Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ean tae na

WHAT'S ON TODAY — ft f
Films for children at B.¢ D at ;
BCA. Cricke ar grou oO 4 /
Mr “HL R. Tucke ecture « Euyt Y 0S
at Mt. Tabor 7.30 p a Cl
For the cause that lacks assistance



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall wr ‘ i et o2
Total Rainfall f
Highest Tempe











Lowest Temperature 40° §
Wind Velocit ee x
Barometer ) a 29.959
2 865
: TO-DAY
Sunrise; 5.56 a.n
Sunset: 5
‘Geinst the wrongs that need resistance Moon: New, October if
For the future in the distance Lasting: 6.00 per :
. : - * - “= ide 0S aur 3. p.m.
ee er ee ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 9.19 am, 948. pin
LLL catty “4























\ FEAR 100 DEAD AS THREE TRAINS CRASH NEAR LONDON
- ary Sa x4 ‘ = we e Broadeast

Iran’s Diplomatic Break |= aigrongy | Broadens
__ With Britain Stalled ~— i/—oeaiiligile 8 |:

Government is cDiisidering
oii ae oe making a broadcast in connection
ae With the Five Year Plan whit

“New “Ambassador Mossadegh P lanning | Mr. Vishinsky. st_been released, early next

| Exact Course Of Action) Will Reply | aes “eu on) SEMMare ie CON
TEHERAN, Oct. 17. | Today = ; y- ;

epresents thc
r by all the
nts, the a¢-
THE BREAK in diplomatic relations between Britain ‘
and Iran stalled on Friday until Premier Mohammed; UNITED NATIONS, es,
Mossadegh can confer with his Cabinet on exactly how ‘



n

year period
was only




» Govern-
Russian Foreign Minister Andrei
















: Ru Government’#* in trouble, he
he will go about it. Mossadegh announced on Thursday | Vishinsky told the press he would ee Of cae ae
nual expenditure

with Britain by withdrawing his Charge D’Affaires in Lon- tna Sook dence sien, ; the
don and demanding that Britain close down its Embassy | soviet Programme towande the
in Teheran. It means a breakup also of the eighteen-}Kerean war and the Panmunjom
months-old attempt to solve the conflict touched off by wine talks. aa ae

I'ran’ i izati o-Iranian Oil Company: marvers expec 2. we
¥ _iran’s nationalization of the Sng tas D Amaiieg unveil the new propaganda “Peace
we . 7 Laie Plan” which is likely to be as un-
ome George Middleton, Britain's top| ceptable to the West as those

j . Diplomat in Tran, said after a call} py

‘Presidium Led |"2:: '2,!3, 34 2", Fut before the last four Asseme
_ Fatemi that he so far received no} cortain that “he “would ‘Pedipey “the
By Marshal communication trom the Iranian mpalg t f ve Korean

Government announcing it had} isuce talks to ‘he United Nations

gard to Education,
and Housije. For the
reason, Goverpmervihad of necés-
sty. to prum ir proposed
© pital expenditure down to
>! 6,500,000, as well as their annual
recurrent expenditure

ee (120,000 Mine
Tat EE | Workers Go














j
!
|
|
| in a national radio broadcast that he intends to, break]"eply to Mr. Acheson tomorrow.
!
|







e severed diplomatic relations with} The U.S, and most Western pow- HERE I$ AN AERIAL VIEW of the disaster scene at Harrow, England, as rescuers search through the shambled | °
Stalin Britain, . fers oppose. this, > wreckage of three trains for victims of Great Britain's second worst rail crash. Early reports indicated that On Strike
SIR ROGER MAKINS, 48, a career | Mr, Middleton said he visited In the. meantime first speaker 81 bodies had been removed from the wreckage “with possibly more to come.” ‘The number of injured was .
diplomat -with an American-born Mr, Fatemi this morning for the}o¢ to-day, South African Mr. G. expected to exceed 200, Many of thom were children on their way to school. (International Radiophoto)

MOSCOW, Oct. 17. olin as the tho aaadt >
wife, was chosen by the British !' an at , express purpose of learning Iran’s
Government to succeed Sir Oliver, St#lin led a list of members| j),tentions and decisions after Dr,
Franks as its Ambassador to the 9! 4 Central Committee of the Mossadegti’s broadcast.

fooste spoke against the inclusion

TSBURGH. Cet. 17.
of the item in the agenda

More Tan 120,000 United mine









} 7 Hi orkers are idle in unauthorized
' proposed by India and 12 Arab- cert .

United States. Sir Roger plans to| Soviet Communist Party, mnamed| He added that Mr, Fatemil Asian countries, that Sout

take up his duties in Washington at to the newly formed Presidium] jj) mated’ fvan’s intention to} Africa's racial policies threat

end of the year. : and Secretariat. Ten former ! seve; relations but said the Lran]World Peace, Mr. Jooste chal-
(International) | members of the Party’s former | Government's decision would be]}lenged the Assembly's competence
| powerful political bureau were relayed to Mr, Middleton after]tc deal with this issue saying it

named to the 25-man Presidium. | Gov ernment had taken the neces-] was a domestic matter,
U. ° Appeals Three former Politburo members | cary decision. Mr. Acheson urged “every
r also were named to the new ten-} Observers interpreted Mr.| member of the United Nations to

4 man Secretariat. . Fatemi’s reported statement as|support a common action in! Rotor, aan at oe ilisation
or ore e P The Presidium which will take meaning that Iran had decided to;Korea” and pledged to fight’ to (From Our Own Correspondent) Advisory Board on mobilization
over the Politburo’s duties and/break with Britain but

;
: ] e ‘. policy meet nex Monday and
would|the finish against aggression. “We Ul ese ol ‘ Tuesdas
In Korea Some of those of the organiza-!delay making the rupture effec-|ehall stop fighting when ar timatum To PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 11. Tuesday,

tional Bureau will be the highest]t ve until the Cabinet confirmed |armistice on just terms has been

7" ‘ le @ f strikes throughout U.S, in a pro
I d t | N« rt fest to the wage Stabilization
B. \X a eC er a 10n O Board's delay in granting $1 ‘90

per day wage increase.

G : t I { r t F T Eh; li h sconcinis Hablites hace eae
rea n el es oO ng 1s nam asked the W.S.B. to defer the

action until after President °®





















.

MR. A. E. V. BARTON, former C omptroller of Cus- oatkine out Neat weak kan ; iA
nee Party authority when tir. Mossadegh’s decision. achieved. We must convinee th Be Presented ; toms and Excise, Trinidad and Tobago, said something southern [linois when a recently
UNITED NATIONS, the r-e Central Committee Not Yet Notified ‘ggressor that continued fighting that was not generally known when he arrived here for [negotiated pay boost was not im.
a New York, Oct, 17, | iS mot in session. ; Mr. Fatemi also said that Mr.|'"! Korea will cost him more than if i brief stay this week cluded in their pay checks.
United States Secretary of State,| Under the _hew Communist yiiddieton had not yet been noti-{* can gain."—O.P, & U-P. oO evani es ' ra : iat . : ah Unauthorised strikes now spread
Mr. Dean Acheson appealed to, Party constitution adopted at the jjeq of the break and that the note Many people raised their eye-brows when he declared nto nine states with Appalachian
the United Nations for more help| nineteenth Party Congress which to Brite Sanh te eat ood e i LONDON, Oct. 17. that he did not think federation of the British West Indian | pistrict. com josed of Kentucky
. 7 . to Britain confirming severanc oD ‘sex. - : - pos Kentucky,
in fighting the Korean war. closed on Tuesday night, the Cen- j.ust await Cabinet approval of ts Tman Labour Party leaders have de- territories was a matter of great interest to the English! West Virginia, and Eastern Ten-
Mr. Acheson told 500 delegates! tral Committee will meet twice Dr. Mossadegh’s announcement cided to present an ultimatum to ople. , | nessee being the hardest hit.
yesterday that the United States| yearly. The Presidium will man- He said the note would be con- 1 Aneurin Bevan that he disband Le gh think” he said.’ “they —._.. | Nearly 100,000 miners were idle
intends to keep fighting “as long;age the Party affairs in the in- , *yed to Mr. Middleton after the t B his group of supporters and}, ),jorstand the necessity for it or jin this area.
as it is necessary to stop aggres-| terim,—U.P ; "EE ttack: ther Labour : ty for tt OF } e |
aims dnd te realore’ paiee anal rim. P. ;c ibinet meeting. Cease attacks on other Labour) ..jen the background. The British Colonial | Walkout A Surprise
security to Korea.” E oe ° He said it was unnecessary for U. S Sent M.P's. }people have too much in the ir} | Although © or ; th ’ ‘of the
He charged that communists (5 7QO0M Dies In ot Mossadegh’s decision to be ee : Rae ge ge a ale at | plates it the moment.’ | Y ° nation’s: 278,000 U ME Wi. meth bars
: Mead ome akin’ toeenittt referred to Majlis and the ® meeting of official Parliament-| { y t Peele ate ian ae ce
have rejected “reasonable terms” | i. Senate, because Cabinet Approval NAP Oct, 17 ary Socialist leaders is expected} Mr. Barton, who is secretary of sOrona ton a re not o 1 their jobs to- lay, lhe
for an armistice and urged the | ta e Ire 1 ‘LES, 0 OF te 4 ted at a Part et-|the West India Committee, is in : miners’ advance walkout tactics
Assembly to endorse the conduct) r oe. A 22-year-old Neapolitan fish-j'0 be ot Wau eee, eee er ees West Indies at present to main- | } jeame as a surprise since a la
of truce negotiations at Panmun-! ‘HEST West Virotnt G overnment sources said the|erman was shot and killed by a gs a Papaembatbe, A 6 tuin Interest in the Committee amps {majority of the industry’s pay for
jom by United States officials. He CHESTER, West Vit Da abinet will meet Saturday night] U.S, Navy sentry last night whilef , Jf the resolution is defeated | mong those in the Caribbean are; the month are not due until Oc-
said “we must convirice the ag-| ‘ Oct. 17, | to draft the announcement of the rowing near an anchored U.S. |/ftlee and other old guard lead~ |") 4 2 re alread ; el abers : and ~ i solonial | tober 27.
gressor that continued fighting in) A negro groom trying to lead break which will then be handed iestroyer, fers would resign, but i 8 Yada eiterant Pilates those: wholasc. doswn. of the. 6 in The heavy producing south
Korea will cost him more than he horses to safety from flame- in the form of a note to the] U.S. Sixth Fleet officials saBoi2ot considered likely —O.P, ire not mefibers. stamps, 10+» Cor are. | western Pensylvania section had
can. gain.” ; ; filled barng, died and at, least five Dritish Embassy om.Sunday, r ¥ are investigating the cayo:f& © - a ee Saar Poin a ee three, |Feparted 4,900 miners idis in 14
’ Mr. Acheson appeatet to every} horses were missing as a result) Majlis whith tailed to ‘iiéet}One version said the sentry chal- Lad s ‘ Vi . ae o Set . trait ae tha Queen |™ines but this was expected ‘0
member of the U.N. to support) of @ blaze which swept through| yesterday for lack of a quotum|lenged two men in a row boat y vage isits | ind aention Ded with the | Perens cauienly. if the wage ln
“common. action” for peace in|a large section of Waterford Race i; also. scheduled to convene|which was “skulking” near the 6 ‘ ‘ lie Corde neul mek Mk phen crease js not granted soon,
Korea. He also pledged that the} Track stables during the running again Sunday.—U.P, destroyer. When the challenge Alnrshouse } > rI'l it Ss gnd June, 1989 ’ Putnam's action on deferring
U.S. would not commit aggression | of the seventh race went unanswered the _ sentry 4 | “ ah juced by | te. matter. to the President’s Ad-
with atomic bombs or with bacte-| Firemen found the body of, ® ° opened fire. One of the occupanis| ,, 4#4¥ Savage accompanied by | he stamp will be produced bY} visory Board indicated that the
riological weapons” as we have] William Toppacott near one of Gair F ed in the boat was hit Miss Betty Arne, Social Welfare ceuses x is the usual engraved process, the admisietration waite. the: . saat
been falsely accused cf doing.” the eis levclicd stables, i +g In No resort ficial stat Officer, and Mrs. J, P, O'Mahony portrait being a black background expert advice before making a
Reaction to Mr. Acheson’s 45 ' o report or official sta ement! paid an informal visit to St, Philip in each case and the frame in a cos cas ok irae
‘ . —OFr. | has yet been released on the inci- p | irom Our Owh. Correspondent decision on the contract, Unde
minute speech was mixed among AS Dollar 7 ot A lmshouse yesterday about 9,30 PD pe b the colour corresponding to theling present stabilization regula-
Western diplomats, but most] _, - * 4; Ss tent. Communist and Leftwing) a.m. This is her first and last | LONDON, Oct, 17 olour of the current stamp of an}... ‘
agreed it was a “statesmanlike”’| COL. SEC. PRAISES WORK

aoe in Rome said asi yisit since she opened the new Mr. James Griffiths former equivalent face value. Details of pepeisiee cy one. soe
presentation. British Minister of] O# PUBLIC SERVICE e From Our Own Correspondent) sherman was marr ataaa Fvelyna Smith Children’s ward. Secretary of State for the Colo-]i), participating territories and} 4° ,

State Mr. Selwyn Lloyd said “it MC § COM. \ GRENADA, Oct, 17 while crossing the bay and _ At the Almshouse she was met |nies tonight charged Colonialline values and colours of the 60 ot loan eeamtoid of the Wag
was a speech of great wisdom and! ‘phe Public Service Commission! In St. David's Magistrate’s Court|40wn withoyt warning” by, by Miss M. Byer, the matron, {Development Corporation —with|oy so stamps which will form the Board, diy the approval.of the ful
understanding. This will be a} will in a few days complete its!/¢sterday His Worship Mr, Basil|™achine gun UP. | Mrs. N. Daysh, Mrs. L. Smith and! ceasing to carry out the tasks it complete br is > palo ng app oval of ne pe
notable Assembly a our de-| frst six racnths of service and at! Jias finding Hon, E. M, Gairy ma Churchwarden Mr, D., *; was intended to carry out announced later. There will be beet in ag tabitizati - ane
bates can be marked by as states-| \.. ay's, Rres fi juilty of charges of using abusive ‘ ° | Srarner, | Addressing West Indian Stu . ale lov Ba atin hh aw oe
manlike and practical an under- nee ee *R 5 weak Cuan anguage to = annoyance of Anaesthetist | The new children's ward hasldents at Hans Crescent hostel, _ ae <= ie Se eee Peete ¥ Agysa aes a
standing of the problems which Secretary, paid e public ‘tribute to] -Ouis Strauss and using threaten- accommodation for thirty beds. Ati mr. Griffiths 2 & dent John’L. Lewis is almost cer-















4 2 ‘ ~ ale Beate hi sald the role of the ‘itain, which has already | tg o8 down industry if the
yee a ? Panta rae the nego en i oe, spaces a Popctatenaak Appointed Abang = sinha dl rt A aaa cee — a to reaite saree a single stamp issue wend elie wsannrove a full “ae
36 yas ** 5 an, ¢ nded . " rte) ave » a ) ate cal 1
Ss by oa abe po air came him on the first charge and on Dr. K. P. Swisterski. has beer {nity eases in the building, the Seaeniog — ar fh. oe naa for the occasion. —U.P.

WREATH ON NELSON mission have done their work.] the second imposed a fine of $48] appointed an Anaesthetist, Bar’ =| matron said. undertake Economic develop- oe

MONUMENT OCT. 21 | they care scientific and thorough] or one month's imprisonment with] dos General Hospital, on oe. The visit was ih informa, ope bent of colonial: territories :was

On Tuesday, 21st October, at} in regard to the appointments to] Lard labour and in addition placed ment for three years, I peceuse mene Savage will vital. «Private entexprise had in
7.45 am, His Excellency the} the Service”, he added. him on a $200 bond to keep the Dr, Swisterski was born inyteeving the prepa thor te aeth ithe. past dmie“much in this
Governor will lay a wreath on Mr. Turner said he had seen} peace for six months, | Poland in 1914, He graduated at PHis Exce to up w | 7

Nelson’s Monument in Trafalgar] the reports of the Commission, Magistrate Dias reserved judg- | lLwow University in 1938. He| appointment n British Guiana eat recnsiond te ane eee }
Square in. commemoration of} and he was ‘astounded at the way} ment on a third charge against | served throughout the war in He i i ;
Trafalgar Day. in which they did their work.” Gairy for holding a public meet- | Polish Army in » Taly |





{public enterprise to supplement y |
a) 9 2, ‘ * > ont , . » 4 - ——— &
ng bgt giving 48 hours’ notice | Cunees Britishé in ee in| B das Recruits Kor es noma nen ee alee.
© the police, the Unite - rise, as s Cs ha
; d With The chanene arose because of| Dr. Srliters ts held the| Ba hamas Police |Colonial Development Corperasien) ‘ RAI.SIGH—Makers of the
ussia arge ] an. incident occurring when Gairy | post of Resident Anaesthetist at| ‘ jcould play its part. If it could) WORLD'S CHAMPION
entered on the Lasagesse Estate | the Miller General Hospital, Lon-| Colonel Robert Verrall, Com-| "et, because it could take no
owned by Strauss for the purpose | don, Junior Registrar at the Arch-, missioner of Police, Nassau, ig/risks, there was no point in it |
Attack On ane of holding @ meeting there and} way Hospital, London, and An-|here to select 20 Barbadian re~\creation
e e Strauss ordered, him off, Gairy | aesthetic Registrar, Mile End Hos-| cruiis for the Bahamas, Police; “We must all learn by mis-|}
repairing to the public road near-! pital and Whittington Hospital,! Force. Yesterday he was at Dis-|takes”, he added. |



WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. by wee ne staged a nee eae He nae been serving at| trict “A Bocmutting Calitee and | i Mil get Laas

. nig SEA : using the language causing the|the Colonia spital in S-| chose 60 men from whom. he will! 2 S was ¢ essing

THE UNITED STATES charged today in a note So case as Strauss stood by as a| town, St. Vincent, since September, make his selections. fstudents on problems of Colonial
Moscow that Soviet planes, made a wanton and unjusti-] jictener to the proceedings, 1951. Dr. Swisterski is expected| ‘He also visited Police Head~|Development generally. He said
fiable attack” on an American Superfortress, missing off Mr. F. M. Henry, Barrister at; to assume duties on the Ist of/ quarters and was shown around'that eventually self government
Japan since October 7,. The note delivered to the Soviet] Lew, held a brief for the police |November, 1952. : the conrpound by Colonel R, T.'for the colonies was the wish of



; “a 4 ‘ . eves ,| with their permission to act on
Foreign Office in Moscow, demanded payment both for the tedit pe His client while Gairy |

loss of the plane and for the lives of any of the crew of| joo% no counsel.
eight who may have been killed.

It declared that the B29 Super- .
HALT TEA RATIONING: IN ENGLAND

| Michelin. Her Majesty's Government, |

Those who are finally selected Every constitutional advance was

’ * ’ -
Contracts Ending: ey sail for the Bahamas on the meaningless unless it was aceep |
; 20th instant on board, the M.V sted as a step in this direction, |

Offi 8 Needed | ‘Blue Star.” iThe progress might not be quick}

j ( olonel Verrall is staying at the enough to suit some but it was|
oe View Hotel. nevertheless progre

VELSON COMING SUNDAY | He gave his personal opinion



fortress which was on a routine
flight was entirely unarmed. and!
its officers were poor explicit
orders to remain within A

territory. The Russians have. {

The» Pespective contracts be-
tween Government and the Chief
Fngineer, Water Works Depart-

hb





ment, and the Director of Petrole "\ }that many requirements of the
the machine = the oe evm and Natural Gas will soon; Rims, “Lady Nelson” will|°e!onies were primary education
\ ae oh sctusily a es tc:minate. AS a result, Goverf=| arrive in port on Sunday, October |#"4 increasingly adequate facili-

ment this week tabled two Reso-| 19, from St. Vincent, Grenada, ties for technical education. It
lutions in the House of Assembly inidad and British Guiana and “&* no good turning over the
in connection with the engage | will leave on Monday evening,,°Clonies to self government if
ment of two officers to fill tha! Qetober 20 for Bermuda, Boston, |they did not have the necessary
posts, St John, N.B. via the British|skilled personnel to run the
The Hon. R, N, Turner, Colonial; Northern’ Islands. country,
Secretary, said at yesterday's
Press Conference that both Mr.

Garrod, Chief Engineer of the| Ti Ik 07 Ga, dl B W.1
Water Works, and Mr, Julien; a Ss nt f) oe jie

Garret, Director of Petroleum and

Natural Gas, are willing to enter | | ] eo" Get Cold Re
into « further agreemeat on oF | nion : sponse

some six miles from the Japan-
ese Island of Hokkaido and 32
miles from the Russian occupied |
Yupi Island.
The United States note asked!
Russia “to consider the grave |
consequences which can flow from
its reckless practice—if persisted
in—of attacking without provoca-_
tion aircraft of other states.”

"Jt rejected the claim made in
the Soviet note on October 12 that}
the bomber was over Soviet ter-











WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in

ether e NTS



5/7 Tn























it 1 opendd firé on two tract with the Government, succession. Here is ~~ of the vgs 6 nee Z
SE atc an : | Mr. Garrod’s contract whi¢h win Dae ibe c aod et al , » altt your bicycle from a Company with such great : i
yi fighter planes before it dis- | Paar Z niet Fo | {From Our Own Correspondent) Canada for the Commonwealth & i}
Seared Moser was asked to| was ‘for 8 re oe yvhibe | PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11. | Parliamentary Conference held in technical experience and knowledge that designed & i
report immediately on the results will terminate in December, w When the old idea of a British | Ottawa, and built the record-breaking RALEIGH. |
of the search believed to have Mr. Garrett's which was for tWO} west Indies union with Canada Asked whether he agreed with i
been ade by a Soviet patrol boat years comes to an end on the 2n@ ine discussed anew this week it the Sangster-Courtenay views on _ . 1
and provide information about of February next, {got the usual cold response from!|union with Canada, the Hon I}
be : { {members of the Trinidad Govern-| Albert Gomes, Minister of Labour i]
any of the crew who might have we ’ : Pent indistty and Claimants snes
7 wal IN] EL 7 i ‘ t 2 , . ply '
ate ret aes ; Cov. ARUND L's NEW Mr. N. Nethersole, member of | inquired Are they (Canada) |
: | A.D.C. ASSUMES DUTIES |Jamaica’s House of Representa-| going to change the immigration THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE i}
GOVERNMENT RESIGNS } f (tives and lst Vice-president of the | laws ?” i rh tt
, \ | irecn Cuz Ra Ser eepep ees |People’s National Party, here for| The Hon. Courtenay Hannay A Product of Radegh (nduseres Limited, Nessumg lim, Lag iamni |
: IN FINLA GRENADA, Oct, 17 bi '
When Govirnc Arundell ve-|% meeting of the W. J. Cricket, also answered a query with a i
: a ot. 17 far eae n ; ~;| board, said briefly “Before union,| query. He asked: “What do we] |
HELSINKI, Finland, Oct. 1 . ; i J c 3 y “Before union, | quer} € } ie PHERD
; Agrarian Prime Minister Urho | ie a Ml ae ae wast} Canada will have to change its| want? Dominion. or provincial| Cae ea }
‘ ‘ ; ‘“ week-enc om St aicia, > Ww immigration laws.” status?” J ‘O., r }
j Se tus teak ee pjaccompanied by his new Private; The latest ‘talk” about W.I Said the Hon, Norman Tang; a B d Street '
\ eat of an Agrarian Social Demo-| Secretary and A.D.C., Major Den-| union with Canada was touched |“So far as I am concerned thi ' 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad ° ji j

; cratic dispute over the national | nis Vaughan, formerly of the| off revently by the Hen. Donald | all nonsense Leaders in the We i}
‘ » stabilization : e. Eleventh Cavalry, Indian Army| Sangster naica’s Minister. of | Indies would be far te ft NO CYCLE IS. COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY: 1}
4 economic stabilization programme. | :

: Mr. Kekkonen handed Presi- nO. ; ‘ ; |who since the war served as Social Ws re, and the Hon. | the ncentrated their attention ARCHER } OR 4+SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB 95 |
. aiest: Joho Kusti. Paasikivi. his & SON ON HOUSEWIFE pping in her neig rhood store is delighted JA DC. to Lord Baldwin of the| William H. Courtenay of British} more on fe deration of these parts siete |
\ ate. Fy 330 pm. GMT } = as that tea — been taken off the rationing list in England. For the | Windw ards and recently to Gov-|Hondura ' nterview with!than waste time and energy '

—- rary is 7. rst time since July 9, 1940. price contrc te ‘ f r ’ ;
—UP , . {

Sav Barbac na The WET € llllllaaaESEaaoaaEEEEEEEESSSE™=ESSE |

tr ne in the







PAGE TWO







ROFESSOR C. G. BEASLEY,
C.M.G. Economic Adviser to POCKET CARTOON
Development and Welfar was By OSBERT LANCASTER



a passenger for British Guiana by
B.W.1.A, yesterday.

He has gone on an official visit.

First Visit

gage beste his first visit to Bar-

bados is Mr. Maurice Woods

of the Control Board, Basseterre,

St. Kitts. He is here on three

weeks’ holiday which he is spend-
ing asthe guest of Rev. and Mrs.

Crosse. of _Ebenezer Manse, St.

Philip.
Few Days

ISS LL. KEPPIE was among

the. passengers leaving by

B.W.LA.. for Puerto Rico on

Thursday jintransit for the U.S.A

Miss Keppie is Representative

of Keppie Travel Bureau. Clear-
water, Florida, and was here for
a few days’ visit,

floliday In England

R. AND MRS. A. CHRISTINE







. and tneir two children re-

turned ~*~ England after a holi-
eae : vad_by B.W.I.A, on “—and | beg you to believe
Wednesd; at me when I say that what.
Mr.-—Gk~suine is Manager of ever you may have heard
Central Agency Ltd., Barbados. the contrary neither 1 nor
~. Returned my wife are retaininy for

our personal us? one single

sprig of pirsieu”

- en
oe Attend Meeting

IR JOHN AND LADY SAINT

left for. Trinidad by.B.W.LA
on Thursday last.

Sir John will attend a Meeting
«f the Imperial College of Tropi-
val Agriculture on Monday and
uopes to return ‘on Tuesday.

Enjoyed Short Stay
M: EDWIN ROGERS who was
& member of the Weightlift-
ing Team which recently toured
Trinidad, returned home = o:
Thursday morning by B.W.1.A.
He stayed over for two weeks




R. AND MRS. F. WATSON
and their son returned to
3ritish Guiana by B.W.1LA. yes-
terday. They had been spending
a holiday in England,
Mr>y Watson is Manager of Roya}
Bank of Canada, Berbice.
For Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. JAMES CON-=
ANT are now in Barbados
on their honeymoon. They were
married on Wednesday last in
Massachusetts and are now guests
at the Colony Club, St. James.
They expect to remain for a few
days. Mr. Conant is on the Edi-
torial Staff of “Time and Fortune
Magazine”, Montreal, holiday.
Recent Arrivals Will Altend Corigress
M*® AND MRS. R. LARSON of R. G. H. KING, President of
New York were among the! the Barbados Chamber of
recent arrivals from Caracas,"Commerce, Mr. S. H. Kinch -and
Venezuela, on a few days’ holiday Mr, H. A. C. Thomas, delegates to
which they are spending as guests the Ninth Congress of the Incor-
at the Colony Club, St, James. porated Chambers of Commerce of
i Larson is an employee Of the British Caribbean, left the
eral Electric Co., Caracas. island yesterday’ morning b)
Others Leaving B.W.L.A. for British’ Guiana to
MONG the passengers leaving “@ttend the Congress there
the island yesterday by the Will Manage CranmefLands
S.S. “Golfito” were: Mr. David E. T. COL. I. E, BEGG and Mrs.
Malone, Mrs. Grace» Pearcé, and Begg were among the passen-
her two children, “gers leaving for England yester-
eday by the “Golfito” after spend-
Off To England ing nine days’ holiday in cute.
R. J. NICOL) Education Ad- dos as guests at the Marine Hotel,
viser to the Comptroller for Lt. Col. Begg who was stationed
Development and Welfare and in Dominica for the past two and
Mrs. Nicol were passengers by a half years as Agricultural Man-
the S.S. “Golfito’’..yesterday for ager of the C.D.C. estates, has now
England. been transferred to British Hon-
They have gone on six months’ duras to take charge of the Cran-
vacation. mer Lands, the property of C.D.C.

A Hundred Years Ago Celebrates 50th

Te : °.
Attributed to Abraham Year With Firm










Lincoln (From Our Own Correspondent)
(From Silver Lining) GRENADA, Oct, 17,
1, You cannot bring about Mr. Qsbert Maurice Bain,

prosperity by discouraging member of the directorate ot

thrift. Hankeys Limited.as the recently
reconstituted local branch of the

2. You cannot strengthen the London house Messrs Thomson
weak by weakening the Hankey and Company Ltd., es-
strong. tablished here in 1720 is now

. , known last Thursday to have com-
3. You cannot help small men pleted his fiftieth year of service
by tearing down big men. with the firm. The firm gives a
4. You cannot help the wage cocktail party in Mr. Bain’s hon-
earner by pulling down the our to-morrow at Santa Maria
wage payer. Mr. Bain who became manager
is a " of the former’ establishment in
Me a Se poy a = 1949 is a prominent member o7
eee pao ; the Chamber of Commerce and
6 Foc waneet Wie tee oc proverasiy | served or. Consular
: . agent for France and Latvia
by destroying the rich. ag

7. You cannot establish sound
8



security on borrowed money.

. You cannot keep out
trouble by spending more
than you earn.

COLOURS FOR THE
BARBADOS REGIMENT

Her Majesty the Queen has ap-
9. You car.not build character proved of the Barbados Regiment

and courage by taking being permitted to carry Colours
away man’s initiative and 2nd of the designs for a Queen's
independence. Colour snd a Regimental Colour

which were prepared by the In-,

10. You cannot help men per- espectors of Regimental Colours.
manently by doing for them The approved designs have been
what they could and should forwarded for registration to th
do for themselves. Inspector of Regimental Colours.



—_— oS =26 4888
EXCELLENT VALUES

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

Exclusive Designs
— ALSO —~
SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps

T. R. EVANS

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: tt 4220





16 oz.

When you are

Carub Calling









.. $3.80 — $5.29

(WHITFIELDS)

se 6UrkrlLUmeehClCU

| GES?
by KOO of course!

APRICOTS

ordering INSIST on

BARBADOS





|
Helen Burke Talking Food

Pickling * |
Points :

Quiet Wedding

ADVOCATE



oe ad

fn WV od ee
and YoU ~~ Sl

/ yp
4/22







O* Thursday morning James i

, Street Methodist Church was If, by now, you are tired of, ‘

the _ ne a = = poet wee lettuce salads, try cabbage. It}

wecding whic 10 ace i . ae 5 ass 7 a y

o'clock. Mr, Gordon St. Clair @$ @ pleasant, ee eee: « For Saturday, October 18, 1952

Bynoe, son of Mr, and Mrs. eis Se ale o a al ries Look in-the section in which your birthday comes and

Aubrey St. Clair Bynoe of Bank , ©Ut It into sie "s 4 a 4c find what your outlook is, according to thé stars. ,

Hall Cross Road, took as his bride 97@Ss it with ol Pros a ‘ae Undertake to introduce new idenp, novel

Miss Shamrock Bzatrice Johnson, (Preferably wine vinegar). . March 21—April 20and worthwhile formulas that ‘fit these
nly deug&iter of Mr. and Mrs. Salt and pepper to taste and, if times. Venture the untried when convinced

Seymour Johnson, liked, a touch of mustard and/or *« you are on the road to reason, ’
The bride was given in mar- 4 ann brown he onl eunieasi Ue

riage by her uncle Sgt. Stanley abbage, is mainly turned into TAURUS »

Henderson of District “B” while a pickle for serving with cald Read Aries’ possibilities and add them to

meat or, with hot.pot. It is ready
to eat in a week or so.

TO PICKLE: Cut a firm cab-
bage into quarters. Remove the
coarse outer leaves and the stalk,
and shred the cabbage crosswise

of the lecture to be given by |#8 finely as possible. Place in
Mr. C. Beckles, Co-operative layers, in an earthenware bowl
Officer. jand cover liberally with salt.

The lecture will be held at the | Leave for 24 hours, then drain
Church House today and will be- | and place (not too tightly) in
gin at 1.30 o’clock. }glass or earthenware jars,

a Meanwhile, boil together for
Tickets Good

about 10 minutes a quart of
. HOLDERS the | Vinegar, 4 oz. peppercorns, % oz,
Tennis match at Woodside! allspice (whole), and three or
Gardens are reminded that the â„¢More chillies. When cold, pour
match will take place on Monday |it over the cabbage in the jars,
afternoon. They are eligible for|covering it, tie down securily,
entry. and store in a cool place,
In this match to raise funds for Cooked cabbage is often served
the Christmas Charities of the| with pork, or duck.
Woodside Women’s Club, ‘“Poney”
Hynam will oppose Denis Worme

the duties of bestmen were per-
formed by Mr. George Beresford.
A reception was held at District
“BR”,
A Lecture
LL TEACHERS are reminded

for

Jam Jar Bottling

ar , LIBE ( Fine vibrations for you who will diske-,
To See Children | With all the fruit (especially |g 5¢P™ 28 yard little irritations and will wateh yonr
plums) just now, you may be money. Have a happy-medium way. >

D* F. N. GRANNUM, Senior
Medical Officer of Health and
Mrs. Grannum

running short of the usual jars
|for bottling. With clip tops you
for England yesterday by the| can make use of 1 1 and 2 ib
“Golfito” on six months’ holiday. |J@m jars for the purpose, I have

While in the U.K., they will|been using glass caps and springs
visit their two children Frank who|With jam jars successfully, not
is doing Engineering in Scotland |only for fruit bottling, but also
and Nan who is studying nursing|for tomato ketchup and red
at Clayton Hospital, Yorkshire tomato chutney. (When these are
tbright red they have to be sealed

‘were passengers



Transferred otherwise they will not k *«
q y eep.) . *

‘ | . ; ; ; CAP’ RN ‘t become upset if things aren’t as

R. J. B. D. ROBINSON who aie S me A ee Dec. 23Jan, 21 you'd like; afternoon aspects more favour 3

was residing in Barbados for | Fi, o. ay i oc. . ” 94 7 ablé. You can move into high gear with
the past four years as Agricul- |%/â„¢Ss and springs cost 2s. 9d. For marked success.
tural Chemist attached to the ico oom > ats is 3s. = They +
Department of Science and Agri- jean be used as long as e tops ’
culture, left yesterday morning by |®"€ not broken or chipped * AQUARIUS Foret ee Nat a: Soeeigota.

