 14 days or 21 days’
asked when questioned as to why day morning after the previous imprisonment with hard labour
she still remained there. She said, day’s rain, Its © consists of for driving the "bus P—152 with-
“I saw some of the damage of charcoal, ricer Sréweod and green~ out due ‘tonsideration on Neils
1949, and I thought it would all heart. The schooner ‘is under the Road. The case was brought as a
happen again when I saw the command of Captain Hassell and result of an accident on Neils
water on Wednesday morning.” is consigned to the Schooner Road between the "bus P—152 and
Many of them said they have Owners’ Association. a yacteg cairn August 21.
heard of the Housing Board, but . gt. Forde attached to the Traf-
do not know how they should go UNDERGOING HEPAIRS : fic Branch at Central Station
about “getting one” of be Gov- “The schooner “Mandalay II” Prosecuted for the Police
ernment Houses at the Pine Or which was undergoing repairs for ,
the Bay Estate. the last two days, left port yes- UE Beret et
Those who rent spots and have terday afternoon at three o’clock James Smith of Mayers Land,
‘their own houses are also there for St, Vincent. Under the com- St Michael, reported to the Police
because of the difficulty in pro- mand of Captain R. Mitchell, the that his. house was broken and
curing house spots in addition «)andalay” js taking a cargo Of entered on October 13 and a watch
to the fact that they dare not risk general freight to St, Vincent. The valued at $34 stolen,
dissecting the houses to put them cargo includes 390 bags of salt, 15 Litchfield Austin of Pie Corner,
back up because of their dilapi- containers of soap, 8 containers of St. Lucy, reported that a bag of
dated condition. margarine, 5 containers of Scott's animal feed valued at $6 was
One man who narrowly escaped —mulsion and a quantity of drugs. stolen from the 'bus L—9 while it
being drowned in the 1949 flood, Other cargo consists of auto parts, was parked on Lower Broad
but who has since removed from Cough Mixture and Eno’s Fruit Street on October 14 about 11.45
the area, visited the scene yester- Salts. The vessel is consigned to a.m,
day morning. » 7 the Schooner Owners’ Association. Jane King of | Waterloo Alley
“Unfit For Habitation ‘ reported that er house was)
He recounted vividly his ex- COPRA, CHARCOAL | broken and entered on October 13
perience of 1949, and said the ‘The schooner “Belqueen” which 4nd articles valued at $95 stolen.

whole area should be declared arrived in port on Tuesday from
Barbados Likely

“unfit for habitation.” This, he gt, Vincent, was yesterday com-
said, should be done by the Legis- pleting the unloading of its cargo
. .
To Participate
fe
In B.LF. 1953





jature passing an Act prohibiting of copra, cocoanut oil, and char
any one from putting a house On ¢oal, The vessel which arrived
any part of the land. He suggested ynder the command of Captain
further that Government should Martin King, is also consigned to
acquire that part of the tenantry the Schooner Owners’ Association,

nearest to the Constitution River 4
and construct a proper canal MINOR REPAIRS :

which would make drainage “Waite in port, the motor vemet vited the Honourable the House
easier. 4 : “Jenkins Roberts” is undergoing of Assembly to approve that Bar-
Queen's Park, Combermere re minor repairs. On its departure bados should be represented by a

Harrison College grounds whic
were completely under water on
Wednesday morning, were almost

from this port, the “Jenkins Rob~
erts” will go to Trinidad where it
will unload a cargo of lumber and

stand at the British Industries
Wair, 1953, and that the necessary
provision should be included in

cleared of the debris. by nine \ill then sail to Georgetown with “he Annual Estimates for 1953-54,

o'clock yest« ony! the grounds 9 cargo of tomatoes. The vessel i@ jn a Message laid to the House
Work en ining dav on Wed- under the command of Captain Tuesday.

vas begun midday “ i i ,

tatoo _ and men and women were Sere bata ad ape Message continues :— :

Re aan ihe peeeeen. Ps soon as the Harbour ‘Police pre, Legislature approved that

Barbados should participate im
the British Industries Fair 1952,
and the cost of a stand with a
floor area of/150 square feet was
paid for frgm the funds of the
Barbados GoVernment. The cost

The canal leading from Harmony
Hall to the Constitution River was
for n part still blocked
with mud debris yesterday
morning, the streets which
were under water were properly

launch “Hawk” was back in ser-
vice after undergoing its annual
repairs another one, the “Lynx”
was on dock for similar repairs.
The “Lynx” is one of the first
launehes the Harbour Police had

st
and

but

the



aned by the Scavenging De- p 1s. are ra tion, fa stand of similar area at the
eeanan during Wednesday after- in use and it 1s /sthtan: opera 1953 Fair is estimated to be ir
noon the region of $2,880,



‘a x The Trade Commissioner in the
United Kingdom for the British
West Indies, British Guiana and

RATES OF EXCHANGE

With OCTOBER, 1052

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station











Sclling Buying ~ 3

Cable and Wifcless (W1.) Ltd. advise NEW YORK British Honduras wii! be respon-
that they can now communicate with 72 8/10% Pr agen ro: 4 on us ates sible for the organisation of tne
the eer anive through their Barba- sicnt ar Desane ° Pr. exhibits of the West Indian section
“S.S. Pla ss. He’ena, s.s. Alcoa Drafts 70 9/10% Pr. of the Fair, and the Barbado;
Pionser, 96.- Jovure, 6.5; Boanite, 88°78 8/10% Fr. Cann 69 6/10% pr, Chamber of Commerce has under-
indale, s.s. Northstar, 5.5 rione, 5.8 3, %e Pr, urrency * Pr s ad
Abbeydale, ss Fides, s.s. Seapearl, s.s Coupons 68 9/10% Pr. —. cups | _ eee
4oneer Star, 8.8. DeGrasse, 8.8. Regent 80% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. exhibits for the Barbados stand.
tion, s.§. Ekanian Leader, s.s. Atlantic CANADA As 1953 will be Coronation
Emperor, s.8. Alcoa Runner Helene, 79 2/10% Pr Cheques on 97.3/10% Pr, Year the number of visitors to

. Atuel, s.s. Explorador Iradie~, an 7 © . ‘ : : ‘
0S Oe card” Bnterpslecys4.6:,. Miials Demand Drafts 77.15% Pr. the United Kingdom is expected
caine Naviero s. Suzanne, s Sight Drafts 77% Pr. to be exceptionally high and the
North Prine Regent Tiger, 5s. 79 2/10% Pr. Cable se ; prestige value of representation

on Petros, 5s Willemstad, 77 7/10% Pr. Currency 75 8/10% Pr. ont . oS alan a
Mo: me oie ania Coupons 73 1/10% Pr. at the Fair will be increased ac
r s en 50% Pr Silver 20°% Pr cordingly.



His Excellency the Governor in- |

Rev, Davison wno is stationed number of unskilled workers are |,
at Antigua, left yesterday morn= engaged in preparing for \s
ing by B.G. Airways for Dominica year's cane-grinding season, th
to open the Wesley High School.) pew chimney is being erected and | yaa Gay
Next week, he ‘will be goifig On'’an addition is being made to the Bsod.
to Trinidad for the Provincial Ad-| factory, it was reported yesterday, Berne cannes ali a

isory C ci he ethodist
Fee CA ee a of 20 Assorted Xmas Cards
Rolex Watches

Church, :
ind Envelopes. ‘
igi re-| Price 3/6 per x

Originally from Northern Ire- LOUIS L. BAYLEY 7 per

land, Rev. Davison has been hivina| Bolton Lane ees ee ee

in the West Indies for the past) Bi seaenon 3 :

seventeen years and had just paid e sense.

his second visit back home, the

first being in 1945.

Bumper Value’ and

next

before they are all









3/6 per box

Assorted (ribbon tied) Xmas
Cards and Envelopes,
Price : 2/6 per box

During his short stay in the
island, he was a guest of Rev. and

Waterproof, Shockproof



54

AA

mz
17 JEWEL Rv... “Xmas oy” Box of Gig

we ug
advise you to get yours to-

PGR

of &

AR

Mrs. K. E. Towers of Epworth ‘ ; |
2 4 2 -Magnetic
House, Fontabelle. k an The “Paramount” Box of 6&
} ’ o Engraved Autograph Xmas ye
h | GENT'S WATCHES oo and oe a
7 "rice : 1/6 per box ;
ee film ow | | "
Fr Fil s Fully » Guaranteed Barn aris ee GR
eb J e “Cello Package” of 6
The British Council Unit visited 1 | Assorted Xmas Cards and
St. Joseph on Tuesday, October on ee ae | 2B envelopes. Kz
14 and gave a free Film Show at SZ Price : 1/3 per package
tha St. Joseph’s Girls’ School in| $29.50 >t Alan &
Horse Hill. A fair crowd turned,))), 1 SINGLE XMAS CARDS %&
up and, obviously, enjoyed the See... | very Brirht ond Christmassy
show. A at 12 Cents each .

“on

@ POST FARLY

“Your Jewellers”

PROVISIONS PLENTIFUL :

Ground provisions were raat. , 2 FOR. XMAS .
ful in St. John and St. Philip. Y. De LIMA 2 et :
uring the past few days. At some 1 ' | “79
nae fields of potatoes were «A « 0.. L rp. Bw pMiREEAD LTD &
ope for sale. 4 g 5 Y 4 te
Fields of eddoes were seen ii * | Ww
St. John and it was learnt that 20, Broad St. Phone 4640 I _And | &
they will be opened for sale in and “THE FLOWER | AND e
the near future, | The Village » 2 ae + a =
lack eyed peas are also plenti- a quatic Clu s .
ful in these parishes. | Hastings 2 x

Gr

*<
‘

=

y





|
|
|

|



Gents Sandy McDonald White Shirts
Collar attached, assorted sleeves
Lengths 32 to 35 ins, Sizes 14 to. 16%
$6.66 each

Gents White Arrow Shirts
Collar attached. Sizes 13% to 17 ins.
$7.02 each

Gents Wool Scarves
Assorted Tartans at $2.84 each

Pyramid White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs
@ 62 cents each

Penmans White Vests
Button Front, Short Sleeves
Sizes 36 to 44 $2.40, 46 ins. $2.69

Penmans White Ankle Length Under Pants
Sizes 36 to 42 $2.49, 44 ins. $2.83

Gents Nylon Under Pants
32 to 34 $5.64, 36 to 38 $5.98

Vests 36 to 38 $5.64, 40 to 42 $5.98

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0, LTD.

10: 11, 12, & 13, Broad Street.

——

.



|







a

Referring to politics in RS OR UR UR UR CRORE CL UR Ch |
&
&&





|

PAGE FIVE





Only Scotland, traditional home of fine tobaccos, could
produce Four Square, Only in Four Square tobaccos
will you find selected leaf, blended with skill handed
down by successive generations for over 140 years,

FOUR SQUARE
TOBACCOS

6 FINE BLENDS TO CHOOSE FROM: MADE BY DOBIE OF PAISLEY

Sole Agents: MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



Plumber finds a “regular” mate



Henry's a plumber, and he usu-
ally keeps misery on tap.

“What's the matter now,” |
asked him, “Found a bad cis-
terr?”’

“Goi a bad system, youmight say,”
dripped Henry, moodily. * The old
tum lets me down every lime. Just
when everything inthe bathroom was
lovely — pipes bursting right and
left-— here I am feeling as heavy
as lead.”

“Time you overhauled your
own pipes,” I said.

“Meaning what?" asked Henry,
truculently.

“Well,” I said, “you've gota
very fine piping job in your in-
side — a good thirty feet of it.
Everything you put down has
got to pass through it. But the
muscles that do the pulling and
pushing need something solid to
grip on, and that's just what
they don’t get with the soft,
starchy foods you eat nowadays.”

“What's that to me?" growled
Henry.

“Lagging in progress,” I said,
“which is to say constipation,
and the feeling that you've just



delectable breakfast food which
supplies your diet with bulk.
This bulk is what your intes-
tinal muscles need to work on.
All-Bran’li make you ‘regular’
within a week.”’

“] might try it,” said Henry.

Some weeks later I ram inte
Henry again — looking as opti-
mistic as a tap with a new wash-
er. “How are the pipes?’’ I
asked,

“True as a bell,” chuckled Henry.
**Never give me a moment's trouble
now I'm on to All-Bran regularly.
And ‘regular’ is what All Bran
makes me.”

“You're plumb right,” I said.
KELLOGG'S ALL.~BRAN re-





lieves constipation, keeps you “rag-
ular." Made from rich outer layers
of whole wheat, deliciously oven-
toasted with malt, salt and suger.
Makes a splendid breakfast, and
many appetizing cekes, buns, end
eurprite dishes.

about plumbed the depths,
Kellogg's All-Bran is the stuff
you need,”

“Is thal a ‘nedicine?”
Henry, suspiciously.
“It is not,” I said, “It’s a very

asked









ENJOY OUR

ha



WE ARE SPECIALLY CFFERING

RASPBERRY CREAMS
KNIGHTS

PHOENIX and CITY PHARMACY
SODA FOUNTAINS

ee
PSCC TOOGOO@PGD DOOD DG GHVO DOGO S DODO OOPOOS OOOOOS GYD O4

HUMBER

THE ARISTOCRAT, OF ALL BICYCLES

The choice of experts
Â¥
in every land

BROAD ST.
SOLE
DISTRIBUTORS

LOHGS-9OO7 HOODY

HARRISON'S

FLOS OOOHHOS

LOCAL

9004 9999OS O9-O@


PAGE SIX

BARBADOS



CLASSIFIED ADS.| Five Year

TELEPHONE 2508





















FOR SALE











Plan





France Buys.51,700 Tons Of Cuban Sugar

NEW YORK.
The Cuban Sugar Institute has

ADVOCATE °

im French franes. The Cuban
producer will be paid in dcllars







ecently sold 51,700 tons of for his sug?"