O 6 a

the S.S. “Golfito” for England. |
Mr. Robinson has been trans- |
ferred from the Colonial Agricul-| Do you eat the loofah in the
tural Service to the Colonial |}marrow? That means the seeds]!
Research Service in Kenya as Ag-|as well. The best of the flavour
ricultural Chemist. jis inside the flesh, but you can-
Accompanying him were his|not eat this part once the seeds
wife and infant daughter, have become firm. So buy small
Mrs. Robinson is the daughter | marrows, which have ‘soft seeds. ;
of Mr. and Mrs. A, DeL. Inniss Cut the marrow into slices and
of “Glenaire”, Brittons Hill. peel them. Cut the slices in half

Vegetable Marrows

Many Happy Returns ‘tablespoon of water, a walnut or
ONGRATULATIONS to the|two of butter, if you can spare it,
Misses Patricia Cumberbatch Or use margarine, and a pinch
of Bank Hall and Phyllis Alleyne |each of salt and coarsely ground
of Westbury Road who celebrate! pepper. Cover tightly and cook,
their birthdays today, |giving them a shake now and
Many happy returns of the day|again to keep them off the bot-
and best wishes to you both. tom of the pan. You should have
beautifully cooked marrow, some
of which will be golden brown.
For a change, skin, de-seed and
chop 1—2 very ripe tomatoes and
add them to the marrow. You
will find the mixture very good.
(World Copyright Reserved)’

Listening Hours

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952



4.00—7.15 p.m. 5.53m,, $1 stm





6.00 p.m. The News; 4.10 pm The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m Handel's - —LES.
Massiah; 5.00 p.m, Rugby League Foot: \ pS ee

bah; 6.05 Pm, Sibelius; 5.15 pm
Music For Dancing; 6.00 p.m. Scottish
Magazine; 6.15 p.m. In Town Tonight;
6.45 p.m Sports Round Up & Pro-
gramme Parade; 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m, Home News From Britain.

GALENY

The Garden—St. James
To-day 8.30 p.m.
“ORISS CROSS” (Burt Lanaster)
“MYSTERY SUBMARINE”
MacDonald CAREY







7.151030 pam, — 81.3%m., 49 Thm ’ 7 |) Midnite Tonite
—— "
7.15 p.m. Behind The News; 7.45 TILL THE END kaa i
p.m. Sports Review; 8.15 pm Radio OF TIME Gene AUTRY
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. The White Sheep Dorothy and
of the Femily; 10.00 p.m. The News, McGUIRE & PRINCE of the
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15 The CAPTURE PLAIN

p.m, The Debate Continues;
Variety Fanfare

10,30 pm Lew Ayres Monte HALE

Talking Point



All men are frail but thou |
should reckon none so frail as}
thyself.

—Thomas A Kempis.

& ” Me
We have had an imperial lesson;
it may make us an Empire yet.
—Kipling |



site eT tw
Diamond itings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
' Bolton Lane

Candlelight
Supper Room

CONTINENTAL
CUISINE

MUSIC

by PANAMA

Chez
JEAN-PIERRE

Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings

I










SN q

PEARS
16 oz. 43c., 30 oz. 76c.

PURPLE GRAPES

SWEET CORN
16 oz. 39c.



PEA SOUP 30 0 49¢ TOMATO SOUP
BG Oe suds toeronsspase 3lc. 1kt aes thsi ag ORM cos vale aaa 3c.
TOMATO ‘
TOMATOES KETCHUP BAKED BEANS
2B Oi iin auc BERS RE OR skids COR: “Re 2lc.

KOO.

If your Grocers can’t supply — RING 2458.
AAP TNOE CHIEN AN ACU ARERR NIN BIE RN IMA la ER NSN RAR fo



LEo
XK snty 24—Ang. 92

*

x

«x

x Nov. 23—Dec. 22 which keen interest and careful execution

*

xR MR MM MH MR MH




























* April 21—May 20 ours to-day. Keep an eye open for. al- *

GEMINI
Ko May 21—June 21

Â¥ eo
i |

leged experts whose chief claim to know-
ledge is their own talk.
7

% »* %
Good day for you who follow the Golden
Rule. Watch for parasites on business and
society, But don't harbour any grudges. *

* * +

All right, Leoites, let’s start this weekend
day with a fresh boost. Maintain the pace

of the good work you completed: during *
week.

Excellent influences for new contacts,
either in friendships or business. You can
advance business ‘qualifications through so-
cial affairs, and vice versa.

“"%

Devote major of. day to duties, invest- |
ment, personal business affairs. lost fin-
cial matters fayoured, especially pertain-
ing to immediate activities, *

VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

gg dominate now. Architecture, farming, live

Matters close to heart and family may pre- +
stock among newly advanced. +

Not really hard or easy day, but one in +

will give fine reward. Reach objectives |
quicker by attention to YOUR own affairs. +

Jan, 22—Feb. 20 | Vs; mark time, be alert for changes,

‘ ¥

PISCES Some extensive undertakings before you;
Feb. 21—-March 20 also new daily matters likely. Plan things *

7 with forethought; see the speedy happy

results.

YOU BORN TODAY: Have a real love for finer things. +
The world generally is your responsibility and, if all of us
would have this attitude, we'd appreciate others’ problems bet-
ter. Correct tendency to extremes, including emotions, Guide +

and place them in a pan with a % thoughtfully your talents, don’t let them be misused by any-

one. Birthdate of: Thaddeus Caraway, early American Sena-

dhe 0 Roy Del Ruth, screen producer-director; Thos, Love Pea-

cock, noted writer, ee

x %



Alliance Francaise dela Barbade

in association with

THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY &
THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB

Present

DANIEL ERICOURT

ina

Grand Pianoforte Recital

at
COMBERMERE SCHOOL HALL

on
FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M.
Under the Distinguished Patronage of
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G. and Lady Seel
PRICES OF ADMISSION
Reserved Seats $2.00 and $1.00
Unreserved Seats (Downstairs .72 cents
Unreserved Seats (Balcony ) -60 cents
Plan opens on Monday 20th October at Méssrs. Johnson’s
Stationery, Broad Street.
Tickets for Unreserved Seats may also be obtained
from the S.P.C.K. Book Shop, British Council and
Y.M.C.A. and from any member of the Executive
Committee of the Alliance Francaise,







iiHelp Make The Highway

} “RENE
















A Passionate Drama/R K O Super Double























SATURDAY, OCTOBER (18, 1952

- On
childrén’s
cuts, scratches
and abrasions

use

‘DETTOL’ |.

MODERN ANTISEPTIC
Sare+-Nown Poisonous
Doesn't Pain
Doesn't Srain

THE










(Dial 8170)
Today 445 & 8.30
pm. & continuing

daily

Today to Sunday

4.45 & 6.30 p.m,
World's Heavyweight
Championship Fight
Jersey Joe vs Rocky
WALCOTT MARCIAN
Plus Latest Tarzan

Film!
TARZAN'S SAVAGE
FURY
Lex BARKER

Today
4.45. & 8.30 ae
& Coninuing ily
Ww Action-
Warner's Action Thriller Patked- Western!
1 Ruth Kirk Virginia
ROMAN|| DOUGLAS MAYO

“MARA MARU” ; ALONG THE
Extra Special GREAT DIVIDE

John AGAR &
Wallie BRENNAN

TX 's Special 1.30 p.m
MILLION DOLLAR
PURSUIT
Penny EDWARDS &
SOUTH OF RIO

Safe for Travelling

2 seni ee Eee
Lee ORT BE YC Midnite Special Tonite

KEY WITNESS
John BEAL &
OUTCAST of BLACK
MESA
Charles Starrett

Tex RITTER &
GUN LAW JUSTICE
Jimmy WAKELEY

dnite Special Tonite
JUNGLE STAMPEDE

Thrilling Jungle Adventure

ADES of SONORA” || “OKLAHOMA BLUES”
Allan Rocky LANE Jimmy WAKELY

ere
RAND OPENING FRIDAY 24th 2.90 —4.45 & 8 30 P.M.
James Ava
MASON & GAKDNER “PANDORA

Monte HALE
Midnite Special Tonite
“GUN SLINGERS"”

Whip WILSON &

To-day's Special 1.30 p.

SIX GUN GOSPEL

Johnny Mack Brown

ABILENE TRAILS
Whip Wilson

(BTOWN)
(Technicolor)

TODAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and continuing
An Action-Packed Espionage Thriller

DIPLOMATIC COURIER

Tyrone Stephen Patricia
POWER McNALLY NEAL
PRICES
Pit .12; Circle .24; House .36; Bal. .60; Box .72

Children \% Price at Matinees








—“ROODAL THEATRES



EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | . BOYAL
To-Day 4.45 & 8.36 | To-Day To Monday | 7 nay to Tuesday |To-Day & Tomorrow
and continuing daily 4,30 & 8.15 4.30 8 8.30

4.45 & 8.15
| Jim Bannon

Of a Maestro whose) Johnny Weissmuller | Universal Pictures as ies Ryder
n





| ag pan os Brenda Joyce | Presents ‘
re whose heart wept for! THE THE FIGHTING
love... “TARZAN AND } |
THE LEOPARD | | REDHEAD
3. Arthur Rank | “WOMAN and) | HOLLYWOOD a
|“THE TATOOED |
PRELUDE TO "T TATOOED.| = cropy |THE . STRANGE
FAME Starring "i MRS. CRANE
Starring | | John Miles Starring | Starring
Guy ROLFE | Puricia: White | Richard Conte | Marjorie Lord
Cathleen BYRON |The Startling Case Of} “Julia Adams —|__Robert Shayne
Extra ae Monae. SaOUs | ) Monday & Tuesday
Latest News Reel | oS t so pam.| 2 Ree! Musical:— cee ro
To-Day at 1.30 p.m.|°°" wie el | we oe ROLL THUNDER
FROM | Connie Boswell & ROLL
AN EL AMOMA, & KING OF THE | Les Brown Orchestra With
TEXAS RANGERS | wo-Hay at 9.00 an Jim Bannon
D erry a . To-Day at 9.30 a Ryder
TOE ANISH TRAIL| Mid-Nite Tonight | se
Mid-Nite Tonignt | BANDITS OF THE Whole Serial — ine
Mtoe Serial Pape anae oe i
and | THE MASKED lah
THE MASKED (|THE GAY | ; Michael O'Shea
MARVEL RANCHERO| . MARVEL | ‘Turhan Bey
=











sO

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18

New

C.D.C. GIVES DOM
Plant Ready

By December

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GREAT CHANGES will take place in the island’s

electricity supply when

the Dominica Hydro-Electric

Scheme, established by the Colonial Development Cor-
poration, comes into operation in December. .Power will
then be available for ‘Domestic’ and ‘Commercial’ services
as well as for industrial purposes.

For domestic and commercial
services the supply will be alter-
nating current single phase, 230
volts, 50 cycles. Power and light-
ing circuits will be separately
metered. The rate for lighting will
be 24 cents per unit, 7!th a mini-
mum monthly charge of $1.00.

General Domestic rates will be
24 cents per unit per month for
the first 25 units, 8 cents per unit
for the next 50 units and 4 cents
per unit for all additional con-
sumption. There will be a monthly
minimum charge of $1.50.

Commercial Power applies to
hotels, stores and other business
premises, and a rate of 10 cents
per unit for the first 50 units per
month and 5 cents per unit for all
additional consumption will be
charged.

Industrial power will be avail-
ablé to industrial power installa-
tions having more than 5 horse-
power of electric motors installed.
Industrial power supply will be
alternating current single phase,
400 volts, 50 cycles. For this there
will be a service charge of $1.00
per month per kilowatt cagacity
of all motors or appliances con-
nected, plus 6 cents per unit con-
sumed for first three years, reduc-
ing to 5 cents thereafter.

At present one half of Roseau
is supplied with 220 volts D.C.
by the old Government Lighting
Plant and the other half receives
230 volts A.C, supplied by the
C.D.C. Ice Plant.

+ * *

Mr, Elvin L. St. Bernard, of
Grenada, who has been City Magis-
trate in Roseau for the past three
years, sailed by the Lady Nelson
on Monday 6th for British Hon-
duras, where ihe has accepted the
post of Crown Counsel.

Mr. St. Bernard, who has on
several occasions acted Crown
Attorney in Dominica, was shortly
to have taken up appointment in
St. Vincent as Senior Magistrate.
He gave up that appointment in
fcvour of the one in British Hon-
curas.

Mr. T. A. Boyd will act City
Magistrate.

. + *

Dominica's three representatives
on the Combined-Windward-
Islands cricket team to play the
Combined-Leeward-Islands cricket
team in St. Kitts later this month,
leave by the M.V. \Caribbee to-day
for the Leewards.

They are Ivan Shillingford, one
of the island's top flight batsmen,
B. E. A. Rolle, young six-foot-two
left-arm fast bowler; and Alec
Reid, wicket-keeper-batsman. All
three were commended by Khedar
Rickhi, skipper of the Merchants’
Cup team of Trinidad which toured
Dominica in April this year.



Policeman

Acquitted Of

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11.

Mr. Evan Rees, magistrate, Dis-
trict Court, Siparia, this week dis-
charged Police Constable Albert
Peters who appeared before him on
a manslaughter charge.

As Peters rose from his seat to
answer the charge, Mr. John
Harper of the Crown Solicitor’s
Office, told the magistrate that the
Attorney-General had decided not
to offer any evidence in the
matter.

Peters had been arrested last
week on the order of Mr. Egbert
A. Durity, coroner, who stopped
inquest proceedings into the death
of Detective Constable Stanfield
Williams, who was shot on August
24, when two police parties search-
ing for a wanted man in Penal,

South Trinidad, exchanged re-
volver shots.




Dial 4616

BEDFORD

COMMERCIAL VEHICLES

British Honduras Shorts: —
Continual
Rain Likely To
Damage Crops
Rain

Rain has fallen continually from
July and in parts the country is
water logged, causing damage to

crops. This rain may reduce_ the
annual crop of corn, beans and

rice this year; but it is rather early .

to give a definite opinion. This
exceptionally wet weather has
practically put a stop to all road
work, including the work on the
“Humming Bird” Highway, the
new road from Cayo to Stann
Creek. The rainfall figures for
August varied from 4.09 at Corozal
to 31.75 at Punta Gorda.

Locusts
The Locusts which visited the
colony recently have now dispersed
without doing any great damage.

Forestry
Re-afforestation is still being
carried on but excessive rains has
hampered the programme.

Imports

The imports for August were
valued at $921,528.. The chief
countries of destination ‘in order
of value were the U.S.A., Jamaica
and the United Kingdom. The
principal items in order of value
were, mahogany, pine and grape-
fruit juice,

Lobsters

The lobster season has begun
and quantities are being flown to
the U.S.A.

Tuberculosis

Dr. J. L. Bonilla of the World
Health Organization in connection
with tuberculosis visited the
Colony to consider the possibility
of undertaking a Bacillus Calmette
Guerin programme in the Colony.

The residual spray programme
with 5% of D.D.T. is being.con-
tinued and is showing beneficial
results. Malarial admissions to
hospitals are showing a decrease.

Ra ineer

The Chief Radio Engineer
seconded from the B.B.C.,, Lon-
don, has arrived and started work
on the new radio station. :

New Governor

It has been officially announced
that the Governor Designate of
the Colony, Mr, Patrick Muir Reni-
son, C.M.G. and Mrs. Renison,
will arrive in the Colony by air
on 20th October, 1952.

Daily Gleaner

It has been officially announced
that two representatives of the
Daily Gleaner of Jamaica are
coming to Belize to investigate
the possibilities of running a Brit-
ish Honduras edition of the
Daily Gleaner.

Lady Nelson’s
Farewell Call

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11
The Canadian National Steam-
ship liner “Lady Nelson” is ‘at



present making farewell calls at
Caribbean ports—ports at which
she has been calling for ¥
years.

She arrived here pis week_on.
her last trip from ada. er
skipper, Capt. D. C. Wallace,

commenting on her withdrawal
from the British West Indies run
later this year said he was sorry
this had to happen.

Said he: “It is hard to leave,
really and I know the crew also
feel that way. Besides, the major-
ity of them are West Indians.”

— including —

The New 15 hp. 10/12 cwts.

Delivery Van
Utilivan
Pickup

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3—4 ton Chassis without cab

Your enquiries cordially invited

*“ behalf of interested parties.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Six ‘Months For
Theft Of Lady’s
Underwear

His Worship Mr. '‘%. A. Me-
Leod, Police M ate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday sentenced
34-year-old labourer Giladston
Skeete of Martindales Road, St.
Michae} to six months’ jmprison-
a — hard labour for steal-
ing ladies’ underwear the Pp-
erty of N. E. Wilson & cde ba
October 14.

Skeete who is better known as
John Dicky had 18 previous con-
victions .

» One clerk in the store told the
court that on 14 some-
time in the morning the defend-
@nt came fnto the store and
looked at some goods on the
counter. While looking at some
ladies’ underwear, the defend-
jant took up some of the clothing
and put them in the pockets of
his pants.

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Cen-
tral Rolice Station uted
for the Police from information
received. ;

CHARGED WITH MURDER

Eulese Martin (22) a domestic
servant of Bulls Alley, City was
committed to the next sitting of
the Court of Grand Sessions by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
charged with the murder of Les-
lie Moore, a fisherman of Half

Moon Fort, St. Lucy on October
4.



Legal appearances in the pre-
liminary’ hearing were Mr. W.
W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Gen-
eral on behalf of the Police and
Mr: E. W. Barrow for the
defendant.

‘His Worship Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn ice Magistrate of District
“A”. discharged. George Prescod
(24) of ‘Chelseg Lane, St.
Michael yesterday in the case in
which He was charged with
building breaking and larceny)
sometime between June 1 and
June 2 ‘this’ year.

After he was discharged an-
other case of receiving stolen
goods was brought against him
by the Police, Sgt. E. W. King
attached to the Central Poli
Station is prosecuting in this,
case for the Police.

WILL RESUME HEARING

His Worship Mr. G, B. Griffith
Acting Coroner of District OA
will resume today hearing in the
inquiry touching the death of
Kenneth Springer of Flat Rock,
St. George.

Springer was detained at the
General Hospita: on September
18 after he was involved in an
accident on Hagggtt Hall Road,
St. Michael with @ chr. He died
five days later.

Three witnesses gave evidence

last h iS . Dp. :
in the last he: Qa. smith

LL. -Watd and’ * Mr?
@re earing in. the.inquest. on

Dr. A. S. Ashby who per-
formed the post mortem exam~
ination on September 23 at the,
General Hospital ‘ Mortuary said
that the deceased died from shock
land haemorrhage due to the in-
juries on the head.

road and was about to turn to
the right side of the road, his -
was struck and on getting ou
noticed a man lying under a tun-
nel and a motor cycle against a

wall.
DIVORCES

i d

In the~Court for Divorce an
fase scene Causes, His Lordship
pronounced decree

¢ «R. iL.) Daniel, petitioner,
oon }respondent, Decree
‘nisi was” pronounced on August
29.
~ His Lor pronounced
decree cbsolul oe two otheér
sufts:’They were’—. N. L. Bet
petitioner, and S. A. Babb,

respondent,
sor eaneny vol and
respondent.
Tnases nisi’ was pronounced in
the suit, C. C, Boyce, petit
and P. Boyce, respondent.



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Jamaica Pineapple Company

Will Can Tuna Fish “+

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct. 8. |
CANNING OF TUNA FISH is planned by the Pine-
spple Company of Jamaica whose canning factory at Bog |
alk will shortly be completed... The company revealed
this week that it:was proposed to can the fish here during |
the pineapple off-season to keep the plant running and
the.workers employed all the year ->und.

Arrangements are now being
made for a supply of fish to be
available from Peru for canning
and sales to the sterling market. A
trial shipment of 100 tons will be

Peru as soon as the
factory is ready.
+ . . *

Sir Thomas Taylor, Principal of

the University College of the West
5 over his fifth and

last matriculation ceremony at the

eoliege on Saturday afternoon.

At the simple, but impressive
ceremony in the temporary chapel
of the college, the signatures of
sixty new ‘undergraduates were
added to the roll of the University

150 U.C.W.I. PATIENTS

The University College Hospital
which was opened to the public
just a month ago, now has 150
patients out of a possible 210.

With an ever-increasing number
of patients, the hospital is getting
into its stride and a tentative date
has been fixed for the formal
which the Governor
and ether officials will participate.

The Onut-patients Department is
handling 200 patients a day.

The Nurses’ Home now under
construction, is expected to be
completed by the end of the year.
The Obstetrics Ward of 75 beds
is also under construction and will
be finished in the early part of

ot

next year.










Last week the Hospital record-
ed the death of. the first_ patient
admitted to the hospital. He was
the 19-year-old mason who fell

from a tree and broke his neck. |

PRACTICAL STEP _

“A& valuable practical step in|

the direction of British West In-
Gian Federation” is the way a



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INICA ELECTRICITY

proposal for Jamaica to join the |

B.W.1. Currency Union was de-
scribed in a message which reached
the House of Representatives from
the Executive Council last week.

Up to now, Jamaica has re-
fused to tie in her currency with
the dollar-using countries in the
British Caribbean, because of a
fear that a change from £-Ster-
ling Accounting to dollar account-
ing may create some disruption
in the commercial and business
life of the island.

It has now been decided by the

Government, however, that the
island scrap its present £-cur-
rency notes and replace them
with notes similar in design to
those now in circulation in_ the

Eastert? Group of the British West
Indies. The notes, however, will
bear on one side the pound
sterling equivalent, and on the
other the dollar equivalent. They
would circulate freely throughout
the Caribbean, with the dollar
notes of the Eastern Group circu-
lating freely in Jamaica.

Jamaica would be represented
on the Unified Currency Board and
a sub-committee of the Board
would be established in Jamaica.

Government has also tabled a)
bill providing for the termination
of the right of note-issue to all,
banks operating in the island, in|
order to facilitate the currency
changes proposed.

The matter will be discussed by
the House of Representatives
later this month, and if approved
arrangements will be made to put
the decision into operation during
next year.

Diamond Rings While

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
\ Bolton Lane

were





to tell

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p} ie
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}

PAGE THREE





ALUMINIUM

Adorned with rubies and
sapphires from the Mogok
mines of Burma this Shan
woman prepares her food.
These jewels and the com-
mon clay of her ornate bowl
are but a few of the many




| minerals containing dlu-
| minium, ‘Though first iso-
SEA AND AR | lated in 1826, it was not

until 1886 that its produc-
tion became * commercially
practicable. Most of the
world’s aluminium is now
produced by dissolving an ore named bauxite in molten eryloite, a
mineral obtained from Greenland, and passing an electric current

TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



through the solution. In combination with other metals such as
alten teense W Smith. Frently Pe magnesium or copper, aluminium forms light alloys, some of which,
on, ces § . nklyn . z
K. Burma D. Gita M., Maria Stella though only about one-third of the weight of steel, are just as
og toter Vessels T. B. Radar, Blue! strong and not rust. The famous statute of Eros in Piccadilly Cireus,
ARRIVALS lone of the earliest large aluminium castings, shows no signs of
SS Alcoa Pioneer, 3,931 tons, from | anak a . . ‘ 2
New York, under Captain J. J. O'Keefe, | 20rrosion after 40 years of exposure to London smoke.
Consigned to Robert Thom Lid \One of the largest factories producing wrought aluminium and its
S.S. Planter, 3,616 tons, from Dom- | ‘i 2 ao Sa lo “
intca. under Captain A, Robertson. Con-| Alloys in the form of sheet, strip, and extrusions is the LC.I. works
signed to Da Costa & Co., Ltd }
S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, from Trinidad,| at Waunarlwydd in South Wales. These go to help
vueder Captain S. A. Sapsworth. Con-| .
sianed to Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. . os
’ }in the production of all manner of finished articles
DEPARTURES
Sch. Moe Belle Wolfe for British mini seaiiiin : , sag
ee " e for Brash from saucepans to aeroplanes, scaffolding poles to
Sch. Mandalay U for St. Vincent
8.8. Canadian Cruiser for St. Vincent.| ashtrays, motor car parts to egg cups
S.S. Hersilia for Trinidad
|
ARRIVALS Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd,, London
From Trinidad—Oct 11: {ime » England
G. Rose, E. Downey Oo. Niles, H
Tangming, A. Chinquong, F. Smith, N
Smith, 1. Smith, J. Richards, S. Kirton, |,
A. Xavier, E. Blaskowsky, W. Meyers,
N. Meyers, M. Meyers, J. Meyers, N.
Meyers.

16

Monsanto-Fils, H,
Andrave, A Helbane, A

Hammond, A. Ned¢ ;

From Demerara Oct.
A. Monsanto-Fils, A
Andrave
Helbane

M
w

DEPARTURES
For British Guiana—Oet 17 }

G. King, 8. Kinch, HM. Thomas, E.!/
Devreis, T) Devries, F. Devries, F. Wat-|
son, R. Watson, S. Watson, Tom-|
linson, F. Tomlinson. C. Goring, B.
Hayes, G. Wilkie, G. Beasley, L, ‘Her
melyn, P. Theodule, A. Sennarian, J
Harris, M. Yacoob, B. Barron, G, Hol-
den,, L. Cyrus

For Trinidad—Oct 16

Lady P. Saint, Sir J. Saint, W. Cozier,
M. Greaves, C, Chaderton, P. Sosso, T,
Hull, K, Hull



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BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
Hy F. A. Heyes

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS efi ADVOCATE

Soe. scmuee§e

SATURDAY, GOTOBER 16, 1952 --

‘DIARIES! DIARIES!

Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
now opéned at





| Our Common Heritage—(26)



NOBODY’S

(rinied oy ihe Advocate Co., Lid., Broad -~.., Bridgetown
—_—_——

Saturday, October 18, 1952

RAWLE PARKINSON

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

= $= ] err tne aimighty trom tne darknes yeatbados and Tuskegee = band. | 4 ity tool wean! DIAR Y ) pA SELLS SLLLLDLLLLLLLDADLLDD PS
‘ = ie? seen i eee ut the Almighty from the darknes' Washington’s aim was that. his ‘arkinson knew © y eS ESS
HIS EX¢ ELLENG Y Siew pian ier ee remnants of the ie ciceme et wee as OS ao an OLS
Negro shou reac eyond the Vs le } 00
} bal laa .} lange a light American continent to the je island. He realised that in Bar- 3 ‘ i} TOOLS .
THE a oe, ie elapsed A while to bum on the Denighted Gf his race all over the worth, Mae bados slave had et the same Monday — I nes always been sole Sal Sec For Every ‘Use
etween the notification of Sir earth yorts of his success as . legacy a uea o was something wrong wi e educa- ss
Se yage’s promotion to British Guiana and Se ey nee 8 Ok Ae ee onal pioneer began to crewed tes American so¢iety. He was sadly tional system in Barbados but I had not MANDRELS SQUARES GRINDING HEADS
avage’s promo : Q For thee to prove thyself of highest and wide and in due course the in- aware that ‘manual labour bore . i HAMMERS CHISELS GIMLETS
the nomination of his successor Sir Robert worth; fluence of his work came to be felt ~ nate of Gegradation end that realised that anybody cowliybe so ignor- SAWS GOUGES PLIERS
a Get Before the world is swallowed up in jn Barbados. Those who kept it would not popular a 1 m-
See 5 eetiying “pt bight, abreast of current affairs began to the value of industrial education. att at. niet to know Bee ore ay ete PLANES AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
consider that an island gains little from To show thy little lamp; go forth, hear of the growing number of aoe far soe Benny nee poral power enjoyed by the Catholic BITS , DRILLS meer
: go forth Negroes who were advancing, their one ambition was get an n i-| ¥ % etc. ete.
speculation. , ; Negroes. ‘ihe methods taught af education that tvould save them Church is that over the very small terr etc
The mere naming of a successor to the The end of the nineteenth Tuskegee, to important positions from the necessity of ever having tory known as Vatican Cit} in Rome. and ACHINES
(files of Governor within a reasonable century saw a strange stirring in the economic life of the U.S.A. to work with their hands. Par- 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW M
among the black and coloured They saw that the Tuskegee sys- kinson knew that in Barbados, as * * *

period helps to bridge the gulf which is
unfortunately caused every time there is

a change of proconsul.

But there is a great difference between
the naming of a governor and his actual
arrival in the colony. Sir Alfred Savage
is expected to leave Barbados in Novem-
ber but Sir Robert Arundell is unlikely to
arrive in this island until a successor has
been appointed as Governor of the Wind-

ward Islands.

It would appear therefore that Barba-
dos must reconcile itself to the disadvan-

My soul and said; Even thou shalt be













people of the world, There was
i growing ferment among the
jark-skinned races — a ferment
that became more marked as the
new century got under way—and
the American Negro was press-
ing forward to the front as the
leader in the world-wide move-
nent of revolt. Foremost among
he leaders of the campaign to
ring freedom and justice to the
Negro was Booker T. Washing-
on, the founder of Tuskegee In-
stitute, Alabama, He had started
hat Institute in a broken-down
shanty and an old hen-house and
ay the end of the nineteenth
ventury had made it a world
entre for Negro education. He

tem was justified by the progress
the Negroes were making both in
self-esteem and in the respect of
other men. And they began to
look forward to the day, vaguely
but hopefully, when Barbados
would somehow be able to follow
the example of the great Ameri-
can educator.

That the principles and methods
of Tuskegee were to reach Barba-
dos in a practical form and influ-
ence the whole course of educa-
tion in the island was largely due
to Augustus Rawle Parkinson, the
far-sighted head teacher of Wes-
ley Hall Boys’ School. Parkinson,
who was to make Washington’s



in the southern states of the
American Union, such laboyr had
become a thing from which both
races tried to escape. For in the
days of slavery the whites had
never acquired the habit of doing
things for themselves and the only
way certain menial jobs could be
done was by forcing the slaves to
do them.

Educational Pioneer

In such circumstances, it re-
quired as much courage as Booker
T. Washington had shown in the
South to stress the value of in-~
dustrial education in Barbados.
But Parkinson was convinced that

I hope that “protestant” is saying}!
daily prayers for the scientists of the
Imperial College of Tropical Agricul-
ture whom I notice from the Advocate
of October 8 are at present in Colombia
travelling in the forests to study wild]
cocoa. I never learnt much botany at/{
Harrison College but I can’t suppose that]}
there is any connection between the}}
“wildness” of the cocoa and the hunting
and slaughtering of Protestants which

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1ad shown how his people could teaching the governing philosophy the system employed at Tuskegee
‘aise themselves to a position of Of his life, was born in the parish was sound and he was determined
dignity and self-esteem and of St. John on May 6, 1865. After to work for the uplift of his race
vointed the way to a better un. a period of training, he was ap- along ‘the lines recommended by
derstanding between black an&
white not only in America but
throughout the world.

At a later date, whey the
‘ampaign for racial equality fell

tages which will inevitably be experienced
when important administrative offices
have to be deprived of their normal oecu-
pants.

The existing system which deprives
colonies of a governor for periods of many
months is being constantly criticised in the

in Columbia. If there is any truth in}}
this statement I hope that the gentle-
men from the Imperial College are
orthodox or theif presence in Colombia
for periods ranging between three
months and one year would appear to]{
be fraught with peril. Ail of which re-















“Protestant” claims is actively going on

Beat
















; t j 38 :
Press of the United Kingdom and colonies Washington aide en lars minds me of the titled lady who simply
and it is to be hoped that the Colonial | by people ee his own race. It could not stand Spain because it was COATS _.... $5.53
5 os aie: was Said that his philos ine i
ce will soon be able-to improve on pres- | iuceq the Negro to accep, a full of Roman Catholics. Ora pro nobis. Gis
ent practice. The announcement of Sir ned place in his relationship CAPES. .... 4
: int vith other races. It wa ain-
Robert Arundell’s appoin ment to be edo gaat was tania * * * M PANTS .... 392
Governor and Commander in Chief of ods at’ Tuskegee were de- Tu ba tHe ch f the City|(
Barbados and its dependencies provides a } fed to keep the coloured esday — I was in the heart ;0 e City}} SOU’ WESTERS
; ; : deople where they were, to when a bell rang warning’ me to remem-
fitting opportunity to pay tribute to the naintain th = ; ; 97
, ; ; : maintain them in that station of ber the auction sale at 1 p.m. that. day.}}} ¢.
work of Sir Alfred Savage during his ife in which the Almighty had ; , yy - ,
Given beard of office an pleased to place them. As When I came out into the lanes full of Roll up and stow
; : Washington advanced i ars + ¢
Althougn Sir Alfred came to Barbados | 1¢ became critical of ‘organised Utter 1 “wae Sabbergisted Po see: Sumer away: te *8 ‘large
with a reputation as a financial expert and abour. He attacked “professional outside labelled PEACE. A fat lot of ket or

labour agitators” when they’ re-
sorted to strikes and blamed
them as partly responsible ‘for
he depressed condition of the
200r whites and Negroes in the
south, it is small wonder that
16 came in for criticism from
some of his own people and that
0 be called a “Booker T.” or an
‘Uncle Tom" was regarded as
loubtful compliment by the more
nilitant Negroes of the North,

a golf
peace one gets with a bell ringing in ag! This lightweight
your ear Come te think of it there’s a — is in all men's
bell quite close to my humble abode}} f
which clangs without tune and worrits
me when my liver has been working
overtime. I remember once reading that
the British Council had coughed up fifty
quid to teach somebody to ring bells. I
wish somebody would teach them to}}
ring bells in my neighbourhood. I might}}
be good for a fiver myself to aid so
worthy a cause. But then I shouldn’t}}
have a proper hurricane warning system,
would I? (It’s no good, you'll never
get heaven on earth).

although his knowledge of finance enabled
him to give expert advice on all matters
affecting the economy of Barbados he will
not be remembered in Barbados for his
financial talents. A governor of Barbados
is remembered “not so much for his pro-
fessional ability as.for the impression he
makes on the ordinary man and woman
in the street.