DIED F , of raw for his sug

@ From Page 3 sugar to a French buying syndi-

FITT—On Ocyober 16 Jessica Branch possible, without increasing retail}cate, according to reports on tee The Bank of Cuba will finance

= The funeral leaves Mr prices. As indicated in para-| York. the operation at the rate of 350

bats denice nes Aquatic - AUTOMOTIVE graphs 41 and 42, the modifica- frane: to the dollar, put in the

Gap at > he Be ee £PGA _ sj tons in rates of customs duty] The transaction of about Yquidation covering a three-year

Blaine Taylor, Cecil Parmer AUTO CYCLE — One Norman Auto {arose eanik a fen at as on “ part of an origin- period, the French bank wi!l
a — SS ~yele ly 20d condition Dial 2077 < a = * a re +
MeCONNDY—On 1@th Oct. at his_ resi- Foe — ee 17 10.82 in aac pickled pork, in reduction cotton Gat between the inttis tebe the exchange risk. The
‘dence near Rices, St. Philip. James —|of $200,000 ‘from ‘ave ie tute and the syndicate for 200,000 Cuban bank will bear the loss on
into tee sects mpaltionse ot 4.30 soe, Srgee New snd wnregie- | subsifisation costs of Soughly — integest and opersting charges,
— ack with leather upholstery .

Ban Ne-tae for Bya Catlin, oar For Bale $909 below list, price Phone | $1,100,000 p.a. The terms of the deal as out- The Cuban free supply of
omas Catlin © | 4640 tween 9 a.m. and p.m lined i th * al h: ‘is
McConney family, 17. 10.52—1n 17. 10. 52—2n 46. In the current budget, de- n le origin. purchase world sugar following this sale

CARDONE Ti Rd GE Formers | Pattmental —non-recurrent items plan say that the syndicate will reduces her stock te about 90,
IN MEMORIAM Mo gu. Apple Pligein ‘Mission Howe |2MOURt to $515,125, some jtems!P4Y 30 per cent. of the cost of the tons. It is estimated that the totil
Dial 3692 17.10. 52—2n - yooh more ‘appropriately |SU&@? in dollars, and 70 per cent. stock of sugar now amounts to
DANIBL—In lo f Alberths |; ———————~—__---_-_-_____ shoul art of the capital ex-
Louisa Dauiel who died. on Octobe: ae Prefect in we ees penditure Seeaten i cae on oars cele ec eae Me ea
7, 1948 7 n , e,
“one from us but leaving memorie. | —— 3 3 ‘ mer ents a S —_ we oe:

Death can never take away CAR—One _ ( Ford onsu re e future a

Memories that will always linger [Or B. W FEone 003 a round figure of $400,000 equal to GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Whilst on earth we stay 668. 14.10, 3. fn. |° reduction of $115. 125

Ever to be remembered by Evelyn Danie - a > r.
(Daughter) U.S.A., Carolyn, Monic CAR — Triumph flower; Latest 47, It would be unwise to de-
Daniel (grandchildren), Helena Corb Model; 1,700 miles. 7200. Dial 5.|}pend on a reduction of general RECRUITS WANTED
sister? 17. 10, 52—1s i410. 52-30. | expenditure arising from the en-

R REN Ta “invertibie. owner|quiry proposed in paragraph 15 Twenty Recruits are requiréd for the Barbados Police. The

FO EN T ives, oaly i tet? enies A bargain. | above, but it is hoped that some] following are the minimum requirements: —
~ _ ral Nabe con =n may be effected as, a Age: 20—27 years
Ht res Height: 5 ft. 8 ins. in bare feet.
‘ Price Controls Chest: not less than 36 de

One mod tore. Part of N | ELECTRICAL 4 i ins, expanded.
eae Street entrance Ga Desk Gost 48, The o ity is taken Education: Standard VII and over.
situation for a grocery. A to 5 al - £
wate mk we cen Behan FRIGIDAIRE — English Bactrie Prig- “| meat : we ; — Govern. Applicants will be interviewed at 10 a.m. on Wednesday, 22nd

15, 10.52—t.6.n. |daire practically new Phone ser cave = j
ROSENEATH—Baimoral Gap, Hastings, - price controls, where they pg ob A ee.
apstairs bedrooms, gas, eleetric:t: MECHANICAL no useful purpose, and it will ‘ommissiqner of Police.
all conveniences, st. Phone vely as . : eadquarters

cnltangniongame renga oa ie st ; is @ ed such action would be ee ae ’
ts QLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail- ,
WANTED able from Stock in various carriage} 42 “the interests of the) 14 10.52.
widths a follows commune e ae oud ea
=n ee ertiseaceninmeemtoe * — $260. aware that there an pa
HELP 1s? — $293, sory Committee
E = 0 8PM of ‘all sections ‘ofthe community
nquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co id f Bri 5 h
AUDIT STAFF — INTERMEDIATE &
2ADE Aigomas "hie aes. |S bia Sas" OS | rho dead with thig matter, The! HOW | got rid of Brian’s cough!
ing to and experience — apply in tions receive the -
owns waiting with Gm gen, Sie consideration of Government. 2 rs
é Vieus emp yinent ad
tions mot considered unless geterences POULTRY
techeSarer TRICK GRAHAM umers* oO
A c Gi & CO 4 ons ( ‘O-
Chartered Accountants, BRONZE TURKEYS, New Ha ire P
Tne eee —, Plymouth Rock Pullets, kin Gi «
S243. | Ducks. Gordon’ Mathews, Biighton, ertificates
Es a — ighton ven C

EXPERIENCED Young Man with a 16.10 .52—5
eral knowledge of Customs and ~ @ From 3
work. Apply Wm Fogarty Oe | | 30 DUCKS — 30 Pure bred Canadian (5) All goods a rege be sold at

Station
MISCELLANEOUS
FU; BUNGALOW — American
family to rent on Lease, furnished

bi the Coast with two
bedr . ltimens., qutlery, stove and

for one year or over, ys
iSth November 1952, 8

tel, yt
158, Ciudad Bolivar, Venezuela.
12. 10.52—Tn

ee
HIP BATH — A hip bath rey price
asked. 0.33—An.

Public Official Sale

Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-0)
%)



(The

On Tuesday the 4th day of November
1952 at the hour of 2 Secor in the —
noon will be sold at office to the
highest bidder for any aun not under
the appraised value.

Ali that certain plece Land contain-
urement 24 perches situate

ing by adme:

at Kew a mn the Parish of

St. Michael butting and on

jands now or late of Mrs. F. $ oe

on lands now or late of Mrs.

on & Public Rosa called “Kew Baa
on another Road called “Hill

Road” or however else the same may abut

and .bound together with the Chatte!

Dwelling-House Buildings, &c., thereon

OR an follows:—
property appraised to Two
‘Thousand and Fifty-six Dollars.
Attached fvom Hilda Ambrozine Searles
for and towards sat sfaction, &c.
N.B.+-25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purthase.
T +‘T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
16m O . -

17, 10.52—3n

a
sean LICENSE NOTICE
applcation of Eric Lewis Husbands
of mbes fread St. Philip, Vy Pp of
wor License No. 1066 of 1952, granted
im jm respect of a board and shingle
ip at Bhenezer, St. Philip to remove
License to a board and shingle ahop
a Ebenezer St. Fhilip, and to use tt
at such last described premises.
Dated this 15th day of October, sett
(Sgd. BUSTACE ALLEYN.
for Applicant
To:—A. W. HARPER Esq
Pol.ce Magistrate, Dist. “ee
N.B.—This application wilh be consid-
arp at a Licensing Court to be held on
29th October, 1952 at 11 o'clock a.m. at
Police Courts Dist a "

W. HARPER,
Police Magistrate, om sc
0. 52—in

(SHELLED PEANUTS) @ 40c. a
ound

N.-8 SAINSBURY
CASH GROCER
Phone: 3115 No. 23, Roebuck St.
14.10. 52—6n

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

ee

ge

Just the little shop in the villa
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show

“ee
Peebles,

2 Cockerels 7 Tentee old
Marshall, Kensington New
1744.

Magnificent birds, due lay November
strain 96.00 each Apply Mrs

. Bayleys, St. Philip
17,10, 52—2n.

ite Leghorn hens and
Apply N. F
Ra Phone
17. 10.52—2n

POULTRY —



Mich Cow
42 pints Daily.

LIVESTOCK

1 fresh in milk giving
Apply Gordon Cole

“Seaton”, Black Rock or Dial

MISCELLANEOUS

—_
AQUARIUMS—Complete with plants
ind Fish also Siamese Fighters and other
Tropical Fish, Archie Clarke. ate S148
10.52—3n



SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph
England’s leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Loca!
Representative. Tel. 3113.

°7.4.62—t.f.n

WIRE RUNS — 6ft. x 3ft. Apply
N. F. Marshall, Kensington New Road
Phone 2744. 17.10. 52-—2n





PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Commissioners of Highways of th:
Parish of Christ Church in this Island
to cause to be introduced into the Legis
lature of this Island a Bill authorising the
said Commissioners to pay to Mrs. Wapole
Waithe, the Widow of Mr. Dudley Waithe,
who at the time of bis death was a casual
employee of the said Commissioners, a
gratuity equal to one-third of the wages
paid to the said Dudley Waithe during the
three years immediately preceeding th«
date of his death.

Dated this 13th day of October, 1952.

EARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors for the Commissioners of

Highways of the parish of Christ
Chureh
15.10.52—2n





NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Vestry of the Parish of Christ
Church in this Island to cause to be in
troduced into the Legislature of this
Islend:

(a) A Bill authorising the sald Vestr»

to raise a loan not exceeding $12,000.00

1 ie the purpose of erecting a stone build-



i




; 9 computing the

tag to be used ag quarters for the Matro

substitution for the existing woode
repair, such loan to be repaid by 1
annual instalments of $800 00 each, com
meneing on 3lst October 1954, with inter-
est on the principal sum for the time
being oweng at a rate not exceeding 5°;
per annum.

(b) A Bill aw’ the said Vestry
in cOmputing the pension payable to Mr
Roland Eversley as from 24th September
1952 on his retirement from the Office oi
Vous Law Inspector of the said parish

e into account the five years during
wh in he held the office of Assessor of
the said parish notwithstanding that such
term of service was not continuous wit)
his remaining term of service with the
said Vestry.

(ce) A Bill authorising the said Vestry
pension to become pay
nble to Mr. J. A. Coleman on his retire-
ment from the service of the said Vestry

| \o take into account the ten years during

hich he held office with the Commission -
wa of Health and the Commissioners of
Highways respectively of the said parish
notwithstanding that such term of service
was not continuous with his present term
of service with the Commissioners of
Highways of the said Parish
Dated this 13th day of October, 1952.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish of
Christ Chureh
15.10,.52—3n



PUHLIC SALES



AUCTION

————$$
By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany I will sell at ‘CRAIG'S G GE"
Roebuelk Street on FRIDAY 17t at
i XHALL SI N

DA
Seater
Cor_in @

uc heen

| GHEVROLRT — 1938 Model,
nd NONnie h.p 1946
Model We are BON eS sell both
hese damaged vehicles Auction at
he Courtesy Garage one Friday 17th

Yetober at > a=

AUCTIONEERS — JOHN M. BLADON

|“ CO, Plantations Buildings, sens 4640
0,52—4n.





No appreiite? No pep? ‘The
~~ tich, blood-building Proper-

/ ties of YEAST-PHOS wil!
. festore lost energy and wil!
keep you fit!





of the Almshouse of the said parish in
building which is considered to be beyond

eurrent market yriges.
(6) Correct weight and meas-
‘ee should be given at all

es.
Shop attendants should be
L eourteous and re-
liable.

All books of accounts and
records sheuld be carefully
maintained and kept up-
to-date,

Patronage and other divi-
dends should be regarded
as the fruits of endeavour
and rewards for loyalty to
the society, and not as the
main inducement for trad-
ing with the co-operative
society.

may be sometime before
society may be ready to
open its doors to business but in
the meantime there is a_ great
deal to be done, for example, the
building up of eapital, increasing
of membershp and, above all,
training in business principles
and practice and spreading of co-
»perative education,





——S_ §-
HANDBAG—Yesterday in Bay Street.

{ear a anne a Bandhan coe seetan
same to Miss Laurie,
Sater, or Advagate Adeempising De",

10.52-—-In,



on



worked wonders!

Both of these two wonderful remedies bring rapid

relief to coughs
ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE

Seothes coughs and comforts a con-
gested chest, Just right for the whole
family children love its comforting
taste, Always have a bottle of Zubes
Cough Mixture in your home.

and sore throats.

ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

Make short work of hoarseness and
throat irritations. Handy, easy to take,
in pocket-sized tins, Zubes are ready
to be popped into your mouth at the
first sign of a dry or sore throat.

AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER
in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in,a jiffy.

NOTICE

ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD GHEMISTS AND STORES
Agents: T. 8, GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown



statement showing amounts due to all producers of cane per ton in respect of — Preference and



















Molasses Cess payments made to sugar and, fancy molasses producers in 1952,
Producers of sugar } Producers of fancy
molasses
Parish Factory or |} Amount payable per ton cane | Factory or Molasses
Plantation | iy Plantation Cess
Special | Molasses Total
Preference | Cess |
i
Bead Estat af 50 | ; 57 | 54 07 Bell § 43
St, Mi Lower Estate .§ i } 54. | Belle :
ee Warrens | 44.00 6.07 50.07
- .. | Searl 45.50 6.30 51.80 Gibbons 2.32
Christ Chureh earles Gibbons 2.92
| } Spencers 2.11
St, Phili Carrington 48.00 | 6.65 54.65 | Harrow 2.31
eid Foe 47. a +? 3.3
Foursquare 48. . j
Oldbur 41.93 $4 54:48
Three Houses 49.00 6.76 55.
St. John Colleton* 34.25 ep 34.25 | Cliff 2.
Guives 46.25 6.41 52.66 {Colleton - 73%
Lemon Arbor 42.75 5.92 48.67 |Kendal 2.41
Pool 43.50 6.02 49.52 Moncrieffe 2.26
St. Joseph Andrews } 42.75 5.91 48.66 |
Joes River 43.00 5:83 48.93 |
St, Andrew Bruce Vale | 48.25 5. 49.24
Haggatts | 50 3:88 48.38 }
Swans | 43.75 6.06 49.81
|
St. Lucy Fairfield | 47.00 6.50 53.50
Spring Hall | 47.25 6.52 53.77
St. Peter Haymans 45.00 6.23 51.23
St. James Porters 44.50 6.16 50.
Sandy Lane 44.00 6.10 50.10 :
St, Thomas Applewhaites 43.75 : -80
Vaucluse 46.00 8:33 85
St. George Bulkeley 48.50 6.40 sts Res 19 Fair View. 2.28

CLOSE
OCT. 31
4 p.m.



FRIDAY, OCTOBPR .17, 1952



about 140,000 tons, including the

50,000 tons held by independent
dealers.
While reserve supplies of

Cuban sugar are still heavy, ob-
servers say that Cuba is doing
better with
it had at first expected.

One aspect of the recently
completed transaction which was

severely criticised, was the fact |
that it advertises to the world .
000 the fact that Cuba is prepared)

to sell
countries. —B.U.P.



Ble Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose mean au may
have ith or

ms bad wi

en ram. pins eat hee day,

ends, Sbiy truarte
© Fineam

oud ua v wei

| oan oe save yo or vor money bach

on return of aoe kage. Get
ena from your chemist? *odeay
ne guarantee protects you











tories
— uced ee Antacid
able new Sr es
cole. yey are the most
convenient way of checking

digestive disorders a from
home. No water —
just dissolve one or two on the
on Senin leasant ae
De Witt's Antacid ‘Tables
eine retleaed
Standard 24 Tablets,
Economy Size, 60 Tablets,

ANTACID
TABLETS

No water needed
£asily carried anywhere — Celi-sealed

Here's the family standby
© Qucthy seottes DeWITT’S
@ upset stomach ANTACID

@ Lasting effects POWDER
.

|

|

STOCK
CLEARANCES

Taare s



ENSON & NICHOLSON

TODAYS NEWS FLASH

CANASTA

TABLE TENNIS

JACKS

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS
LUDO

MONOPOLY ete., etc., etc.

are at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

SEND IN YOUR ENTRY FOR

THE ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD

COMPETITION

AND

WIN $40.00

FIRST PRIZE



its sugar sales than

sugar to soft currency)

|





SHIPPING NOTICES







.
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
: The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
: SAILING FROM EUROPE cept Cargo and Passengers for
M.S. STENTOR, 17th October, 1952 Dominies, Antigua, Montserrat,
M.S. HESTIA, 24th October, 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts, and Passen-
z* COFTICA, iat Cnteier, og gers only for St. Lucia. Sailing
, ember, Friday 17th inst
3.8. BOSKOOP, Zist November, 1952 _— ™
M.S ORANJESTAD, D ted Hecenber, 1952 The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
' SAELING TO TRINIDAD, P. cept Cargo and Passengers for
AND BRITISH @ A Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
M.S. BONAIRE, 20th 3 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
M.S. STENTOR, . : Friday, 24th inst
3,8. COTTICA, 17th November, 1952.
‘5. "en tt ae B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS’
3S. ELKA, October, ASSOCIATION (INC.)
ie Ga aa ie a AD AND CURACAO Censignee, Tele. No. 4047
M.S. BEST November, 1952.
M.S. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952.
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,





Canadian National Steamships



THBOUND
snag Sails Sauls Satls Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Benton Barbados Brgbades
Canadian Cruiser .. - _¥.Cet. 4 Oct. 14 Oct. 1§ Oc:
Canadian Censtructor - W Oct. = 13 Oct. == 23 Oct. 2 Oct.
lady Redney ee . 2 Oct. 27 Oct. 29 Nov. - Nov. 8 Nov.
Canadien Ghattencor . * Nov. 7 Nov. _ 7 Nov. 18 Nov.
Janpduapn Utusacr . 2% Nov. 28 Nov. a 75 feet 8 Dee.
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Salls Arrives Artives Arrives Arrives
wae Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
vady ee ican ee “es 21 Oct. Oct. % oe. _ a
30 Oct. = 9 Nov. 12 Nov.
Constructor. =. 5 Nov. - 2 Nev. 15 Nov. _
y x lov. 22 Nov 1Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dec. aie.
Canadian malienges 28 Nov. 29 Nov. - @ Dec. 9 Dec. bike
Canadian Cruiser .. 19 Dec. 20 Dec. _- 23 Dec. 27 Dec. on





For further particulars, apply te—





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

SOO SSS SES FSOOSSOSOOY.



C"G"TRANSATLANTIQUE

8.S. ‘ CHL OME. eee September 24th, 1952. at
idad, La Guaira, Curacao, nt 4h 8 ete

S.S. “DE x OnASSEY, Sailing October 15th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

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

Havre.
Sailing October 28th, 1952. Calling at

Le
“DE GRASSE”,
Southampton and Le Havre

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO

S.S.

AND MAIL.



M. JONES & CO.,
PHONE 3814

LTD.—Agents

SQELECSSSGOHESS

A lovely assortment of
STANLEY’ TOOLS
Just received ! Come See, then BUY ! !

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

YOU MUST
SEE IT!

TUTCH LATCH

OPENS AND SHUTS AT A TOUCH !
. No Handles Necessary



Only at..

GENERAL FTA RD WARE Sorrcies



RAND NEWS

Take Life Free and Easy,
And Later on

You will get it

Bright and Breery.

GALVANIZE CORRUGATED SHEETS—6 feet
as low as $3.26

IRON CORRUGATED SHEETS — $2.80 per sheet
GALVANIZE NAILS — 37 cents per th
MESH WIRE from 4% Inch up

EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work,
Ete., Etc., Ete.

A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

COLERIDGE STREET
Dial: 4100

where
Qualities are HIGH
and
Prices are LOW. $
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

A SN cant since usenet stat





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

{ ART
MUSSLUM






A
TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH !!

ut WINCARNIS Yx¢

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.








7





THIS SOLVES OUR IMMEDIATE \-
SUPPLY PROBLEM, PA









BY CHIC YOUNG

ee “| (RT CAvCaTER A Bre aT) IT PAYS YOU TO D
} LIKE YOu IT SHOULD BE 5;

| : ‘ieee sek elttiteie alah iee -

|

" GLONDIE


















WHEL
















|!" GOING Own AND on ee ae ABLE TO CATCH aa SSS ee ee Et -

ee ” a CH 2. inion <= = “Ss = => SSS SSS eee -

i he tb AS ws J O ate er SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

} - -_ | esses
SALESMAN : es . reaper SOT Te . -_
PRACTICALLY sew ( Usually NOW PF ROSES CET BISCUITS eesti onsn $1.44
: ‘ : . ROSES . doqerpsende < : diavet’ 1.47
= i ae iat crys P.F. ORCHID ssintiakas Betas 2.55
st; 2 .. 3 OVALTINE (Late) .iiivicsscsccsscc. $1.22 $1.18 P-F. TAPESTRY Fag LETS AR ahs ashen gE
. c f ~ X es ANGUSTURA BIBTERS (8 8) ie 1.95 1.20 PP COCK ARES. cc scccisesarrtvcinne iieatoadibe edt insccee “SO
FQ oe . ~ SEMOLINA BIG SIS . e MENTHOLATED LIMACOL (Small) _ ¢
SBR BE s G SISTER ............00, 80 ‘74 MENTHOLATED LIMACOL eee ea ee
a “JACK STRAWS .......... . 7 PLAIN LIMACOL, (Small): wovsccicsscecccccesccdtucessese waécaas 36
; LS ee Ter scree - 61 56 PLAIN LIMACOL (Large) ............ cciecnte Coe
PoE || NL teh) HEINZ TOMATO SOUP occ: oe 33 M1 he oa
wae od Le PM iad si iscmicdakcaceresbigksotey 26 21 VICK COUGH tees nee ante ae
oF VICKS COUGH DROPS , “ ‘ Suttcanvouvidte clles



THE BUTTERFLY-MEN
ARE FLYING DESPITE
t WIND! KEEP

YZ
_ 23 2 |

FOR CRYIN’ OUT KEEP \*
LOUD! MARLA’'S GOING,
FAINTED.” RAY! |
> f (ZY
z3 \ (25+, =
ig . &



JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS

Ne'S PEAD! AND TM... Ne AND

“The Earliest Bird is the Wisest Bird’

XMAS TREE
DECORA TIONS

Real Beautiful... Do see them! 4
The Advocate Stationery











, PUT My WARD...
PUNCH... THE SEARCH
PILOT REPORTED? NO

SIGNS OF LIFE...






NEVER FEAR, M'SIEU
WESTLEY,,.OUR ALPINE
PATROL WILL BE AT THE
CRASHEP PLANE IN A

OOOOH ...
HENRI ..~HENRI..






i a

iw)

| Li ;
fare Gp e e ee dea
bai we—.rhe "Mths cm 4 TF . le, 2:
BRINGING UP FATHER



HT «6S DROPPED
THOSE DUNEBELLS A
DOZEN TIMES-AND «very \
TIME IT €CUNOS LIKE TH’ GOIN’ HOME - HE DOING BY
geen | AN! TAKIN’ ALL dee ne A

la-2 THAT IRON WITH LITTLE IN
~~, HIM ® THE ATTIC?






oil
f OW DON'T 5

MAGGIE- WHEN \ BE SO SELFIGH

1S YOUR UNCLE WHAT HARM 1S




AN' TO THINK- ONLY YESTERDAY
I ASKED HIM TO HELP ME






















THIS WAY, SERGEANT...
WE SHOULD FIND THE
MANGLER IN HIS

LEAD THE WAY, MR. KIRBY
WE'RE AT YOUR SERVICE!







PAGAN... THE STATE TROOPERS / HAPPENED TO YOU
AND I ARE GOING AFTER BECAUSE OF ME,
_— I/D Oi&...YOU
7 KNOW THAT!




WE HAVE THE EVIDENCE AGAINST) BE CAREFUL, RIP...
THE MANGLER THAT WE At ANYTHING EVER

GIRL FEELS
—~ | BETTER WHEN
MR, KIRBY 'S




Gouda Cheese per th
Dutchman Head Cheese in balls
New Zealand Cheese per Ib

Pkg. Cheeco Cheese Spread in '2!b



6Y LEE FALK & RAY MOORES






YOUR BROTHERS AND THATS THE WEDDING~ (WAIT HERE | packages By
PALS ARE PLANNING} | PRINCESS MARRVING AND THOSE ARE THE JEWELS< ev? LX) UNTILHE | 104% oz, Tins Finest Holland Green
TO STEAL THE CROWN] |A WAMBES! PRINCE {THE LLONGO TREASURE~ _// ow apour )\ RETURNS! Cheese



Prunes per Ib
anasee ; : Prunes in §b and 71b tins
SPE a $ OZ. . .
PECIAL an O2, tits Dutch Asparagus Tips 8 oz. tins -
ES TEE TE AT INES ERISA TE ES OEE ACERT NCS a

Ranch Corn Beef with oot ee ere a cd
Cereal 48c. per tin urban ’ Nuts in '2 anc

se hatin 1 thes Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.

Putch Strawberries in IIb tins

JEWELS ATA TOMORROW ¢
NATIVE WEDDING?



THE JUNGLE'D BE IN ) ME?

: AN UPROAR. EE Putch Asparagus Middles and Tips



Roxco Luncheon Beef
Loaf 48c. per tin

|

j “ .

Natco Minced Beef Loaf Morten Cod Roes in ‘2tb tins

| Mackerel in 1Tb tins ‘YOUR GROCERS’ — High Street
48c. per tin Anchovy Sauce in bottles




re

EIGHT f

VICTORIOUS TEAM

PAGE



Cc. Lint«
FRONT ROW: L. Greene, E. “lkins, G. Sealy (Capt.), O. Ifill, D. Chase, C. Reid

BACK ROW (1. to r.): A. Shockness, G. Straughn, F. Martindale, C. Thompson, F. Bryan.



W.I. Boxing Reminiscences

and congratulated him on
achievement.
The Mauler
Then followed a series of Ox-

By GEORGE SPENCER his
was proclaimed the new Middle-
weight Champion of British Gui-
ana. It the

OXLEY AGARD

It was in the year 1926 that
boxing was in its heyday in Brit-

ish Guiana. The country teemer oe peters OF -ane ley’ ict

os : i » Spots ories. Among his vic-
with boxers of every ciass from ‘tr, and the meteoric rise of a's Yee -
every West Indian Island. Batt- © other. tins jen ena aoe =
ling Mike was then Middleweight A Biv P wine R ‘Bob Sonn

Sha ) 3 d ror" th: ee . ufus ; Ped
Champion, and a worthy Cham é ig Purse p - Yo ¢ ; youne fan

pion he was. He had just knocked
out Tiny Kid Lewis and outpoint-
ed Fearless Freddy when Smiling
Kid challenged, him for the Cham-

After this fight Kid challenged
‘he Ox and the promoters offered
purse of $1,500. $1,000 and a

raway, Lionel Gibbs, Fighting
Eddy, Oswald Sampson, and
Fearless Barry. He was known

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Barbados Team Wins
Cricket Competition p

Shooting
Season
isappointing

|
=

Wrom Qur Own senate match of the season; Osbert tau,
ARUBA, N.W.I. formerly of the Barbados Regi- a poo
(By Mail) ment, who was a magnificent ones SS .
The Lago sponsored Cricket all-rounder; and Arthuy Shock- oe

Competition in Aruba ended late
lact month, with the Barbados
Cricket Club emerging winners
in the senior division, For this
they received for a year’s keeping
the silver cup and shield. This
is the second time during the

ness, also an ex-soldier, who was
Aruba’s best slow bowler for the
season. The Barbados batting side
was very powerful,

Cricket matches in Aruba are

> the season was extremely dis-
one-day games, the B Division on

appointing.