Sir Alfred Savage it seems reasonable
to suggest will be remembered as a Gov-
ernor of independent views who was
always prepared to risk unpopularity
locally in defence of opinions which he
sincerely believed to be right.

In his outspoken speech to the Legisla-
ture on December 18 he called for “a very
much closer co-operation of all people,
less cleverness and more wisdom and a’
more practical application of the Chris-
tian principles which we profess.”

An appeal to Christian principles unfor-
tunately does not always receive the
response from the public which it ought
to receive even in countries which can lay
greater claims to being called Christian
than can this small island,

And it is no exaggeration to state that
Sir Alfred Savage’s appeal for a more
practical application of Christian princi-
ples here has often fallen on stony ground.
Perhaps had he remained here for another
period of four years the example of his
untiring devoti6n;té duty and his genuine
attempts to bring about the closer co-
operation of all our people would have
borne greater fruit. As it is he is leaving
Barbados at a périod when the results of
his earnest struggles for its social and
economic improvement cannot be assess-
ed. He must however be well content to
know that his efforts to make Barbados a
better place than he found it, has been
fully appreciated by the majority of the
community and that even those who dis-
agreed with him on occasions always
praised him for the sincerity of his inten-
tions.

Sir Alfred Savage came to Barbados in
time for the first elections to be held under
universal adult suffrage. He came with
an experience in the Colonial Service far
removed from what he was to find in Bar-
bados. Despite these handicaps his ad-

Colours :— Navy
f Fawn
Gun Metal

But in 1895 Booker T. Wash-
ngton. was hailed as the Moses
vho -was to lead his people into
he promised land of economic
»ppertunity. His plan of cam-
saign was that the Negto should
nake himself of so great value
o hisycommunity by his skill,
ntelligénce and character, that
1e could not be dispensed with,
fe stressed that anyone, who did
‘omething better than anybody pointed head teacher of the Hurd Booker T, His aim was to make
Ise, had solved his problem, no Memorial School at the early age Wesley Hall, as far as possible,
natter what the colour of hiy of nifeteen years. In spite of his “nother Tuskegee. He constantly
‘ein was, and that "the-Negro: youth, the schpal ‘fiade rapid pro tmDresse’ ton ‘Bis pupils. that. la~
vould be respected in proportion gress and in due course the boys bour was a dignified thing and
s he was able to produce what had to be separated from the girls taught them, that by the use of
ther people wanted. He urged and Parkinson was transferred their intelligence they could make
1is people in his famous speech with the former to the new Wesley @ common thing uncommon, He
it Atlanta in 1895, that they Hall Boys’ School at the corner of never tired of telling his boys how
hould show their worth in agri- Tudor Street and Sobers Lane, Booker T. had passed the test that
ulture, in mechanics, in com- The progress of the new school gained him admission to the
nerce, in domestic service and in Was as rapid as the old. He in- Hampton Institute where he was
he professions. He knew that stilled in his boys a sense of dis- trained for the great work of his
ne of the tragic legacies of slav~ cipline, a spirit of manliness and life. And the boys never wearied
ery was that labour had come fairplay, a love of work and a Of hearing—at least they never
o be regarded as a badge of in- feeling for music and song. To be showed any signs of it—that.the
‘eriority: But he tackled that a “Parkie boy’ was a distinction American Negro had been given
woblem with the moral courage eagerly sought for their sons by the task of sweeping the recita+
hat is rare except among those many parents, The thoroughness tion room at Hampton Institute
vho have sought to lead their of his methods and his deep sense and that to make sure it was
yeople along the path of sanity of vocation soon made him a thoroughly done he swept the
nd progress. He pointed out prominent figure in the field of room three times and dusted it no
hat, in spite of the great leap elementary education. It was less than four times. Parkinson
‘rom slavery to freedom, his therefore inevitable that, when secured a picture of the great
seople would still have to live by Barbados decided to send three educator and hung it in a prom-
he production of their hands delegates to the world conference inent place in the school so that
and that they would prosper that was held in Tuskegee in 1912, his calm and powerful counte-
nly in proportion as they learnt Parkinson was selected, along with nance should inspire the pupils of
) dignity and glorify common Washington Harper and Elliott Wesley Hall to follow in his foot-
abour. No race ¢ould flourish, Durant, to attend that internation- steps, And on the picture Par-
‘e firmly asserted, till it learnt al gathering. kinson had three “H’s’* inscribed
hat there was as much dignity That visit to Tuskegee was to to emphasise the lesson that. the
illing a field as in writing a be a turning point in Parkinson's only fully educated man was he
‘oem, Of the evils of slavery and life and in the history of educa- who possessed the head.to con-
‘s melancholy aftermath, he was tion in Barbados. At the confer- ceive, the hdart to understand and
s well aware as-any one élse, ence, which lasted three days, he th@™hand to execute.
et he was convinced that the saw men and women of. every ,
legro people would be acting shade and nationality, all_ united But Parkinson was not satis-
wisely if they allowed their in @ common reverence for the fled merely with preaching at his
“rievtinées to ‘overshadow their founder of Tuskegee and in a pupils. He set about to give prac-
pportunities. He believed that, common desire to study the sys- tical effect to the ideas he had
n spite of the cruelty and moral tem of education ‘that had made jmbibed at Tuskegee. He intro-
vrong of slavery, his people in the centre famous. Like all tha guced classes to teach the bi
we United States were better off other delegates, the Barbadians ¢arpentry and intin, eee
han any coloured community in were invited to speak about con- makin aa nei Mig 3 =
ny other part of the world and ditions in their country. Un- to — h ae See
his drew down on his head the daunted by the occasion, they ang ening ee ee, Peay
itter criticism of those who felt spoke at considerable ‘length #24 mind were connected he
hat the Negroes would remain about the state of things in their pened 4 free.lunch room so that
n underprivileged group until island and their addresses were ® oy’s growth in skill should
hey added force and pungency ‘so eloquent that Booker T. Wash- 2°t be hampered by malnutri-
o the gentle and pacific methods ington was. moved to sav after- 40n. With a curriculum, that was
t Tuskegee. But Booker 1, \wards, “It seems to me that the @ novelty in Barbados, Parkinson
tuck to his guns, steadfastly smaller the countries become the persevered year after year at »
naintaining that his people better the speakers grow.” time when the community did
vould progress more rapidly if not seem quite sure whether hoe
hey equipped themselves for _ When to was on the right lines.



RAWLE PARKINSON

Poe aie

Wednesday — I don’t believe that the school-
{
)

in any
weather

children of Barbados are conscious of]}}
their bad manners but, their manners
are bad. It is not proper ‘for little boys
of seven to walk in th®*middle of the}},
road at S-bends and shout to adult
drivers that their horns are dumb.
Nothing could be more dumb than to
walk in the middle of the road and to
do it at S-bends is asking for early re-
lease from earthly woes. If teachers tell
children not to walk in the road then
they are not having much success. But
if good manners were taught in the
schools then the teachers might have
more success with the other subjects.

* * *

&
Tough,
able,

dur-
Miner

Rubber Coats,
are travel
perfect.

{

Everybody should make an effort tof}
be more polite. It costs nothing to nod|)p
or say good morning and it’s a better
way of passing the day than blasphem- }
ing. People blaspheme allover the}}}



island, in Trafalgar Square, in the buses,
in the roads, in the shops and even in
the select clubs. Why ? They can’t be}}
bothered to learn how to speak in a
civilised manner. And as for spitting if
you offered prizes for spitting in Bridge-
town you couldn’t have more spit. Today
a man in a cart spat right across me}
So pleasant for tourists, I don’t think.

* * *

Thursday — One of the most original news-
paper mottos I have ever seen reminds}{
me of my younger son. It is a case of

These new Double-|
Texture MacIntosh
— Raincoats
















CAKES and BREAD

Parkinson DELIVERED EVERY

returned

FOR A TASTY





. . At one
ministration has been congpicuously he opportunities that lay ahead Barbados, he resolved to bring the hour of the a tcc ae : MORNING
successful and it is not surprising that he | them in the future, spirit of Tuskegee into the educa drilling his pupils in “the ‘ace. aeither’ “nge?. ateige, Se ae aes SNACK
an rp & : onal life of the island. “If you demic subjects hn the canine: nor for the people, but for both. Jolly Just ’Phone :
should have been selected by the Colonial Sucks Was the ‘doctrinc that aaa anything,” Booker T. had told jum, At another, he w ater be clever I call that. I wonder who thought Guinness Stout 32c. per bot.
Office in London for the far more arduous | Washington preached and he de. {6 oa at Tuskegee, “that standing on the platform, teach= ; ' ¥ 8 BUY Now! Carr’s Cream Crackers
task Gf sheet i4Gah Cis through | 24.his whole life to carrying his YY? of value in the applying ing the whole school of’ a} it up. $1.20 per tin
ask of steering Br ana ro ig heories into practice, He estab- . a better method of education )undred bors an ins sever. Gold Braid Rum
the experimental political waters which | ished the Tuskegee Institute as a pt ge Biya: comaneauens in Your Trish song or to lament the ae * * * $-year-old $1.44 per bot. Anchor Cheese
iekied entre where the students would L » why we shall count ) ture of th : 4 pkg.—44 cts.
ie ahead, earn to put their brains and skil] Utselves most happy to have Pature af the last rose of sum~ ne ! Craven A Cigarettes
Every Barbadian will wish His Excel- | nto the common occupations ot made a small contribution to4 mer. And at yet another period,}| Friday — A visitor from Cochin-China asked

20’s 42c. per pkg.

Craven A Cigarettes
50’s $1.08 per tin

Bass’s Ale 30c. per Bot.

Just Arrived

Canadian Bacon
Canadian Chickens

| MEAT DEPT.

wards the uplift of the le you he would be training the boys to
represent.” ParkinsOn how oe use their hands in the soverad
much that he thought eould be industrial classes. conducted ai
it the Atlanta Exposition in 1895 &pplied, with profit, te Barbados, Wesley Hall. Thus, in his own
1@ succeeded in gaining an oppor- From early life he had set him« way, he had worked out a curri-
unity for the Negro to show what Self to work for the uplift of his culum that gave his boys a

ife and train themselves to fill
he needs of the various communi-
ies to which they belonged. And

lency and Lady Savage success in their
new dutiesand many will pray for God’s
blessing on their endeavours. ;

me the other night why he couldn’t park
his car in the street next to Goddard's
when the motor launch and the lumber
took up most of the space around Tra-









vrogress he nad made since eman~ Pace. Instinctively he had felt it. balanced education of th had.
CORRECTION ipation. Five years later, he put Necessary to cast down his buek- the heart ‘and the hand. falger. 1 replied: search me brother. FISH in Tins Milk Fed Chickens

To the Edi he A he principles of his philosophy ets where he was, to start with 2 i . Milk Fed Ducks

e itor, the Adwocate, n writing when he published’his the environment of the children While the community was tak- Herrings and Tomato Sauce Dressed Tripe

SIR,—I find that in my letter to you pub- iutobiography “Up From Slavery,” Under his care, to insist that they ing its own time to assess the { Mackerel Beef Suet

lished this morning under the heading “British ay pastication . that bade, wae tere meet enh eae value of his work, Parkinson con- P.S. Members of the House of Assem-)}} chards pes os —

: ‘s : ant aaa : landmark in the progress of the @%d hands clean and: their clothes tinued unfalteri in the cou i i Cod Roes f ¥rosea t
Or Tear edie” ay ve ‘oloured people from the dark Unsoiled. Now he had his view he had set ieee “The two oo eo ae ener ; Lobster Orangés—Grape Fruit

plore, was days of slavery to the wider oppor- Confirmed and he was convinced characteristics of his’ ‘wrote a ought not to pass me when I’m doing Lobster Paste

completely misinformed in the matter of im- [tunities of freedom. “Uncle Tom’s that Tuskegee’s realistic approach former Governor of the island 30 m.p.h Anchovies Ph
port duties on whisky and rum and therefore Cabin” has been described as the to education offered the best hope sir William Robertson, “whicn vA aul Poste se

book that cried out against slavery for the future of his people. He
s 7 had seen the students ae had oe ——s sah most were.
built their own class rooms and anak .. aan eee ome, ip

wrote, ‘Is it not true that the Barbados tax on
British whisky is much higher than the United
Kingdom tax on Barbados rum?’

and “Up From Slavery” may right-
ly be regarded as the classic justi-

* * (ik



GODDARDS



I believed that | fication of freedom. The achieve- Taised their own crops. He had : urd adie i i
the answer must be “‘yes’’, but now find that it is ments, of the American Negro in seen the girls who had looked coo it ever a privilege and Sat St The sheep are b ¥ Jubilee
an emphatic “no”. I should, therefore, be grate- | his battle for education facilities = — won foe gerdens soar —. < do what he Gardens. I wonder when they are going
if oy “ ic niall yo and the benefits of the system an en made eir own hats, : vance the interest and i i

ful 4 oie A ome this correction of fact |iqopteq by Booker T. were trimming them jin some delicate Well-being of those in his charge to knock down the unsightly old Rail-
wae = eae eaves my general argument | brought vividly before the eves of eS Shey had observed in the & the second his simple in- way Station and put up the Firemen’s
unaffected. the world. It is small wonder that world of nature. From what he difference to what one ht ‘

Yours faithfully, Andrew Carnegie was moved to saw at Tuskegee he became pro- think or say of him, eohtent aie Palace thereabouts. When we get a new

H, RISELY TUCKER say that history would record the foundly convinced that the only his confidence in the rightness Bridge, a little bird said. Heaven knows
British Council Revr. ‘ (i deeds of two Washingtons, “one balanced education for his people, of his aims.”
MC} sentative.

when we'll get the deep water.
of us think we'll be in it first.

white, the other black, both

Fathers of their people.”

as for all races, lay in the train-~

cae
ing of the head, the heart and the

17th October, 1952. @ On Page 5





SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1

8, 1952



OISTIN ROUND-UP



$1,400 Boat

Awaits

Engine

THE AUXILIARY FISHING. BOAT, which is being

built by Lewis Flemming at

Oistin, Christ Church, is prac-

tically completed. The boat only needs to be equi
with her engine and painted. z ee

Flemming is already having
“engine trouble’. He told the
Advocate yesierday; “Govern-

ment will only agree to make me
a loan of $1,400 but the engine i
want costs $1,800. I do not see
why Government cannot lend me
the whole $1,800. After all, I am
going to repay this loan.”

Flemming said that he has al-
ready spent over $1,400 in con-
Structing the boat. “It is ridicu-
lous that Governmerit should re-
fuse me this loan when I have al-
ready spent a large sum of money
constructing one of the first boats
of its kind in the island—a boat
which will bring plenty of fish to
the poor people of the island”,
Flemming said.

He has decided to allow the
boat to remain on land until he
manages to raise enough money
to purchase an engine. “This will
mean that Barbados’ first big
auxiliary fishing boat will not be
launched in time for the coming
fishing season”, he said.

Keel Laid 3 Months Ago

The keel of the boat was laid
three months ago by its designer
Corlett Yarde, a businessman and
boat owner of Oistin. She is 26
feet long, eight feet two inches
beam and has a depth of six feet.
Fish can be stored from forward
to aft. She also carries deckiyz
which will prevent her from be
fing easily swamped. .

Yarde told the Advocate that
the boat will be equipped with a
ten h.p. engine and wil] also carry
about 130 yards of sail. “It will
be able to stop out on a fishing
voyage for four or five days,
providing enough foodstuff is
carried out and blocks of ice are
placed below deck to preserve
the fish.” Yarde said.

The boat is the first ot that de-
sign in the Oistins area and
Yarde said that he feels that it
is also the first of its kind in the
island.

Yarde is also thinking of build-
ing a_ similar boat for himself
but before he does so he will
select a suitable engine.

MODEL BOAT REGATTA



Model Boat Racing is still a
great attraction at Oistin. Model
boat enthusiasts of this littie
town and surrounding villages
meet at Oistin’s Bay nearly every
Sunday to match their skill.

On Sunday morning next a
Model Boat Regatta will be sail-
ed. Taking part will be “Sea
Fox”, “Redhead,” “Blimp” and
“Small Comb”. These boats are
all in the “four feet and under”
class.

“Herod In The Wilderness”, a
boat only 224 inches long, will
race among the large boats on
Sunday. “She will be making her
debut to big racing”, her owner
paid.

She is eight inches wide, three
and a_ half inches deep and 23
inches from hull to lead.

GOOD TURTLE SEASON



Oistin had one of its most suc-
cessful turtle seasons this year.
Jonathan Ellis, a fisherman and
pailmaker, told the Advocate; “I
have been living at Oistin for the
past 32 years but I have never
seen aq turtle season as good as
this one.”

He said every day last month,
even on Sundays, three or four
turtles were brought ashore.
“Very many were also caught in
August”, he «aid.

Mr. Jack Ashby, City Druggist,
who is also a turtle fishing en-
thusiast, told the Advocate; “The
reason for the large catches of
turtle at Oistins this year is that
many more nets were set than
in previous years.” Mr. Ashby
said that at one time only he
alone had turtle nets at Oistins.

He felt that the tide along they; ome.

also con-
to the suc-

Christ Church coast
tributed very much
cessful turtle season,

CIGARETTES UP

While cigarettes were selling |
in Bridgetown at 14 cents a pack-
age in some shops yesterday, one|
or two shops at Oistin still er
12 cents a package.

The majority of shopkeepers
in the Oistin district were how-
ever wise to the fact that the
price of a package of cigarettes
would soon be increased. In many
shops attendents were saying that
all cigarettes were sold out. A
fisherman told tLe Advocate; “I
went to one shop to purchase 4
package of cigarettes. Before tell-
ing me that there was none, the
shopkeeper looked into a barrel |
to make sure that his cartons
remained safely hidden.” |

Although shopkeepers had/|
cigarettes they would not sell!
‘because they were awaiting not-
ice of the increase in price. |

RUM PRICE RAISED



News. quickly reached Oistin
of the rise in prices of certain
commodities. But yesterday many
fishermen had gloomy appear-
ances when they were told that
in Bridgetown rum was selling
at: nip 40 cents, three gill bottle
66 cents, snap 14 cents and gill
28 cents.

“What are we going to take
out to sea to keep us warm dur-
ing the coming fishing season”,
one fisherman said.

Felton Prescod, a local weight-
lifter, said that #f a club wos
opened he could organise.a gym
for its members. “There are over
20 boys at Oistin who take an
interest in weightlifting and are
looking forward to the day when
a Boys’ Club is started in that
district”, he said.

FOUR MAJOR CASES
So far this month the Oistin’s
Police Post has dealt with four
major cases. Three are still under
investigation and in one Seymour
Clarke was arrested and charged
with shop breaking and larceny.
Last week Clarke appeared be-
fore Magistrate C. W. Rudder at
District “B” Court and was com-
mitted to stand trial at the next
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions.
Clarke's arrest was made fol-
lowing a repor) from Dunstan
Jones of Water Street, Christ
Church, that his shop had been
broken and entered.
_The Police are still investiga-
ting a@ report made to them by
Manning Layne of Maxwell Hill,
in which he stated that two mea
inflicted grievous bodily harm
on him along Kendal Hill on
October 6,
A report from Julia Miller ‘of
Oistin Town who stated that her
house was broken and entered is
also being investigated. The other
major case is one in which
Leotta Harewood of Gall Hill re-
ported that her -house had been
broken and entered and grocer-
ies stolen.



Major Skewes-Cox
Leaves

MAJOR M. L.’D. SKEWES-
COX, Staff Officer, Local
Forces, and Adjutant of the
Barbados Regimént, is now
on his way back to England
to join the East Lancashire
Regiment after completing his
tour of duty in Barbados. He
left yesterday morning in the
SS. Golfito after having

spent nearly four years in the
island.

Major Skewes-Cox was accom-
panied by his wife and daughter
Nicola.

He said that he had been re-
called by the War Office and
would spend about five months’
leave before returning to the
British Army Unit, East Lancashire
Regiment,

At the, Baggage Warehouse to
bid farewell to the Major and his
wife were Col, R. T. Michelin,
cour ane mee Forces, ry

. J. Connell mand -~
ing the Barbados ent: and
many other well ‘wishers and
friends including officers and other
ranks of the Regiment.

Arriving on the Golfito Major
and Mrs Skewes-Cox were greeted
with music by a section of the
Police Band under Capt. C. E.
Raison in a police launch.

The launch cruised up and
down while the band greeted the
Major with his Regimental March,
Old Comrades, the Regimental
March of the Barbados Regiment
and other martial airs associated
with the British Army.

Major Skewes-Cox who was ob-
viously delighted stood at atten-
tion at the head of the gangway
during the playing of his Regi-
mental March which he had not
heard for over three years.

The music attracted a _ large
crowd of passengers who rushed
to the rails and showed their ap-
preciation especially when the
band playéd several calypsoes for
‘heir amusement.

As the boat weighed anchor,
the band played the traditional
Auld Lang Syne.

Major Skewes-Cox said that he
was very sorry to leave Barbados
which has become his second

On behalf of his wife and him-
seif, he expressed thanks for the
many kindnesses they had received
from their friends in Barbados
whom he said he would never
forget. |



- SUXELIARY FISHING





BARB
BOAT

LEWIS FLEMMING’S new Auxiliary fishing boat, the largest of its

kind in the island, is practically completed.

engine and painting.

She now needs an

Corlett Yarde (right) a boat-owner of Oistin, designed the fishing
boat.. He is hoping to build one for himself

Lost Left

Eye: Gets

$1,440 Damages

JUDGMENT was yesterday entered for 63-year-old
Seibert Hinkson, a tinsmith of Martindale’s Road, by Mr.
Justice J. W. B. Chenery for $28 special damages, $1,440
general damages and costs, when a Court of Common
Pleas jury found in his favour for that amount in a suit
he brought against Cecil Scantlebury and Estelle, Scantle-
bury’s wife. The Scantleburys beat Hinkson on November

28, and he lost his left eye as a result of a blew with ay

stick during the beating.

Hinkson was represented by
Mr. G. B:- Niles, -instructed by.
Messrs.; Cottle Catford. Solicitors.
The Scantleburys were not repre-
sented and put in no defence.

In the ‘statement of claim, it
was stated that Cecil Scantlebury
was'a freighter of Kew Land: On
the. days, ef the offence he
assaulted and beat Hinkson about
the body and in particular on his

head and. face with a stick,
causing him. serious _ bodily
injuries — a lacerated wound on

his scalp and the loss of the left
eye.

Scantlebury’s acting in
concert with Scantlebury,
assaulted and beat Hinkson by
holding him by his throat while
her husband was beating him
with a stick,

Hinkson had endured _ great
pain and suffering and _ shotk,
and was incapacitated from work-
ing at his trade.

General Injury

In addition, Hinkson had sus-
tained . general injury to his
health and_ still suffered fre-
quently from sharp. pains in his
head and from inability to con-
centrate on his work with the
same degree of concentration as
before the defendants assaulted
and beat him.

He had been obliged to receive
medical attention and had in-
cured loss and expences and
suffered damages.

The $28 was for his loss of four
weeks: work,

Before Hinkson gave evidence,
Mr. Niles said “that no defence
had been put Wand the question
would be merely a question of
damages.

Hinkson said that he lived in
Kew Land at the date of the
offence. The morning Scantlebury,
Scantlebury’s wife and himself
had a row about the Scantle-
burys pigs going into his ground.
There was a fight and he was
wounded over and in his left eye
and it had to be taken out.

Unable to Work

Since the loss of the eye, he
was unable to work as much as
before and his head and eye still
hurt him occasionally. He also
used to work at night but was
unable to do so now.

Dr. C. H, St, John said that he
attended Hinkson at the hospital,
His left eye was ruptured in half
and had to be removed. The loss
of an eye would handicap a man
of Hinkson’s age a great deal.

Mr. Niles said that as he had
before pointed out, there was no
contradiction as to the injuries
and that the man was ineapaci-
tated, He was therefore asking
them to gfve substantial damages,

His Lordship said that the
matter was a very simple one,
and as counsel had already said,
it was purely a question of
assessing the damages, They, the
jury, were not concerned with

@ On Page 6 y

wife,

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.
$7.02 each
Gents Wool Scarves

Sizes 13% to 17 ins. ‘

Assorted Tartans at $2.84 each
Pyramid White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs

@ 62 cents each
Penmans White Vests

Button Front, Short Sleeves

£500 C.D.C. Grant
For LC.TA.

The Colonial Development
Corporatidn has recently decided
to make an annual grant of
£500 towards the finances of the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture. The first payment
will be made in January, 1953,

From time to time members
the College staff have been cok
to give technical advice and help
in several C.D.C schemés in the
british West Indies.

i

Rawle Parkinson

@ From Page 4



The truth is that the teaching”
of Booker T. Washington became
with him not just a programme
but a passionate conviction, It
actuated him in everything he
did, whether he was teaching his
boys at Wesley Hall, talking to
the students of the Rawle Train-
ing Institute, where he was ap-
pointed lecturer in 1926, or car-
rying out his duties as a devout
Wesleyan. He was only too well
aware of the disabilities under
which the coloured people lived
and worked, yet there was no
bitterness in his soul. He be-
Meved, like the great American,
that perhaps’ the Negro’s con-
nection with an under-privileged
race, thougn a seeming evil, was a
blessing in disguise, since out of
the hard struggle he had to face
he gained a strength and confi-
dence he would otherwise have
missed. Again like Booker T.
he accepted the great human law
that merit would be recognised
and rewarded in the long run, no
matter under what skin it was
found, And all the while he kept
before him the larger vision that

by lifting his race to a high
level of achievement, he would
help to promote friendship be-

tween the two races in the island
on a basis of equality, relieving
sectional differences and remov-
ing racial animosity.

Actuated by such lofty ideals,
Parkinson made a deep im-
pression on the men and women
of his generation. He was i
pioneer in the field of education

and the fact that the curriculum !

of the schools in Barbados has
since been given a vocational and
industrial bias is directly due to
his enthusiasm as a disciple of
Booker T. Washington. In his
own small way, it was given to
him to ‘influence the develop-
ment of educational policy in
Barbados as profoundly as Book-
er T. Washington influenced the
whole trend of Negro education
in the world at large.

(Next Saturday — Bill Emtage)

SASS,





4° pipe, rotary hose, iron valves,

ADOS’ ADVOCATE



‘Pioneer’ Brings
General Cargo

Alcoa line steamer Pioneer
in port on Thursday after-
from Guadeloupe under
the commend of Captain J
O’Keeie with general cargo for the
island.

The majority cf this cargo is
consigned to the Barbedos Gulf O11
Ctmpany and includes all kinds
of equipment necessary tor ine jb
they are undertaking. The equip-
ment consists of pipe fittings, dcill
nat.





mois and xes, rakes and sicel
anks. A shipment ci 200 bags of
rustic soda and 600 bags oi hy
trated |!me also arrived by th
same steamer for the Gulf Oil
Company

Otne cargo included = cottor
picce gccds, auto parts, medicines,

shoes, spun and curtain material,
lubricating oil and 2,000 bags of
fleur Toe vessel is consigned to
Robert Thom Ltd

BROUGHT FOODSTUFF

The S.S.Planter was another ar-
rival yesterday morning from
Dominica under the command cf
Captain A. Robertson, It brought

ctrgo
to the

of copra which she brought
island over the last week-



ad irom St. Vincent Lorrie
irom the Barbados Co-operative |
Cotton Factory were - ssisting
Uuansporting the cargo, most of
which is ccnsigned to that firm
The Gita M. is consigned to th

Schooner Pec! Association.

LOADING MEAL, TAR

The schocner Marea Henriett
which arrived in port ever th

last week-end from St. Vincen
was yesterday loading a quantit
ef cocoanut meal and tar for Dom-
inica. The vessel is due to leave |
port today fer Dominica, The

schooner is also consigned to th
Schooner Pool Association

CRANE REPLACED

cere eetjeeeriientnancenecsscisenrpeeances
The crane belonging to Messrs

DaCosta & Co, Lid. which wa
formerly situated on the side of the
wharf near the Harbour Master’:
Office is now almost completel
replaced on the opposite side
the wharf near Cavan’s Lane

sabourers were at work yesterda)

a general cargo cf foodstuff to the laying down ceé rtain parts of th

island end is consigned to
‘Costa & Co. The Planter is one
of the Harrison Line Steamers

UNLOADING COPRA

The Schooner Gita M. was yes-
terday unleading her remaining









Hot Water Bottles
Breast Pumps
Pulse Glasses
over Charts

Thermometers

100 LBS, NET

PURINA

LAYENA!

eee —
COMPLETE RATION

|



KN IGHTS DRUG



Da| crane with the assistance of near-



by schooner crews.

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane









5, AOOM

Dressing Scissors
Cairns Forceps
Dressing Forceps
Atomizer Bulbs
Infant Syringes

Enamel Bed Pans
Surgeon’s Gloves

Household Gloves

STORES

HW. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., — Distributors



THE

5 DDOOODO4 OV DODD DODO OOVY DCU DOU CHD UOOTUUUUCOUOOENY

UMBER

ARISTOCRAT OF ALL

BICYCLE‘

The choice of experts

»
in every land





PAGE FIVE







To lighten
your step—

and your budget

... wonderful

Aristoc nylons!

You'll feel free as a breeze in these
beautiful nylons by Aristoc, who are specialists
in fine stockings exclusively. Their prices are almost
shamefully low; but their value is high

so high that

The London Fashion Designers specify that their models wear Aristoc at the

seasonal collections. There are shades to echo every mood, blend with every




4

dress... Pay yourself the subtiest of compliments—

got several pairs as quickly as you can!

the aristocrat of stockings

Good mornings ; begin: with : Gillette

In spite of addiction to yawning,

’

? The Englishman sings in the morning ;
uf ® With glee at the comfort and saving,

a



That Biue Gillette Blades bring to shaving.

Naturally the well-groomed
men of England and every other
country too, use Blue Gillette
Blades, The sharpest edge in the
world ensures them a smooth,
easy, close shave that stays
clean all day, and Blue Gillette
Blades last so long that it is

the most economical shave too.

Blue Gillette: Blades

TRADE ENQUIRIES

TO T. GEDDPS GRANT TImiren

From all points of view -

the worlds BIGGEST
small-car buy!

Look at the * Quality First”
Morris Minor inside and out
aad you will agree that its dig
beyond belief. Comfortable
seating for four and 7 cubic
feet of luggage space.

Here is « small car listing many
of the features that are “ high-
lighted” in big car specifica-
tions. Torsion-bar independent
{ront-whee! suspension; body
and chassis built as one unit on
the modern” Mono-consiruc-
tion” principle; Lockheed
hydraulic brakes; four-speed
synchromesh gearbor.






| Sizes 36 to 44 $2.40, 46 ins. $2,69
Penmans White Ankle Length Ufider 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 & (0. LTD.

Available in three models:
BOYS’ CLUB WANTED

Many boys of Oistin told the
Advocate yesterday that they
would gladly appreciate the Pol-
ice running a Boys’ Club in that
ar@a, “Oistin always seem to be
Zorgotten when it comes to social



you for a demonstration ride
and prove how little it costs to
buy a" Miaor”— how much i

saves to on i

BIG — beyond belief !





HARRISON'S











SOLE
amenities” one boy said, Loca. oisteisurors | FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
prese! ys
2 tennis d draughts at the ° oa | BROAD ST. Nye sie
cseawrs' Poties. Station ar very 10: 11, 12, & 13, Broad Street. 1 | | Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504
few. AEE ~ << >; — S = a > 3



SS 9GOOGOO-OOOOODO SSO POOV4VE O44 66% 4



PACE SIX





IN MEMORIAM



GRAHAM-In loving memory of cur dear
mother, Mary Jane Graham who died
October 18, 1951

A mother, grand and great was she

Ever to be remembered by her children

Mrs. Clara Heywood, Clement Lawson,

and Samuel Allan Graham

18.10 .52—1n

Se
GULL—In loving memory of Millicent Model;

Gill, who died on October 1th,
1 —



Tt mor. ; essed.” CAR—Ford Prefect in good condition
Ever “Tobe zamaripered juet fo Vera Phone S 17,10 ore
aelwyn. oer) bc A hai CAR—One (1) Ford Consul. Apply:
Dr. E. W. Storey. Phone 4002 or e
2668 14,10. 52——t.f.n.
ELECTRICAL
HOUSES FRIGIDAIRE — h Electtic .

sire practically new Phone 8675.

~_ 17.10:

BABES aly gined, Apply A. G

Lucy. Ideally situat iy

nds, Mt, Standfast, St. James or MECHANICAL

N. E. Husbands, Crab Bill, St. Tucy) | = | OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-
4 ; »le from Stock in various carriage
FLAT & HOUSE — fully furnishea, J ‘ths 98 follows
St. Lawrence On-Sea. Phone 3503. 1577 — $293.00
29.3.52—t.f.n. | io Lae
‘ML pEinr oc Welotes, Chriat Church | Snguiries to 8. ¥, Musson, Son & Co,

—Unfurtiished, 3 large bedrooms and all
modern conveniences. From ist Novem-
ber, Mrs. I, Ashby, Weich-
es, Christ Church

18.10.52—2n

One mi store. Part of No. 2
Swan Street entrance on Busby. Good
situation for a grocery. Apply to R. S
Nicholis & Son, 18 Swan Street.

15.10. 52--t.f.n

eR
ROSENEFATH--Ba)moral Gap, Hastings.
apstairs Flat, 3 bedrooms, gas, electricity,
@l conveniences. From Nov. Ist. Phone
a4 16,10, 52-—t.f.n

eben ———

WANTED

HELP



se
A GIRL —.A girl to keep house an?
Books, with good reference. Apply in
n. J. N. Thakurdas, Cr
assage Rd.

ace

ant with Secretarial experience.
Wm. Fogarty (B'dos) Ltd., Broad Street
18.10 32—2n .

AUDIT

JUNIOR —
ing to ability and experience — apply in
own writing with details of age, ca
tion and previous employment. Applica-
tions not considered unless references

attached,
WoTePA TRICE GRAHAM & CO.
Accountants,

Plantations a
14.10) .