Barbadians’ 4-year residence in gaturdays and the Senior Divi- “Sometimes there are flights of
Au bie that sey have A any wae sion on Sundays, All Senior October chirp and large picas
competition, : ’ mi isi la t th

sive’ them permanent possessign division games are played at the put so far this month he has seen

{ago Sport Park, a large playing
field 4 modern nities,
built by the Lago in San Nicoles,
the town with the refinery and
area where most West Indians
ive.

very few.

said that at some swamps
a shots are fired during the
mornings.

of the cup. This they are plannir
to accomplish, and are sireadt
saying: “This cup must be in Da
Costa’s show case next year.”

Chief barrier to this goal will
be the St, Vincent cricket tearm,
who are also a keen set of cricket~-
ers and ruled cricket in Aruba
till the arrival of the Barbadians.
Rivalry between these two teams
is as keen as that between Empire
and Spartan. St. Vincent has also
won the cup twice, and so next
year’s “competition should be
exceedingly keen.

The Barbados team this year
was captained by George Sealy, a
Barbadian from the parish of St.
Philip. He spent some years in
Trinidad before coming to Aruba,
and is regarded as semi-Trini- Wickets
dadian. He led the team brilli- Shockness.
antly, played some glorious Highest Aggregate
innings, and was a shining exam- Frank Bryan.
ple ae. Lg field. He was ably Hat Trick—Frank Bryan.
assisted by his men, among them The prize for highest individua)
opening batsman yu “aeeee, % i -

innings went
who made a century

The Sport Park is undergoing
enlargement at the present time,
and tennis and courts
vere being put down. With the end
ef the cricket season, sport
ire turning to football and base-
ball for evening and week-end
recreation,

Of the six prizes awarded for

e season’s lorgpences in the

nior Dividion ve went to
Barbadians, as follows: —

Batting Average—C. Linton.

Bowling Avtrage—Frank
Most

ing them. —Dean Inge.

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

7 Bryan.
Taken—Arthu





— —
c
You pay no more

for the
GREATER
BXPERIENCF

(runs) —

to a Vincentian,





in the first M. John.







DRY

——————
Rolex Watehes

&
é

One enthusiast told an Advo- |
eate Reporter yesterday; ‘Long
legs, plovers, picas and curlews

ona hed did si visit <= large ang
; ties this year. is is because o
reliable batsmen down to No, 10. ing long dry spell.” He said that

»>

pionship. Kid got a rather close
decision in this fight and two more
bouts were arranged at 20 rounds
each; Mike skilfully ‘outpointing
him in beth Mike was then con-

sidered the best Middleweight
throughout the West Indies after
winning from the Kid so con-

vincingly.

As Oxley Agard sat at the ring-
side watching these fights, no one
ever thought that he would be the
next Middleweight Champion. He
had started boxing about a year
earlier, under the training of an
old timer named “Buddy” Pres-
cod, and had won every fight by
the K.O. route. He was only 19
years old and although not so
scientific, he had a punch that had
to be respected. It was later

roved that he was the hardest

itting boxer in the entire West
Indies.

Aryhow about six months after
the Mike—Kid contest, he issued
a challenge to Mike for the Chang-
pionship. It was thought by ring
experts that he had had
enough ‘experience to tackle Mike,
although he had a punch, Never-
theless he got the fight as there
were no other opponents in sight
to engage the Champion. The bet-
ting was in favour of Mike and a
side bet of $500 was staked be-
tween these two boxers. As the
fight started, both men opened
cautiously eyeing each other and
waiting for opportunities to at-
tack. Oxley’s stance j
flat-footed, while Mike danced
around him in a circle probably
to confuse him, Then Mike ser?
a right te head and a left to body.
Oxley——by the way—had a left
jab that could have knocked him
out, so he sent across one that just
missed the crafty Mike. Round
one was a bit on the tame side
and nobody ever dreamt of the
results. As round two opened
Oxley sent. across a stinging leit
jab, which was followed by <
smashing right It caught
Mike full on the chin with every
ounce of Oxley’s 160 pounds. He
went sprawling on the canvas and
completely unconcerned with the
happenings of this life,
counted out. And so Oxley Agard

cross.



was a bit

ilver Cup for the winner and
$500 for the loser. So much in-
erest was evinced in this fight,

that the Transport ang Harbours
Department ran late trains and
s eamers for the benefit of parties
from the Country and parts of
the interior.

As the gong sounded for the
tirst round, y opened his ac-
count with a mgnt to the Kid’s

head. The Kid clinched and did
some infighting which was not
so favourable to the Ox. The
i.id observed that Oxley knew
absolutely nothing about in-
fighting, so he concentrated his
etforts to this department of the
game. Round two and three saw
the Ox puzzled and worried about
trying to keep the Kid from
coming in, The Kid was a veteran
in this department and never
let up on the Ox for one minute,
He realised that if he had taken
another right to the head, he
might be im trouble. So he skil-
fully dodged the inexperienced
lad and gave him no end of pun-
ishment inside. Then as round
five opened, the Kid knew he had
his man. He sent a right to the
Ox’s stomach and an uppercut to
the heart, then a smashing right
to ‘the jaw. Down went the Ox
and the Champ: ip. He
squirmed, rolled over, and was
counted out, Kid had won. Oxley
left the ring a and

man,

The Road Back

This did not daunt the Ox. He
changed his trainer and asked
his brother John to train him.
John was not practical, but his
theoretical calculations never
failed. “So they both started ail
over again with Lionel Gibbs as
his chief sparring partner. His
training included wood-chopping,
tree climbing, and getting on his
toes and jabbing in a circle. A
few months later, he challenged
the Kid to a return, And it was
here that the Kid took a terrific
beating. He was too smart to be

was knocked out; but after the fight Williams won the return.

he went over to Oxley’s corner



Britain’s Most Expensive

Goalkeeper

BERLIN
Britain’s most expensive goal-

keepay — also known as “Ber-
lin’s tying Scotsman” will be
busy tonight packing his little
brown bag for his 26th flight
back to Edinburgh since he

joined the Army of the Rhine.

The army knows him as Cor-
poral Thomas Younger of Head-
quarters Company, Ist Battalion
the Royal Scots. Edinburgh
soccer fans know him better as
Tommy Younger, who in ¢&
eanary coloured pullover = has
played for the Scottish champion
team Hibernian ever since he
was 17.

When Younger he is now
22 — was called up for National
Service in February last year
the Hibs found the problem of
replacing him hard to solve. As
soon as his. military training
permitted they started “borrow-
ing” him from the army and now














| ARE WE GOING To |
{SET TO THE MOVIES P
j THE CAR WON'T

TAKE 'Â¥

st, BING TRATURRS SY

It Every

AUGUST } }

ounger does the Berlin-Edin-
borgh return trip every week-
end. Already he has more thar
300 flying hours to his credit.

At au cost of £41 (reduced
rate) per trip this is quite a
heavy item on the club's expense
sheet. But apparently Younger is
well worth it,

Younger who was posted to
rermany at the end of his initias
training now has another five
months to serve, As soon as he is
ack in Edinburgh for good he

plans to get married,

Captain J. H, Sunderland, Offi-
er Commanding Headquarters
Company, will be sorry to lose
Younger “He is an excellent

Idier” he said, “otherwise |
would not be able to let him have
a week-end pass every week. He
does not miss any duties - he
makes up for those during the
week, And the men do not mind

they are far too proud of him.”
L, E. 8.



Lime

Kepisvered US. Patent Offve

FIVE DAYS STRAIGHT
\ RAIN! COOPED UP HERE

=)

as the “Mauler’. Then he met his
Waterloo at the hands of Joe
Ralph (The Belgian Terror). Al-
though the decision did not g9
against him, he took the worst
beating of his career. He did not
stop here either. He continued
his cleaning up operations. And




















after about 18 years of success-
ful boxing, he lost to Young
Jack Johnson. This was his last
fight.

Oxley was a fighter of the pat-



tern of Gene Tunney. He never Te . y aoe
spoke boxing ahd he never 4 Rounds Each ‘for Finals instead of 3 —fthat’s one reason why
associated with boxers kari od the’ 1. K. WALTERS (87 1b) vs. L. E. R. DAV (95 tb) this airline has been

Tor te i cevative andl] % 2 B- STRAKER (106 Tb) ivs. A. ROWE (107 I first choice” of interna-

keot himself aloof from dot 8. R. GITTENS (132 1b) ys, H. LEACOCK (128 1b) tlenal travelers for nearly

r-ean things. He never resorted 4. CUTTING (116 Ib) vs, LINTON (118 1b © quarter of a century. -

to er in done “ins nor oF 5. C. GRIFFITH (135 1b) ys, LEWIS (132 1b)

el a . was abov 3 ’

wil outa Gait. He was above 6. CHESTER HOLDER (45 Tb) vs AN. OTHER §) MEV YORK |
Bridge and Billiards. A pertect PRESENTATION OF TROPHIES

gentleman a ed r was, In BR greet, BANDOAH 2

fight with s, it was as p! " e

ts daylight that he backed sway ot aah BAR KEEN FIGHTS § | popular, money-saving “El Turis \
several times fr nishing him. i ‘ i :

To-day he has retired from the agete $ ing Circle @0c, Bleachers 30. $/ was OPE ia

ring but his heart is still in the
game, Knowing him as I do, his
love for the gloves will never}if
die.






Cockell Will |







e ‘ oe
Fight His First EXPANDED METAL SHEETS | Wenezvuela
” Mesh Galy. 4’ < sin ci
Hearyinelgnt ye iron fx 8 | reg dns al gies
DON COCKELL, former British 2” 9 a x 10
and Empire _ light-heavyweight cee » Vx iW °
boxing champion will yeh o ALUMnUU * sy PAA" pimo
first fight as a heavyweight this \ ETS @an now ‘ t any-
meat He meets Paddy Slavin 24 Gauge M CORRUGATED SHE whee — in fact, to 83 ccuiaae
the Irish champion at Streatham on six continents,

on October 14, Cockell will scale
13 stone 7 lb., which is nearly a
stone heavier than when he lost
lis Empire title to Randolph
Turpin in June. His ambition is








CANADA

PRESENTS

AMATEUR BOXING FINALS

FRIDAY NIGHT, 17TH OCTOBER
AT 8 O'CLOCK

MODERN HIGH’ SCHOOL STADIUM §| ©

Phone 4267 for

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

26 & 28 Gauge

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS













































service
“Strato
airliners —to Paris, Rome.
in England, Ire-
ppers also fly to India

fea phan
and the Orient.

PAA

He is looking forward to a far

better season next year.

s ‘ s
pu Talking Point |
fans Dem is only an ewperi-

ment Ie siekrniecat and it has the; @

obvious disadvantage of merely
counting votes instead of weigh-
,

by giant
ippers*

Nop. stop service by the luxurious
Presidente” or via San uae by

© For reporations, ee your
or

double-

~—world’s








c





to fight Johnny Williams for the vo” & %”
British and Empire heavyweight ' woRto's
championship. They have met CART BOLTS & NUTS < ae smu
twice previously in non-titie 14” & 5” i ;
fights. Cockell won the first and P
or Ss UN AMERICAN
aisle erin Wormo Arenars



WATER POLO:

Three Players
Won't Make Trip

Three of the players chosen to
represent Trinidad in the forth-
coming water polo tournament
against Barbados here on the
28rd instant are unable to make

the trip, according to n@ws
reaching Barbados.
John Humphrey, centre for-

ward of the Trinidad men's team,









Manette Delmas and _ Dianne
Mendes of the Women's team,
are the three who will not be
coming.
It is understood that Hum-
phrey left Trinidad for Canada
yesterday, while Miss Delmas THE BLENDERS OF











and Miss Mendez have informed
the Trinidad selectors that they
will not be able to make the trip.
The teams are due to leave Trimi-
dad on Wednesday next week.








Harpy vays AT THE |
SUMMER BOARDING
HOUSE ----
THANX AND A TIP OF
JHE HATLO HAT TO
Eon E:sen,

300 RNERSIDE DR.,
New yoRK -



WALLACE’S FINEST
SCOTCH WHISKY
OFFERED THE
WORLD A WHISKY
OF RARE QUALITY
TO-DAY .... THE SAME
QUALITY WHICH HAS
MAINTAINED IT’S °
POPULARITY CAN
BE ENJOYED BY
YOU....SO TRY IT
NEXT TIME

Da Costa & Co., itd.
Broad Street — Brid:
Phone 2122 (After business howrs 2303)

eM wes

WALLACE’S FINEST OLD

SCOTCH WHISKY

MANNING & CO. LTD.—Agents






igetown



rea. inc,

SOG

-

rrr
SOOT OOOO



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17,





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 1






WE HAVE IN




TRINIDAD Cedar Boards

ALUMINIUM Co.

BARBED WIRE

Established
1860

S





TERRAZZO Marble Chips
ETERNITE Marble Finished Sheets

Sheets
ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”
GALVANISED Corrugated Sheets



T. HERBERT LTD Incorporated

ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE

1952



|
| 9G 4260-98 9-2 DO-PDD9-S-BHHDDO4GOOOD PD DOPDDODOOOO OO

o

8004

It lasts
longer”
e

CFFERING BEST
QUALITY
Hymo $1.50 & $1.74 yd.
Linen Canvas $1.20 yd.
Cotton Canvas $ .66 yd.
Verona in all shades
$1.92 yd.
Italian Grey and Black
$1.80 yd.
Plain Silecia $1.08 yd.

Striped Silecia 89c. and
$1.19 yd.

Pocketing

1644444400O000O090099209OO09 OOOO FHOOOOHO1GHF

$1.12 yd.

3 Broad Street

0000900000 0090000 99D IO OOOO OOO IOOOD













Whereas fabrics,

None of our materials, therefore, are ex-

clusive in quality,

some ave exclusive in design!

We invite you to

Worsteds, Gavardines, Tweeds and Linens
considering

when
made suit.

C. B. Rice & Co.

ef Belten Lane





on occasion, may lay
claim to ‘exclusiveness’, there is no such
prerogative for Quality.

All are of high quality;

choose from Tropicals,

your next custom

2998999900O69O80O9O9 9015979 DHF F949

APDBOGHHS

SUIT

MAKES A BIG x
DIFFERENCE. }

FFEI,
|



e S
YOU LOOK *
YOUR BEST *

° x
YOU FEEL *
YOUR BEST %

e
AND THE %
PRICE YOU S
PAY IS THE x
PRICE IT’S *

WORTH S
“Top Scores in x
Tailoring” s

ys

x

s

P.¢. 8. MARFEI §
& C0. LD.

OG DODD Oa



_






PAGE 1

PAGI in.in BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER 17. I'M Ml IOIIIIMN I'KAM Barbados Team Wins Shooiing Cricket Competition o^^g -f Ihr season. Ofcbart 1011. f' \ Bn -i I AHUBA. N.W.I formerly l the Barbados napjurbadoa had a poor .By Main meat, who wu a maartiflossst ,,1,^,,,,,gaMon this r. law 1-afu KMOinnil CrlcM -dl-iounner. *n*** neas. al< an ex-soldiet. bo w* rrtP jupQrt.^ y-Mbwday, "LoiiK I. < month, wiili U> Barbados Aruba> beat alow rx>wiar for th* „ lmwrt pics.* and curlews Club emerging winners aoasoo. The Barbados batting: aide dld ,,„ vuu m „, lar qU antthts u very powerful, and bad „„ |h|> year Th,, ,„ becuae of um, iTlmUr baumen d>wn to N... in. )[w |on< dry tpel i/. H6 g^ imt th, silv. '•'" %  'Id. T*ila Cricket nak'M.< in AruL.. are (he a—ion waextremely rtl*-| i* the second ***"* 4unng tha lin e-day game*, the B Division on ..ppoinunk ft-yau lastdetic* in jfc.turd-ya and the Senior DiviSometimes there *re flights of | %  have won ine aon on Sunday*. All Senior October chirp and large pun limpet it ion A thud win vdi j itf i,, on games are played at the but ao far this month he has Been gi.e them permanent poufni'm ,^ g0 Sport p ar | C( ure playing very few. of the cup. This lhe\ .ire planning fl ,. ld ^^ modern afnenitiev He said that at some swam, to accomplish, and are alreaoj Duu by iht ij,j 0 n g. n flicolpt. j^, .ju^,, art ftred during the %  a.lng 'This cup must be In no lno loWn „,,,„ u^ refinery ai> momlngs. Costa's show cat* next year, the Brea WBere moat Wesi Indian* H, J, loojang forward to a for letter season next year. BACK ROW il FRONT ROW to r.>: C. LintL Queue. E A Bbocknes*. U atrsugbii. F. MarUndale, C Thompson .km.-, O aWaJy (Capri. O Ulll. D. Chase. C Beld. W.I. Boxing Reminiscences OXI.KY AOAKO ll I kg ran 1026 Hi.*: boxing an lah Guiana The country tceme<' With boson '' even %  *** r every Weal Indian Island. Bait%  : %  %  pinti be was. tic bad JU.-I knock? oui Tiny Kid Lewi* and e.i IV .ii ir-. Freddy win Kid chauegod.nini fw I rBtttCf ClOie :. iii ihis fighl and t 10 round each; M I ntpoinUng him in b> lh \'tk.W thsidered the best Mlddleweigm throughout iht We*i Indies after ltd MI conand congratulated him on his .uliicvement. ed %  < %  new MiddleTh Mwulrr I Immpum of British Gul_ ^n!" ^, _ri€ r light Kui oba l l en j t d raway. Ril'-i ping Iturus, BOO jonnson, Pedro* Proenza, Young Lee, Young G show case next year." Chief barrier to this goal will llv ba the St. Vincent cricket foam, who are aUo a keen set of cricketThe Sport Park is undergoing era and ruled cricket In Aruba rnlargernent at the. present time. nil the airival of the Barbadians. ;.nd tenrus and h ask et na U courts Kivalry lietweon these two foams .re lieing put down. With the eno is us keen as that between Empire cf the cricket season, sport (ana and Spartan. St. Vincent has also re turning to football and basewon the cup twice, and so next tall 'i evening and WMfc-and gear's 'competition should be recreation. i xreedingl> keen. Of the six prizes awarded for The Barbados foam this year the season's performances In th< -vas captained by George Scaly, a Senior Division, five went t< l Irom the parish of St. Barbadians, as follows: — "hilip. He spent some years in Batting Average—C. Union. Tnnidad before coming to Aruba. Bowling Average—Frank Bryai I I esaaj ded .. ^.nu-TrtnlMost Wickets Taken Arthui nadlan. He led the team brllliShockness. antly. played some glorious Highest Aggregate (runs) — innings, and wa* n shining examFrank Bryan. pit in UM Held. He wss ably Hat Trick—Frank Bryan. *sisted by his. men, among them The prize for highest individual' ipenlng baUraan Frank Bryan, Innings went to ;. Vincentlan.] vho made a ronliuy in (tie Orst M John. Talking Point Democracy I* only an VXV* T >.rat i yovernmvnl and II hat the bviouM duaiivaitlayiof m*wl|M minting valfi nutcod of u>riflh-l *g t hem. — Dean Inn.Mei WaldiM LOUIS h BAY 1 KV AricIhl. H(M Kill c hllUlHt d rnwr. Uoatl Gibbs, Fwhtmil ". Kddy. Oswuld Sunpion. iDd peatteu Barry. He wan Known I JV for irnwiniH'r ind a* the "Mauler". Ulan he met HI '.'„ !" t c • "•>'< 'w.itrrluo n> Uuhand, of Joe kneed in ihi> liKbl. n. a i pn and parts "f rtop atTe either. He continued hU cleaning up operations. And A tinKong ounde•<> *" " '"' boxina. he.kt to y"" n .„. HID „ Wl U UM UU-1 jMk John.on. ThU .U hi. ll :. Kid ettdaM and did nhl DBt MlddleweKhl Cl ,,., u,n.,u.,. which wa. nut Oxley was u "KM" "' "J^'' had .1... tawraM. lu the Ox. The tern ot OemTun," lie never •Bur, .I oWerved that Oxley knew .poke hoxlnj ahil "^ old llmer n:,mel lluildv IT.aUaolutely iioUun. about uiaaanelaK-d with Imxe r "' l !" '' !" eod and had won ever, ilh, 1 i lg hun. o he concenu.ted hU iln • oulide his •">"" ,u ". I the K.O. route. He was Mil] II citorta lo this department o! the H. we. itrle!l]r con.ervatUr %  andlt year. ol„ n„d •Ithoofh not ,,n ll„ un d Iwo and utree MW keol hlmMlt "loot trim dol" l„ had I I ii 8l Hurt had ..,„. o x pultleil and worried about %  '"'I"* "''_,". !" HM hil n pacud II M lai.r,,,, to K ,„,. Ki d lro ,,i lu trkta m '' %  " ""' a '* ) b ?1 i.iui. u.. ThK,d ., a veteran %  out a rl|h :.Hr wa. abme • %  b„xer in Ihe e, U ,J ucparlmeiil aud neve. %  %  ,• "' 'V,"*. " .^S '""*" I I up on UK Ox to. one minute. Bridge and Illlllnrds A perfe-l tajrho. ..I..IM ,„ month. .„ .., u..^l he haHlken -nlleman boxer he was. In hi. Ihe Mit. i he laeoed .,,„„,„ Illlr ,, Q lne -ed. he "hl w h "ibb.. ll was as plain .ehaUenc. w Mike lo, '1 !"t be ui trouble ^ ta akU%  %  <>•>• ,h *' •• "•'"r* *r? > pionslnp. It wa. Ihought by ring • daamtd ,. ,i,cxperu.,iced >everal lime, from punishing him experts Uutl lie had ,i,.l had '"'> „?"*„ h ,^" !" roluunTo-dy he Tns retired from th. "Perlene, In " *•" ,m T T.i riu^J UM but his heart I. still In the %  Hnoufb he had a punch. Never'•1" !" -'1 %  • %  J*??*' ""''.' : n „ Knowlna him as I do. Ihelet. he vol the llghl ,.. there J op""* UTe Kid knew h. had !" J >• ^ ,„ were n„ other eprxxSnU in >.lu %  '• "'" e suit ruiht to the to" to engage the champion. The betOx', rtomeeh and on uppereu to die. ^_^___ ,,„, „ I a the heart, then a .meaning rigid side I el of gs.00 was slaked beto the Jaw. Down went the Ox tween lh~ two boxen. As ihe and the Champtonihip. He light slatted. Is.lli ii. luirmed. lolled over, and wns ceutiou 1) i %  %  ii i. t in'i and counted oui. Kid had won. Oxley ., opportunilhta to atlrt the rtim a sadder and wlaar lack Oxley". ill man. Snooted, •rhlH Mike danced T1 R „ ai H „ CK around linn m .1 ,11,1,' probaoii to en!,,him. Than M • irj Tin. did not dauul Uui ox. He a r ,£h, Hanged ha trainer and asked i„,xlng champion will have Oxle, i 'en 'us biother John lo train him. ,(,,[ iiaht a. a heavyweight thbjab thai could have kn-i-k.-.l linn J„hn wa. not pracUcal, but hi. monUi He meet. Paddy Slavin out go he tent acr, %  onelhatluel Iheoretlcal eahulauoiu never |he Irien ,-hamplon al Streatham missed Ihe crafts U ls-.l "So In-y both atartcd ad ,,„ October 14, Cuckell will wale one „ .. ,ii .Mill Lionel Gibbs I in. .. nearly and nob u chief sparring partner. Hia .tone heavier than when he lost results. Around n ...nung included wood-chopping. ; %  Empire title lo Randolph <>*" %  • i .unbuig, and getting on his r.irpm In June. His ambiti lb. WW and jabbing in a circle. A to dght Johnny William, for ,hc m J !"fi : : ' iimiilh. uflor. he challeug-d MrllMi and Empire heavywcigti %  Ike in i II %  '.I vij KiJ rmurn. And ll ..ihamplonship The, H... me .„ %  that the Kid tot* a lerrilii .„„,. pi.Muu.ly *l lUng lie was loo .mart to b> lii-hls. fjock.ll won the ,lr life, was knockad out; but after the light Williams won the retu !" ^v////,v/.y,v.Ve'/.'/eVvl CANADA DRY You pay no mor. forth* GREATER gXPERIENCF PRFSfNTS AMATEUR BOXING FINALS FRIDAY NIGHT, 17TH OCTOBER AT 8 O'CLOCK HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM ItOCBUCK STREET MODERN 4 Rounds Each Tor Finals instead of 3 K. WALTERS (87 lb) vs. L. E. R. DAVIS (95 it>) F STRAKER (106 ID) vs. A ROWE (107 It) R. GITTENS (132 lb) v. H. LEACOCK (128 lb) CUTTING (118 lb) vs. LINTON (118 lb) C c;KIFFITH (135 lb) vs. LEWIS (132 IB) CHESTER HOLDER (145 lb) vs. A.N. OTHER l-KI.M.Vl ATIDN OF TROPHIES BAR : KEEN FIGHTS Bleachers 30c. ^ Rinesidc M mi Rtaif; Circle taV. •'.; %  %  %  %  .---.: %  .. %  .: %  .: %  .•. %  .: %  ,:: %  .: PAA -Malt's ana r.oion why this sjlrllna hat baan -flif* ekoies)" af IntarnaHasial trovalars for nearly 9 siwaiftar of a eanrv-y. • NEW YORK Non-aU-ii Mrvios by Ute liuuriwtia ^rtartdsots'or Wa San Juan l %  vinu' El Tuniu '---'--,',*,'EUROPE S gMDt del ippan' Cockell Will Fight ffi$ First Heavyweight IMiN COCKELL, former BfllMl Empire light-heavy weigtii IIUIl-tltK' I bappai counted nut. And to Ol i h< wi'm over to Oxley'a .wner E. 8. Brilain*s IMOHI Expensive Goalkeeper W UEK POLO: UN kti-psf Im's Fl> Ifl| Wll I"' I hia 2i-.u Bight hnck lo B41l D jO'netl thiArmy ol tli.Ht n %  Th< arm) knoai %  h %  i .. Battalion |lhe Royal ROM •soccer tniuknow biro I%  ''• I Younger, who In n . played tot Itw LkotUib team Hibeniiitn PVI WAS 17. When YOUUBT DS ii" 1 '* 22 — was railed up (Ol l ihe Hibs found Ihe proUcm i! replacing him hard lo On" A mining %  (i %  -i.i lbs .mi.. %  Barlln-Bd D""V weekand .\ln.iii> tn hilt, more thai ... II 'i g 1'ieiiil %  | .uiHi .t n trts club i .-\p.-ii % % %  iiti Hut apLMiienllv Youn|BI i> .-II worth It. %  I' i %  poalad '" the end of I tretnlng no* ha \ ootl *>• he it i ach In Edinburgh tor good he i lani io %  l J H Sundarland OBI, r "i.ii n %  %  gld othei a • i > .iKiiii not in.lid.in i.'i bun hava wntj leeeh Ho %  miii any du) i n.ikcup (Or those during thet the men it" ,i. ri too proud "f I"" 1 --!.. E• Phone 4267 for Three Players Won't Make Trip Tin i,ol the phiyers liosen to I'rlnldad in the lurt.iVonUOS I""*** I"* 10 ixunuiiu"-'!!' uguliut Barbadn-i hare on the 23rd fimtant are unable to make •lutrip, according to nw renrhlng Barbados. .John Humphrey, centre lo,ward of the Trinidad men'* team, Ma twite Delma^ and Diannc Mendes ul the Women's team iire the three who will not be I'Miing. II is understood ih.it Humin > ;,-H Trinidad for Canada M-t.'i.t.iy. while MUs Uelma .uui \iis Mendgtg nava informed the Trinidad selectors that they will not be able to make the trip. The teams are due to leave Traiii 10' r .. r x it* ALUMINIUM COBBUGATED SHEETS 24 Gauge GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 26 4c 28 Gauge CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS A" W CART BOLTS & NUTS W ft %" i;.:SSsd -Strato' fasass t alrhosrs-to I 1 -.-. En)ov rtopovan in l^noiai.d, land. PAA Clippsrs slso fly to uU UM Orient Venezuela frsquanl fligliti to ill Bain citie W aa*A Coavmlr-typs Clippem. Tea asa aow "ly rAA' atmort soyaaaas>—1| fact, to 83 coui.tnV* I on as conUnenK TEKRAZZO Marble ChipETERNTTE Marble Ftnlshi-d 8heeU TKINII1AD Cedar Boardi M l MiMI M Corrugated Sheets All MINI! M UalUrlng — 18". J4". / S" (iALVAMSED Corrngaled SheeU uxumii HIRE T. HERBERT LTD %  -. Establish ni lS6n KOI KH K ST. and MAOAZ1NE LAN* • %  • -• t—nxUiciu. SM b TrsK-sl Agttnt or Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. ignaaHaaM PAN AMERICAN WMUO IrmtrArs Do CM" t la. Lai. Iiwl S>-, l,ld,., 0 -r.on. 3123 AL.. ..,. M Yamt MJt TheyTl Do It Ever) I infi 7 MO, I OOM'r 1 YIArh TO pi^y %  CRDS! A*0 MOV1 / %  ?£ WE MtfJ "TO |SET TO THE AtOMfS -ME CAR ivoafr ST4KT.'^ FINE VACATION fHIS is. 1 : -• By Jimmy Hado StE c I ^EWEW9CR -iOW ^V_^_TO TEU. FORTUNES-TrW f? 0= CUJ8S TU*T *1ENS/ lOO YEARS AGO C. B. Hie* t> Cm. •f %  • %  •.. I MM THE BLENDERS OF WALLACE'S FINEST SCOTCH WHISKY OFFERED THE WORLD A WHISKY OF RARE QUALITY TO-DAY T HE SAME QUALITY WHICH HAS MAINTAINED IT'S POPUIARITY CAN BE ENJOYED BY YOU S O TRY IT NEXT TIME YYhrrea* f il.ri%  .. on nerasion, may lay • I41111 to '1 \i luxi. % %  n.---\ thera Is no aueh prerog4llvr for Qualll>. None ol our malerisLs therelorr. arr esrlusivr in quality. All are of high quaill): -I,;, j.-e % %  ., IUMI iin dealgo! We Invite you to choose from Troplcsls. Worsted*, f.aoardlne*. Tweeds and Linens when considering your nesrt madsail y.v//#v/////-w//v*v////v A MAFFEI UJM SUIT WALLACE'S FINEST OLD SCOTCH WHISKY MANNING & CO.. LTD.-Agents MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK .* YOUR BEST I; O ;; YOU FEEL ^ YOUR BEST 1 O ASH THE J PRICK YOU J* PAY IS THE 1 PRICE ITS * WORTH J. Top Scores iti [ Tailoring" • E [ : %  P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. • MtH I MM M-4W-M-*.l-fr..