MISCELLANEOUS

A Hilt. BATH-—State prié® asked
Box Z. C/o Advocate Co
14.10.52—4n,

ca
FURNISHED BUNGALOW -- American
family desires to rent on Lease, furnished
bungalow along the sen Coast with two
bedrooms, linens, cutlery, stove and
Refrigeratot for one year or ovor, from
15th November 2952. Reply: Lionel G.
Lancaster, (Constructor , Apt.
165, Ciudad Bolivar, Venezuela.
12.10,52—7n

na EL
TYPING and Duplicating undertaken
Quick Service. Reasonable rates Busi-
ness Promotion Syndicate, 53, Swan and

Middle Streets (Third Ficor).
18 .10.52—1n

PEANUT KERNELS

(SHELLED PEANUTS) @ 409) @
pound
N. 8 SALNSHURY
7 AS OC}




Phone: 811; No. 28, Roebuck Si
14.10, 52-ai!












TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
TABLET

JACKS

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS

LUDO
MONOPOLY etc., etc., ett.

are at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

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



A. M. WEBB
(Stockbroker)

The following circulars
are available to bona fide
investors on request:

GS



1. Report on Frontino
Gold Mines 10% shares—
dated Oct. 17.

OF

2.. Bulletin on the local
nae market—dated Oct.



33 Broad Street,
Bridgetown.
‘Dial 4796 Hours 9—3



Bazaar

in-aid of the Old Ladies

at the
Drift! Mat, Garrison under

the distinguished patronage

Home will be held

of Mrs. Turner on Saturday
29th November from 3 p.m.
toe? p.m; Please
ber the
most @eserving cause.

emem-

date and help a

LASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

OUNTANT—Required an Account. |


































FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

‘CAR—One 1947 Ford Prefect. Formerly
M-—806 Apply Pilgrim Mission Home
Dial 3692 17.10, 52—2n.



CAR — Triumph Mayflower; " Latest
1,700 miles. $2,200. Dial 3355
18.10, 52—2n





Uta, Dial 3713.

POULTRY

$$ —_————
POULTRY — White Leghorn hens and
: Cockerels 7 months old. Apply N. F
Marshall, Kensington New Rd. Phone
744 17,10, §2—2n





MISCELLANEOUS

AQUARIUMS—Complete with plants
ind Fish also Siamese Fighters and other
Tropical Fish. Archie Clarke, Phone 5148.

17.10.52—3n

FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS — Fresh
Vegetable seeds. Received «at Collins,
Broad Street. 18.10.52-—2n



HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
Jescription. Owen T. Alider, 11s Roebuck
Street. Dial 2290. 10.5.52-—t.f.n

RS
SUBSCKSBE now to the Datly Delegrapb,
England's leading Dally © now
arriving dn Barbados by Air a few
days after publication in London, Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate Co,, Lad. Local
MAS—t.f.n.

oft. x Sft. Apply
Kensington Ni Road

WIRE RUNS
N. F. Marshall,
————$_
CURLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

The St. James Parochial Highways.
from to Mount
Standfast is closed to vehicular traffic
until further notice.

Ss

James.
52—3n
— et

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Herbert E. Harris,
shopkeeper of Powder Rd,, holder of
Liguor License No. 1067 of M62, granted
to Cardinal Bowen in respect :
ftorey wall building at Station Hill, St
Michael, for permission to use said Liquor
License at said premises, Station Hill,
St, Michael.

Dated this 18th day of October, 1952
fo:—E. A. McLEOD Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist; “A”
Signed HERBERT E HAKRIS,
Applicant

. . EDWARDS,
Inspector of Highways’ St.
18.10

Police Court, District A on Monday the
ith day of October, 1952 at 1) o'clock
om

&. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’



LOST & FOUND
LOST



tacles. Between Bank Hall, The Main Ra
vnd Bus Stand, Finder will be rewarded

) returning to Advocate Advtg. Dept.
18.10.52—2n



PERSONAL

responsible for ber or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my namé¢
unless by a written order signed by me
NES
Barbarees Hill
Michael.

Sed. O'BRIEN JO)
2and Ave

St

18. 10 .52—2n





Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

You will agree we could not do
without our:
GROCERIES

AGRICULTURE
SUGAR PRODUCTION

and housewives say they can't do
without Gas for Cooking

ASS
















| ARLINGTON’S

SNACKETTE
or
GRILL ROOM

await you.
UNBEATABLE PRICES
THE ARLINGTON,
Marhill treet—Phone 4730

‘Fornisi Now
The Money Saving Way

{ Vanities & Dressing Tables $9
up, Bedsteads, Reds. Springs

} Cradles, Chests-of-Draw-
TABLES for Dining, Kit-
Radio & Fancy use,
Wagons, Tea_ Trolleys,

BINETS ft

CAI or
& Kitchen, tf
$5.50 up.
















ers.
chen,
Larders,

Liquor Cases
DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE
iy Morris and Caned, Morris
Cushions $4 up.

ICE BOXES $20 up, Prams, Ware
Drainers and many other things.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. MAL 4069









Pee EES
SPECTACLES—Pair Turtle Shell Spec-

EEE EETTeY

The public are hereby warned against
| giving credit to my wife, Edna Elease
(nee Inniss) a8 1 do not hold myseif

sa sa ictus jnioall ni eee the 8th vunuary, 195%, relating to the Economic Co-operation Agree-
ned ata haveing. (out lovbe hed aij ment, and that the effective date of this extension to Barbados is

I Lan
~~ . \gricultural Instructor, in the Department of Agriculture, St. Vincent,
aaa SSS B.W.1, ‘ ;
lution to Frida "5 2. The Salary of the post is in the scale $1,296 x 96 — $1,680,
Som Quiz y ‘he point in the salary scale at which the successful candidates will

|
provided to avoid congestion
, Secretary
I

BARBADOS
| Wills Admitted | Lost Left Eye : Gets!
$1,440 Damages

somal From Page 5
\ she disp’ , but the result of the}
| dispute. Their duty was to com-|

‘* HERSILLA ”
LEAVES

The Dutch steamer Hersilia
which arrived in port on Tuesday

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

House
Rendezvous

HOUSE—A_ Board
situated at Stoutes
Road 22 x 1 with all pine

and shingle
Village
verandahs







terday, His Lerdship the Chief |
Justice
admitted to probate the wills of

ADVOCATE —



if a f
To Probate )
In the Court of Ordinary yes-'

Sir Allan





eee wide the property of Geo. F. G.| from Amsterdam, left port yester-| the following: — pensate Hinkson with a sum they
Beckles 18.10.52—in. | day morning for Trinidad after thought reasonable for the loss he
—— | discharging its cargo of general Albert Edward Lovell, st.|had suffered. Special



}





AUCTION foodstuff here. The vessel which| George; Monoah Morris, St. Mi-| were set out. as $28, but
is under the command of Captain|chael; James Thomas Johnson, St.; there — were
J. V. Plaat, is consigned to S. P,|Michaél; George Nathaniel Davis, |'™ respect of the injuries, he had
UNDER THE SILVER Musson & Sons. 4 Philip; = Haynes Bailey, | “fered. es
HAMMER . t. Michael; Amanda Robinson, '
By ‘recommendations of Lioyd's Agents, AN EE DEPAR {Chris = n ae a | In Evening of Life
we will sell on TUESDAY the 2ist at i ordan, St, Michael; Regina - in the
ou : h Str Another departure on Thursd. vo Hinkson was a man then
is Mart, 11 Hie, Se so ime Feit. Inight was the nursday | more Agatha Batson, St. Philip. evening of his life and they could
1. Radio, 60 pkgs. Cornflakes, 10 pkgs | irin left t for St. Vi well imagine what it would be
Macaroni, 6 Scales, 13 Feit Hats, #5 | Wnic ex por . Vincent. “ a
Cartons One-O-One, 5 Dolls, 20 pkgs. | The Cruiser was supposed to have : for him to be deprived an eye.
Quaker Oats, 1% Iron Pots left port on Wednesday night, but Week Of er Apart from the inconvenience he
Sale 13.30 o'clock. ‘Tesms. Cash was delayed because of the incle- suffered as a tinsmith was
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. , : .
7. Auctioneers,” jment weather. Captain O’Hara is . Tonrorraw general discomfort and incon- |
18 10.52—2n. | in command of the . venience which was bound to

EEE a ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BRITISH COUNCIL SCHOLARSHIP 1953/54

1. Applications are invited for a British Council Scholarship
for study in the United Kingdom during the academic year 1953/54,

2. These scholarships are primarily intended for men and women
(preferably between 25 and 35 years of age) who are university
graduates or have equivalent professional qualifications. Applica-
tions will, however, be considered from candidates requiring less
academic courses involving attachment to industrial firms, hospitals
and non-academic institutions.

3. The grant of a scholarship normally provides for steamship
fares to and from the United Kingdom, necessary travel, course fees,
provision of text-books and subsistence allowance in the United
Kingdom.

4. Application forms and further information may be obtained
from the British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park, Bridgetown, to
whom completed application forms should he returned before 31st
October, 1952.

5. Final selection will be made by the British Council in Lon-
don from among candidates recommended by the Representative in
Barbados advised by a local selection commmittee.



17.9.52—3n.



VISIT OF BRITISH INDUSTRIALISTS

It is notified for general information that a Mission consisting
of five (5) British Industrialists is expected to visit Barbados from
7th to 11th November, 1952, to look into the possibilities of further
industrial development, to suggest the directions which such develop-
ment might take, and to indicate what industries or type of indus-
tries appear suitable for establishment here in the light of local con-
ditions.

Any person who desires tq interview the Mission is requested to
make application, in writing, to the Liaison Officer, stating the pur-
pose of such interview. It should be pointed out, however, that
owing+to the short time available for such interviews, it may not be
possible to grant all requests.

All applications should reach the Liasion Officer not later than
Wednesday, 22nd October, 1952, at 10.00 a.m.

R. NICHOLAS JACK,
Labour Commissioner (Ag.)
Liaison Officer to Mission.
sy

On 29th of January, 1951, the Legislative Council concurred in
the extension to Barbados of provisions of new notes exchanged be-
tween the Governments of the United Kingdom and the United States
of America on the subject of Economic Co-operation. On the 26th
ebruary, 1952, the House of Assembly also concurred in the extension
«! the provisions of these new notes to Barbados. e Secretary of

ite -has intimated that the Uniteq States Authorities have now been

‘formed of this Government’s accessiom to the Exchange of Notes of

the 20th of March,
18.10.52.—1n.



The Government rifle range will be OUT OF BOUNDS to the

public on the following dates and times when rifle shooting will be
taking place; —

Saturday 18th October
Tlonday 20th October
Tuesday 21st October
Wednesday 22nd October ..
Thursday 28rd October
Friday 24th October
*aturday 25th October
“unday 26th October
‘fonday 27th October

6.30—9.50 a.m.
1.30—5.30 p.m,
6.30—9.50 a.m.
1.30—5.30 p.m.
12 noon

uesday 28th October
\/ednesday 29th October ..

Thursday 30th October
18.10.52,—I1n.

POSTS OF SENIOR AGRICULTURAL INSTRUCTOR,
DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, SAINT VINCENT
Applications are invited for the two vacant posts of Senior

be paid will depend on qualifications and experience. A Cost of
Living Allowance at the prevailing rate ($314 per annum) is payable,
and a travelling allowance according to the means of transport
approved by the Superintendent of Agriculture. The posts are not
pensionable,

3. The appointment will be for three years in the first instance,
with a probationary period of one year. Free passages will be pro-

to take up his appointment in St. Vincent,
contract if satisfactorily concluded. He will be eligible for one week's
leave for every three months of completed service.

4. The duties of the post will include the following:—
Improvement of both large and small scale agriculture in a
sound system of land utilization. Paying particular atten-
tion to the education of agriculturists in better farming
methods, such as the application of soil conservation meas-
ures, the mote appropriate utilization of livestock in systems
of mixed farming, the use of fertilizers, adoption of ¢o-

Headquarters. Bishop Mandeville



videa for the officer and his family, up to a total of four persons, |
and at the end of his|



]





effort

Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little

eit) etn

(—s

accrue to a man who had all his |
life been accustomed to his two

It would be their duty as men}





Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.

Windolene
cleans glass casily 8 quickly








long
MASTER
Send Us

Capitals of the World...

WHITEWAYS

A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE

PADLOCKS again

Your

FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLAZED SURFACE



-,

ate - ~..



the

CYDER

Orders,

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

s

operative methpds in «he processing and marketing of agri-!

cultural products, to undertake the supervision and guidance!
of credit organisations, land settlement and animal improve-
in the administration of laws
relating to agriculture, and such other duties as the officers

ment centres, and to assist
may from time to time be called upon to perform.
5

reeent

Officer, Government Office, St. Vincent, and should reach him not

later than 3lst October, 1952.



Annual Agricultural Exhibition

The one hundred and second Agricultural Exhibition will be held at
Queen’s Park on the 3rd and 4th Decenber 1952

2. Sealed tenders are invited for the right to seM Liquors, Teas and
for supplying Breakfasts and Dinner Separate Bar facilities must be

3. Sealed tenders are invited for the selling of Sweet Drinks, Ices
and Light Refreshments

Tenders are invited for the cverating of Amusements. Tenders
space required.

4
must state the form of Amusement and ‘the size

5. Tenders must be marked “Tenders for Exhibition” and must reach
the Secretary's Office, Agricultura) Society, Bovell & Skeete Bullding,
Lucas Street, before 3 p.m., Thursday 30th October

6. All firms and persons desirous of obtaining sites for advertising
purposes are requested to forward their applications in writing to the
Secretary by Wednesday, Sth November

7. Hawkers desiroug of obtaining Hawkers Permits may apply at the

* Office for the condition
P. PETERKEN
Secretary
8.10.62—2n
PDDPOODODD DODDS POPOOPPHODOOPOHGP POGODPOS 900$0-000-9000008
4

e
Applications should be accompanied by copies of two (2)
testimonials and should be addressed to the Establishment | ;

18.10.52—2n.



WwW

SUNDAY,





Electricity Supply.

E BEG to notify our Consumers that a
TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
be necessary between 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on
19TH OCTOBER,
essential alterations to be carried out on our

to enable

main High Tension Switchboard.

notified.



Poo

Further work will be necessary on sub-
sequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly

THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
| CORPORATION LTD.

Vv. SMITH,

General Manager.

PODDDDDDOHHSHDHSOHH-DHPOHHTOD

——————




of the world and men of com-



s.s.
8.8.
For further Information, apply to .. -

DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents












ANADIAN SERVICE (FontnGHtty)



SOUTHBOUND

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (ronrucutly

















er

SHIPPING NOTICES







NEW
MOBILE
JAMAICA
Arr.

c
SOUTHBOUND
IF.

Arr. B'DOS.
NORTHBOUND: ee due Barbados October 22 for Canada.

For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.
TS
NEW YORK SERVICE (Every FOUR WEEKS)





The M.V ‘MONEKA"™ will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, and Passen-
gers only for St. Lucia. Sailing

Days seem endless to Friday Ith inst

one who suffers from a
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from'a backache!

‘ae
HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
cept Cargo

and Passengers for
Dominica,

Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Soiling
Friday 24th inst



B.W.. SUBOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047



WHITE

Sa



will be the speaker and the sub- Vessel From Leaves Due
ject will be “I am the Lord thy | ™onsense to award that scm be
God.” which they thought would be fit! sg 5 “PHILOSOPHER” .. M/brough and Barbad:
The Week of Prayer Magazine, |8"d proper under the circum- London 17th Sept. 2ist Oct.
“Our World”, published by the stances. A S.S. “BURMOUNT” London, 8rd Oct, 17th Oct.
World’s Alliance of the Y.M.C.A.| After about eight minutes) 5.5. “NOVELIST” . Liverpool 10th Oct. 22nd Oct.
and the World’s ¥.W.C.A., is now deliberation, the jury returned) s.s, “BIOGRAPHER” London 15th Oct. 28th Oct.
béing circulated to members of with a verdict in favour of
the local organisations. Hinkson. LT ED

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
“PLANTER” .. London, 16th Oct,
“STRATEGIST”... .. Liverpool 27th Oct,

EAMSHIP COMPANY

ALCOA
PURITAN

ALCOA
TRYA PARTNER
90 Sep.
5 Oct.
21 Oct.

KIM

28 Oct.
1 Nov,
13 Nov.

14 Oct.
18 Oct
30 Oct

q ;
11 Nov.
23 Nov.

modation available for passengers

ALCOA A A A
PEGASUS STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
19 Jan.

23 Jan.

4 Feb.

â„¢ Dec.
26 Dec.
7 Jan.

24 Nov.
28 Nov.
, 12 Dec



ARCHAN-
GELOS

SOUTHBOUND A
STEAMER

8 Nov.
8 Nov.
13 Nov.
22 Nov.

A
STEAMER

B'DOS.
For further information apply



CALLING! CALLING!

HOUSEWIVES AND MOTHERS TOO



This should be of interest to you. For rich and nour-
ishing food you'll find with vitamins of every kind.
For body-building and lots of go.
There’s nothing to equal “PETER’S” COCOA
DRINK IT HOT OR ICY COLD

It’s really worth its weight in gold.



“PETER’S” COCOA IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT

4 lb, Tins only 24 cents
\% ib. Tins only 48 cents

===,













LADIES !

The Only Store in Barbados where you can obtain
these particular

_ MULTI-COLOURED SHOES

$6.72 per pr. less our usual 5%

Remember we are 5% cheaper on all other goods,
Tf you doubt this call and see for yourself.

We are now opening

BEATRICE STOVES

with one and two Burners,

TAYLOR LTD.

COLERIDGE STREET

A. E.

Dial: 4100
where
Qualities are HIGH
and

Prices are LOW.

>

¢

PDODSO-4-9-HS4OOOT* 2








SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

The liniment
by Dr. Eari S.. ;

(the man with the big
moustache) is famous all over the atin
world for killing pain.

RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK. Aiio’ _

look for io
the Picture of a 8 — 7
on on -
bottle label
re
LINIMENT ae
FROM ALL ;
CHEMISTS AND STORES
——

Jeart Trouble
Caused by High =









blood Pressure °°
Uf you have patns around the heart, eee
a ation, diaginess. headaches at 5
ead and above eyes,
{ breath, feel nervy, or suf-
or steep, loss of memory-
and enwg indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probahty caused «i
by High Glood Pressure. This is @ “ne
myster ue db e thet causes more ° -
1 the than cer, because the vs
aymptoms a“ oramon and usually
nistaken for same simple ailment. If oe
you suffer from any of these symp- -
toms, your life may be endangered by a
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, ~

and you shouk! start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly knowi aa Hynox), a new Ee
medical discovery . reduces High Blood des ol
Pressure and mnkes you feel yeara
younger In a few days, Get Noxco »
from your chemist today. It is guar- +
anteed teymake you feel well and
strong or inohey ck on return of
wnpty package. on







“RINKY, ILL GIVE )
YOU TEN CENTS
IF YOu CUT
THE GRASS )









( CHRISTIAN SCIENCE y
H E R R | N (5 S prone
Christ and Christmas
trations, combined with “P )

in leather edition



secaniaaalbcad dian italia lata tiaes:elaihaantokh
ELMO, I'LL GIVE You
TWENTY: FIVE CENTS IF

YOU CUT THE GRASS

“What Christmas means to Me” —
FRESH ; or ix TOMATO SAUCE Chriumas Cards ,

Reading Room over Bowen &
Sons, Broad Street

Make. your selections ca at <3 2.
G

Open; 10 a.m 2p.m. Tuesds
Wednesdays, Fridays, an a cok 5
Saturdays 10 a.m 12 o'clock
"9
ALL ARE WELCOME , ;

>

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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

RANCHES

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT AIL B

WIND! RAIN! LOOK a ; 2





































4 T BLOW! COOD-EYE, B Jsually NOW CRAWFORD UFILLET piscoime
“BUTTERFLY “MEN! 3 Usually NOW PF ROSES plc oad ot Re ae “iat |
a a arge 9° P.F. ORCHIT ve : me
OVALTINE (Large) occ $1.22 $1.18 PR. TAPESTRY Ps” 258
ANGUSTURA BITTERS (8 02.) ....... 125 — 1,20 PF. COCKTAIL . vod ac 2
SEMOLIN + SISTE MENTHOLATED LIMACOL (Small) i ‘
ts A BIG SISTER occ 80 4 MENTHOLATED LIM ACOL, (Pena) wsnstbitnnnminn a
°K 5 3 56 > MACOL (Small) . ie oe rd
fe) Ge RMR SI ee nae 61 56 PLAIN LIMAGOL, (Sonne) ves 86
ee TOMATO SOUP oooesccccccsscecceoen oe ee VICKS INHALERS seers ernfoncetes eg? -
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I'LL FREEZE TO DEATH ff 7 OUT... BUT WHICH WAY #... m SS fh
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ADVCCATE XMAS CARD COMPETI- :
OCT 31
4 pm. ; TION AND WIN $40.00 lst PRIZE
PSS SSF







~N
THAT WEIGHT-
LIFTIN' UNCLE OF
MAGGIES [5 GITTIN'
ON ME NERVES ~~
I WISH HE'D GO
E--I'LL NOT SiT
AT THE TABLE
WITH HIM /










LISTEN - MAGGIE -
YOUR UNCLE HASN'T
TABLE MANNERS --



















JIGGS GROWLING
ABOUT? HE'S BEEN

‘MY UNCLE HAS
BEEN HERE”















(oe eee



I GUESS WE’L'
HAVE TO ANNOUNCE
OURSELVES...

Si; SALINE

A teaspoonful of the new SILP
Fruit SALINE, on rising, tones
up the system, purifies the blood and



Into very beverage given to these
children goes o generous helping
of GLUCOSE WITH VITAMIN
D.

NO,
ZF SERGEANT... BUT
IT'S THE MANGLER'S
HANOIWORK.,. I SEE

the complexion, With eyes sparkling





Ee start the day bright and cheerful.
be ay od action is restored to those organs

SOLE AGENTS ad
INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED mw. sma: ]

&
v eet
(Regd)

THAT HE CLEANED OUT Mixed into your children’s drinks, the body whose temporary disorders









i : » as 2. >
FOE ASA CUE REC EROS EHS








In among the crevices, cleaning result in liverishness, sick-headache, lassi-

THE SAFE BEFORE corne * > every sprinkled over their cereal, Glu- tude, bilio rae: oe che, lassi

KILLING HIS "PARTNER. ‘ * SPA = right down to the job, cose D, containing Glucose, Cal- feos Boesencld remedy to keep yon

HE'S REALLY ON THE Springy long-lasting NYLON tufts ~ cium Glycerophosphate and taste- nm a YOUNG, Ask your Chemist ‘for

one Seana anti-soggy — here’s a toothbrush that really less fish-liver oil will give your ct
? THAN oanr” will last longer and clean tecth cleaner| kiddies abundant energy even in
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THE TOUGHER TOOTHBRUSH IN It’s a Savory & Moore product, ‘
THE Dustproof PACK en excellent energizer for chil-
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;
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4
insu Soe ?
AND PILED CARELECSLY ON DISPLAY ~ g
PROUP WAMBES/ PRINCE +~ THE FAMED LLONGO TREASURE+~ >
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r ’ s ‘ » oe ¢
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JOHNSON’S STATIONERY BUILDING, e f
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YOU WILL FIND $
>
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OTHER GOOD REASONS FOR A PROFITABLE SHOPPING HOUR ;
+
| 4
el i ;
eB





PAGE EIGHT



JAMAICA BAT ALL DAY FOR 202 ’

Denis Thorbourn
Hits Ninety-five

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 17.
IN A DAY of very slow batting, Jamaica took 280
minutes to knock up 202 for
the opening day of the second match against British
The only bright spot in/the long and tiresome
day was the batting of Denis Thorbourn—who made 95.

Guiana

Even this was a slow effort
hours over his runs.
Jamaica have far won the
first Test and at this rate will sure-
ly draw this match. West India:
» batsman Alan
Rae started the
slow scoring by
taking 82 min-
utes over 19 runs
and flattered the
steady but never

so











hostile B.G
bowling
Jamaica start

ed the day badly
b losing thei
st wicket CC
a Bonitto with the
total at five and
the second at 58,

D. THORROURN

but a third wicket stand of 99 by
Thorbourn and N, Bonitto carried
the score to 157 before Thorbour:
was out immediately after tea witl
the introduction of the second nev

ball He hit thirteen boundarie

The usually aggressive N, Bonit-
to was not out at the end of the
day with 55 in three hours oi
painful cricket with three chances
His partner Prescod is 24 not out



League Cricket Notes.

(By SCRIBBLER)

At the end of the seventh serie
of games in the Carlisle Division of
the League, the position of th
Clubs remained one of specula-
tion as to probable champions in
this division. Telephone at pre
sent can claim a very slender leac
taking into account the fact that i
has played all seven games while
clubs like St, Matthias and Middle-
sex have only played six games,

Comparison of the points’ scored
by these three clubs shows that on
four occasions Telephone won
outright victories, took the first in-
nings points on one occasion and
lost the first innings points in the
other game. Middlesex won four
games outright and two on the
first innings. St. Matthias won
four outright lost one, and lost the
other on the first innings

Another possible threat is Lib-
erty but their last three games
from the chdmpionship point of
view, have been disappointing, in-
as much as they scored two points
out of eighteen, whereas in the
earlier matches they took full
points. The position of these
clubs is:— ;

Otub Games Points

Telephone 7 oT

Middlesex 6 a

St. Matthias i} bs]

Radeciilfe

Penrode

Liberty

Police Boys
Rangers “Bb
Advocate 6 12
Chamberlain 6 11
Belfield 7 ?
Petroleum 6 4
Evergreen é 3

Key Match

In what must be considered a
“key” match on Saturday, Tele-
phone batted first against St
Matthias and scored 121, To thi:
total K. Blackman contributed 43,
Kenneth Goddard 24, F. Belle 25
while G. Daniel took 4 for 21, L
Reid 2 for 31 and L. Walcott 2 for
32.
St. Matthias accepted the chal-
lenge quite gamely and at the end
of the day's play had obtained the
first innings lead and were plac-
ing themselves in a comfortabl
position with 178 for the loss of
€ wickets. White 68, Turton 47,
were the principal contributors
to this total,

In the Liberty vs. Advocate
match, low scores were the order
of the day. Advocate were dis-
missed for 38, Fred Smart taking
8 wickets for 12 runs and B, Hope
2 for 13. Liberty replied with 66,
D. Haynes scoring 22. George
King for Advocate took 5 for 20.
Advocate at the close of play were
11 for the loss of two wickets.

Radcliffe are in sight of the first
innings lead in the game against
Evergreen, Evergreen batted first
to score 95, Clarke collecting 29
For, Radcliffe, H. Neblett took +
wickets for 23 runs and Rogers 2
for 23

Radcliffe replied with 87 for the
loss of 5 wickets when. stumps
were drawn for the day. D. Sealy
was 30 not out and A. Belle 21 not
out.

The Colts vs. Belfield “A” game
was left drawn, Colts taking
major points. Colts on the first
day of play totalled 217 and Bel-

They'll Do It
Pe CITY. FATHERS
OUGHT IT WAS A BIG
SANITARY STEP FORWARD
WHEN THEY ARRANGED
FOR THE USE OF COVERED



Every



AR Y EVE
BUTTONED DOWN P
GIVE A LOOK!!





The other v
for eleven

3.G. team. No fewer than four










;' ime viii. « aha nes By Jimmy Hadlo|





a em:



the loss of three wickets on

as he took three and a half

the unfinished
at 45,

succes

nd
tands
Most ful B.G. bowler is
ipper Gaskin who has captured
vo. for 37 both with the new ball.
icket went to N. Wight
Most disheartening
iture was the bad fielding of the

partnership

itches were put on the carpet,
ll of them very simple

Scores
sv’ INNINGS

JAMAICA
Bonitto ¢ Tai “au b Gaskir 4
Wight 9
ni b Gask



kin t
re €





Fall of Wkt 1 2-68; 3-4157
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R Ww

The Ladies and Men’s teams to

eld raised 98. Colts were not in represent Barbados in the first
position to enforce the follow °n Water Polo Test which takes
nd batting again, declared at 68 place on Thursday, October 23,

.or 8. Chanaler woo had scored at
« century in the first innings again
showed good form and was unde~
.eated with 34. Hinds also was
undefeated with 30.

Colts in the remaining period

the Barbados Aquatic Club
were selected last night.
They are as follows —
Ladies’ Team: B. Hunte, P.

Fitzpatrick, B. Williams, J. Mc-

of play tried to force a win but toner rs a P. Pitcher
‘he Belfield bats held on and the ‘ aptain), J. Chan er,
drawing of stumps found the score _, *eserves:— C. Goddard and
114 for the loss of 9 wickets. P. Chandler.

Men’s Team: M. Foster, Geoff-
rey Jordan, C. Evelyn, G. Mec-
lean, D. Bannister, K. Ince
(Capt.), R. Eckstein.

ktain; No Play

In the Centra: Division, rain

prevented play on the last day of Reserves:— A. Weatherheaa,
the current series. In the Bel- Gerald Jordan and M. Weather-
mont—St. Augustime match thé@ head.

position was St. Augustine 136 and
54 for 6, Belmont 82.

In the match at Kendal, Danes
had scored 63 and 167. Kendal
replied with 86 and 67 for, 3.

Sticky Wicket

The Trinidad Teams will be
arriving at Seawell at 9.20 p.m.
on Wednesday 22nd, the Ladies
will be staying at the Hotel Royal
and the Men’s Team at the Hotel
» Hastings,

The three Tests will be played
on the 23rd., 24th. and 25th, and

oO a stic jicke’ Ste ar
mn a sticky wicket, Standard the Club Match will be slayed.on

obtained a three-run first innings

lead against Northern Progres- the morning of Sunday 26th.
sive. Northern Progressive batted @fter which there will be the
first to score 78 two batsmen Presentation of Cups and prizes

won during the tour.

The duration of the Ladies
Matches is seven minutes actual
play each half with an interval

reaching double figures, A, Year-
wood 13 and D. Roach 17. For
Standard, Headley took 4 for 25,
H. Goodridge 2 for 9 and K. Wil-

son and D. Straker 1 for 13 re- of three minutes. The Men play
pectively. ten minutes each half with an
Standard batsmen found run jnterval of five minutes, A Stop-
getting just as difficult but suc- watch is used in the timing of

eeded in passing their opponents’
score by three runs, E,. Hinds 22
was the best batsman while R.
Yearwood captured 4 for 28 and
P. Yearwood 3 for 22.

In the Cyclone vs. Welches -
match at Cyclone, the home team
batted first and were all out for
56, Rochester top-scoring with 20.
For Welches, L. Williams 7 for 19
and Hicks 3 for 13 were the best
bowlers. Welches in their first
innings were all out for the small
score of 16 Harris taking 5 for 7,
Lewis 2 for 0, O. Russell 1 for 3
and Dottin 1 for 3. At the close
of play Cyclone ha@ scored 1
without loss.

In Good Position

the matches and whenever a ball
goes out of play or there is ©
stoppage for a foul, the watch is
stopped. It usually takes about

Chess Tournament
Results

THE Annual

Tournament of The Barbados

Chess Club, was recently con-

cluded, Of the ten entrants three,
including Mr. H. O’D. Walton, an

Championship

|

leading players, were unable
play through to the end of the
tournament, and so were not
placed, The results were:
Mr, C, Beresford Gilkes,
title-holder from the
Championship Tournament and
many times Club Champion, was
first, and so retains his title. Mr.
S. C, Corbin, of the Combermere
School Staff, was second, with the
under-mentioned following in the
order named, viz: Messrs. V. E.
Stoute, P. N. Green, L. Weather-
head, E. O. Moseley and G. A. A.

Searles, Southern Division
hampions, were off to a poor start
against Shamrock, but made am-
ple amends as the day’s play pro-
gressed. Shamrock took the first
wicket. at 17, but Searles ended
with 156. C, Blackman contribut-
ing 48 and W. Robinson 41, For
fshamrock K, Smith took 2 for 41,
S. Licorish 4 for 65 and Alleyne
2 for 25. Shamrock at the close
©? play were 20 for 4. \

Boys’ Club ran up the creditable



iolal of 198 against Belfield “B”, Maynard. Congratulations to all |
two of their bats reaching the these players for their interest |
half century. Norville, their open- and efforts.
ing batsman scored 52, Headley — pant
52 not out and G. Sobers 35, For their opponents for one of the}
Belfield I. Richards took 2 for 25, smallest scores of the season
Dyul 2 for 26, K, Davis 2 for 76 C.M.P,C, were dismissed for 37
jlaynes 2 for 29 and V, Weekes and 9 while St. Catherine scored
1 for 18, 206. For St. Catherine H. Pearce !
Starwick scored 72 against scored 36, R, Straughn 34 and E,}

Ceorge Park who were dismissed
f 64. For Starwick, Burrowes
took 4 for 17 and Burke 3 for 14.

St. Catherine defeated C.M.P.C.
in a game in which the victors
bad the honour of dismissing

Sealy 30.. Bowlers for St. Cather-_
ine were F. Gittens 4 for 15, G
Holder 6 for 12 in the first innings,
and G. Holder 5 for 1 and H.|
Pearce 1 for 8 in the second in-}
nings,






5 ee

MY GARBAGE TRUCKS ARE THEM NEW, \=4
MODERN, COVERED JOBS - NO DUST,

NO ODOR, AND NOTHIN’? GETS

: SCATTERED LIKE THEM

OPEN TRUCKS USED








ex-Champion and one of the Club’s |
to}

the |
previous!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HARKADOS TEAM

Teams To Play Against
Trinidad Selected

15 minutes time to obtain 10 min-
utes actual play.

The Trinidad and Barbados
jadies have shared the two tour-
naments which have been playet
for the Crushy Cup — Trinidad
winning the 1950 and Barbados
the 1951. Barbados have won all
three of the Men’s tournaments
for the Elite Cup but this year
they are expecting a very close
tournament as the Trinidad team
is reported to have improved
considerably and to be. in tip top
condition,

The selectors for the Barbados
teams have asked a few other
players to remain in condition
with a view to selection in the
second and third tests.

The Matches will
by:—

First Test Match—Mr. P. Pat-
terson.

be refereed

Second Test Match — Mr. A.
Clarke,

Third Test Match — Mr. .
Knight.