PAGE 1

rxr.r six BARBADOS ADVOCATB FRIDAY. OCieMR W. \*U CLASSIFIED ADS. TfLCPHONl 1*01 Hit I' rut. a#" s. T' IJII*4 leave, *• .Sail tUk'i a. I %  ** %  *••* <"'• U M W tKt* afternoon * UM w>4a**.r> Clu'W rtflM(lT-Oii iSlh to* Si MMtin-* CDurth Thorp... < -'• mUa. and ifc M*Q>rme> f.nU IT IS IS-1" IN Ml MiiKI \M l>atn ran acuv Ivrr te be 1 rrmmb H b^ EtrUn bunt. Di|lHM> U S A CIMUA Mont. %  ant'l %  g'.nitchiidnii Helen. Corb akw n i * i. ^K HIv r HOt'SKS ItirnoUe ft *aa> ate** r*a\ df Hi !" .* on Bwtby %  -. KM > it !**,, Streers 1R4 ri Gc BMW W.Wrt.D HFXP AUDIT "TAT' ISTTBVIUlIATT H-xioa M*J;:KIT uun IMM %  he aSuru Sad lHlHN WW • ta lLa a.Wi aetalli Uefl ^ noaa a* mifATHlCK CRAHAM t CkaiinB AanuMWM, i l' Ve.. a, Mb a*;.. -rei %  %  — W MN aa* oe>.*•* "• • roaHtr or*p u F C A Plan France Bujs 51,700 Tons Of Cuban Sugar SHIPPING NOTICES I OU .SALE AUTOMOTIVE ON Moteaan A-u> in.i n T 1* M In Bread New ana enresu vita MWi updoMan i le.o Hal Ben* r*oor lalilf if at *. M . A>:* fW..art. CAsYFare Crel*. %  .. , a*-:.. rve ili NM Couaui *HU %  tan* raoa. a*la (ton Stock. 1 lifti aa taJon Typewriter* Aval %  a. Ho* Co JB • U -t.l %  • Fraas Pacr 3 %  viUiout irur-asine; ret.,,1 prices. Aa md testae, m MitS plM 41 and 42. in,mn roU of roughly II 1*0.000 pa *•. In tho current budget, depitina>nUI i ionrecurrent ItVaos lount to $515,125. aome iletrw which more appropriately should be part of the capital expenditure estimates, in an/ cntffr. %  propoaed to limit this expenditure In the future to u round figure of $400,000 equal U> reduction of $115 125 47 It would he unwtoo to del>end on a reduction of general expenditure aruUng from the eauiry propoaed in paragraph 15 above, but It u hoped that som iomies may be effected *, a reiult Price Ctntrab 48. The opportunity taken here tn rcpe.il that the Governiicul is as anxious as the commercial community to renwve price controls, where they aerv* uaeiul purpose, and it will do *o pragT —i veiy aa and when it .s S4ii&ned such acUon would be the guncral mtexesui of t conunmuty The public should be aware ttuH Were is an Ad<'tsory riMniinlHi l e s iresen t attve of all if tlooi oi Use coiiniiuiiii. ho deal with Uu. matter Tanu reeoannM&daUutu receive the full onsiderUion ol Government While reaerve supplies nl Cuban sugar are still heavy, ob%  any that Cuba is doii.,j better with iu sugar sales than it had at first expected. POULTRY HaUwwa TttlahL." i nccM x* •„„ bte i r*t fla s e a ai —a f aeaeaaaa' a i Claaa T kahtrp SS0 a> at iwiaa p., .*Juiai As** 1 m %  rim| M UM lerr •-*" IPC (MBr* Haraavi P-. • HNO-! MISCEIXANEOCS MarauaeMt bir*l dua Jj Novambar 1 u ••! %  a aacA Apa>l* M I lW.k>a. •**>>.. St PaUlp IT kt_j r-H.n-TTIY Wkju t -Sjbr tot*rla T mOBtha aid %  raSai; Kf.MafV* Na rtDfrUUtafi BUNGALOW — %  amii* arUMa U> rt m U->. runuabed r ,t4at Skats • • Owat -1U1 two B*S**eass, Sas n a. *U" atos an* Rrfngamor ter ona jcat or bvar. Bott. iWIi Nsvembri IM. Ttavly Llaawl • Lancaaaw. Coau-ruetor Bachtel, Asv i: c._in noiKar. Vnroia III %  %  01 %  i Mr bal IKU pii ,.:' % %  . PiMx Official Sab? IS. ITn.ii Mtt.hil %  *n ISM ilaM %  (>Tiiasdav inr 4ih Uav of November ISM ..i U beur of 1 oclocX in ihr nfl-rriwn will W MU al s oaSaa l> Ihf mt.." bloaar fu* any nun not MI. in UM •puiaaMd aluAU tmt asrlas* pl.-c* si land rsniatii.n i-v adiMMuiemant ** piicka* ntualr Hose In !• fariah SMaaa nosd csIM -Mill er nt Uia In and on Road" or nmm and hound inj Dwxltina-HiH.-.Tb •* %  !• atofwily appiBiaad • TKoun.ind and Filly -IUI Oollara AiWlNd (IOIP Mhda Ainbiaiuip UQUUR LICENSE NOTICE :i Mtfafeaaai i ii*^a. gr a ssi-a. Oax "I October. S B .| KUaTACC AlAJPiHt lor A!*iic.u.t I H HAKTCR t*Q fol.op klSglaUBla. Dul %  N U Ti aiiplMdliw. will ^r con.11.rad .. a l.irrnun Courl la be h.ld ..i Ui OrloOar. %  '. al II o'catCh s.m n' Mlu Co.iil Di.l C 1 htUab, Cow Sroak In milk flvlr, pUU Dsny Applv Ootdon C..1* assaa-. Bbwk Rock or Dtal Mt mis MISCELLANEOUS AQUARIUMSCompleta with plane ltd riah •! %  > Wu.rr.w riinirr. .nd obi | "roptral TiaJi Archi* Clark* Phi-ia l*c IT 10 BS— 3r Ttu Bank of Cuba will finance •he ^:--ration at the rate of S5o ^_ frarK* '•> the ilollar, out in lh> T- r £?" mCgMn * bui *qu* tion covering a three-yea. Li..-3.000 w part of an originpcrlci the rrench bank w.'l al option deal between the irurtitake 'ha exchange risk. The tute and the syndicate for 200.000 Cubg-i bank will bear the loss on . fc . The terms of the deal as out"! %  < %  Cuban free supply of *everely criticised, was the fad Lined In the original purchase war*.! sugar following this sale that It a dv ertises to the world plan say that the ayndlcatc will re Ipcea her stack la about 80.000 the fact that Cuba is prepared pay SO per cent, of the cost of the mi* It is estimated thai the tet %  to sell sugar to *ot currency *ugar In dollars, and TO per cent. atk of sugar now amounts *Q .-ountrtes.—aVD*. NKW YORK The Cuba* sugar Institute h.. recently paid 51.700 tons of raw auaar to a Preach buyiag iynOfam according to reports in NewYork Ui rreack franca. Tae Cuban about 140.000 too. including the presJtM-er will be paid In dcllar* 50.000 tons held by independent for h 'Ug>dealers. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MI iNi. II. iiion 4 S> STENTOn. lTUl Uetoan ISM >i H HIST1A. S4U> Oetobar. IffH I S COTTirA, 1IM Oetobar. I SSI :• S NBBTun. IMh NovvaUwr. ISSt %  POSKOOP SIM Novaaibat. ISS) aAausva re st sors %  i S iMCANJaWTAD. fed Novambar, is;. til ISO To ItlMVia FtlOltElr" ASK samsa UIIANA .1 S HONAIIU MHIi OcU an ISSS 4 a STaWTOH. lid Oatebar. ISM. 1 S COTTICA. IHh Novanbac. 1SSS %  : a NCSTOK. ssth Nov—bar, nan ftADJNO TO TBDIBSAB I s UKA WK Otloaax, lSSB. adm U>o r\if %  %  %  '.' aor* mouth ami uuitk: lokSdcu 1 I.-...I." I rataai 1 BaaadSal i .n.ua.*-/ i aadaap %  u aora mouth Sad <|t • ml MI* (our taarti S> 1UII 1 Oct T Wor SI Nov aarbadoa 14 Oci IB Ocl u Oct a oi 7 r*OV Baa %  ruarnnloa prulact* re* ^Digestive Upsets How I got rid of Brian's cough SUBSCRIBE now to lh> Dall* tnaland'i Icadinf uoily Newspaper 1'ilvlnt in Rarbadoa by Air only a la* hOT alUi publirauon In landon Conlar' Un Oslo c/o AdvocaW Co Lid Lor. itrpnwiUUvt Tol. HIS T 4 St-I I n WIRK Jlt'.NS I F Uarahah laSM SI44 IM'HI.II\IHM NOT1CR la haroby tivan that It la th lnt.>ntn. %  >f Iho Commiaalonari of Hlghwaya f Hi Pii'lab of Chrlat Ctluixh In Ihn kuan IO tauaa to br Introdurad Kilo lha f*Bilaliint of Ihia lalattd a R'll JIUIIKN l.mn Ih •Sat ('ummiaaionrra Io par to Mr* Wapol Wailtia. tha Widow f Mr Dudla* Wiillbwho al tha time of hi. drain wai a caiua iMkplovoa of Ina aaid Canontaaianara. kiilully aqu-l U< one-lhltd of Iho was* i.iid to Iho laid Dudlay Wmllif dmina II.. tlirao yvara Unanadlatal' pn-e-rdna di>la of hi* dralh iMIfd thia 13tb day of Oeioocr. IWS3 YF^HWOOD a noYc-c. Hishm,. in.I i c Mai NOTICE I* haraby nvan lhi n is i* r mu-ntx. M lha Vaatry ol tr* Pariah ol Chil Ihla laland Io rauaa to bo I. tfoduead into tho Loglalalurr ol It tilind lai A Hill aiilhotiainfl tha aatd Ve*tr hi ralaa a loaa aol racaedina !-• <-t Uia Wii-iK f ri.iiiiii a .ton* hull I kH Io ho > lW t a> quint ra fat Hi.Hate >l Uta Abiiaaouaa n! tha *nl i>analI •utaalutlaa lor tha t.iatinf woo-l-%  •• %  lldlna which la (onodarod Io ba ba.or rapalr. aurh loan Io ba lapald 1>> 1 -usual iMatlananM ol M00 Co aacfi. cm '••-Wing OS Jl.t October I9S4, with 111I.1 ttS on Hi. prhtcipal nim lor Iho t.n i, lM o* ng al a ••!• not eaU > 1 • al A Bill auUterlelM U.a asM Vaato n compulinf lha pan. 101, pavabl* Io Mr It., and r.vei*ie> aa fiom tain S.plamlx-. S1I on hi* rrliramanl rroni lha OtTlcr .11 -hlch ol aor arUh 1 ol th.a-ld parlit il Iho • )ar* diKlnk 1 o/Hca nl A*ae>aoi of aarvtco J air your kidney* wtth the ina*. roust flliar a faitrtai from ins hfaodat •Vsfl A. 1/ . foal 1,-1. -..il. I..) %  _Jty-wf.h tho oatatat pain of an aching bs.-k—look To ioeTt-our kidsoya sad liver. Trar'a why Canadatos asvo baan relviBf on IH. Caaat'l Kidnev JJv T-ut f->r . 1 •dfaw ..'ere. Gl*s yotar ayetaas %  cham I -wrk Saa-aarly. Trt I>, Cbaata aWaaqTUearVcns today Tho HUB* "Or. Csaaa" ta your aasuraaos. kta 1 A ttlll authori 1-1 Mi J A Cukmua • %  hi ., 1 ii ratlM .•nl froat UM aaraaoa at UM aaU VaSU ..-iiil.t Ilia t<-n )ann durlni .. t,.ch ha Itcul Hlce wilt, Uie Conuntaaloi ri of llaalth and lha Cammunao Shw-ya ia.p.. 1.V1 ..f tha laid MlajU mg thai aa not coal f torvkre with tbo Cawuiii* •-> %  , -. o Mchwaya of lha aatd Pain ah Uitad Ihii 1.1lh da> of October. 1U YCAiiwooD a noYjr. -ran(a On aa* 1 will aall at CHAH. S i..\KAii> • abura St root on FRIDAY ITtll at VAl'XKAl.I BBUAN CAR 1 p.in IMiIKit Sedan Car Vauahalt 14 Sao.. aood weaaMif mdar. |ood tyrei ARCUXIl 18 10. at—an ivMAUS %  Mlae Si -r in H .i w, Tot WC KErSSUC AurlHH>aer SALOON W Wo are autructed to •<: l.iKMaed M *.-.->• %  • b. Auct -n-toa> Oaiage on trMaj JOHN U lUAll 1 UuUdlna. phone It 10 U— ADVOCATE STATIONERY ..arrsToNr. eAtTTMeo %  ahop ui 1 -.rwre the P %  Booka. Sta anal Xataa Card! are %  <• % %  Kh. I uSsf rW pp.. Ilu •dbuilding pi.i;n-f ol VEAST-PIIOS 1 >re lost enrrjti and n> < icp you fit? Otwitiumcrs* Go-op Given Certificates gf I'reas rag* 1 (ij AU goods tnould be sold a* currant livuket prices. wder. They are the DMI convenient way of checking digait,** ditordeii away from home No uxif**rttsasteVai—• jual dusolvs one or two oo the tonguai for prompt rmlimf J ''* %  . Plaasant taauag De Witt'a Aataoat Tsseaaa are separately ca/i-ssaied lor freshoess. la Land? temr-ofl strips for pocket or haadbag. Suadard Sue. 34 Tabatea. Economy Sire, 60 Tablets. ANTACID TABLETS No —tor a saa aw f % %  My caoiad anywfcayi Arrlv** BaSftadj ads Hekwo %  Qt W laa ( r.l.a. M Ocl t>"trak>ar IS Dec %  Nov *1 Nov 3S Nov SO Dae Irmii Arrraea SOalea St lob. %  ) Oel 11 Oct. • Nov II Nov 1 Dec 1 Dae • Dec • Nov is No IK = • Dor — l Dot AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AtvnU. fart*,, GARDINER 2UKS COUGH MIXTURE s.iilb.. KVN|dn akd .onifuri. caaK>ited ebrd. Ja*l n|hf for lite ahola ianrily-iallitr.n ktte M •<>o>r.irtHiv laafe. *l-| hate a Sollla of /ut., t ouidi Muai k, vnur huast 2UIES COUGH L02EN8CS Of 11. JIM Uoiaka. Msks J-.n cork throa! tffilalleav Hal in aockH-iired im. I to be p'ipiK-l inli. i.iiir reoath St the lira Uga ef a ery er ant throal. C IE 6 ll TRANSATLANTIQUE SOUTHBOUND 3.S. "COLUMB1E %  sailing Srplember Mth. 1MI. Calling al Trinidad. La Gualra, Curacao, Cartagana and Jamaica. S.S "DE GltASSE" Sailing Oclobax 15th. 1W2. CaUlng at Trinidad. La Gualra. Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND S.S "COI.OMBIE" Sailing Clrtober 5th, 11152. Calling al Mailinlque. H-imlnita. (luadaloupe, Suulhampton 4 Le Havre. S.S. "DE GRASSE". Sailing October 28th, 1962. Calling at Southampton and Le Havre. PASSENGERS. CAIKHI AND MAIL. ACCEfTTNO JONES & CO., LTD.—Agent, PHONE 3S14 STOCK CLEARANCES -.> %  .a Km-. ; t 'lH^Ula.'. fa >*>r aaxAei • 1UIII MOM ha*Jbat. A ra/ All GOOD CHEMISTS [/ARRAVt \Y S CO SriJsrlo-n NOTICE liaitmral a*owis)K aM(>Ufh diir hi aa. producers of cane per ton In resssact ol Special" Frefercace Mas Mii4a>ses Cetw pavtnents asiMle to Mrsjir and tat-cy mtilaiises pro

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EJ708BN4A_BA8XXI INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:57:17Z PACKAGE UF00098964_03014
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

I1IIDAV IHTOBIi: 17 IP..: MMiWJS IDtOlATL House Blown Do PACE FIVE iOl'lM I ll OVER wn toOS Deane of Btttti i %  man !!c m riol won,' I f.itKt la Bl Almshouse. bu| IKVIUIC he wu wondering where ho would spend ihe other nights. Dearie's one-roof home was blown off iU foundalion by hi*h early on Wednesday shssj II is now a tolal wrack, exposing Deane s few belongings lO Hitpulillr The frttnt door remains locked as Deane lefl It early on Wednesday morning when he set out l<>r Bridgetown where he works u a acavanfat However, it need m be locked. Deane left home at about 5.00 am on Wednesday to wnlk to ltridgetown He spent the day working at the refuse dumping ground at Mason Hall Street When I returned home at about 6.30 p.m I was surprised to see my house looking like a pile of debris." he said. Deane was Liter advised lo the nigh! ,t St Michael"* Alms"1 rested on a cot but ay I slept," he said. Lilian Edwards, a housewife, Deane's neighbour. said that ii WedJWMHiy morning her husband was standing at %  w'ndow when they both heard a the shipping where a great crash Thev looked In the dlrec* "' work remained unfinished. lion of tinnporl and saw Ul -i'ii at work lowDeane's house "flat to the ig tour lighters laden with earn" ground In.m the rttlimhln g' "HersilUt The incident occurred at which arrived on Wednesday from about S 30 a.m.. )ust after a Amsterdam wth general cargo loud Deal of thunder," she said. f*r the island, and -Sun Prince 1 which arrived from Montreal on I.urky Tuesday. "It was a lucky thing that 'n the warehouses, Deane was not at home at the carried out in time of the incident otherwise warehou.*c hands moved Jamaica Has Modern Telephone System MB EMERSON HfNTK. a Barbadian in th( Cable pepartment of the Jamaica TVIoptumt I turned to Jamaica yesterday morning after sprndn t seven weeks hohdav here. Mr Hunt* was transferred to J %  %  %  ihe Jamaica Telephone Co. 14 years ago af1 tor ihe local company fnnaboin fnur and a hall year Girls' Foundation School Oxford And Carnbridg • Examination R-tults New Vicar For St. Luke \,i. loW Rsj ell EUSTACE DEANE'S house st Suiter*. StOeorge wita.tosd tht high wind, and heavy rsin on the ulgbt of August 31 sod September 1. 194B. but early on Wednesday morning it was blown from its foundation daring the worst weather experienced in the Island no far thiyear. Deane (foreground) reaovti a bedstead and otaer articles as he tries to gain entry. u I-I-III.I thai -. pnune aysten, tn J..in-t., is mote ian the local system He said that when he SUM Hall's Road and the *urroundin,: ui as flooded on w morning afiei BtWr) rasflg, ba arai reminded of the recent hurL M m Jamaica when th* vnali lelephon,. MJMgg was dts. Itl I. We had In send out an S.O.S. lo rartau mpavuski la get ihe service working ag. Waterfront Busy After Downpour ROBBED BY THE RAIN of a half day's work, labour. ncu*. erson the waterfront worked with K re.t vigour yesterday s, Andres cwX ,„ K£t£ JS^X? 7 at their respective jobs. No Fish Sold In Public Market No nsh was sold in the Public Market during the month although at Temple Yard, only pid manner, as about 100 yards away from the B.D. end his wth wee among the passen%  M ,i raing here an Wi BMratouj fn.iii biffland % MM I I | t(< v %  gne out to take up an appointment as Vicai of St. LUIM, Ai pi seni DM wits Mr, r r !" o£f!!£ "! >!i n ""V 1 Quickly as possible." he said. Re3oS "' SV Gror *** "**Sm ethers, a workman was %  ent. from here, three tram TnniRev. Kutsell who cut short hi(l "' • n,i %  "• %  ** %  England. Willi ntudies for the priesthood to Join httle regard for steep, man la/oraihe R.A.P during the war. served <*' almost a 24-hour-day." in '.he Western Desert and the Occasion;.! Hrc.ikdnw i. Italian Campaign from 1941-45 as n r said that wiihm .ibuut Inn .. Mitclcas mechanic Me then ret„ (llU r months Ml p ...H ... Unturned u> King's roll—, London .,,,„,. *£ back In vmrk • ordained at Peterborough ,n ,„„. ,„ ul( llU irm which waa the result „t Uw burruane. h.ir % %  and was Chaplain for ,. snort time ""f !" 4 h tlon \ ca, : at St. Andrew's Menial Hospital ?£ n *". !" m "" M,li during the summer of this year. !j "" lvo, ""> l i,Ue p <* th Rev RQgaaU who oMalaad his w ^' ,,,,I,M The "* before he left for holiHe will be instituted as Vicar day. Of Si Luke on Saturday afterBtfora Mr. Hunle lefl Barb!noon St. Luke's Day at four o'clock dos lo work in Jamaica, he m %  by the l^ird Bishop. 'o he ksBeksl ol Uw BbW Rhythm Orchestra, and played tlic slaawU He ha' also played the violin ll 1M9 FOR COIIRIM.TOX CQUMOM with M"*^,"a if""" ZT' 7 "."'" "S Mr Gorton H. Bennett of con "' r %  d since fall %  *** %  Market, fish is offered for sa Southamutoii w*o i^ smdvinB for JJn>'ca. he gave Concert recilui'n.^Jir^^' ^ 35ay Uie ShuJ ^ Vn ^ ne !l" ^"^ m ^" ^?X3SS^C^$S^ f * the.tr*. Of late he ha* '^SL."iid^ha? Ihe house Is neceWry ^ VIS,lln "" *"*>"< **'*'•< '"ge. returned to Barbados on had little time for the violin and ow^rbf^^repu'teTrwife" "Ttn^inner C.reen. r ^M m J*2*J **??* **"*1 Wedne^.y morning bv the Prench has given „ up Elenora Gibson who is at presWhich were lied up because of *•* told %  •; ??""*, the week S ? D ?" ?'""* ,rom **\*l !" nmate at St Michaels vesterdai's rain, were being loadJ"" ^f 1 ? e Bridgetown from where he had been on furlough. AJntfhoUOt, He pays the land ed with sugar which Will be St. Philip, SL James and Christ i. MI and does the necessary shipped in two days' time. Church but none was sold beret-ulrs to the house. Along the Careenage, schooner hind the market counters. ReguOppQgtl "me. a Held crews took advantage of ypttaTe jSJTJy the amounts totalled ovei of yams belonging to Lower Esday'ssun to put their sails out tor 200 pounds. Iat Plantation waa flooded. drying. Other crews were busy These quantities were however At Charles Rowe Bridge, which cleaning the decks of their respectakm to Temple Yard where they Is a few hundred yards from t ve vessels, and assisting in unwere sold at black market prices, the Sailers District, flood waters loading their cargoes. Ftth which should be sold i i.i -ll 111 IT: Politic* levelled some canes rains in the parish of Si John on Wednesday damaged the house of Samuel Bancroft of College Savannah. St. John. This parish had over four Inches .,f rah. and yesterday people reshllling a pound in the market "* R A F is fetching 36 cents per pound As soon as the motor vessel at Temple Yard. "Moncka" tied up in port yestarTho Police on many occasions day morning, fruit sellers and have made fish vendors remove Also arriving bv the same opReferring lo pnlil portunlty from England was Mr. Jamaica, Mr. Hunle said that the P II Smith, an K K li*hman who Pe,>ple's National Parti I hu> come out lo the West Indies iui Mrungost and he did not bermgton College to study theology. h J wcnkcned „ mat „ tmlly< jminif u. Barbados. nou h had been thought at ^^for^lwo yearfu^ fl 1 ^ *•" have tt'm '" t /,-.(> #lie ha >ii.a if i-If 11. Shale \onu-' Hjtpt-' info ih, h.low meringhi ihcn Hi.\ 41. BBIIKJETOWN. BARBADOS PlumberflntU a -Tegular" male ^WlWtfMII>' ft V & Bcfor Mr. Si tlanel-catt owners look their stand from the area. But these vendo id iost' cloth"'""""If *• "^ n o !" !" ' * to other district, or sell •lOOJ 'and houihold "J"'";„ l r l I ^ >p "" vc rn """" "' *• "•" %  "ult and trade. J ^ The nrt sale. ,t Temple Yard The motor vessel wh.;h arrived nenerally take place between Ing. poultry and articles due to the rain There Mom DlsMethodist Priest Spends Short 7lma Here o'clock the II.es Davison. Chair Sppaklnx of Barbadian Jamaica, includiiik that the Unl\^rslty Collet. th..t they all liked livlnit In Jamaica and few wnnl.l much If they had |o I their home. He said that hr enjoyed in. %  lay here and very likch be returning for a holiday every thi... years. After these sales the of the Leeward Islands District of trlct "C" St Philip which had from Dominica under Captain R. „, h ,1,,,.. inches and 7S parts of rain Hudson brought a •" Thl roport came from Gwendocasks and JO crates or iresh trult , „ lnsanlUry. Inthe Methodist Church, arrived in .„,.,„., ..,. ||a>majaj|an lyn Qulntyne of Super Land. St "" W"" 1 ; j*^ * "J* ?? IWtlne. and h M d. of run and Barbad.x „„ Wednesday nimnln, %  •'•*""•. 