YATER POLO:

dad Water Polo
Player Replaced

Herbert Dash, of Coca Cola
iants “B” a water polo team
om Trinidad will now re-place
hn Humphrey who was in-
‘uded in the team to tour Bar-
tidos in the intercolonial series.
The game starts next Thursday
i ght at the Aquatic Club.
There are replacements to be
ade in the ladies’ team also
iich will be named to-morrow.





a ee



Todays Cricket

Sixth Series of First Div-
sion and the n series of In-
termediate and Second Division
Cricket conclide at their respec-
tive grounds today
The matches are as follows:—
FIRST DIVISION—Final Day |
Lodge vs Police at Lodge |
Spartan vs Carlton at Queen's}
Park
Pickwick
Oval.
Wanderers vs

Bay.
INTERMEDIATE — Final Day

|
vs Empire at the)

College at the

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

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

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

Y.M.P.C, vs Pickwick, Beckles
Road—Umpires: P. Phillips and
G. Clarke.

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

Wanderers vs Spartan, Garrison
— Umpires: A. Parris and C.
Collymore. f

DIVISION [l—Final Day .

College vs YM.P.C., College.



Foundation vs Central, Found~
ation—Umpires: O. Murray and
J. Bowen.

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

Erdiston vs Wanderers.
ton—Umpires: A. Harewood and



skis 23 ln 31 2 .
ear sect - PICTURED HERE are the players chosen to represent Barbados against the visiting Water Polo team Nee will be digwn at 5.80
ees eee ae ; from Trinidad. (Left to right) Front row: B. Foster, B. Willia G. McKinnon, P. Pitcher, J. umn ' a at 5.
tishop 10 oe ‘ Chandler, P. Fitzpatrick and B. Hunte. Standing : G. Jordan, R. Eckstein, ©. Evelyn, K. Ince, M. Ir
‘rg . : f e Foster, G. McLean, D. Bannister. -.. = La a ane
2 0 15 0

In England
now...














No, they’re not talking about the last" ba’. They're talking
ibout Burrough’s Gin t ple distilled. This
means it undergoes three separate disti! uions ensuring the
highest quality and absolute purity, It takes a little longer
than other methods. But it is effort we'! spent. For today,
Hurrough’s Beefeater Gin, as always, i. soft, smooth and ™
wonderfully clean to the palate. Reiyember, it’s triple
distilled,

hecause it i

ENJOYED SINCE 1820

BURROUGHS G

BEEFEATER
IT 1S TRIPLE DISTILLED!

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952



Hunter For ‘Little Moll’

*s a cub reporter on the San

LONDON.

MAUREEN CONNOLLY, 17-year-old Wimbledon and
American lawn tennis champion will soon be the possessor
of a thoroughbred hunter. She returned to her home
town, San Diego, after successfully defending her Nationa]
Women’s title at Forest Hills to be greeted with the news
that her townsfolk had chipped in with 2,000 dollars to buy
her a hunter, plus the trappings, together with two year’s

worth of oats and hay.
Maureen will continue to work



Rolex Watches

miego Union until November
shen she will take time out to
y to Australia to play in the LOUIS L, BAYLEY

d

22OEOOEDIDOMOâ„¢,,

oe

>O-Gnd

—Umpires: B. Downes and B.
Clarke.

Empire vs Windward, Bank-
Hall — Umpires: C. Archer and},
S. Beckles.

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

Erdis- | ;



LEP OT OE DOS OL OOO



2

Bolton Lan

————$—$——$—

istralian tournament circuit,
—L. E. S. =





“Tt Wears
Better
It lasts

longer”



CFFERING. BEST
Pre ALTe

Hymo $1.50 & $1.74 yd.
Linen Canvas $1.20 yd.
Cotton Canvas $ .66 yd.

Verona in all shades
$1.92 yd.

Oo







Connoisseurs are cordially invited to drop in and taste this Triple

Distilled GIN and prove for themselves its superior quality as
compared with others.

MOUNT GAY DISTILLERIES, LTD. (LOCAL AGENTS)
SHEPHERD STREET.

ye
























|
|

Italian Grey and Black
$1.80 yd.

Plain Silecia $1.08 yd.

Striped Silecia 89c. and
$1.19 yd.

Pocketing

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street








DOGOTHOOOOSOD

POOCCO OSD

‘ wa
EVERYWHERE

@ OUR

Phone 4267 for

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

%" , Iron 4 x 8 |
ey » 4X 10’
3” ” ” 4’ x 10’

ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS

24 Gauge

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

26 & 28 Gauge

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS
i & 34”

CART BOLTS & NUTS
1%” & 5p”

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

4





Full Text

PAGE 1

SATTOUAV. octrntm 15 BARBADOS ADVOCATF PAGE THmCC C.D.C. GIVES New Plant Ready By December DOMINICA ELECTRICITY Jamaica Pineapple Company Will Can Tuna Fish Six Months For Theft Of Lady's Underwear — ~ His Worship Mr. t. A Me(rrom 0r Own Correspondent) L*od. Police M*ffcrtiif of n-GREAT CHANGES will lake place in ihe island's trict "A" yesterday sentenced electricity supply when the Dominica Hvdro-Eleclnc *-year-old labourer Qladston Skeete of Martindales Road. SI 4 to six month*' imprisonment with hard labour Cor stsalScheme. established by the Colonial Development CorMi^haL poration. comes into operation in December. Power will then be available (or 'Domestic' and 'Commercial' services as well as for industrial purposes. ladies' underavear the proparty of N T Wilson & Co on October 14 For domestic and commercial Bmtit.% > t. service* the supply will be aher* r ** mm Itunlmrnn not ins current single phase, 230 %  volts, 50 cycles. Power and lighting circuits will be separately metered. The rate (or lighting will be 24 cent* per unit, T\h a minimum monthly charge <>t SI 00 (From Our Own Corrr-.pona.mt) KINGSTON. Jamaica. Oct. 8 CANNING OF TUNA FTSH U planned by the Pineapple Companv of Jamaica whose canning factory at Botf Walk will shortly be completed. The companv n this week that it was proposed to run the fish here during the pineapple off-season to keep the plant running and the workers employed all the yeai >und. Skerte who is better known a* ingemcnts are being pKipu#- create aoffM disruption colh'ge on Satuixia\ sitarneon. In th naaimsnaal and business At the atmple. but impressive lite of the uland. Kain Sgt Alleyne attached to Cenceremony in the temporary ctiaptl It ha* now been decided by the n a ,,, u „ „ tral Police Station prosecuted of the college, the sunt.ituic. ol Govern, however, law Lbs .1" ^* C ^i y .* ro ^ n 'r the Police from information slsdy new undergraduates were islanc: scrap il praatcd C-cur6 raceived added to the roll of the Univorsilt rentj iwtisa and replace them with v:e* %  iml.ar IB design to WITH MI'aUlEJt la* l/.C.W.I. TATICNTai ili.-. krenlattOfi m ON %  Eastern Group of the Urilish West college Hospital Indies. The notes, however, will d tu the public btu on one aid* ihe pound u. now ha* 150 sterling equivalent, and on the possible 210. other the dollar equivalent. They freelv throughout >•> iwt>'* 1th the dolls t — . .A 111 f %  iinuniiu ^iv turn ."v-aua* i>j\>tu John Dicky had 18 prev.ous conmwil Ior , upplj ^ fllh ^ u vidions available from Peru for .annln.: One clerk In the store told tho and "^ * ,hr *•*£•"! m rk *J court that on October 14 somelml iu g !" 11 f 10 Xoa wU1 J* 'he K>. %  time in the morning the defendjomlng !" P"u as soon as the Up ant came fnto the store and i*****^ J* *•* at some foods on the WhOc looking at some Sir Thorn.! ladies underwear, the defendgf* !" *^ jam took up some of the clothing f !" and put them in ihe pookets of [* %  *_' his pants. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay produced by dissolving 1 mineral obtained from Greenland through the solution In combina: n or copper, aluminium fi ALUMINIUM Adorned with rubles and >apphires from the Mossot. mines of Burma this 9baa. woman prepares her food These jewels and the common clay of her ornate bowl are but a few of the many minerals containing aluminium. Though first Isolated in 1826. It waa not until 18M that its production became commercially practicable. Most of the world's aluminium is now -.1 bauxite In molten cryloUe. a and passing an electric current otto metals such at rim light alloys, some of which. though only about one-third or ihe weight of steel, are Just as Strong and not rust. The famous statute of Eros in Piccadilly Circus. Man 11 'one of the earliest large aluminium castingsshow* no signs of v^'^.n!£?Titti'.T S j Tot£>w \ corrosion after 40 years of exposure, to London smoke. <>II of the largest factories prodm nir """ :., "££ tftoy. in the torn, o< >.> ca i.w in the productu: of all it. help of limshrd artklefc tnaa saucepans to aeroplanes, scaffolding poles motor car parts to egg cups Trad,Marl of Imperial rhe-tieal Niwi tra as Ltd. London. Englang N .Mil be Creek fn>m Cayo to The rainfall figures 400 volti. 50 cyclo Tor lh>. Ml> ' jL75 P"" 1 "Jfi* h s "•*• %  "< aumed for Or.t three years, reducwithout dolnf any .Teat dama(e inito 5 cent! thereafter. FnrMlrv -^ssrx sji f stfsst. ss-2a ilic old Government Lighting Plant and the other half receives 230 volts A.C. supplied by the CD.CIce Plant. carried • still being but exceiNive raim has inn tie Moore, a fisherman ol Half imto t U stride and tentative date notes of the Eastern Group clreu_ for Moon Port, St Lucy on October bBM bog,, aju^ f or the formal utlng freely In Jamaica. opening 4 which the (^>vernor Jamaica would be represented -c ." ih. n i• nd e-H-r ofneiiiK wUJ participale. on the Unified Curreno Board and ,„ „, The Oux-Daurnt.-. Dtpaxtnieiit N „ sub-committee of the Board o i _juld be established in Jamaica. "••<-• The Nurses' Home now under Government has also tabled s ^ , lin construction, iexpected to l-e bill pnividlng for Ihe termination iu.rplated by the end of the year. 0 f | nP n R ht of note-Issue to all swo-n The Obstetrics Ward of 75 beds i, Hn i( k operating in the Island. In is also under construction and will or der to facilitate the currency fT,' T 'i*•.••) ixi i be finished in the early part of changes proposed. •%  "> :ut > ear. Tlie matter will be discussed by JJ '" lAst week Ihe Hospital reconltne Houso of HepreaenUttves 1 Hrlliaiir A Legal liminary hearing were Mr W W Heace. Q.C.. Solicitor Gen""e^i^.^J oral on behalf of the Police and Mr. E W Barrow for the defendant DlflCHABOBO I. na ; K H I I s aun. W Tmt. n i; it, ., i ii, -l.il. A Smaimn J ..I. It li %  Hjiinl. W C.t, Mis Worship Mr wyn police Magisti U Walof District Imports The imports for August valued at $921,128. The countries of destination in order of value were the U.S.A.. Jainai and the United Kingdt.n. Th> t.ate In Roseau for the past three K^^S* years, sailed by the Lady Nelson ££?• -X^ on Monday 8th for British Hon'"'" J u,c here mccttn. .-d if approved CrenadJ'who has Sen^S^.'g.-"... . o !" n „ r,.r .h!" rt three pnneipal items in order of vsli pine and rrapc__„ ^4> of Gholsea UsS Michael yesterday ID the cm* m "f* which he was charged with building breaking and kiirony Bomellme between June 1 and June 2 this year admitted to the hospiti.1 He was arrangements will tie made'to put the 19-year-oid mason w*in fell lhr dx^Um into operation durtns from tree and broke Ills neck. ne jft var, ri: \ i n \i KTEr lobsters of Crown Counsel. Mr. St. Bernard, who has on several occasions acted Crown Attorney in Dominica, was shortly to have taken up appointment in St. Vincent as Senior Magistrate. He gave up that aPPp^tment in has begun are being flown to The lobstei and quantitie the U.S.A. Tuberculosis Dr. J. L. Bonllla of the World WIU RkolMK HXAsUNG Health Organization in connection After he was discharged another case of receiving stolen goods was brought against him by the Police Sgt. E W King attached to the Central Paliott Station is prosecuting in this case for the Police, fcvouT of the one in British Honwith tuberculosis visited Uv Shnga Colony to consider the possibility Mr T A Bovd will act City of undertaking a Bacillus Cnlmette Magistrate. His Worship Mr G B GrifTltr. Acting Coroner of Distrsct "A' will resume todsy hearing In the Inquiry touching the death Guerin prograrnme ,n the Colony. j-JJ^ JjJJJg J~ n -g^E Malaria St. George The residual spray programme with r> r of D D.T. is being Spri'igi'i WJ> pornlnsrai three representatives with 5* of D D.T. is being conGeneral llosnila. on the Comblned-Windwsrdtlnued and Is showing beneficial i H after he was Islands cricket team to play the results. Malarial admissions to accident on Hag Combined-Lee ward-Islands cricket hospitals are showing a decrease, gt Michael with team in St. Kitts later this month Radio Engineer leave by the M.V. Corlbbrr to-day The Chief Radio Engineer for the Leewards. seconded from the B.B.C., LonThey are Ivnn Shlllingford. one don. has arrived and started work of the island's top flight batsmen, on the new radio station. B. EA. Rolle. young six-fool-tw \ ew (ioveraor left-arm fast bowler; and Alec „ h(M b^n offlc |aHy announced Beid. wicket-keeper-batsman AU n(| thr Governor Designate of „,.„.three were commended by Khedar ^ colony. Mr. Patrick Muir Reniformed the Rickhi. skipper of the MerchantsCup team of Trinidad which toured Dominica in April this year. ietained at the on September involved ui an U Hall Roud. car. He died days later. Three witnesses gave evidence in the l.iil hearing. Mr D H. L Ward und* %  Mr.' f <* S"> llh ere uppearinK In. Ihe. Inquest pn behalf of interested parties. •'A valuable practical step In' Ihe direction of British W.M Enfllan Federation" is the way a Dlamrad lli.is LOUIS L. BAYLEY t. Bollon I MI. Dl Policeman Acquitted Of Manslaughter Alhbj who |*rat %  rxaniaon. C II.G. and Mr. Renl*ii. inaUon on September 2S at trie will arrive In the Colony by air General Hoap.u.1 Mortuary •! on 20th October, 1952. jhat the oeceaacd died from %  MB Dally Gleaner and luMmorrhace due to the InIt tia> been offldally announced Jurtea on the head, that two ranrtaentatlvea of thfrBM awDoUu Cleaner of Jamale. are "•" ^^L"'. ^STStaTa rominc to Beuze to Inv^sato ant.y. St OW""" g the posaiblUUe. of running a BritSeptember _;e_hew„ dm mg % %  ish Honduras edition of thi [xiil]. Gleaner. Lady Nelson's Farewell Call car along Hagtatt I!"" r 1 "" 1 ft, ,„g in Ihe d„ectiun of the eouniry Aa he paaMd the major rid and wa. about to tun, to the right *ide of the ro.tl.hli r waa struck and on ijtunl " noticed a BMn lying "*"'"" nel and a motor cycle against wall iFr. Oar u.n i ...IMU... 1'OKT-OK-SI'AIN. Oct. 11 DIVOBCKK End Rheumatism While You-Sleep I I Hl Lotdsh 1 answer the charge, Mr. John ahip liner "Lady Nelson" Is nt nronou hced decree absolute > e Harper of the Crown Solicitor's present making farewell clta a !T,. # i g, ~ Ofnee. told the magistrate that tho Caribbean ports—ports %  -*'-* %  Attorney-General had decided not >he has been calll to offer any evidence in the years, matter. She arrived here Uus weekpii 3B Peters had been arrested last her last trip from Canada. Hw week on the onfler of Mr. Egbert skipper. Capt. D. C. Wallace. *£ A. Dunty. coroner, whottopped cornmenUng on her withdrawal 22ui^7' Tnd" S A Babb O. FlcmmlBg. Dinari, P*""w 1 WU at whleh "j w rfantell respondent, Decrelu.g for many *J ^l a pronouneed on August Hui I^rdsWu,aJso pronouncet j crfc e absoluR 5" two nthe. itts;-They wefc^~ N L Babh.| suits:-They inquest proceedings into the death from the British Wast Indies run petitioner ana of Detective Constable Stanfleld later this year said he was sorry respondent, ana m had to happen. Williams, who was shot on August 24. when two police parties searching for a wanted man In Penal, really South Trinidad, exchanged refeel that wa.\. B?' volver 5hots. Uv of them are W petitioner. and H. 1* Flamming. is hsrd to leave, responaent. ^ pronoun red In' i.i 1 the crew also Decree nt > les the majorthe suit. C C .i Indians." and P Boyce. Boyce. petit MM es pendent. BEDFORD COMMERCIAL VEHICLES — including — The New 15 h.p. 10/12 cwts. Delivery Van Utilivan Pickup lio — 2—3 ton Chaui. 3—I ton Chassis without c.b .'. ton Chasxis (with & without Eaton Two-speea axla) Your enquiries cordiallv invited Secure your requirements now! COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616 ROBERT THOM LIMITED 'lala rid ul I ..dl pnt-o...... iirnil.i' ha* — Jfianathrn. ati.l rrlnvlanrataa tl -Idnay*. ui..ian. VH from f .ii|>%  •' ill.-aa-alla.lt •>. t .l.li'sla flllaf -uaaliiali. and alii %  Iba -nllfr aiaag |>T Decfon. ChaaalaH. •<•* Oas-M-sa SwfHfa-* .!• %  la atiiintvad l. IKx-t'*a aM I .i.l. In ,1 .iintri— and Mi -• iulT.fi> li<>i. Ii.lr..iil %  %  .' -rtl--raaaxHM*.. •!• %  Aa. a-r*aS %  .•> mt aatra ila. aiiasffMa. It •*• •*"* r> iiKw '*' .id mil n .* dtisattOu...nlN. Is Pat V.a R.,hi ar MMMI %  -< fc teal 0Mt> a .,.., -M--.1 i.. ii.• i r>i — younacr. at'ons*i I..H.I ina*fff| ... Di II houra and I" If-.tiipMalr ar-Ii In I >*ak ar aour i .. k if you i-ltirn Hi-mi" I* '.I. Act Maaaa—ind something very comforting The new Cow A Gate Baby Powder I. a delicate and delifhtful preparation — ideal lor Baby's Under tkln. Its cooling, soothing Influence It |uit what Baby necdt after the bath or asirlng the heat of the day. It br.ngt contentment, freedom from irritation—and encourage, sound, refreshing ileep Lightly perfumed, slightly borated. pun tnd refined COW&CATE Qvalaa fn.n. rgva II %  thor vj FOR COMFORT A N 0. CON TE N T M E NT J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD — A f enu. 0 ^ V ,,...,..,.^W'"'' .-.•.'.'.'.'.*.'.'.'.'.-v-.-.'.'--^>'.l.-.'.'-'-'.'.'*'.V^X,', EHacount on all purchaaM ol SS 00 and oer — up lo Oclob 18. *.'#*#',V.','.'.V..V*0'*V*V>'*', 'Mydaar aha said.'Vogmoal pro 1*1 .nuia.-t ( nr.iaariil h i. • r.,,n|. of Optra, no* "• it rary day Wraka I told J.n. he aajd. 1 Wunderfiilf Yosr ?•. lout lovrt^ionifhi. Kara So. -ram I got hoasa I >agaa1 my aya Wl iaOptfss.aj 1 aloh taarsjaa pa L ai YOBTSTM look lovcl. tuini fort, dual. as*ns> M waassd away' oa Satei Opo-aa — lH mm . PR0TEQ YOUR EYES -Mfai Opt-- %  a vi ^7*J coaouf. If tl There's magic in a dollar saved^— the Sahely way! Val dved COTTON PRINTS Overall DRF-HS LACE llandpninted ENGLISH SILKS —a riot of colour and design and most beautiful quality. Shop at the SAHELY Kabrk Store and find what you want You'll save your dollars loo! V2 Tba ran of Iba ass aad ifaaar ibould ba taalthy IWah coaouf. Ifthty ara rad or imtSa.hiaaablood.--ji. naed traataisnl i'-ai> drsicncd eyrbatb Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. v VMIV i .. t tu i a t > % 





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IVU.i IK.Ill BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBER 18. 1M JAMAICA BAT ALL DAY FOR 202 !" v ,M Hunter For uu,e Molr Denis Thorbourn Hits Ninety-five IIMIIUnON ll'A.M (I-nun Our Own ('•rri-spiii.dcnl> iROETOWN, B.C. Oct. 17. I\ A DAY I Vtn HOW battintf, Jamaica took 280 minutes to knock up 202 for the loss of three wickets on the opening day of (hieeoOfld match against British Guiana The only bright spot m the U)Og ind tiresome draw this match. West Indian •n Alan ..rted the h ti">k three and %  half id the in rtnership %  %  : |, %  hm c.iptunu tor :t; both with the new hall, jlow scoring by The oil N Wight taking 82 mu Most dlshca;utes over 19 runs nture was thi b I fielding of the and flattl No fewer than four steady hut ntvei i, B.O bowling %  ad UM ii:.> bad!) %  by losing thru 1 lHonmo with thf total at five and cond B\ 58. i> miiMin H\ bid .i thinl Vtcket stand of 99 b\ Thorbourn i">i N. Bonitio can* %  to 157 before Thorbourn ws* out Immediately after tea with %  cond nev ball Ha hit thirteen boundaric The UM. N Bonltto wan not out at the cml of tin das wdttl M in three limit*, ol B iinful cricket with thrM l Is partner Present! ki M Bol OUl put the nple carpel. IVMM, %  IMNlWa* wiaaj : %  KM %  rlMU BOWl IM. >'H -ImfWr m Jk ^* ** m *" afe' '^^ *" %  * 1 • 1 %  Division cncket eon • ii reapecUva grounds today The matches arc a* follow FIRMT MVISION—Fkaal Da* Sparta Police at Lodge ITS Canton at Queen's i Ktaftlrc at the College at the Wanderer* IMII:MIDI\II Final i>Csbta At Wireless vs Empire. Boarded Hall—Umpires C Forde and J Hinds Wlrtdward vs Regt. Congo Road. — Umpires w HarsWOOd Q liradshaw. Carlton vs Police. Carlton — empires: J Hall and T. Sisnetl YMI'C vs IVkwirk. Beckles RoadUmpires; P Phillipt and ( Clarke Mental Hospital vs Combermere Hlack Rock—Umpires: C. Bataon Od It Pi Wanderers vs Spartan. Garrison — Umpire? A Pains and C Collymore. DIVISION n—Fuaal Day College v Y M.PC. College -Umpires: B. Downes and B. LONDON. UT.K.KN coNNoi.i.v. 17-yaea old Wtaabaedoii and American lawn tennis champion will soon be Ihe possessor of a thoroughbred hunter She returned to hai lion;.: town. San Diego, after successfully defending her National Womca'a title at Forest Hills to be greeted with the news that her townsfolk had chipped in with 2.000 dollars to buy her a hunter, plus the trappings, together with two year's worth of oats and hay. Maun en will continue to work I % %  s a cub reporter on the San %  . %  U 'ulekea icgo Union until November" %  * %  * e *BBe-an*r*s • hen she will take time out to I M v to Australia to play in the LOl'M L. BATUT istralian tournament circuit. BWton Lane —IE. 8. 1 M ta • %  + %  uM aeat M V0^ 0* % ** League Cricket Notes PICTURED HERE in the puyrrchosen to represent Barbados 'gmnat the visiting Water Polo from Trinidad. (Left to right) Front row: B. Foster, B. Willlsmt, O. BtcKlnnon. P. Pitcher, J Chandler. V. m*pstnclr. and B. Hunte. BUndlng O Jordan. R. Eckstein. 0. E.rlyn. K. luce. It Toster, Q. McLean. D. B minister. Teams To Play Against Trinidad Selected At u Ol Ll-lli the l- lion as this
  • H< KIHHI.tm cnth i ol Uon .. probable champions in >n Tel. takani into m %  unl RM lad u has played all seven games while clubs like St. Matthias and Middlesex have Mil] played six games Comparison of the points scored by these three clubs shows that on four occasions: Telep!i outright victorli s. took the first innings points on one occasion and lest the Drat Innings points in the other game Mlddlf i aames outright and two first innings. St. Matthias wen (our outright lost one, .md lost tin other on the Brat Innings Another possible thrv.it i> l.ierty but their last three games from the rha*mpionship point ol view, have been disappointing, in. as much I two point: The Ladies ami Men's teams to IS ininuics time to out" rsnraaant Barbados in the iirst uu-s actual play. position to enforce the follow m W.itcr Polo Test which take The Truildad and Barbadoni batting again, declared >x HA place on Thursday, October 23. i-idles hav shared the IWo tou.il It ",i II um i .j (,], %  Barbados Aquatn Club naments which h-iw oecn ,.,..w centuiy in the Silt mum. again w#n v „| ( ,| ll | i -tl uuiin. for th Crusliy Cup — Trillldai howed good form andIt und. They are *. follows — winning thy 1950 and Barbados Ladtes' Team; B. Hunte, p. the 1951. Barbados have won Williams, J. Mcihree of the Men's tournament Kinnon, B. Foster, P. pitcher lor the Elite Cup but this yen (Csptaui), J Chandler. > are expecting a very clo %  uxi wiih 3i Hutda also wi itad with 30. Fuzoatrlck Colts U. the remaining period Km,,,.,, i 11 ploy tried to force a win but ihe ii-ll'ield bats held on and the %  ing of stumps found the score 114 for the loss of 9 wickets. kasttj No Play Reserves:— c. Croddard P, Chandler. Men's Team: at Foster. Geoffrey Jordan, C Evelyn, O. M> lean, D. Bannister, K. Ince i apt). R. EckBtaln. Raaarves:— A. Weatherhaa u Gerald Jordan and M. Weatherand lournament as the Trinidad team is reported to have unproved ousiderably and to be In Up top i otidition. The selectors for the Barbados. learns have asked a few othi-r to remain in condition with a view to selection in the ccond and third test*. The Matches will be reforeed h, tba Cantraa Dtvfctlon, ra n ; revented piny on the last day ot incurieni series. In the lielmont—St. Augustine matoli U>* head. (um was St. Augustine 136 and The Trinidad Teams will be for ^. Bclmont 82. arriving at Seawell at 9 20 p.m. by:— in the match at Kendal Dane* on Wednesdny 22nd, the Udies First Test Match—Mr. had, %  co'*d SSand 18. Kendal win ^ aiuyint at ^ e Hote) Roy:il t crMB teplied with BS and a. for. J. und [ne Men ., TMm at lhe Hofe | Second Test Match Mr. A L.i L i.n L Hastings. Clarke, Micky mckef The three Tests will be played Third Test Match — Mr. .' On a stick, wJckeL Standard ;'„" '^ K ';i 4lh a"v d 2 l 5,ll •. an Km ht %  "' %  Ii!! c "^i: l f h ."" bc ..? lB>,a ?. 0 matches they point' n i paan "i clubs is.— Okafe 7 i 81 Malt*:.. Itad. .ill. %  ? %  %  1 • 1 ChamhriUii, ii. | i : 1 Key Match took hill i"d against Northern FVogresth morning of Sunday 28th. Northern Pi< t* aftor *hich there will be UV ii "H two batainen presentation ot Cups anil pftBBl rssMi ..K-hnu: double Rgurai A. Yearwon during the tour. woo<| IS anu I Roach 17. For The duration of the Ladle-. 3v Standard, Headlev took 4 for 23. Matches Is *even minutes actual H. Ooodndge 2 for 9 and K. Wilplay each half with an interval son and D. Shaker l for 13 ivof three minutes. The Men plav vely. ten minute* n rh hnlf with in i* I an found run interval of live minutes. A Stop!? %  ' watch Is used In the Until reeded m PWlng their op|x.nents he matrh „ an ,, whenerti score by Ihi.. in. t. 11 In what %  key" m lay, Telephone batted tlrst against St. II, To thu |l til K U ibuted 43. Kenneth Goddard U I while i; Daniel took 4 tor 21. L Reid 2 for SI ttd L. WtlCOtt 2 fOI 32. K %  >'• Han '..tknu S for 7, Tournament St. Hatthiai accepted 'he thai Uwis 2 for 0. O. Russell 1 for 3 Chess Club. lengi t quite 1 I the and play hud obtal hrsl innings lead and W mg themselves In a coi position wilh 170 fin Ihe luss ol White 68. Turton 47, were Ihe principal contributor!! tt) Ihi Champmii fup The Barbados \ lently conr 1 MUn 1 for 3. At the close eluded. Of the ten entnintthree, >f play Cyclone ha* scored 1 nieludlng Mi 11. OD. Walton, an • nhoul loss. ex-Champion and one of the Club's In 1..1..1! ro-uiMii laadlna slajpai ..ibic to; — ihr.High to the end of the Southern Division hmrnament, and BO were not hampfona, were oil to a poor atari placed. The results were ilnst Shamnark, but made amMr. C. Beresford Clllkes, thi In the Liberty is Advocate t le amends as the day's play l-rotMe-holdcr from the previous match, low Korea were UM 01 Shamrock took Ihe tlrst Championship Tournament and of the day. Advocate were wicket, at 17, hut Searlai ended many Umea Club Champion was missed for 3B. Fred Smart taking ith IM C Blackman conlributnisi, and so retains his title, Mr. 8 wickets for 12 %  4 anil W. |{oh nson 41. Km s. C. Cmhin, ol Ihe Cnmi>ermere 2 for 13 Liberty replied with 06, (ii amroek K. Smith took t (ot II, School Staff, was aacond with the D. Haynes scoring 23 Oeot I.iconsh 4 for B.1 and Allryni under-meiilioned following in the King tor Advocate look 5 for 20. 7 for 2S. Shamrock at thelow ( .,der named, viz Messrs. V. E. Advoc.i.-at the close o! play were 1 play were 20 for 4. Btottfte, (• N. Green, L. Weathei1 "h ran up the .,,!. R. o. Mosclcv and C. \ A '..,1 of 1UK against lleltleld "U". Mayna to all 01 then bats re.uhing the u use players for then interest half century. Norvdle, their open.,rui efforts. mg batsman scored 52. Headley ... 1 ne of the 11 for 'he loss ol two a ifadeiiffe arc In sighl 1 %  1 % %  %  to score 95, Clarke colli For Radcliffe. 11 Neblatl t->k ; wnkets 1 Ita id 1 Rich icorci 1.1 the season %  1. %  r i'ii K. Davu J (ot '•• < i 1 C. were dismissed for 37 RadcllnTl Ih 87 lor the n/nc I fr S9 and V. Weekea B d H while St. Catherine scored loss of ben stumps : 206. For St. Catherine H. Pearce were drawn for the day. D. Seal -' rwick .OHM 72 against scored 36. R. SUaughn 34 and Ewas 30 not out and A Belle SI 1 1 Part who wen diami ei S | 90 Bowlen (01 St. Catberout. ,; K01 Starwlck, Burrowei Ine were F. Qlttana 4 for 15. c -1, 4 for 17 and llurke 3 for 14 Holder tt tm 12 in tinin-t Inning* Catherlna defeated) I'MIM. md O. Holder for 1 and Hmajor pi '• > tame m which 'he victor* IVarcc 1 f- 8 in tinsecond lnuav of play totalled III and Bel d UW honour of dismission lunio. Thcvll Do It Evcr^ imc IHE CITY FATHERS THCXJ6HT IT rt'-\5 A Bl6 SANiTARy STEP FORAM'SD WWEN TUEY AR*?AN<3ED FOR TME USE C* COVERED GARBAGE TRUCKS — 2E W-^E TRUCKS WAfZ CCVS!?S,ALL T-.EfUT '~-7.Y EVER BUT TOtfEO DOWN P .i A LOOK.'. 1 i,D A TIP Of V-iC HATLO KAT /-* > j'AT-n-e: HHSM. Tdad Water Roio Player Heplac?d ,v *& &%* %  ^J^3^S^gff ^^^^ v^Phone 4267 for EXPANDED METAL SHEETS 1" Mh Glv. 4' 8' %  " Iron 4' < 8' f .. .. 4' x lie r „ „ e y ir ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS 24 Gauge GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 26 & 28 Gauge CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS • & *." CART BOLTS & NUTS V 4k V Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.