'OR OWMMNt. Philip whose house was also fruit dealers Msked in the burn v rou „„,, „, tur „ e ,. bv ,„,. r)c Gross.from the United upland Sugar Factory (form.i-amaged e,ten,;vely by strong tng^un ^mauby ^"d^ow-tall „„„ abou| ^ ^ Kln „ rt „ h „„ h . winds and rain. Neither house ia 111MHV1I _^^_ They Live On Flood land rroM Page 1 woman and hat tnraa little children had lo leave a houw which ud which now occupies Ihe site from which a much • tunny lo do trade, but as they parked their carts opposite the berth of the vessel, they caused many traffic jams along the wharf. The "MOIKM:." I> rona:gned to tho so.ui.iiiL Owners' AaaociaUon l u HUM, CARC.O : Cyclist lulls. Cuts Head x %  The CHRISTMAS < AKIIS IH be nbUturd ftcim I \\ I \ I III Kill AOS lil.l i. STORK Dil 1 IK %  I 1..I \MI.I. Ill|.I 11 XI %  The -I.IMMIMIII Qraaflu % %  •I 1.1 il AvMiried Xm. (( inli and r.iivrlupe*. l-rlrr : |/per IM.X k i K E if ll.ix of llard|ggB I . & l-'rlend Slar' 1 Lionel Carter of Bull's Alley. Church. which arrived In port some three City was treated at the General m < ks ..go, was yesterday loading Hospital yesterday for cuts on his Originally from Northern Irea cargo of 200 barrels of rum foi* head after he fell from his bicy, ;in| Rcv |>, lv i MMl has iK^n living Nassau. While here, the "Blue cle on Baxters Road, St. Michael m tQ( W( ^ ( i| lllu s (,„ M underwent extensive repairs about 12.15 p.m. the same day. m eai|aej| years and had Just paid leaning, panting and general The front wheel, fork and head As soon as the lamp of the bicycle were damaged Kingdom where he had been on iy Lgnton Arbor) Is a hi six months' holiday. buttling activity. Engineer*, 11. it. in 1 %  -' %  i->. and a large Rev. Davison wno is tatinned number of unskilled workers aie at Antigua, left yesterday morne'ntgcd in preparing for next ingbyBG Airways for Domlmra war'i t %  .mv-ni iuelng made t,. the factory, it was repOl I II.,I.uld.i Ka\ of 14 (Ajw.ri.di and l.nvelwpe*. rrtag : XIper Itox v Th. above Boxsf. <>l UW SL bin Moeod lirst being 11 H i.aik home, the 1945. During his short stay in the Island, he was a guest of Rev. and Mrs. K. E. Towers of gVVOTia House. Fontabelle. Free Film Show larger h Ihe 1949 Hood. Foi.ne.ly she lived at Cjitrlng„ d ^ ^ lump of %  laM and after j-ving completed, the vessel HNED : there, was forced lo rent the one f J! %  which she mm oeCUpiej l>eeausc wu !" ww —----m, worship Mr. O. B. Grimth. she could tlnd no other within UNLOADING : Acting Police Magistrate of Dlsher magi 1 tliet "A" yesterday lined Isaiah "I hale it h.iv." she lold an The work, of unloading the Seidy, a bus driver of Church VilAdvoeau'.1 day morncargo of the schooner "Frances loge, St. Philip 15 and 17> ODttg lng. 'Hut where can I go." she W. Smltn 1 waa continued yesterlo l>e paid in 14 days or 21 daysasked when questioned as to why day morning after the previous imprisonment with hard labour she still remained there. She said, days rain. It* cargo consists of for driving the "bus P—152 wlth"I saw some of Ihe damage of charcoal, rice, firewood and greenout due consideration on Nell* 1949, and 1 thought it would all heart. The schooner Is under the Road. The case waa brought as a 1 h Hrlu h Council Unit vi-dcn happen again when I saw (the command of Captain Hassell and result of an accident on Nells Sj. Joseph 011 Tuesday. **•>*' water on Wednesday morning." Is consigned to the Schooner Road between the 'bus P—152 aiir 1 > &f and gave a free Film Show at Many of them said they have Owners' Association. n motor cor on August 21. !?" St .^** ph * ^ iirL t ^"".""i.J 1 ,' heard of the Housing Board, but do not know how they should go about "getting one" of the Government Houses at the Pine or tho it % % %  Mat who rent spots and hi r\l>FKW>IN(. I*/PA IKS Sgt. rorde attached to the TrafHorse Hill. A fair crowd turned ( Ac Branch at Central Station up and. obviously, enjoyed th*. The Khoooei "Mandalay If P""ted tor the Police ahow. tSt^^St^^T^ HOV8E K KEN : PhOVISIONS PIaF.NT.ni. : terday afternoon at three o'clock James Smith of Mayers Land, Ground provisions were plenlithelr own houses arc also there for s ,_ Vincent Under the comSt Michael, reported to the Police f u l in St John and St Philip because of the difficulty in promand of Captain R. Mitchell, the that hs house was broken and during the past few day* At tome curing house spots in addition -Mandalays taking a cargo of rnlered on October 13 and a watch plantation* nr |ds of potatoes were to tiie fact that they dare not risk Bcncra | freight to St. Vincent. The %-,-lued at S34 stolen. '.t>ened for sale dissecting the houses to put them cargo includes 390 bags of tall, 15 Lltchfleld AuMin of pie Corner Fields of eddoes were seen 11 bach up because of their dilapicontainers of soap 8 containers of fit. Lucy, reported Uial a bag of! St. John and it was learnl thai margarine, 5 containers of Scott animal feed valued at i0 wasl they will be TmtPWl !>•• nil One man who narrowly escaped Emulsion and n quantity of drugs, .tolen from the 'bus L—9 while It, the near future being drowned in trie 1949 flood, other cargo consists of auto parts, was parked on Lower Broad I Black cved peaan glgo nlentibut who has since removed from cough Mixture and Enoi Fruit Street on October 14 about 11.451 f u | n these parish Ihe scene yesterSails. The vessel is consigned to a m day morning the Schooner Owners' Association. j an <. King of Waterloo Alle> "Unfit For Habitation" ^p.. riirr*l %  reported that her house wai H( nsCDUnted vividly his exCOPRA. tHAKt fc—rtai XBBU OairJi Envelope". "rlrp 3/h per Henry'* %  plumler. end he usually krrp miirry on tap "What' the mettfr now." 1 asked him. "I ound • bad tiilen /" "tKial'iJiyilem.t^umiglilmy'' 4tlf r *i llf.'Y. -.u-iilj Thtoli turn U$m **M SM> Ih* Jul •rAenerr'TlAi'iff ifiHrfftnM'oomeau hwty pipit fcti'Winf r!•*•' •"f kjl ~ Aere / am /eiw as '1N7 SJ iMd'' "Time you overhauled your own pipe*," 1 said. ".Y'ran.iig uKul?" auked Ihnrj. Irutultntb. "Well." 1 isid. "you've get a very line piping )ob in your ioside — a good thirty leet ol it. Lvervthing you put down ingot to ["> through itBut the muKlri thst do the pulling and pushing nred some tiling solid lo grip on. snd that's jus! t*hsl they don't get with Ihe iolt. starchy foods you est nowadays "Whrnt'i Ihml lo nt?" g'">iW ll''r "LagtmR in piogirti." I said, ".hi(!i is to say constipation. %  nd the leeling that you've jut about plumbed ihe drpthi. K.t.loc' All-Uisn the tlJI you ne-d." "/ Me' 4 InfsVihrf" aitfJ Urn'. .1,1.11 "It ii nrf." I said. "It's n very delertshle breakfast food whsck supplies your diet with Wit. This bulk is whst your intestinal muscles need to work on. AllBfsj.11 make you -regular' within a wteL.." "/ nitaAl fry U." uiid MMrf. Some weeki Uler I ran into I leniy again — looking as opt., mnli< as a tap with a new washer. "How are Ihe pipes.'" I asked. T/H** a Ml." the Con lituUon River was for fche m -1 P"ri idfll blocked with mud and debrii morning, but the street* were HO .leaned IA || luring Wednesda noon %  iiMir 1:1 I' MI; -Hi.-. Excellenrv the Governor mWbUn in port, the motor vessel vlted the H01100 ... uthe Hou-c "Jenkins Roberts" is undergoing of Assembly to approve that BarriMnor repairs. On its departure bados should be represented by a from this port, the "Jenkins Rob-land at the Brilbh Industrie. ill go to Tr.in.dad where It I'air, 1953, and that the necessarv 11 unload a cargo of lumber and j revision should be Included 111 will then sail to Georgetown with he Annual Estimates for 1933-34.. a cargo of tomatoes. The vessel 1* ,„ m Message laid to the Hou %  iand of Captain Tuesday. i PergiBton _and hi .consigned to The MeMa(W ront^u^ ; The legislature approved Ih 'l'.uld participate Mo 1A. E. Itarna Ac Co.. Ltd. fs 50.tr. a* the Harbour Police Uarb^o Hawk" was back In service after undergoing Its annual repairs tnofiwr Ona. the "Lynx" was on dock for similar repairs. m Industiie. Fair 193'. and the cost of a stand with a floor area tt ilM square feet i-lncclav aftern u ^ IW3 Fair is estimated to be n the region of 280. %  a %  LS BBUCI %  WKATIIKRIIKAI) I.TI g And SKI "Tinrtown ANI g • .-"70 • 10'. P. Potsaif*, TI %  10% Pr Cabta Orum* •• 71 ) 10'. P. CUTMSMI ff'T'E' a PISM. s • >>*jaaM Coupona ss is-. P. . lMi r .sir. .IUt#o. tn-. Pr. Uv IS*. Pr r-tiprror • A • %  JSfobortl SnSBpalaW. %  ItCltSB, • I Mo-tar* • %  if*" BOS. .. Tw-nUr.i. AU-nlic i MakKv-. TO • 10-. Pi ISMi \ Eah*n T7 i ia ; pr Dmnd Dr-IU 71 IS-. Pi HlShl Dr-ll. n H*B*..t Ti|-r •• 7 1 l*i Pi C-bU I Will*....t*rt. Tttieih. Cuntso 7S i 10-S Pr. aunt*!!. Coiajasw %  10-. Fr. au Hi The TradtCommissioner tn th< United Kingdom for the British West Indies. British Guiana and British Honduras wii! be responsible for the organisation of tor xhibits r f uWest Indian seetion of lh< Pair, and the Barbadc • Chamber of Commerce has undertaken to supply and forward exhibits for the Barbados stand As 193S will be Coronation Year the number of visitors to the United Kingdom Is expected to be exceptionally high and the prestige value of representation at the Pair will be increased accordingly. Gents Sandy MrDoiuld While Shirts Collar attached, assorted sleeve*. 'ennths.'tt to35 in I SlZM 14 to 10Vs Stt.66 each f.rnts White Arrow Shirti Collar alliirhed Sizes lii'-r to 17 LlU $7.02 e B ch Gents Wool ->,.,,,. Aggorted Tarlans at $2.84 each Pyramid White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs 0 cenUeach r> %  mii.ii. While Ifgajfl Button Front, Sbprl Sleeves SUM -'t'i to 44 $2.40, 46 ins. $2.69 IVntnans White Ankle I^nutli I'nder Punts Sizes 86 to 4J $2 4, 44 Ini S2.H.T Gmtg NAIon t'nder Pants 32 lo :J4 $5.64, 3fi U> .18 $.V9K Vests .'16 to .18 $5.64. 40 to 42 $5.9K (AVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10: 11. 12. & 13, Broad Street 9i'A a TTlan'A Qhanai to IBUJLJ ihe final .lUininr i HM i HUMBER E AK1STOCR A T, OF ALL BICYCLLS