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    fAGF. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBER'It, lSi Qcudh Qallinq P ROFESSOR C G RT-ASLEY. C.M.r. \.:viter to %  I. pmcni and a passenger fur British (Vjiana by \ yesterday. He has gone on an official visit. tint Will P I to Bari ,', of Uv Si. RHta. H Hires. IBB* hclid.iy which he is %  pending as the guest of Rev. ami Ml r Manse. St />• Aii-a M ISS L. KM PU tinpaaaasifjtti havng D. Puerto Rico on Thurad i % %  iiircau Cleari and was here '"' a few days' I tlulitUiy In ting/nnd M R AM) MRS, A t MRIST1NK Iran . %  turned !*•. fci.gland after a holi%  d by B.W.I A on • Mr. 4& >iin* Is Returned M R. AND MRS f, WATSON awl liu-ir son returned to u Guiana by B.W.I.A. yesterday. Thev had been spending .v lii England. Vrmon is Maiaifil of Royal raj Cdn nnum for a (< %  POCKET CARTOON By OSBERT LANCASTFR ^oitfvfc '—ana l fxo yiu .* me when I suii "ml nhai • fie ciHlraru MttA r*C4T ll (/* 'i"' • I our prrsoaaJ ni ttrVn.f Wiling S IR JOHN AND I.ADY SAIN" left io. Trinidad r>. iiWiA iy last. Sii Jiiiin will attend if the Imperial CollegM of Tropi< .,.1 Aajracullura a return wi Tuesday. Lnjimtl Short Sinv M R EDWIN ROOBRS fata) m %  mber of the w. %  | loured %  days. Mr Conam Is on the E.nfhmfta^ mV.ru "i h\ i w 1 A „rta. Staff of "Ttme and FortuneTh !" ,^ !?Wl8 • %  >iw Wedding O Bg Jant-js v.rch was the scene of a qu ct but pretty wcVdmg which took place at f.JO o'dork. Mi. Oordoa si Cater %  OBI of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey St. Clair Bynoe of Bank itrlc* Johnson batter Of Mi. and Mrs. Seymour Johnson. D in marriage by her uncle Sgl. Stanley If while rhe duties of britm. n were per%  > Mr. George Rn i snM A r*> option *a held .. i; I l.rctun A H TEACHERS are reminded Of th: lecture to be given by Mr. C. Beckles, Co-operative I MOST, The lecture will I* held at the Church House todav and will hei gin at 1.30 c'clock Tieket* Good T ICKET HOLDERS for the! Tennis injtch at Woodiida .ire reminded that the IDMdl "ill take place on Monday I are eligible for r ntry. In ths match to raise funds for bjftM Chanties of the Woodside Women's Club. "Poney" Hyn:.m will oppose D-i To See Children D R I N GRANNUM, Senior! Ml Real Officer -t Health and Mrs. Graiimmi were passengers for England yeslerday by the n six months :. th,. U.K., they wll Vlfh Usst? two childi.n 1 is doing Engineering v. and Nan who is studying nun ng %  1 CMtjrlon Hipita1. YorkshiK Helen Bmrke Talking Food Pickling Points If. by now. you are tired of lettuce salads, try cabbage. It has a pleasant, rather nutt> Davoui it also looks attractive. Cut it into ".lender strips and dress it with ml and vineRBr (preferably wine vinegar) Add Hj.lt and pepper to tatt* liked, J touch of mustard and *ot a little brown sugar. Cabbage, is mainly turned Into %  rvtafl with cold meat or, with M pat. It Is ready 'n pal In a week or so. TO I'K'KI.K CHI a firm cabquarters. Remove the coarse outer leaves and the stalk, .md shred the cabbage crosswise as finely as possible. Place in layers, in an earthenware bowl | and cover liberally with salt M hours, then drain and place (not too tightly) In glass or earthenware jars. Meanwhile, boil together for about 10 minutes a quart vinegar, ', or. peppercorns, , allspice (whole), and three or moie chillies. When cold, pour it over the cabbage In the Jars, covering it. tie down securil and store In a cool place. Cookad cabbage Is often x., holiday. WW Utrmd Comgre** -\: r. M KING. Pr—df | Trnnuferred R*f AND MRS R. LAUSON of W| *l New York were among IneHJYl the Barbados Chamber. lb from Caracas.^ComnuT.e Mi S 1! K %  few days' holiday ss r H A C Thomas d< they ure spending as guesU the Ninth Congn al the Colony Club. St. James. porated Chamb r^ of Comsaerce < I I_irson is an employee of The British Car Co. Caracas ,-i. iri t y tt aa day moming i-\ ttther* I'., ill Hi:: I .,,ia to A MONG the passengers leaving *g* nd Lj" 0 C""*re-v _^ the isUnd veaterdav bv the *•"' *fanngeCrunmfrH.tindi LT. COI. I. E. BEGG and Mrs. Begg were among the passengers leaving for Fngl.md yesterdy hy the -Golilto" fi. inK KM day** bolMai I I dot M guests at in • MaiiiM Hotel, i • ( In Dommca for the past two and Nleal were passengers by %  ""If vctr* as Agricultural Man'he S.S. 'Golflto" yesterd.iv for ager of the c.D.C. estates, has now KrsUnd. rrc tlfth HonThrv h.ivc gone on six months' dWM '" '; k charge of the Cran* vocation. n-er Uinds, the proajartj of t IK the inland yesterday by SS -Oolfjo" were: Mr. David E. Mrs. Grace r her two ,-hildren. • Off To Englaml M R. J. NICOH Education Adi M t" the Comptroller for Devalocaneni ,nd Welfare V|H. J. B. D. ROBINSON who k %  .' HI Rurbado* (or iha past four years as Agri.-uijJBtl Chemist attached to the nt Of Science and Agriculture, left yesterday morning bv he S.S. "Golflto" for England. Mr Robinson has been transferred from the Colonial Agricultural Service to the Colonial t Research Service in Kenya aa Aa> ncultural Chemist. Ani.mprnying hini ware his, wife and Infant daughter. Mrs, Robinson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. IX-l* InruM "ii'" Hnttons Hill. >;.ii.i Hn,'py tteturns C ONGRATULATIONS to the' Misses Patricia Cumberbatch Of Rank Hall ,,nd Phyllis Alleyne "I W.stlmry Road who v, lebrate 'I,tir l-irthdays today. Many happy returns of the day and beat wishes to you both. A Hundrrd Years Ago Attributed to Abraham Lincoln ir'rom Silver Lining) 1. You cannot bring about prosperity by discouraging tfevm. 2. You canSM strengthen the eaaah by weakening thstrong. •nnol help small men l>\ leering down Llg men. 4 Vi u cannot help the wage by pulling down the wage payer. 5 You cannot further the ln.ithiTho.nl of man l>\ encouraging class hatred. 0. You cannot help tinpool i destroying the rich. 7. You cannot establish sound eecuilty on Imrrowed money 8 You cannot keep out trouble by spending mor* Hum you earn. 9. You cat.not build charm-tot and roan ge hy 'aklntf away man's initiative gnd ndence. 10 You esniint help men permanently by doing for them •what they could and should do for themselves. Ct'kbmtes 50th Year With Finn GRENADA. Oct. 17, Mr. Osbert Maurice Rain. memlK-r of the ,1m i %  Honlwyb l.m.ii.t ... the recently reconstituted local branch of thiL/mdon house Messrs Thomson Hankey and Comp.uiv I.to i'i iv rum Thursday to have comlifi 'iii n-.ir of service wild the lirm The Brn Boekl 'ii ettij In Mi BauVs honour to-mormw m Rente Maria Mr Ilnln who became manager 1 1 i informer r—f a til IrJi 11 sei 11 In 1M9 Is a prominent n i the Chamber of Conn previou.' 1. % %  i.i i 'on; ilur iigent for France and Ltitvia Listening Hours -ATI RIIAV. OITOUI IB. ISM i——i i > %  —is.a —, i MB aTai Woii*...' HUM TOT Darning. B 00 p U-tf-.in. f ll p m In Town B B p m tporU Bound 0m 1 f,„ I" |i in Hocna Nw. nuiti llnt*i, i is IB-SB > %  Sl s e s L, a> ttm T IS p m Behind Th Nr*> J U K m epoeii Review, III „m Radio •wars*!. I so | m Tt* Whu fait-p i i (he r. mll ; 10 uo m Th* Hawi. i Hi p_ni _f*roDl 111* KdllorlaU. i M COLOURS FOR THE BARBADOS REGIMENT H.i M..|i,t> iha Queen has approved of the Barbados Regiment l-eing permitted to carry Colourand of the deetgne u r Que en 's CoU ur nd ,i Regimentid Colour which were prepared by the ln•Eeetoi-i urns) just now, you may be running short of the usual jar: for bottling. With clip top* yoi can make use of I lb and 2 lb jam Jars for the purpose. I have been using glass caps and spring: with jam jars successfully, not only for fruit bottling, but also for tomato ketchup and red tomato chutney (When these are bright red they have to be sealed otherwise they will not keep.) To fit standard 1 lb. jars, sli each of the glass caps, rubbe rings and springs cost 2s. 9d. Foi 2-lb. jars the price Is 3s. 3d. They can be used as long as the tope are not broken or chapped Vegetable Marrows Do you eat the loofah In the marrow' That means the seeds as well. The best of the flavour Is inside the flesh, but you cannot eat this part once the seeds have become Ann. So buy smalt marrows, which have "soft seeds Cut the marrow Into slices a peel them. Cut the slices in half and place them in n pan wit; tebleapoon of water, a walnut or two of butter, If you can spare It. or use margarine, and a olnch each of salt and coarsely ground pepper. Cover tightly and cook, giving them a shake now and again to keep them off the bottom of the pan. You should have beautifully cooked marrow, some of which will be golden brown. For a change, skin, de-seed and hop 1—2 very ripe tomatoes and idd them to the marrow. You will find the mixture very good. UlUe nd add tlwro to April 81— %  l, ourl to-dy Kp an ye open for alleged experts whose chief claim to knowledge M Ihelr own lalk. * Good day for you who follow the Golden afar tl—tejag 31 Rule. Watch for parasites on business and toctety. But dont harbour sny grudges 4 a &f Excellent influences for new contacts. Jane 93—Jalj 86 either In friendships or business. You can advance business qualifications through social affairs, snd vice verse. • a• ,_ All right. Leoites. let's start this weekend ** day with a fresh boost. Maintain the pace of the good work you completed during week • aa -uni-ir Devote major part of day to duties, investAng. as—kept. 13 ment. personal business affairs. Must Uncial matters favoured, especially pertaining to immediate activities, • aa Fine vibrations for you who will disre%  gard little irritations and will watch your Have a happv-medlum way. • • • Matters close to heart and family msy preArchltecture, farming, live dock among newly advanced. * Not really hard or easy day, but one in which keen Interest and careful execution #IU *lve fine reward. Reach objectives outcker by attention to YOUR own affairs. a a Dont become upset if things aren't as 11 you'd like; afternoon aspects more favourable. You can move into high gear with marked success. a a a Forget others' faults, pay strict attention to your affairs. Not all auspicious a.m. rays; mark time, be alert for changes. .. * PIKM Some extensive undertakings before you; tar Tab ai-.lfarck 90 l n ncw dai,v "** likely. Plan things % with forethought; see the speedy happy results. ^ YOU BORN TODAY: Have a real love for finer things. ^The world generally is your responsibility and, if all of us would have this attitude, we'd appreciate others' problems bet* ter. Correct tendency to extremes. Including emotions. Guide thoughtfully your talents, don't let them be misused by anyone. Blrthdate of: Thaddeus Caraway, early American Scnator; Roy Del Ruth, screen producer-director; Thos. Love Peacock, noted writer. a %  •—Aae. a **. a T,m.A ^p left, fle—Oct. •SGO&FIO Oct. a*—Woe. is dominate i %  AOITTAmnTI 4g HOT 83—Dee. 8fl OATElOOUf Dec. 2>—Jta. AqOAmiui ju. ta-r.b so Alliance Francaiie de la Barbade THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY & THE CAMEO MUSJC CLUB DANIEL ERICOURT Grand Pianoforte Recital at c itMl.i IIMI Hi si HOOI. HALL FRIDAY. 7TH NOVEMBER AT 1.30 P.M. Under the Distinguished Patronage of Sir George Seel, K. C M. G. and Lady Seel PRICES OF ADMISSION Res.rvt-d Seal.. gZ.M and $1.00 Unreserved Seats (Downstair* -it cents Unreserved Seal* (Balcony > .6* cents Plan opens on Monday 2uth October at M'esrs. Johnson's Stationery, Broad Street. Tickets for Unreserved Seats may also be obtained from the S.P C.K, Book Shop. British Council and Y.M.C.A. and from any member of the Executive Committee of the Allu On children's cuts, scratches and abrasions use 'DETTOL' THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC SAFF-NON POISONOUI DOF.N T PAIN DOH.MT STAIN IPLAZA THEATRES lsUborrowN *ARI taw MM) Today 4 4* A, INpm A Coninuing Daily WfT.er* Action Thriller % % %  II-,!'. iFt-YNN ROMAN 'SABA MABl" Ellra Special I.is Hah* rkt nifhu.. Sal* far mullia -IT UI lanli* JINQtS STAhmDt hrlllins J uncle Advtnlun BBNIOADBS at SONOMA AUan aocky LAWK [OBAND 'oeCVINO VBIUAT StuTi SB — U MASON a OAHDNCR "F/AMbOBA a DOUfilAS MAYO ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE John Ar.Ali A U .,,. BRFNNAN TaSay %  Spatial Isa p.m MII.I.ION oon \K ri RNI ir Prrinv EDWARDS A•niTH or aio la HALS. Miilnllr Hatclal TaBlU "UIN BI.INOISO Wlilp WIIJBUN A OKLAHOMA iU.I Iff Jlmtitv WAKEI.V MI/AN. SAVAOk riar L*'. MARKER 1! I" N •KWiltolnt. vuta nniHuistesseees n eeseee GLOBE TODAY ft Ar 8.30 P.M. and continuing An Action-Packed Espionage Thriller DIPLOMATIC COURIER TjTOIW POWEK Patricia NEAL PRICES Pit .12; Circle 24: llouw 36: Bal. 60. Box 12 Children >-, Price at Matinees aaa M .f aaai n aa KOODAI THEATRES EHTMC OLYMPIC To-D>y 4 46 IM To-Day To Miniday %  nd continuing dally i *> %  %  A Paialaaala Urania K O Suaa* Doubla, Of a Maaitro "hoa johnny WaUamullcr Balu* crlad out brands Joyca tor Music . oul u, whoa* haart wepl lot lova "TAZAN AND J. Ailhur FUnk WOMAN .nd ProatnU PRELUDE TO FAME THE HOLLYWOOD STORY SUnlnc Ouy n' >i .IT Calhleen BYRUN Starring John Mil.. 1 Patricia WMt* rtir Slarlllnc Caaa Tha Corp.* wllhoul KOTAL To-Day a Ti 4 SB %  SO Jam ll.ii,,,, a* Had ll.drt THE FIGHTING REDHEAD and THE STRANGE MRS. CRANE Slarrtnc Of THE OLD -IWISH TK.-.II MKl-Nlli Tonlghl Whole Serial KINO Or THE TESSAS RANOERH MKI-Nile Tonictii BANDITS OF TMI THE MASKED MARVEL 1 McaeU A T.rnljv 4 S3 a S80 ROLL TSU'HDia SOU, With Jim Dannon •* Rod "Ryder and i null i INC BUrrlBi I Michael O'SJiea i Turhan Per SOLE AGENTS INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMIHD S 5009 WE CAN GIVE YOU LOOK AT THESE LOWPRtCESr by KOO of eoursc k APRICOTS TEARS BWB8T CORN 10 01 3*c. 11, ... I :, :.. ,., :.., 16 i,a. :<•. NEW BEAUTY! ll whsir glamour -H\ arcootl*. A complrto rolour tuor, Auburo, HI..ml.aad other lovcl\ rSritt without blrach.il>i' artiot. Mi|ihii fc Ml.(.>rnrl. and svM; rontra*l> Bttrak*. lit'i-lifor rni. out in a ( iiiv. lu .is glamour IMMfaN ISEW HAIR COSMETIC *-= P *—.0, ** %  •> PEA SOUP ' "' %  l K: r ;; TOMATO SOUP ID ., 31c. M "• itr ID o, 31c. TOMATO TOMATOES KETCHUP RAKED BEANS 28 oa. Sic. 13 oi 4Kc. II oi 21c. When vim are ordering l\SISI on KOO. If your l.innrs run** aiuuply — HIM. J l.'ill. AU DAY LOVELIMMH CAN BE VOIiai! •Till; LITTLE SHOP" JOHNSON'S 8TATIONUIV BUIXDINC, HKIMIl ST. C UIII'S THE ENTIRE HANOI OE BANDBOX PREPARATIONS FOR THE HAIR. I



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    WHAT'S ON TODAV ESTABLISHED 1806 SATURDAY. OCTOBER IB. Ift5'. > PRICE. FIVE CENTS YtSTWD* Y S WIATH ftfcPOUT in in r \i %  Houfl' H*w. dtim*. ,| Ue*Un M pa MfH Tt4 | Lo* T %  Iran's Diplomatic Break With Britain Stalled M*m \mb%mlr SIR ROGER MAKIN8. it, B career i M fw — i t with an American-born %  IXi, w* choMQ by the BnU.h MOSCOW. Oct. 17 Government to %  ucceed Kir Oliver Stalin led a list of members rraoks M its Anbuudor to the or Central Committee of the United luifn. sir Rout plan* to Soviet Communist Party, named tsk-> up bia dutla* in Washington at u the newly formed Presidium end of the year (/in.' annual i Secretariat. Ten former icmbcnt of the Party's former powerful political bureau were named to the 25-man Presidium. Three former polltbunt member* nlso were named to the new tenman Secretariat. The Presidium which will take over the Politburo's duties and some of those of the organimtional Bureau will be the highest • r.immuni-t Party authority whe.i UNITED NATIONS. IM BM1B Central Committee New York. Oct. 17. i % %  not in aeaaion. United states Secretary of State. Under the new CommunLtt Mr Dean Achesoi. appealed to, Party constitution adopted at the* the United Nation* for more help nineteenth Party Congrats which in fighting the Korean wax, closed on Tuesday night, the CenMr Acheson told 500 delegate* Iral Committee will meet twice I .S. Appeals For More Help In Korea yMtntUjr thai ihe United states vrnrlv The Mossadegh Planning Exact Course Of Action TKHtiiAN Oct. 17. THE BREAK in diplomatic rsaaTttOM tH-lwern Britain and Iran stalled on Friday until Premiei Mohammed Mossadegh can confer with his Cabinet on exactly how he will go about it Mossadegh announced on Thursday in a national radio broadcast that he intends to break with Britain by withdrawing his Chars/aD Affaires in London and demanding that Britain close down its Embassy nt Teheran. It means a breakup also of the eighteen' months-old attempt to solve the conflict touched oil bj Iran's nationalization of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company Until. Charge IV Affaire* Cant Middlcton. BrlUln'f tup lhplom.lt 111 I'u: in For" bjn Mi %  k \ a > I %  teml that he to far received no DV [tlsarsnal • * !" | "'u * IN J — %  "" %  Govern .n gtaounctna. it h.id severed diplomatic <• %  < BrttaJj] Mr. Miakllemn said he visited Mr. Fatemi this morning lor the express purpose of learning Iran's .fter I>r. Mossadegii's uroagcaal He added thai M. Fulemi "intimated' [raifi lot -HI said (he Iran Cosernmenl ^ould be relayed b M Utddleton attar I Miry decision. Observers Interpreted latesnl reported statement meaning that Iran had decided to %  a i nil Britain but would %  J rnaki ,. gflkje> %  intil this CabUtoi OOnAMMd Moaaad i Not Yel Notified Mr. Katemt also said that Mr. %  en notified <iiir-'it gtti r. Mr. Acheson urged "every %  member rf the United NaUons to support a common action C Korea" ami pledged to light u> tlie finish against aggression. "We i 'I] atop righting when an unistice on just terms has been thieved. We must convince the .'gressor thst continued ftghtinc %  Korea will cost him more than • can gain."—O.P. CP. FEA* 100 DEAD AS THREE TRAINS CRASH NEAR LONDON HIRI IS AN AEIIAl VIIW of the db-v tor .ceur aj Raj r „w. Engl wreckage of three trains for i leUms of Great Britain's ocond HI bodiei had been removed from U wrccka expected to exceed 200 Many of tl l"WIUl i were children uu Uici BBrah throueh the shamhle-l itrad war B.W.I. Federation Not Of Great Interest To English -.. Mossadegh*, announcement intend* to keep Pghting 'W "long" j. 'the'pam affair? in the InI'Vi",' t\ "SLXSS? ST C ?^" as it w neces-iary to %  \ed in Mi. Mlddletou ^ftcr the sion and to rastora paacaaDd """^^^ ** naadag security to K.i g-^ lTve mj "'" *" ld '* *** ""inweasary ft eurity to Korea." \g~i r\* w ** ,l wt "incceisary (or He charged that Communists I —f*OO111 I llPG III Dr ; M dh'.*> decision to be ive rejected "raasonable term*", **' %  %  *J M re p rred t.. Majlli and the Stable Fire "S^"'" c ,bin *"-' Governm.nt %  Qurcaa said the Cabinet will meet Snturda\ night Ill /lrafl Tit*. ,ntnn.iK.^ki.Mhi ~.# hsvi t<>, ..r .irnnstire snd urged U,_ Assembly to endorse the conduct of truce negotiations nt Panmunjom by United State* uncials. He said "we must convm-1 gressor that continued lighting in Korea will eott him more than he '> ran esln Mr. Aches'.n appealed t member of ihe UN. to support "commori action' for peace In Korea He aho pledged that the U S would not commit aggression with atomic bombs or with bacteriological weapons" a* we hive been falsely accused • ( doing." Reaction to Mr. Acheson's 45 minute speech was mixed among Western diplon;..!.>-. but most agreed it was a "statesmanlike" presentation British Minis) State Mr. Selwyn Lloyd said "It was a speech of great I understanding. This will be a notable Assembly if .ill our debates can be marked by as statesmanlike and practical an understanding of the problems which face us all." WREATH ON NELSON'S MONUMENT OCT. 21 On Tuesday 21st October, at 7.45 gam, His Exivlleiu Bst Governor will lay a wreath on Nelson* Monument la Trafalgar Square in commemoration of Trafalgar Day. CHBTm Wen v.iinia Oct. 17. to draft the .mnouiKvruent of the in| to lead i.reak which will then l H handed s to ..r. v from flameIs the form of a not. to the tilled bar ns, uw-u i u\'. WilUam ToppsWOtl ne.ir one of %  %  scheduled Uiiin Sunday.—U.P. quorum 1 "iivent COL. .1HC. PKilSES aoKk OF rI III.it. SOt VICE COM. Gairy Fined I J! Dollars The PubUt Bai -ill ii .i few dan complete iw ilrsl six months of service, and at yesterday's Rress Conlerence. Hon. Mr. K. N. Turner. Colonial Secretary, paid a public tribute to the work of the Commission. He said he was "most tmpresso)! by the manner In */hlch the Commission have don the r work. Tliey .are scientlrtc and thorough in regard '.o the appointments I" Hit Service", he added. Mr. Turner said he had seen the reports of the Commission, %  nd he was "astounded at the way in which thev did their work." Russia Charged With Attack On U.S. Plane WASHINGTON. Oc-t 17 THE UNITED STATES charged today in .i note lo Moscow that Soviet planes made H "wanton and unjusti< liable attack" on an American Superfortress, missing **T Japan since October 7 The note delivered to the Soviet Foreign Office in Moscow, demanded payment both for the loss ot the plane and for the lives of any of the crew of eight who may have been killed It declared that the 1120 Super— ; %  Own l-orrespnodrali (J.HKNADA. Oct. 17 In SI David*! Magistrate's Court %  '•' l %  i) Hi Worship Mr. Basil '.afinding Hon. E H. Gairy MUly i>f charges of using abu.'lvi nnguiige lo the annoyance of %  uss and using thr...t.nunt to the aasna gentlsman. coovictad and reprUnandad UM fli-t charge and on i Imposed a line of |4ft OtM month's imprisonment with I.aid labour and in addition placed. Um on *200 bond to keep the mace for six month! Magi.tlrate DIM n t 0J) .i ilurd Fisherman Shot By U.S. Sentry NAPUS, On. 17. A 22-yeur-old Neapolitan flsh ihol and killed bj .1 ''"J, nc *' !" k UA Navy ,entry \M night while ^d US Ultimatum To Be Presented To Bevunites LONDON. Oct 17 Labour Party toadai kttd to present an ultimatum to Aneurln Bevan that he dlband his group of supporters and cease attacks on other Labour MPs. The ultimatum drawn up at meeting of official Pai hamc'itV Socialist leaders u expected be presented at a Party meet(Pswan our Oun Cortaawyaaalaat) POnT-OF-SPAIN Ocl 11. MR A E V UAKTON [ortner Comptrollei of CUBMnUM i i Tobago, said tomathini thai Wl I Mai rally knowtwhen he tnivtrj hi .i brief Ma) toil week. [ifiple lausenl Iheii• w-bn.ws wlien hr declared n thai Uv [fid not thmk federal!..,, of UM British Wwt Indian Sastrfct corr? territOlie: was .i mattei -i| r ii' int. %  test 1,, Mir Kni'hsfi v.. Broadcast On Five Year Plan Gaaaa unco %  i... -. with % %  ,. Fiv r •asj i'ii reharteo. asjrto nest: jST^ not vet beet 1 veer period ot DM n^.i cxpendii.ir*. I uirfs^ ga>n ,., c piui expendituredown •s'ti.500,000, a* asaH I i xpenditun J20,000 Mine Workers Go On Strike e BBURGH rt. |i. 130.000 \ nlted mine sort .... strike. teal t.. Iiaatkan H...rd data} ti |MT day v. llo. v-r inJorni eeononiic stabili/ei t;.,,., | %  ? %  xl hr., H s %  | until iflgf president 1 ; e men | 1 %  Dtlng i iinoii, when a recently %  n then pai eh. Unauthorised afrlh Advisoi -troyer. U.S. Sixth Fleet officiaai side I %  Lii* iweaeaigaunr UM m* • %  version said the sentry chaltenged two men In a row boat "hlrh wns "skulking" near the destroyer When the challenge went unanswered the sentry opened Ore. One of Ihe oced on the ftuileilt. Communist and Leftwhu: newspapers In Rome said tsherrrinn was "gsi %  .i hile crossing the bay down without warning" by achine gun flre —c.p If the resolution is defeated Alt lee and other old guard lead%  would resign, but defeat Hi t considered llkelv.—C.P. people i do i" I Ihinl id ITM %  > <\ foi 11 or oven tha t m rkgn u o ii The British i aopto h in loo much in their neni ' %  !i KM ton a un r I-, retai > % %  ( ihe We.t linn.• riaamliii % %  "/( i India si pre *ni to mai i lain Icdataal n iinCommiUae laongthoaa in MC;intibean are*.. .. eteatg Mterust Brnoraj those who ne not ri" n Lady Savage VIHIIS Alnrnhoits*' t Mr. Griffiths Accuses C.D.C been'"'(y cases in the hulldtnu. the appointed an Anaesthetist, Barpn-I matron said. dog General Hospital, on ad*.--' Tha v sit m an Inforauj MM mimt for three years. V^ I because Ls Bav g> will'*lie Ur, Swuteiski was Ixtrn inl'"ving ll nil) wlih 1'oland in 1014. He graduated ;,\l-l"* BxcellstH-.. npW| thiaaarred iudgl.wow University in 1918H>' appointment In Bi din hargiagaitut j 5erveu throughout tnc war ID. *. .( %  %  .,1 II.M (,! %  ..I 'I I Mi OrtnUai nld tha t "i|nnation should lie to -;.rry prtvata I tiad not and would not undartaha Ectinoinu i i at ol i Dtprttal tori It vital Private entacurlae hud ii tU~ ...-. J—^. .^Z... ._ IL. Colonial Ijoronation Stamps l %  design or the colonial %  tamp 10 (ommemtiraW 'hil i>rona\in M*t ym+t lgSsMfeaw %  %  Ii I portrait of the Queen H. medallion framed with the word (Mtnii.itn.ii' .mil the date. INt. mp will ba producad b) %  i black background %  %  pondlpj ' tta thg current stamp of an Vatertl face value Details ol UM I'.II tirij>. dim; h iitoilcs and f Ihe 60 Uunpa which will form the i. %  aarii ti.to be innouncad latei ntara win in* %  dBfl loi %  ii territory. following the lead of Creat Britain, wnich has tlraadj annotiiK ed a single stamp igcssa for the ot-cMlon liert dnwe m'u. i in !hl< •lion but th* | ._ -^ r !" ... war iu %  ir> for holding a public IIHHIJ-nUsh Army in IMand, 1> 48 ho rd II,. rd B'doH R<*>ruite For Baluunu.s Police rortress which was on .i roinan flight wa* entirely unarmed and! its officers were under explicit I orders to remain wlUun JafianeeeJ territory The Russians have said Ihe machine vlolate (he So\let note on Octot %  the bomber was over Soviet lev(ITl ( Rovici tighter plane* hrfore it rt'appealed Moscow was asked to report immediately on t*ie result? ol the earch believed lo hav been mtdc by ; ( Sovet patn>l boat nd to pnvide information about any of the crew who might have I survived -I' P HALT TEA RATIONIN ng without giving 49hours' notice (under Britiid* conuswndV o the police. -,. Umtc,i Klng.lom. The charges now because f lit Swlsterski ha helci in Im-ldtl* occurring when Gairy j -t of Kcddcnt Anaesthetist ... •ntered on 'he Lmiiges** Kstate ihe Miilei General Hnspitsl. Lon[ Colonel Rotwrl v. ml) < owned by Btrauai RN the purpoie ; %  o-., Junior Keglhtrar at tho ArchmlMtunei ol l*olue Nassau of holding a meeting there and .. .> Hospital. Londoi-, aim Ai. her* so telacl [tl lt.ni -rderiNt him off. Oafry [ Besihetic Ragdatrar. Hile Cnd HOB; cnuU lor %  ,.< ... teu\ "W,must si. ,e g to the public mad near,. lal and wTUttlngtor, Hospital, roiee. Yesterday he was at 01Btakes", he added. X TI K U -*f d %  "* 1 "* '' ,,,, "", h .r '"'"" w"* "' "ricl "A' Recrulllng Centre and' using the language causing the il. • m. m.,1 Hoaplta) In King;chawevun-i.fi.,:,li Mr. f.ninths was addressing case as Strauss stood by as a %  • -.u, St. Viii<-.-..t. Mice Scpiembcr, make hi* solaolions .stndenis on problei he proceedings. Dr. Sw sterski ,. expected. He also visited police HeadDevetopaasnt genen.ll) II. >n the li of. quartan and was shown around that eventually aril ,,. 4onel II. T, fo. the coloi % %  II.. MBiaaty'l Government Mnally selected r> ery constitutional dvun< fa ih.Bahamas rm tha %  o> .V u i i. | „ %  ., • l.< ii tin If ( I ..;;,. the hardest hit. V .iii100 I in this area. Walkout \ Siirprise nation's J7.V00U I' M W. tneinbers %  maja u> ..i tha lad the month are nut due until CcThe lieavy producing -.outh i >.-iy Waruit WTU.IH had te T >nrled 4,C wine this a-M % %  *. spread quickly if the %  > ., • %  I*utnam tit. m.ittei to the President's Adt -i \ Board indli gtad that the ;itiiiiniklration wantg the me~' expert advice bafor* making ,, decision on tha eonrract, Undei reKul-iODJI aiHMii outball of (ha ed ..utomatic.ilh Il.'aiu sav UM the fu^i ount wonlii lion pron Hi svci IJ.M.W. PresJJohn i to -hul down indu.try if the to approve ., full rats*. -I P [pubtH entarprtei '.> nipplai | an.I cornpl. m I %  it arai In thii respi al Devwaaenenl I' i porat j could piaj it-pah M n .(not, btMUM H could laka no I a'il ks. there %  -. no | i it i| Mi y M. Henry. Barrister at to of I police N verabi r. HAS. 1th their p'-rmlsslOTi to act on permission to act on FUS client while Gstry j oimael. ENGLAND < oiitrus-ts Ending: Officers Needed £0U\ in-t-nl I Klur star.Vi-rrall i. I • Vatw Hoi. I %  %  N -perllve contra %  een Government and 'he Ch'aX ffSsSTiiBSS: 1 %  %  *< Cl > !" < swviwr .„• • >d Natural Oas will soon fl M S l.dy NeUon" will)' It Wild TEA^ OFF Mm as r*w GOVERNMENT RESIGNS IN FINLAND HEI^INKI. Finlan* Oct |1 Agrarian Prune Minister Urhu KekkonenS coalition Govcresigned this afternoon asuit of an Agrarian Social Democratic dtsaut* "ver the national' economic itabilisatlon programme.; Mr Kekkoncn handed dent Juho Kust Paasik. i :1n p m. GMT. As a result. Govero..rek table,) two ResOtbsj House of Asaemhl> .. 'hiengMga-IJK ?nt of two officers to fill tha October 20 t' Is. The Hon H. N. Turner, Colonial, Nonhern Island 1 i>, uld at yesterday's | %  % %  nee thai noUi Mi '. M..| Chief Rng-neer of 0>e W.-.c, Works, and Mr. Julian Garret, Director ol ratraMUm agjd 'Jas, are willing to enter 'her agreemeti' triM t with the Government M Garrod's contract which three W'll termina!" |n rjecesshet irrett'i wh-ch was i.. yrars comes to an end on the Zrmj^j,, of February next. In port on Sunday, i N iii. 18, from St V miit. Grenada.!tie: rrinii.il i,t Itntish Guiana and ** e on Monday evening luda Itoston. .ih the nnii-h.sk. lied pi raw 1 .II try. his personal opinion MootrcmenLs of tli i. afOgaj primary BBlUWgsOn increasingly tdggui for teehnlei.J ed i ',. I no good turning over the I II government ir* did not have the necessar) 1 to mi, the Talks On Ganada—B.W.l. Union Get Gold Response iftj C t r.ov. 4KEMOKU.V W.r A.D.C. ASSUMES Ol TIES I'OHT-OP-SPAIN. Oct ll < ParllaraaQtary i nniererMe held m ,_. W' 1 "' Jh* OM idea of ., Hntisfi I Ottawa. JXJIWeat Indies union with Canada' Asked whether hr gfre) •ed anew this week it uV Sangter-Courtenay views on' g'.t th.. usual cold response from union With • .mada. the PICMI n.embers 0 f the Trinidad GovernAlbIndu Ol iN'iuired Ar<1 %  ig to change tl 'lives and 1st Vice-president of the laws ?" fiitsWADA"o'V'1'7 ,, **'OP' Ni.tumal Party, here for rt.. i Win (s-nverni-M ArundeM re-' f nieetlng of th.W I. Cricket also answered a query with a, •:.; !" r "..I :""i %  2 n b, 2 B ""K ,D ""'"" %  "" t r, it1 0 Wl "' "-union with Canada was tow ft* recently by the H%pDon I thai AIOKC0N HOUSlw;I[ neighbor IKM> lo Ond that tea has been taken off the rationing list i first time lince July 9. 1B40 pnea controlf on lea trading in the item wQ] t>e DauUitii comp%  %  fi -;i--.j:,j-.-.i Secretary and A I Inl* Vaughan. formerly jHevenih Cavalry. Indian Am | who -ince the war served a. So. A.D.C to ixwd Baldwin of thi VO deration of these paiu (windwards and reeantiv lo Gov-tHcnduras in an interview with than waste time and Savage of Barbados jgUan Pre*. They were li WINNER when you ride a Raleigh A Raleigh was dw cboka of Res; Harris—World's P r ofr a W Ml Sprat (hamptoo for the wcoo.1 ycaria succrwioa. Hers ii proof of the wisdom ot huTing soar bicycle from a Company wiih nxh great icchniaJ ezperknoe snd knowledge that daaajaad sod built the record-breaking KALtlGH. RALEIGH THE ALL-STSSL BICVCLE i CAVE. --Ill 1-1 11 I'H ft CO., LTD. IU, 11, 12 ft 13 Broad Slrrrt.



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    SAflUbAV OCTOftF.R 18. IM2 RAftftAlNK All MIC ATE PACE FIAT OISTi\ KOISDIP $1,400 Boat Awaits Engine THE AUXILIARY FISHING BOAT, which is being built by Lewis F.emmm K at Oistin. Christ Church, is practically completed. The boat only needs to be equipped with her engine and painted. Felton Prescod, a local weightlifter. Mid that a a club w. I gpened he could organi'e a gym ror its mem ben. "There are over 20 boys at Oistin who take ' Watei Street. Christ launched In time for the coming Ch r ch. that his shop had been Ashing season", he said. broken and entered. JU.1 UiJJM. A,. <£'. 35. !" £"L 'Z2X .hn* m omhs ao by l„ dlner .'nVtrt pC '^''CS, Corlm Yard., a biuincssman and on hlni _T'", 7%-S ,&,,,"" boat owner ol Oistin. She Is 2 CMobir 0n beam and has a depth o( six feet Oiitln Town who suted that her f .ft She^allo^caSSr T"> H brokcn '"""^ •*>• <=• B. Nile.. %  Ht.true.ed L, Ini easily sw.mi.al Tl .. „"" on ln *>'" The Sc.ntleburys were not repreing easily swamped. Leo„ a Harewood of Call Hill resented and put in no defence Yarde told the Advocate that ported that her house had been In the statement of claim. It _, ,. „, the boat wlU be equipped with a broken and entered and (rocerwas stated that Cecil Scantlebury T !" Colonial lievcloprncui ten h.p. enjlne and will also carry <" atolen. was a freighter of Kew Land. On CurporUion Inrecent!) decided about 130 yards of sail. "It will the day., of Ihe offence Be u> make an annual (rant of be able to ttop out on • ftshux .. atsaullcd and beat rllakton ;,u.ul fw toward, the II nances or th. voyafe for four or Ove day*. I/a/fir Skotntm.flrw "" > d > :,nd "' particular on his ln> Pf rt 'J aA !S' „i Tropical proyldin. enouih tood.tuff .. ""J ur &KetVeg-ljQX h „ d na ,.„ wUh „ „,c k Agriculture The llrst payment carried out and block, of Ice arc / ,, nivl j, cusln( him Mrlous bodily "'"' lH m ar "' 'anualjr, 1S3. placed below deck to preserve *-=tvst Injuries — u lacerated wound on From tune u> tune members of the Osh." Yarde Mid. MAJOR M L D SXEWES h '* "*" and "" loM "' ,h ''"" ""' ColkhJ. staff have been abu. The boat I, o,. hr.t ot that dcCOX, Staff Officer. Local "Icantlcbury, wife, acting in ! STniTcSc Kht^tTh S jlgn ... the Ourtlns are. and Forces, and Adjutant of the concert with Scantlebury. Yarde Mid that he feels that .1 Barbados Regiment is now amaulled and beat llinkson bv in al the net of It. kind In the on his w „ ^^ EnKland holding him by hi, Utroat while mana. ( %  .^ her husband was beating him Yarde is also thinking of build{? J oin lhe East Lancashire wJlh J sllck ins a similar boat for himself HeKiment after completing his Kinkaon hud endured great but before he does so he will tour of duty in Barbados. He pain and suffering; and shock, left yesterday morning in the %  n< w * incapacitate.-, from workS.S. GolHto after having ln al hl ,r,de spent nearly four years in the General Injury island. In addition, llinkson had susbut a passionate conviction. .. Major Skewes-Cox w.< accomt*ned general injury to hid actuated him in everything he health and .'till suffered fredld whe 'he.he was teaching hlv his '"'>' %  %  Wesley Hall, talking U He said that he had been reh^af the Rawk Tr-ln.idle-1 by the War Ofllce and eentrate on his work with the ,n Institute, where he WM apwould spend about live months' aame degree of concentration us pointed lecturer in 1926, or carTha Alcoa line steamer Plone.>r n n. GutrtM. ui Ui i W lor the I ill l—Igmtl crao of i i the island ov.I 11.1 %  %  %  luting ii port.oaj the cargo, mutt • %  < It %  %  QUIT Ol DM t.it* M. is ,.isigned ti* ih. i ny am includes all klnda S i|. u n. art undcrtaku i pLOADtttO MEAL. TA n i "i a nn*. of pipe ami %! %  '. %  i H'.IM -M r i idjia b -i • %  iv.-ti m pan %  iks. A shipment cl S %  I ..tcoonui me .1 and tai I foi me Oufl 0,1 mica 11.1 %  % %  lajmi i nagaMiy pori today f. r DomKlIca Thi cargo UKtodad eotl alao cnaatgnsri to th pica -. ".umrSchooner Pool Atv%  d ,11'i.nn BWtatial g ul ami 2.000 bagf. ih II1 %  %  Itoberl Ttv RKOt (.III FOOl'STI'rT JUDGMENT was yesterday entered for 63-y Seibert Hinkson. a tinsmith of Martindale's Road, by Mi Justice J W B. Chenery for $28 special damages. $1,440 general damages and costs, when a Court of Common Pleas jury found in his favour for that amount in a suit he brought against Cecil Scantlebury and Estelle. Scantlebury'. wife. The Scantleburys beat Hinkson on November] 28. .and he lost his left eye as a result <>f a blow with a stick during the beating. The S.S Itaasar was another ar.... %  Drtaang brain Doniiroai under ihe command of tl* taJO A. Kobertson. It tuotiglr. gi %  grad cargo 11 (^ % %  tist^iT to the, laying is' mi end b consigned t< t>.i r-old *"ta a. Co. Thi rumthe Harrison Line Steamers < K \\* Rin At ID II,i.i'.i' holoilglni lo Mesar* HaCosta & Co., Ltd. which am ;. fncr;> iltuatod DO th — wharf near the Hartiour Master* g | i %  %  Cavan's Lane m were at wort ..c-icni..' | %  | ith the ass-ntanee of nearllinkson <;. B. was repiesented Nlles, -rnstnicled K500C.D.C. Grant For l.C. T.A. lintlsh West Indie* select a suitable engine. MODEL BOAT REGATTA Model Boat Racing is still great attraction at Oistin, Model ,, hV,at i-.uhnii.4si. ,,f ih(. liii n Mnjor Skewes-Cox iHafS^^S b yh, '^ a dl Sunday to match their skill. On Sunday morning next Model Boat Regatt, ed. Taking part will be Fox", "Redhead." "Blimp" and "Small Comb". These boats are all ln the "four feet and under" class. Rawie Parkinson g) From I'age 4 The truth is that the leachin, of Booker T. Washington becami with him not just a progn "Herod In The Wilderness". race amon* the large boats Sunday. "She will be making her debut to big racing", her owner %  aid. She Ik eight inches wide, three will be saillcavp before returning to "ihe before the defendants assaulted rying out'his duties at a dev llntinh Army Unit. Ea*t Lancashire and beat him. Wesleyan. He was only too well Regiment He had been obliged to receive aware of the disability. At the. Baggage Warehouse to medical attention and had inwhich the coloured people lived I id farewell to the Major and his cured loss and expences and "* workaxL yat Ihero wu no wife were Col. R. T. Michelni. suffered damages. bitterness in his soul. He beCommandant of l^cal Forces, Lt The $28 was for his loss of four hevod. like the great American. Oaf. J. tunnel], Offaeer Ckanmandweeks work. that perhaps the Negro's conboat only 22 fl .,nch. long, will ing Ul0 Barbados Regiment an.) |j e fo. e Hinkson gave evidence, neetlon with s>. under-privileged many other well wishers and Mr. Niles said that no defence r-re. wougn a seeming evil, was a friends including officers an.! other had been put IW'and the question blessing in disguise, since out of ranks of the Regiment. wouId ^ movrty m question of the hard struggle he had to face Arnv.nr on th* fiAlflin stain* dam ages. he gained a strength ind couliand a haFinSsdee^and 23 Jf82 %X %? £: JS& !" *~ -J? "•".•"~" • *• %  J ^ ll 2fT2L*'f inch., (rom hul, ,o ,e."d. J^ !" J-gm SE^SI, ^tC r.'Tcc.p.^C i^a, SSSS U, GOOD TURTLE SEASON Ralson In a police launch. Scantlcbury's wife and himself that merit would be recognwn %  %  — The launch cruised up ami na a basis of equality, relieving He said every day last month, tlun at the head of the gangway hurt him occasionally. He also sectional differences and rcmoveven on Sundays, three or four during the playing of #m RegiUSO( | Io worK at night but was Ing racial animosity, turtles were brought ashore. menUl March which he had not U nau|v to do so now. "Very man) August", he said. al-1 caught in heard for over Ihree years. Dr C. H. St. John said that he Parkin s^l^SSs tribute,, very much cessful turtle season. CIGARETTES UP ol*o coni the sucomen %  ould handicap a man \ n& ^ Uc% lh-l 1!w currlc ulu,r %  f the schools in Barbados hit .iince been given a vocational an 1 %  no industrial blax is directly due I injurieh( epUmaiasm as a disciple o as inrapacij^^^, T Washington. In his "" own small way, it was given him lo influence the development of educational policy V Barbados as profoundly as Booker T. Washington influenced the whole trend of Negro g4UCtlon In the wirld at large The music attracted crcwd of passengers wl Mr. Jack Ashby. City Druggist, to the rails and showed thei who is also a turtle fishing enpreciatlon especial y when £* of w haMd i„„ thuslast. told the Advocate. "The band playedI several calypso for of pJE* £ fl JJJf reason for the large catches o 'X *^CoaT wetahed anchor Mr N ""* *hal as he had turtle at Ois.ins lh„ year is that ^ the boa. u^^ -'n^ before pointed out. the, many more nets were set thi.n i jn e v iw contradiction as to thi in previous years." Mr. Ashby Major £ kt .Z^Cox said that he H d J lh : ""• said that at ont Ume only he ^ i/iv u> lp ivc Borbadtipl tated. He was therefore asking alone had turtle nets at Oistins. which h „ become his second hem to gfve substanUat damages. He felt thBt the tide along the nnm(1 His Ix>rdshi|) said that the Christ Church coast nl-o con0n lieha | f of hls wif( a||<| mm matter was a very simple am, self, he expressed Wianks for the and as counsel had already said, many kindnesses they had received It was purely a question of from their friends in Barbados assessing the damages. They, the whom he said he would never jury, wan not concerned with While cigarettes were selling forget. g> On Page 6 in Bridgetown at 14 cents a package In some shops yesterday, one or two shops at Oistin still asked 12 cents a package. The majority of shopkeepers in the Oistin district were however wiie to the fact that th< price of a package of cigarette* would soon be increased. In many •hops attendents were saying that all cigarettes were sold out. fisherman told tie Advaeate; "I went to one shop to purchase package of cigarettes. Before telling me that there was none, the shopkeeper looked into a barrel to make sure that his carton* remained safely hidden." Although shopkeepers had cigarettes they would not aell| because they were awaiting not-' ice of the increase in price. KIM PRICE RAISED Actuated by such loltv ideal ado To lighten your step — ondjfour budget . wonderful Aristoc ptytms! TaamtfasMteattai l-nlul nylon* tiy ArtHor. •hoo.^.tl.u ir. ilnai atoelnnat. •,• %  ;. % %  ly TtWs-r |.ru* an •lmat •BAjnaAiUy Itia.btit lha.r valu* ia ..itfli %  <> high thM Tto Lomiun Kaabtan IMufn-n ip" ify Ibatl llwor nwilah. •*( Aiia.oc al w. %  gka HagS ri>niafaahad*Bvry IIMMHI Matwl •ill. — %  i, %  tTrB draat. Pay >.,uraplf tlw lul.lUal ol roD|il.OMnU %  aaiaral pair* a* c|UK,hlj aa juHnin>;. f* 'IV knglbbman \luv.s in (he morning ; y "* With glee at Ibe comfort and saving, Thai Blue {jllVcttr Blades bring to *havlng. Naiurally the wcll-grtximcU men of England and every other country too. ir.c Blue Gillette Blades. The sharpest edge in the v< orlij cn-.ii.es tiicin a Mitooth, c.isy, close -have thai stays clean all day, and Blue Gillette Hladcs last H hmg ilia, it is lhe most economical shave too. 5 Hladcs 30V Blue Gillette Blades • "in 1 NfjLimM rrom all points of view the world's BIGGEST small-car buy! News quickly reached Oislm of the rise in prices of certain commodities But yesterday many fishermen had gloomy appearances when they were told thit in Bridgetown rum was selling at: nip 40 cents, three gill bottle 66 cents, -nap 14 cents and gill 28 cents. "What are we going to take out to sea to keep us warm during the coming nahtng season", one fisherman said. BOYS' iif


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    p.vrr sir HXlJJXTltW ADVOCATE sATTHmv." nrrnFFR TH. UST CLASSIFIED ADS. TELtPMOW ,UOt IN MEMORIAM | n* hor t-hlldro Mn IUIJ lloi'a'ood. CVmwH i*wn — ••—.— ,,„„ „ OILl' lit loving momo %  arts <.%  %  *• '' %  Tee a-rm#r; •" '" F'-r %  ilu*trd Kif'y A Huabandl. "I l*iai)dfat St '•"* ff E MutfunOi. <" H!li. • fully lurniahad l>f,irrah*d. 3 large nvodm. ronvmlor**. From I* Nov. br* lS*iApply Mr* -. Cti Cuitl\ AahbV Wri" II 1* %  JT! On i Swan I dtuaiio pVholii frt ot • < on fkuaby Ooor Apply to . ivv.n -Hreas I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE |pH ford Vrleit Formci!I %  Appl> Pilgrim MtaMoti HPM Dial MM >1 1 W *" BJM I'll 10 s CAMo.d nrrt i Dr W M>M 14 IB IS—*.." ELECTRICAL i,,i:AiKi — BnstUI EMIhr mn MM* 7 17 10 •—Jn DLIVHTl IM 4*1 Typwwritoim. Avail ,. froaa Stock in vgiioufl aprriaa. .(•hi M lollosra— p HUMM. lea Cm. POULTRY POTN-TATII IU moral Qp. unnii Flat. 3 hrit'ii^m! %  . et Bl fMIVPIMIM Prom Nov la HELP A OIWA 11(1 • seen bout* ai book* with good rf-rntt WO II 10.-; r atuir P1'HI.I SALES REAL ESTATE Ho...I t' norfchn id ami •nmglr llo.il Litea VHgr fluid", ui vtllH .11 plnr Vfrandal ... AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER B> r~omrn#n*laUoaa of LMyd Agenw • will a*ll TOXaDAY lh. lit ai our Mart IT High Sl-*1 It nvd-ir.d. I Cor Tyrr. * Tiipim I Ih-M •" .' %  %  < <>r..rl*a 10 Pd M.""l. • Sea**. •_'* ••"• %  Crlon. Wf-OOr* Doll•> P*g y„.r. Oala. IM Iron PoU SKr > u'l TB1B1 C*fl -.RANKER. TROTMAN !" II 10 M—*>. fMSSILLA LEAVES Th*> Dutch nM-pmer wf'nh trnved In port on Tuswlay frofH Amitrrdam, Ifft port yetT€*iy morning for TYinldad gftPr <nrrnl foodftaaf hrrr The vwcl which i> un yea%  trramr, Hu LordihTp the Cfc-af Jualkr Sir Allan Collymor* Lost Left Ex-: Gets $1,444) Dausagee S rna ri t but thr result of ln dlapulc Their duty was to coinSHIPPING NOTICES dispute inrir auij *>•• • i-vi>Mmmrd u. probate lh* will* of ^ Hnvkaon with a .um they IIHfollowing (K !" ,-*. r—--^U. tw lh. Inaa h Another (trpr1ur cm Thursday right wu the ' %  %  %  % % %  frmiaBPr which left port for St. Vincent. Thl Ci-Mta-r *a* nuppoaed to have left port on Wmlnnday night, but wa< delayed because of the inclement weather Captain O'Harn v .11 command of the lowing Albert aUward Loveli. tie. rgr; Monoah Morns. St Michael. Jamaa Thomas Johnson. St kjaqaa NuthanK St. t'lalir. Hobert Hayncs BaUty. I %  St. Michael, Amanda Robinson i 'Chrtir Church; Albert Praneis Jordan. St. Michael, Regina Enii oie Agatha Bataon, St Philip hought had there w %  BsBsMi uffered for the los he Spaclal nam.ige* out sut $M. but •re other Jain agpi of the injuries he had GOVERNMENT NOTICES .-nui.TriY While Ugho-" %  T. i i—i SIM Mi: ll 1-11 COUNCIL SCHOLARSHIP 1H1/H 1. Applications are invited for a Brlush Council Scholarship for study In the United Kingdom during the academic year lftM/M. 2. These scholarships are primarily intended for men and women preferably between 25 and yean of age) who are university Kiaduatea or have equivalent professional qualifications. Applications will, however, be considered from candidates requiring law academic courses involving atUchment to industrial firms, hospitals and non-academic institutions. S. The grant of a scholarship normally provides for steamship fares to and from the United Klng-lom, nejceaury travel, course fees. piovision of text-books and subsistence allowance in the United Kingdom. 4. Application forms and further information may be obtained | horn the British Council. "Wakeneld", White Park. Bridgetown, to horn completed application form* should be returned before Slit October, 1952. 5. Final selection will be made by the British Council in Lonlon from among candidates recommeadod by the Representative In Barbados advised by a local selection uutvaaVtae. 11.9.52—3n io s %  *-ACCOCSTANT-rtoa.nrod an Aacourr %  At nh VneiaTMl Mprrrfnce Api* t rngortj iB'eoti Ud lr>—dST-ris icjs_an AfPST STArr INTFHMEI1IATT 1 PTQl'IrUCr) Salary aeford tn ability and raparwnce %  PPO' I" I wniwg wilh dotalli ol -a*. eduo>and previous amployinoni Applm not ror d*rrd orilri* rtMliea, P!T*rATfltt-K OHAMA.U CO Cha*Wrad Aacmitumn.. PlaMMiOTia Building %  Li-viuaut now io uvaauf •*• %  %  * fngUnd't MaS l ag pally Wi — >— %  %  i->%  Ti'ini in % %  itiiirir by aiaaly <>• o..v. .r< publiaUM. in L o ad— Coi.U.1 i,.n ca eve adoo f Co. Ur.. L*' Week 01 Hwyer Begins TotnorroH' The Y.M.C.A. Annual Week ot 11. .MT will begin on Sunday. November 9 at the Y.M.C.A. Headquarters. Bishop Mandevllle will be the speaker and the subject will be "I am the Lord thy The Week of Prayer Magazine. "Our World", published by the World's Alliance of the Y.M.C.A. and Hi,World's Y.W.C.A.. is new bating circulated Io members of the local organisations. la Ei % %  %  ei Life HinKBon w* a man then in toe evening of his life and they could well UnaaTine what it would be Bar him to be deprived of an eye. Apart from the inconvenience be .offered a* a tinsmith there was eneral discomfort and incon.enience which was bound to %  (.rue to a man who had all his life been accustomed to his two -yesIt would be their duty as men if the world and men of comfnonsense to award that son A-hich they thought would be fit and proper under the circum%  tances. After about eight minutes, deliberation, the jury returned with a verdict in favour of Hinkson A 4 WHITE -I LINIMENT HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM S S "PHILOSOPHER" S S "RI'RMOfNT" So Null i ..... S3. "BIOGRAPHER" M/brough and London London. Liverpool London 17th Sept 21st Ocl Srd Oct. 17th Oct. 10th Oct Hud Oct 15th Ocl. 28th Oct VISIT OF BEllTSU INDC STRIA LISTS It is notified for general inforinaRCMl ttiat a Missi n conaislinr Of live (5) British Industrialists is expected to visit Baibados from 7th to 11th November, 1952. to look into th r possibilities of further industrial development, to suggest the directions winch such developHtml might take, and to indicate what industries or type of mdustrtal appear suitable for establishment here in the light of local conAny person who desires to, interview the Mission is requested to make application, in writing, to the Liaison Officer, stating the purpose of such interview. It should be pointed out MMIAU 0" l!fh • >f January. 1951. the legislative Council concurred in j UM) esiciiMon to Baibad ns of new notes exchanged between the Governments of the Umled Kingdom and the United States Am.uca on the subject of R c atw mlr Co-operation. On the 26lh i ibruary, 1952, the House of Assemblalso conaurredlln the extension the provisions of these new not* to Barbados. The Secretary of itc has intimated that the Unite,) Siate-g Authorities have now been formed of this Government's sM*u>lon to the Exchange of Notes of ic 8th tfanuary. isoz, relating to UM Economic Co-operation Apreetsjkt, and that the effective date or this extension to Barbados is -e 20th of March. ta HI r.2 -ii. The Government rifle rang.*H1 be OUT OF BOUrfDS lo the ublic on the following dates and times when rifle shooting will be i iking place: — turday 18th October londay 20th October uesday 21st October cdnesday 22nd October hursday 23rd October F iday 24th October %  iturday 25th October mday 26th October (onday 27th October uesday 28th October ."dnesd.iv 29th October I ftursday SOth October 12.30 p.m. 4.00—5.30 p.m. 4 00—S.30 pm. 4.00—5.30 p.m. 4.00—5.SO pm. 4 00—5.30 p.m. 12 30 p.m. 6.30—0.30 a.m. 6.30—10.30 am 1.30—4 50 pm 6.30—9.60 a.m. 1.SO—3.30 p.m. B 30—9 30 a.m I 30—5 30 p.m 12 noon IB.10.52 -In lAWIllW SCJBVICE inHTMiiHa.} MOfrtRaAL so Sop HALIFAX a Ocl Art B'DOe n Oel NORTiUJOUND: COUOHA d.i •m CM 1 Nov 11 Nov T Nov 11 Nov U Hov Barbadoi October It for Canada i rrstlalrtt (or paaarngvra i| Da COSTA m CO LTD Phone lia SflDW YOIIK SERVICE rnxm rmiH WIESS) -.ifTIIH")!*.-!) Mostrmjc nALTlMVUUE NtW YOWK v.. B'DOS asoet n Oei 11 Of! II Oct. M Nov M Nov 11 D^ S3 Dm! SS Dor 7 Jan is Jan 13 Jan 4 Fob \i;w oiu ii\s SEHVICE ^mmmmm NF.W ORLEANS MoBIl.r fAMAICA Arr B'DOS 'VhlTEWA^ DfVOH ACYPe* POSTS OF SENIOR AGRHTLTDRAL INSTRUCTOR. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. SAINT VINCENT Applications are invited for the two vacant posts of Senior %  sricultural Instructor, in the Depaiiment of Agriculture. St Vincent I* The Salary of the post is tn the scale $1,296 x 96 -* %  $1,680. he point in the salary scale at which the successful candidates will be paid will depend on qualifications and experience. A Cost of Living Allowance at the prevailing i ite ($314 per annum) is payable. ind a travelling allow-nce according; to the means of transport ntpioved by the Superintendent of Agriculture. The posts are not pensionable. 3. The appointment will be fm three years in the first instance. ffRfa ;, probationary period of one year, Free passages will he proIv.ded for the officer and his fami'v. up in a total of four persons.) I" take up his appointment in St Vincent, and ol the end of his, ntract If satisfactorily concluded He will be eligible for one week's | \ avc for every three months of completed service. 4 The duties of the post will include the following — Improvement of both large and small scale agriculture In a sound system of land utilization. Paying particular attention to the education of agriculturists in better fanning methods, such as the application of soil conservation measures, the mote appropriate utilisation of livestock in systerns of mixed farmlni, the uie ot fertilizer*, adoption of cooperative method* in atlu< prOowawRl nnd marketing of agricultural products, to undeilikc the supervision and guidance of credit organisations, ktttd settlement and animal improvement centres, and to UNSIM in the administration of laws relating to agriculture, and such other duties as the officermay from time to time lie called upon to perform. 5 Applications should be a.companied by copies of two (Si Mnl testimonials and should be addressed to the Establishment t'irri. Government Office. St. Vitcent and should reach hhn nut ( ler than 31st October, 1932. 18 10.52—2n Annual Agricultural Exhibition Famous throughout the Capitalsof'the World... WHITEWAYS CYDER A GOO0 DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE i M.I.I \ 1.1 C.XI.I.I.Mi! HOUSEWIVES AND MOTHERS TOO This should be of interest to you. For rich and nourishing food you'll find with vitamins of every kind. For body-building and lots of go. There's nothing to equal "PETER'S" COCOA DRINK IT HOT OR ICY COLD It' really worth it* weight in gold. At loni last • MASTER PADLOCKS again Sand Ui Your Ordars. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Corner Broad A HUM Btreata .aaaaaaataaaaaaaaaaaaa "PETEB'S" COCOA IS A NESTLES PRODUCT Vi lb. Tins only 24 cents . %  tiding Lwsai BlroH. bofore 1pm. Thurid.r SOth Orlobor 4 AH firm* and poreona doinoui (>• ahunUtg afHi Mr .HIM-M Bag purppgll aer ifi)ulid m fortvxd Ifirir aallal>on> in •riling lo lb* SecroUrv by Wrstnaadav. Mh Nov-nbeii. RaanoBi Permlli nay apply al ibo j v prrr-RKr.' •etrotar* IS 10 61—to M lt Ht IMMMMHMM I < ElectricitT Sapplv. \\'l BEG to not if v our Consumers that a VT TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will be necessary hetwven 12 Naon and 3 p.m. on SI NDAY, IwTH OCTOBER, to enable evsenlial alterations to he carried out on our main Hitch Tension Switchboard. Further work will he necessary on subsequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly notified. THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. V. SMITH. General Manager. UoSol '" LADIES! The Only Store in Barbados where you can obtain i these particular MULTI-COLOURED SHOES $6.72 per pr. less our usual 5% Remember we are 5'. cheaper on all other goods. If you doubt this call and see for yourself. v We are now opening BEATRICE STOVES S wilh one and two Burners. -l.fi. TAYLOR LTD. COLERIDGE STREET Dial: 4100 where Qualities are HIGH and Prices are LOW. ......a......... I IH I S**4 HHII III i l



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    SATURDAY. OCTOBRR 18, 1151 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON veT 1 SCMCOL OPENS TOCaVY 1 •T.INT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG PINKY, I LL GIVE J VOU TEN CENTS \ IF vaj CUT _y THE GRASS i .. FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS f *'*...sorr* MOVE V" 'lawS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBV BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM RY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES KILL THAT PAIN! yDt F*rll.i_ (UM DU *llb dM I womaamt %  ftmmm alt aaaa \ world tot killing paia. NMUMlTir tUm M |H Kl Ml HERRINGS FRESH./in TOMATO SAUCE LMI HB uuuu. •>* m >M HO, wwqwto %  aaaci arm mm IHMS CM %  BUM MTM "fUMrt.You as (Ml in* Uagkaf wink f Sloaa.~ doUtf roa food. OM %  *NM Mdn M s, „,,( „, |M| for IV (Mn of Dr h*ll 5. Sloan SLOAN'S UNININ? '* AU CHIMl.Ti *.ND .TOUtt • ear: Trouble Caused by High 3iooJ Pressure .mr •• %  %  • MlWWll l( i TiosUi Th. *y .( ill doaa of Nei .... . ll)n..> %  aaw r...-ll.Jdiu-r< t. .t* -• ITIJTh ni--d lY'uutf am) mrltai yea f#l I-AII )oun*r In a IV-v <(•. Oft Neica from our fh(-i.t todar ll la *uarantaad t* *iuh i->u teal *all and Mrona or iiwwty back an return a* tritct> t> "• CHRISTIAN SCIENCl | READING ROOM tr.Umia. %  << III M>.ltll>r | .. Ml • and ^ % %  rtn. L, P !" %  %  ) IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SgEgAL__6FFERS AVAILABLE TH URSDAY TO SATURDAY AT All RPAMTU^ OVALTINE (Large) ANGUSTURA HITTERS (8 ol.) ... SEMOLINA BIG SISTER JACK STRAWS HEINZ TOMATO SOUP KING'S BEER Usually NOW $1.22 — $1.18 B1S< c ITS 1.25 — HO lil .36 .26 1.20 .74 .511 .33 21 CI:AWKOHI>" CKILI.KI I'F KOSIUS !'K ORCHID PJ IAITSIM I'.r r. •Springy' lung-laiting NYLON tufti — ann %  ,. HKV here'! (oothbruih thai really a*// laii longer and clean tecih .leaner] IHI TOUCHER TOOTHBRUSH IN IHI mtfmf PACK GLUCOSE D t-ry L> U %  ( CI/'Ci ISE WITH VITAMIN I) V.ixed UtO JWUf thililir BprlnkuMl ''Vi Mii'ir irrriil. lllu%  i %  I > I'nil.'iiiuiiK GIUCOM. Calcium Glyct?rophoapriatc to Ivu IHh-liver oil will k:rtl> •><' ;i n§ ellmat*. Ifi a Savory & Moore product. n ixivllpnl Ml %p ika ifMnu, ptniM ita Muod M4 t* "mpWiKio. With ryr* iii.il, Ul| •fct-haadii. _. .^trsr.^rrLs';. Ft! mud VIH V'. A.k ., < hnuM Mr %  HI r fnm |AJ [M 3 PURCHASES TOWARDS GOOD HEALTH 1 AT j -1m: IIIII.K SIIOI* % J? \, JOHNSON'S STATIONKRV HI 1I.I>IN(i it i VOU Wll.l. FIND KA 1 \ 1 IM l(\M,l OF SrA A Wli.. Mill IIIIS (II I'MillMIs 11.11 1 1 Hit OTIIIK (.OOli Kl \SONS MM: \ I'll III 1 1 Mil 1 >.IH U'lMNt. IIIMK \M> HANI



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    PACE FOI'R %  AlrtADOfl AbVOCATE BA^D^.fA.ADVtoE Orlohrr IS. ISS2 Our loami Heritage— <2i) It %\% I I l> K. F. A. H* HIS EXCELLENCY THK iborl tattvva] which has elapsed between the notiticatiun of Sit Alfred Savage's promotion to British Guiani and the nomination of his successor Sir Robert Arundell is Gratifying to all those who consider that an island gains little from speculation. The mere naming of a successor to the office of Governor within a reasonable period helps to bridge the gulf which is unfortunately caused every time there is a change of proconsul. But there is a great difference between the naming of a governor and his actual arrival in the colony. Sir Alfred Savage is expected to leave Barbados in November but Sir Robert Arundell is unlikely to arrive in this island until a successor has been appointed as Governor of the Windward Islands. It would appear therefore that Barbados must reconcile itself to the disadvan tages which will inevitably be experienced when important administrative offices have to be deprived of their normal occupants. The existing system which deprives colonies of a governor for periods of many months is being constantly criticised in the Press of the United Kingdom and colonies and it is to be hoped that the Colonial Office will soon be able lo improve on pros ent practice. The announcement of Sir Robert Arundell's appoin'.ment lo be Governor and Commander in Chief ol Barbados and its dependencies provides a lining opportunity to pay Inbute to the work of Sir Alfred Savage (faring Ml three years of office. Althougn Sir Alfred came to Barbados with a reputation as a financial expert and although his knowledge of finance enabled him to Rive expert advice on all mailers affecting Ihe economy of Barbados he will not be remembered in Barbados for his financial talents. A governor of Barbados is remembered not so much for his professional ability as for the impression he makes on the ordinary man and woman in the street. Sir Alfred Savage it seems reasonable to suggest will be remembered as a Gov ernor of independent views who was always prepared to risk unpopularity locally in defence of opinions which he sincerely believed to be right. In his outspoken speech to the Legislature on December 18 he called for "a very much closer co-operation of all people, lesi cleverness and more wisdom and a more practical application of the Chris tian principles which we profess." An appeal to Christian principles unfortunately does not always receive Ihe response from the public which it ought to receive even in countries which can lay greater claims to being called Christian than can this small island. And it is no exaggeration to stale that Sir Alfred Savage's appeal for a more practical application of Christian princi pies here has often fallen on stony ground. Perhaps had he remained here for another period of four years the example of Ins untiring devotion to duty and his genuine attempts to brlnjt ubrtut ihe closer cooperation of all our people would have borne greater fruit. As it Is he is leaving Barbados at a period when the results of his earnest struggles for its social and economic improvement cannot be I ed He must however be well content to know that his efforts to make Barbados a better place than he found it, has been fully appreciated by the majority of the community and that even those who disagreed with him on occasions always praised him for the sincerity of his intentions. Sir Alfred Savage came to Barbados in time for the tirst elections to be held under universal adult suffrage. He came with an experience in the Colonial Service far removed from what he was to find in Bar bados. Despite these handicaps his administration has been conspicuously successful and it is not surprising that he should have been selected by the Colonial Office in London for the far more arduous task of steering British Guiana through the experimental political waters which lie ahead. Every Barbadian will wish His Excellency and Lady Savage success in their new duties and many will pray for God's blessing on their endeavours. But thr A Im.ght, (I. I:I i( .l..i • —> drew Uy MUI and wid IVen thou aH-lt b* IIIKI A while to MTlh Thy benighted far* 1 mi MtKHif thr whiti r.,< (>. %  ,.,..,, thy wit of high** worth. n* %  turned to Uva American continent to the people '""noHe realised that in B*rf hU race all over the world Reb*dm *lvr had left ihe wmma suceem as an educa'Htacy It had bequeathed to (tonal pioneer began to travel far American soeiety. He was sadly and wide and indue course the in"*•'* ,h "< manual labour bore rlurnee of has work came to be fell "w badge of degradation and that In Barbados Those who kept '• would not b popular to teaca. abreast of current affairs began to ln V" 1 "* f Industrial education. hen "( the growing number of Among far too many Barjadisn. Negroes who were advancing, >t r on* ambition was to get an thanks to the methods taught at education that would save them The end of the nineteenth riwkf %  ?* %  to important positions *"*" h necessity of ever having nlury saw a strange stirring In Ihe economic life of the USA lo work with their hand". Paramong the black and coloured They saw lh.ii tinTuskegee sysktnson knew that in Barbados, as I the wurld. Thenwas tern was Justified bv the progress 'n the southern states of the growing ferment among the the Negroes were making both in American Union, such Labour had lark-skinned races — m ferment self-esteem and in the respect of become a thing from which both (hat became more marked as the Dther men And they began to races tried to escape. For in tha new century got under way—and look forward to the day, vaguely days of slavery the whites had American Negro was pressbut hopefully, when Barbados never acquired. Ihe habit of doing ing forward to the front as the would somehow be able to follow things for thanuelvei and the only %  ader in the world-wide movethe example of the great Ameriway certain menial jobs could be 1 Ump. to forth. done was by forcing the sla' do them. Educational Pioneer In such circumstances. It required as much courage as Booker T Washington had shown in tha South to stress the value of inBarbados. need that nt of revolt Foremost among can oducator. he leaders of th campaign to •ring freedom and justice to the That the principles and methods Negro was Booker T. Washingf Tuskegce were to reach BarbaOB, the founder of Tuskegec Indos In a practical form and influ;litute. Alabama He had started encf inc w "ole course of educahat Institute in a broken-down Uon in ,r "' ,s, "nd was largely due •hanty and an old hen-house and to Augustus Rawle Parkinson, the y tha end of the nineteenth far-sighted head teacher of Wescntury had made it a world '> Hal1 Boys' School. Parkinson. entre for Negro education He who was to makc Washington's But Parkinson was convinced lint vad shown how his people could leaching the governing philosophy the system employed t Tuskcgeiais* themselves to a ooalUon ol of his life, was born in the parish was sound and he ws* determined Jlgnitv and self-esteem and <•' Jonn on Ma y 6 l8M After t0 work for ,he u P ,iri of hls """ x*imed the way to a better una peridd of training, he was apalong tha lines recommended by Jt-rstandmg between black ant. whit.i not only in America but throughout the world. At a later date, when Utt .-ampaign for racial equality fell iito more aggressive hands. Washington w., u< be criticised <>i people of his ow n race It was said that his philosophy lr.lucad the Negro to accept an lnplaco in his relationship th other races II was main.irti'i thai his edueationul nMhods at Tuskegce were deVPi*d to keep the coloured people where they were, to %  fjntalfl them in that station of ife in whl.h ihe Almighty had %  rvr ai — atd to place them. Ah %  need In years, became critical of organisemc of his own people and that o be called a "Booker T or an 'Uncle Tom was regarded as loubtful compliment by the more milt.ml Negroes nf the North 4 OH It I 4 TIO \ To ihe editor, lh<' Adeocale. SIR.—I find that in my letter to you published this morning under the heading "British Colonial Policy" I am Inadvertently guilty of vhe very misrepresentation that I deplore. I w.s completely misinformed la the matter of import duties on whisky and rum and therefore wrote, 'Is it got trug that the Barbados tax on British whisky is much higher than the United Kingdom tax on Barbados mm"*' I believed (bat the answer must be "yes", but now find that It Is an emphatic "no". I should, then fore, be grateful if you would publish this correction of fact which. I believe, leaves my general argument unaffected. Yours faithfully, H RI8SLY TUCKF.R. British Council Repreasntatfva. 17th October, 1842. RAWLE PARKINSON But in 1895 Booker T Washnglou was hailed as the Moses vtw was to lead his people into he promised land of economic %  Pi" itumiv His plan of camiuign was ihal the Negro should i.-ke himself of so great value o his .community by his skill, • %  nd character, that >e could not be dispensed with. le strassed that anyone, who did i meihin.! better than anybody pointed head teacher of the Hurd 3ookcr T. His aim was to make U, had solved his problem, no Memorial School at the early age Wesley Hall, as far as possible, natter what the colour of hU "* nlfceteen years. In spite of his another TA^kegev. Ha constantly i*ln was. und that the Negro you%h, the school made rapid proImpressed on hU pupils that laooid hfl respected in proportion RTCSH and In due course the bovs botr *" dignified thing and he was able to produce what had to be separated from the girls taught them that by the use of lher iieuplp wanted He urged and Parkinson was transferred their intelligence they could mak> us iwoplc 111 his famous speech wllh the former In the new Wesley a common thing uncommon. He %  I Atlanta In 1895, that they fall Boys'School at Ihe corner of never tired of telling his boys hi hould show their worth In agriTudor Street and Sobers Lane Booker T. had passed the test that ulture. in mechanics, In comThe progress of the new school gained him admhuvon to the ncrce. in domestic service and In was as rapid as Ihe old. He InHampton Institute where he was he professions He knew that stilled In his hoys a sense of distrained for the great work of his M "I the tragic legacies of slavclpline. a spirit of manliness and life. And the boys never weaned ery was that labour had come falrplay. a love of work and a of hearing—at least they never o be regarded as a badge of Infeeling for music and song. To bo showed any signs of it—that the srlonty But he tackled that a "Parkle boy' was a distinction American Negro had been g-ven .roblcm with the moral courage eagerly sought for their sons by Ihe task of sweeping the rvclta. hat is rare except among those many parents. The thoroughness tlon room at Hampton Instltuto vhn have sought to lead their of his methods and his deep sense and that to make sure it was •eople along the path of sanity of vocation soon made him a thoroughly done he swept the nd progress He pointed out prominent figure in the field of room three times and dusted It no hat. in spite of the great leap elementary education It was less than four times. Parkinson rom slavery lo freedom, his therefore inevitable that, when secured a picture of the great i.iple would still hav*> to live by Barbados decided to send three educator and hung it in a promh. production of their hands delegates to the world conference inent place in the school so that md that ihey would pruspei that was held in Tuskegec in 1912. his calm and powerful countenl. m proportfjOa B aa they learnt Parkinson was selected, along with nance should Inspire the pupils of %  dignify Ud gfcnty common Washington Harper and Elliott Wesley Hall to follow in his footiibour. No race oould flourish. Durant. to attend that internationsteps, And o n the picture Par%  e firmly asse*ted. till it learnt al gathering. kinson had three H' 5 interbeci I..I lodge was as much dignity That visit lo Tuskegee was to lo emphasise the lesson thai the illing a field as In writing a be a turning point In Parkinson's only fully educated man was he ocm. Of ihe evils of slavery and life and in the history of educawno possessed the head, to i %  melancholy aftermath, he was tlo„ in Barbados. At the confereelye the heart to understand and s well aware at any one else, ance. which lasted three days, he thi*~hand to exeeutc. et he was convinced that the saw men and women of everv [egro people would be acting shade and nationally, all united But Parkinson was not satis%  %  !> If they allowed their in a common reverence for the fled merely with preaching at his n*\1tnees in overshadow their founder of Tuskegee and m a pup lb. He set about to give pracpportimities He believed that, common desire to stud* t^ie systical effect to the ideas he had n spite of the cruelty and moral tern or education that had made imbibed at Tuskegec He introvrong of slavery, his people in the centre famous. Like nil the; duced c | aises to leflch h b . United States were better off other delegates the Barbadiancarpentry and Druitin* shni han any coloured community in were invited tc speak n hnu, eon^ZnV^uruM^mSSL ?Z* nv other ( mrt of the world and ditions In their countrv. Un? Z. IO^M '' £l his drew down on his head the danced by the ocras'on. thev ^, H ^ nH """""'ly body itter criticism of those who felt spoke nt considerPble length !" „J ? wer *""**<* he let the Negroes would remain nNiul the st.tc of thin* In their bP" 1 !" Jjee lunch room so that n underprivileged group until i'land and then ,,!,,..wre yi growth in skill should hey added force and pungency -so eloquent that Booker T Wash"ot t u \ 1 1 iwm K retl b nulnutrio the gentle and pacific methods Ini'on wns moved to sav afterUon !" n a curriculum, that was r Tu.-kegce But Booker T. Wards, M seem to me that the • novelty in Barbados, Parkinson tuck lo fcu guns, steadfastly smaller the countries become the persevered year after year at laiiitaUuag that his people belter fhe speakers grow." "me when the community did •ould progress more rapidly il „„ not seem quite sure whether ti hey equipped themselves foi Wh '' Prkln*on returned to was on the right lines. At on %  >e opportunities that lay ahead Biirbados. he residved lo briiuxthe hour of the day, he would be f them in the future. -.|>mt of Tusk, u.v into the educadrilling his pupils in the aca,.. ,„ !" !" >~"~SA=i=%ra>r.s'K NOBODY'S DIARY Monday I had always been told that ther was something wrong with the educational system in Barbados but I had no' realised that anybody ctnasaVbe so ignor ant as not to know that the only temporal power enjoyed by the Catholic Church is that over the very small tern tory known as Vatican City in Rome. I hope that "protestant" is saying daily prayers for the scientists of the Imperial College of Tropical Agricu ture whom I notice from the Advocate of October 8 are at present in Colombia travelling in the forests to study wild cocoa. I never learnt much botany Harrison College but I can't suppose that there is any connection between the "wildness" of the cocoa and the hunting and slaughtering of Protestants which "Protestant" claims is actively going on in Columbia. If there is any truth in this statement I hope that the gentlemen from the Imperial College are orthodox or their presence in Colombia for periods ranging between three months and one year would appear be fraught with peril. All of which reminds me of the titled lady who simply could not stand Spain because it was full of Roman Catholics. Ora pro nobis. • • • Tuesday — I was in the heart of the City when a bell rang warning me to remember the auction sale at 1 p.m. that day When I came out into the lanes full of litter I was flabbergasted to see a sign outside labelled PEACE. A fat lot of peace one gets with a bell ringing in your ear Come tc think of it there's a bell quite close to my humble abode which clangs without tune and worrits me when my liver has been working overtime. I remember once reading that the British Council had coughed up fifty quid to teach somebody to ring bells. 1 wish somebody would teach them to ring bells in my neighbourhood. I might be good for a fiver myself to aid so worthy a cause. But then I shouldn't have a proper hurricane warning system, would I? (It's no good, you'll never get heaven on earth). MHAMUES! TtMAHiESt Colling Pocket and De* DM*" now opened at ABVOCATE STATiOXEBY and h.' deVushington i>n ached tied hi whole life to < heories Into practice. He esU bIshed the Tuskegee Institute p< n entre where the students would earn to put their brains and skill nto the common occupations of ife and train themselves to fill he needs of (he various communilag to widen they belonged. And it Uie Atlanta Exposition in 1895 le succeeded in gaining an opporunlty fa the Negro to show what rogr>* he iind made since eman. ipation Five years later, he put necessary :o cast he principles of his philosophy r '* "'here he \ standing on the platform, teach' ing the whole school of several the delegates at Tuskegee, "that *SE of", ^r^ille'u.o!! oTeduca'tlon" JjU JJ *~ - or seve, to your own communities in your ?^" 1 ? r !i 1 boya ,ln %  %  " own homes, why we shall count !" } on f to Isment the deourselves most happy to havo P*"" 1 of the last rose of suramade a small contribution to-. m r And at yet another period, wards the uplift of the people you hr would be training the boys to icpreseiil." Pnrkmson had seen use their hands In the several much that he thought could be industrial clashes conducted at %  ippl'ed, with proiit. to Barbados, Wesley Hall. Thus, in his own From early life he lud sat himway. he had worked out a currin If to work for the uplift of his culum that gave his boys a rat*. Instinctively he had fell II balanced education of the head, iown his buckthe heart and the hand. i. lo start with -riiing'when he published r hi's ,ho environment of tho children While the community was taklutohiography "Up From Slaverv." under his care, to insist that they ing Its own time to assess the DM publication of that book was comi > ,helr hair keep their faces value of his work. Parkinson coni landmark in th. progress of the an <> hands clean and their clothes tinned unfalteringly in the course •oloured people from the dark tmsoiled. Now he had his view he had set himself. "The two lay* nf sl.ivm to the wider opporonflrme,l and he was convinced characteristics of his" wrote •unities of freedom 'Uncle Toms >nai Tuskegec's realistic approach former Governor of the island, Cabin" has been described as the to education offered tha beat hope Slr William Robertson "whlcn book that cried out against slavery fr 'he future of his people. Ho „_1O i mn ce-„,. —' u t and "Up From Slavery" may rightW T" the student, who had J* !" £ ,u\a^-rninded waT ,T ly be regarded as the classic Justlbuilt their own class rooms ..ml J.?L h lhe '""17!, -?* Ir neatlon nf freedom The achieveraised their own crops. He had ^kln. It ^£^ -^n ~_. nentvof the American Negro in seen the girls who had looked ""f 1 "* > "W a privilege and his battle fnr education facilities t" 'heir own flower gardens n< !" /wdShlp to do what he ind the bencfita of the system and then made their own hats, could to advance the interest and adopted by Booker T. were trimming them 'n some delicala well-being or those in his charge drought vivldlv before the eyes of pattern they hud observed in the and the second his simple Inthe world It Is small wonder that world of nature. From what ho difference to what one might Andrew Carnegie was moved to saw at Tuskegce he became prothink or say of him, content with -;sv that history would record the roundly convinced that the only his confidence In the Tightness deeds of two Washington!*, "one balanced education for his people, of hi* aims."* %  other black, both as for nil races, lay in the trainFathers of their people." ing of the bead, the heart and the #> On Fa*, 5 Wednesday — 1 don't believe that the schoolchildren of Barbados are conscious ol their bad manners but their manners are bad. It is not proper for little boys of seven to walk in the? middle of th road at S-bends and shout to adult drivers that their horns are dumb Nothing could be more dumb than to walk in the middle of the road and tc do It at S-bends is asking for early release from earthly woes. If teachers te children not to walk in the road then they are not having much success. But if good manners were taught in the schools then the teachers might have more success with the other subjects. Everybody should make an effort to be more polite. It.costs nothing to nod or say good morning and it's a better way of passing the day than blaspheming. People blaspheme all over the island, in Trafalgar Square, in the buses, in the roads, in the shops and even in the select clubs. Why ? They can't be bothered to learn how to speak in a civilised manner. And as for spitting if you offered prizes for spitting in Bridgetown you couldn't have more spit. Today a man in a cart spat right across me So pleasant for tourists. I don't think. Thursday — One of the most original news paper mottos I have ever seen reminds me of my younger son. It is a case ol "Neither": "nor". Neither for the Queen nor for the people, but for both. Jolly clever I call that. I wonder who thought it up. Friday — A visitor from Cochin-China asked me the other night why he couldn't park his car in the street next to Goddard's when the motor launch and the lumber took up most of the space around Trafalgar. I replied: search me brother. P.S. Members of the House of Assem bly and policemen on motor bicycles ought not to pass me when I'm doing 30 rapji. • • Jfr Saturday — The sheep are bade in Jubilee Gardens. I wonder when they are going to knock down the unsightly old Railway Station and put up the Firemen's Palace thereabouts. When we get a new Bridge, a little bird said. Heaven know? when we'll get the deep water. Some of us think we'll be in it first. TOOLS Uie GRINDING HEADS GIMLETS PLIERS SCREWDRIVERS BRACES etc. TOOLS For Eer)f MANDRELS SQUARES HAMMERS CHISELS SAWS GOUGES PLANES AUGERS BITS • DRILLS etc. etc. %  lie 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES WILKINSON & HAYNES 8c CO., LTD. Sucessors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4472 4687 Beckwith Storei Colours:— Navy Fawn Gun Melal Smart ;c\ in any weather These new DoubleTexture Macintosh Raincoats Tough, durable. Miner Rubber Coats, are travel perfect Da Costa & Co., Ltd. BAKERY GOODS CAKES and HKEAIl nillUKlli EVERY MORNING Gold Braid Ram 3-yrar-old l 14 per bot. Craven A Cifsretlca Wm 4Xe. *r pki Craven A ('IsaretU* ITs fi.U er Ua Baw'i Ale Stc. B*r Bat FOH .1 TASTY SJA€M Gslnneu Sleut Me, pr bot Carr'a Cream Cracker* Sl.tv per tin Anchor Cheese S pki\—44 .is Jast Arrived < -Midiii. Hie .in Canadian Chirk-nt / 7 S ## in Tim* Herrinfi and Tomato Sauc* Markers I Pilchards Cod Roea Lobater Lobaler Paste Anrhoviea AnU Pasto Frosen Hadderk Smoked Klppen Mt it i>g;iT. Milk Fed Chickens Milk Fed Duck* Drewd Tripe Bref Suel Frotcn Vegetable i r../. n Fruit I)ranxr—Grape Fralt //•..,... . GODDARDS


    ean tae na

    WHAT'S ON TODAY — ft f
    Films for children at B.¢ D at ;
    BCA. Cricke ar grou oO 4 /
    Mr “HL R. Tucke ecture « Euyt Y 0S
    at Mt. Tabor 7.30 p a Cl
    For the cause that lacks assistance



    YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

    Rainfall wr ‘ i et o2
    Total Rainfall f
    Highest Tempe











    Lowest Temperature 40° §
    Wind Velocit ee x
    Barometer ) a 29.959
    2 865
    : TO-DAY
    Sunrise; 5.56 a.n
    Sunset: 5
    ‘Geinst the wrongs that need resistance Moon: New, October if
    For the future in the distance Lasting: 6.00 per :
    . : - * - “= ide 0S aur 3. p.m.
    ee er ee ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 9.19 am, 948. pin
    LLL catty “4























    \ FEAR 100 DEAD AS THREE TRAINS CRASH NEAR LONDON
    - ary Sa x4 ‘ = we e Broadeast

    Iran’s Diplomatic Break |= aigrongy | Broadens
    __ With Britain Stalled ~— i/—oeaiiligile 8 |:

    Government is cDiisidering
    oii ae oe making a broadcast in connection
    ae With the Five Year Plan whit

    “New “Ambassador Mossadegh P lanning | Mr. Vishinsky. st_been released, early next

    | Exact Course Of Action) Will Reply | aes “eu on) SEMMare ie CON
    TEHERAN, Oct. 17. | Today = ; y- ;

    epresents thc
    r by all the
    nts, the a¢-
    THE BREAK in diplomatic relations between Britain ‘
    and Iran stalled on Friday until Premier Mohammed; UNITED NATIONS, es,
    Mossadegh can confer with his Cabinet on exactly how ‘



    n

    year period
    was only




    » Govern-
    Russian Foreign Minister Andrei
















    : Ru Government’#* in trouble, he
    he will go about it. Mossadegh announced on Thursday | Vishinsky told the press he would ee Of cae ae
    nual expenditure

    with Britain by withdrawing his Charge D’Affaires in Lon- tna Sook dence sien, ; the
    don and demanding that Britain close down its Embassy | soviet Programme towande the
    in Teheran. It means a breakup also of the eighteen-}Kerean war and the Panmunjom
    months-old attempt to solve the conflict touched off by wine talks. aa ae

    I'ran’ i izati o-Iranian Oil Company: marvers expec 2. we
    ¥ _iran’s nationalization of the Sng tas D Amaiieg unveil the new propaganda “Peace
    we . 7 Laie Plan” which is likely to be as un-
    ome George Middleton, Britain's top| ceptable to the West as those

    j . Diplomat in Tran, said after a call} py

    ‘Presidium Led |"2:: '2,!3, 34 2", Fut before the last four Asseme
    _ Fatemi that he so far received no} cortain that “he “would ‘Pedipey “the
    By Marshal communication trom the Iranian mpalg t f ve Korean

    Government announcing it had} isuce talks to ‘he United Nations

    gard to Education,
    and Housije. For the
    reason, Goverpmervihad of necés-
    sty. to prum ir proposed
    © pital expenditure down to
    >! 6,500,000, as well as their annual
    recurrent expenditure

    ee (120,000 Mine
    Tat EE | Workers Go














    j
    !
    |
    |
    | in a national radio broadcast that he intends to, break]"eply to Mr. Acheson tomorrow.
    !
    |







    e severed diplomatic relations with} The U.S, and most Western pow- HERE I$ AN AERIAL VIEW of the disaster scene at Harrow, England, as rescuers search through the shambled | °
    Stalin Britain, . fers oppose. this, > wreckage of three trains for victims of Great Britain's second worst rail crash. Early reports indicated that On Strike
    SIR ROGER MAKINS, 48, a career | Mr, Middleton said he visited In the. meantime first speaker 81 bodies had been removed from the wreckage “with possibly more to come.” ‘The number of injured was .
    diplomat -with an American-born Mr, Fatemi this morning for the}o¢ to-day, South African Mr. G. expected to exceed 200, Many of thom were children on their way to school. (International Radiophoto)

    MOSCOW, Oct. 17. olin as the tho aaadt >
    wife, was chosen by the British !' an at , express purpose of learning Iran’s
    Government to succeed Sir Oliver, St#lin led a list of members| j),tentions and decisions after Dr,
    Franks as its Ambassador to the 9! 4 Central Committee of the Mossadegti’s broadcast.

    fooste spoke against the inclusion

    TSBURGH. Cet. 17.
    of the item in the agenda

    More Tan 120,000 United mine









    } 7 Hi orkers are idle in unauthorized
    ' proposed by India and 12 Arab- cert .

    United States. Sir Roger plans to| Soviet Communist Party, mnamed| He added that Mr, Fatemil Asian countries, that Sout

    take up his duties in Washington at to the newly formed Presidium] jj) mated’ fvan’s intention to} Africa's racial policies threat

    end of the year. : and Secretariat. Ten former ! seve; relations but said the Lran]World Peace, Mr. Jooste chal-
    (International) | members of the Party’s former | Government's decision would be]}lenged the Assembly's competence
    | powerful political bureau were relayed to Mr, Middleton after]tc deal with this issue saying it

    named to the 25-man Presidium. | Gov ernment had taken the neces-] was a domestic matter,
    U. ° Appeals Three former Politburo members | cary decision. Mr. Acheson urged “every
    r also were named to the new ten-} Observers interpreted Mr.| member of the United Nations to

    4 man Secretariat. . Fatemi’s reported statement as|support a common action in! Rotor, aan at oe ilisation
    or ore e P The Presidium which will take meaning that Iran had decided to;Korea” and pledged to fight’ to (From Our Own Correspondent) Advisory Board on mobilization
    over the Politburo’s duties and/break with Britain but

    ;
    : ] e ‘. policy meet nex Monday and
    would|the finish against aggression. “We Ul ese ol ‘ Tuesdas
    In Korea Some of those of the organiza-!delay making the rupture effec-|ehall stop fighting when ar timatum To PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 11. Tuesday,

    tional Bureau will be the highest]t ve until the Cabinet confirmed |armistice on just terms has been

    7" ‘ le @ f strikes throughout U.S, in a pro
    I d t | N« rt fest to the wage Stabilization
    B. \X a eC er a 10n O Board's delay in granting $1 ‘90

    per day wage increase.

    G : t I { r t F T Eh; li h sconcinis Hablites hace eae
    rea n el es oO ng 1s nam asked the W.S.B. to defer the

    action until after President °®





















    .

    MR. A. E. V. BARTON, former C omptroller of Cus- oatkine out Neat weak kan ; iA
    nee Party authority when tir. Mossadegh’s decision. achieved. We must convinee th Be Presented ; toms and Excise, Trinidad and Tobago, said something southern [linois when a recently
    UNITED NATIONS, the r-e Central Committee Not Yet Notified ‘ggressor that continued fighting that was not generally known when he arrived here for [negotiated pay boost was not im.
    a New York, Oct, 17, | iS mot in session. ; Mr. Fatemi also said that Mr.|'"! Korea will cost him more than if i brief stay this week cluded in their pay checks.
    United States Secretary of State,| Under the _hew Communist yiiddieton had not yet been noti-{* can gain."—O.P, & U-P. oO evani es ' ra : iat . : ah Unauthorised strikes now spread
    Mr. Dean Acheson appealed to, Party constitution adopted at the jjeq of the break and that the note Many people raised their eye-brows when he declared nto nine states with Appalachian
    the United Nations for more help| nineteenth Party Congress which to Brite Sanh te eat ood e i LONDON, Oct. 17. that he did not think federation of the British West Indian | pistrict. com josed of Kentucky
    . 7 . to Britain confirming severanc oD ‘sex. - : - pos Kentucky,
    in fighting the Korean war. closed on Tuesday night, the Cen- j.ust await Cabinet approval of ts Tman Labour Party leaders have de- territories was a matter of great interest to the English! West Virginia, and Eastern Ten-
    Mr. Acheson told 500 delegates! tral Committee will meet twice Dr. Mossadegh’s announcement cided to present an ultimatum to ople. , | nessee being the hardest hit.
    yesterday that the United States| yearly. The Presidium will man- He said the note would be con- 1 Aneurin Bevan that he disband Le gh think” he said.’ “they —._.. | Nearly 100,000 miners were idle
    intends to keep fighting “as long;age the Party affairs in the in- , *yed to Mr. Middleton after the t B his group of supporters and}, ),jorstand the necessity for it or jin this area.
    as it is necessary to stop aggres-| terim,—U.P ; "EE ttack: ther Labour : ty for tt OF } e |
    aims dnd te realore’ paiee anal rim. P. ;c ibinet meeting. Cease attacks on other Labour) ..jen the background. The British Colonial | Walkout A Surprise
    security to Korea.” E oe ° He said it was unnecessary for U. S Sent M.P's. }people have too much in the ir} | Although © or ; th ’ ‘of the
    He charged that communists (5 7QO0M Dies In ot Mossadegh’s decision to be ee : Rae ge ge a ale at | plates it the moment.’ | Y ° nation’s: 278,000 U ME Wi. meth bars
    : Mead ome akin’ toeenittt referred to Majlis and the ® meeting of official Parliament-| { y t Peele ate ian ae ce
    have rejected “reasonable terms” | i. Senate, because Cabinet Approval NAP Oct, 17 ary Socialist leaders is expected} Mr. Barton, who is secretary of sOrona ton a re not o 1 their jobs to- lay, lhe
    for an armistice and urged the | ta e Ire 1 ‘LES, 0 OF te 4 ted at a Part et-|the West India Committee, is in : miners’ advance walkout tactics
    Assembly to endorse the conduct) r oe. A 22-year-old Neapolitan fish-j'0 be ot Wau eee, eee er ees West Indies at present to main- | } jeame as a surprise since a la
    of truce negotiations at Panmun-! ‘HEST West Virotnt G overnment sources said the|erman was shot and killed by a gs a Papaembatbe, A 6 tuin Interest in the Committee amps {majority of the industry’s pay for
    jom by United States officials. He CHESTER, West Vit Da abinet will meet Saturday night] U.S, Navy sentry last night whilef , Jf the resolution is defeated | mong those in the Caribbean are; the month are not due until Oc-
    said “we must convirice the ag-| ‘ Oct. 17, | to draft the announcement of the rowing near an anchored U.S. |/ftlee and other old guard lead~ |") 4 2 re alread ; el abers : and ~ i solonial | tober 27.
    gressor that continued fighting in) A negro groom trying to lead break which will then be handed iestroyer, fers would resign, but i 8 Yada eiterant Pilates those: wholasc. doswn. of the. 6 in The heavy producing south
    Korea will cost him more than he horses to safety from flame- in the form of a note to the] U.S. Sixth Fleet officials saBoi2ot considered likely —O.P, ire not mefibers. stamps, 10+» Cor are. | western Pensylvania section had
    can. gain.” ; ; filled barng, died and at, least five Dritish Embassy om.Sunday, r ¥ are investigating the cayo:f& © - a ee Saar Poin a ee three, |Feparted 4,900 miners idis in 14
    ’ Mr. Acheson appeatet to every} horses were missing as a result) Majlis whith tailed to ‘iiéet}One version said the sentry chal- Lad s ‘ Vi . ae o Set . trait ae tha Queen |™ines but this was expected ‘0
    member of the U.N. to support) of @ blaze which swept through| yesterday for lack of a quotum|lenged two men in a row boat y vage isits | ind aention Ded with the | Perens cauienly. if the wage ln
    “common. action” for peace in|a large section of Waterford Race i; also. scheduled to convene|which was “skulking” near the 6 ‘ ‘ lie Corde neul mek Mk phen crease js not granted soon,
    Korea. He also pledged that the} Track stables during the running again Sunday.—U.P, destroyer. When the challenge Alnrshouse } > rI'l it Ss gnd June, 1989 ’ Putnam's action on deferring
    U.S. would not commit aggression | of the seventh race went unanswered the _ sentry 4 | “ ah juced by | te. matter. to the President’s Ad-
    with atomic bombs or with bacte-| Firemen found the body of, ® ° opened fire. One of the occupanis| ,, 4#4¥ Savage accompanied by | he stamp will be produced bY} visory Board indicated that the
    riological weapons” as we have] William Toppacott near one of Gair F ed in the boat was hit Miss Betty Arne, Social Welfare ceuses x is the usual engraved process, the admisietration waite. the: . saat
    been falsely accused cf doing.” the eis levclicd stables, i +g In No resort ficial stat Officer, and Mrs. J, P, O'Mahony portrait being a black background expert advice before making a
    Reaction to Mr. Acheson’s 45 ' o report or official sta ement! paid an informal visit to St, Philip in each case and the frame in a cos cas ok irae
    ‘ . —OFr. | has yet been released on the inci- p | irom Our Owh. Correspondent decision on the contract, Unde
    minute speech was mixed among AS Dollar 7 ot A lmshouse yesterday about 9,30 PD pe b the colour corresponding to theling present stabilization regula-
    Western diplomats, but most] _, - * 4; Ss tent. Communist and Leftwing) a.m. This is her first and last | LONDON, Oct, 17 olour of the current stamp of an}... ‘
    agreed it was a “statesmanlike”’| COL. SEC. PRAISES WORK

    aoe in Rome said asi yisit since she opened the new Mr. James Griffiths former equivalent face value. Details of pepeisiee cy one. soe
    presentation. British Minister of] O# PUBLIC SERVICE e From Our Own Correspondent) sherman was marr ataaa Fvelyna Smith Children’s ward. Secretary of State for the Colo-]i), participating territories and} 4° ,

    State Mr. Selwyn Lloyd said “it MC § COM. \ GRENADA, Oct, 17 while crossing the bay and _ At the Almshouse she was met |nies tonight charged Colonialline values and colours of the 60 ot loan eeamtoid of the Wag
    was a speech of great wisdom and! ‘phe Public Service Commission! In St. David's Magistrate’s Court|40wn withoyt warning” by, by Miss M. Byer, the matron, {Development Corporation —with|oy so stamps which will form the Board, diy the approval.of the ful
    understanding. This will be a} will in a few days complete its!/¢sterday His Worship Mr, Basil|™achine gun UP. | Mrs. N. Daysh, Mrs. L. Smith and! ceasing to carry out the tasks it complete br is > palo ng app oval of ne pe
    notable Assembly a our de-| frst six racnths of service and at! Jias finding Hon, E. M, Gairy ma Churchwarden Mr, D., *; was intended to carry out announced later. There will be beet in ag tabitizati - ane
    bates can be marked by as states-| \.. ay's, Rres fi juilty of charges of using abusive ‘ ° | Srarner, | Addressing West Indian Stu . ale lov Ba atin hh aw oe
    manlike and practical an under- nee ee *R 5 weak Cuan anguage to = annoyance of Anaesthetist | The new children's ward hasldents at Hans Crescent hostel, _ ae <= ie Se eee Peete ¥ Agysa aes a
    standing of the problems which Secretary, paid e public ‘tribute to] -Ouis Strauss and using threaten- accommodation for thirty beds. Ati mr. Griffiths 2 & dent John’L. Lewis is almost cer-















    4 2 ‘ ~ ale Beate hi sald the role of the ‘itain, which has already | tg o8 down industry if the
    yee a ? Panta rae the nego en i oe, spaces a Popctatenaak Appointed Abang = sinha dl rt A aaa cee — a to reaite saree a single stamp issue wend elie wsannrove a full “ae
    36 yas ** 5 an, ¢ nded . " rte) ave » a ) ate cal 1
    Ss by oa abe po air came him on the first charge and on Dr. K. P. Swisterski. has beer {nity eases in the building, the Seaeniog — ar fh. oe naa for the occasion. —U.P.

    WREATH ON NELSON mission have done their work.] the second imposed a fine of $48] appointed an Anaesthetist, Bar’ =| matron said. undertake Economic develop- oe

    MONUMENT OCT. 21 | they care scientific and thorough] or one month's imprisonment with] dos General Hospital, on oe. The visit was ih informa, ope bent of colonial: territories :was

    On Tuesday, 21st October, at} in regard to the appointments to] Lard labour and in addition placed ment for three years, I peceuse mene Savage will vital. «Private entexprise had in
    7.45 am, His Excellency the} the Service”, he added. him on a $200 bond to keep the Dr, Swisterski was born inyteeving the prepa thor te aeth ithe. past dmie“much in this
    Governor will lay a wreath on Mr. Turner said he had seen} peace for six months, | Poland in 1914, He graduated at PHis Exce to up w | 7

    Nelson’s Monument in Trafalgar] the reports of the Commission, Magistrate Dias reserved judg- | lLwow University in 1938. He| appointment n British Guiana eat recnsiond te ane eee }
    Square in. commemoration of} and he was ‘astounded at the way} ment on a third charge against | served throughout the war in He i i ;
    Trafalgar Day. in which they did their work.” Gairy for holding a public meet- | Polish Army in » Taly |





    {public enterprise to supplement y |
    a) 9 2, ‘ * > ont , . » 4 - ——— &
    ng bgt giving 48 hours’ notice | Cunees Britishé in ee in| B das Recruits Kor es noma nen ee alee.
    © the police, the Unite - rise, as s Cs ha
    ; d With The chanene arose because of| Dr. Srliters ts held the| Ba hamas Police |Colonial Development Corperasien) ‘ RAI.SIGH—Makers of the
    ussia arge ] an. incident occurring when Gairy | post of Resident Anaesthetist at| ‘ jcould play its part. If it could) WORLD'S CHAMPION
    entered on the Lasagesse Estate | the Miller General Hospital, Lon-| Colonel Robert Verrall, Com-| "et, because it could take no
    owned by Strauss for the purpose | don, Junior Registrar at the Arch-, missioner of Police, Nassau, ig/risks, there was no point in it |
    Attack On ane of holding @ meeting there and} way Hospital, London, and An-|here to select 20 Barbadian re~\creation
    e e Strauss ordered, him off, Gairy | aesthetic Registrar, Mile End Hos-| cruiis for the Bahamas, Police; “We must all learn by mis-|}
    repairing to the public road near-! pital and Whittington Hospital,! Force. Yesterday he was at Dis-|takes”, he added. |



    WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. by wee ne staged a nee eae He nae been serving at| trict “A Bocmutting Calitee and | i Mil get Laas

    . nig SEA : using the language causing the|the Colonia spital in S-| chose 60 men from whom. he will! 2 S was ¢ essing

    THE UNITED STATES charged today in a note So case as Strauss stood by as a| town, St. Vincent, since September, make his selections. fstudents on problems of Colonial
    Moscow that Soviet planes, made a wanton and unjusti-] jictener to the proceedings, 1951. Dr. Swisterski is expected| ‘He also visited Police Head~|Development generally. He said
    fiable attack” on an American Superfortress, missing off Mr. F. M. Henry, Barrister at; to assume duties on the Ist of/ quarters and was shown around'that eventually self government
    Japan since October 7,. The note delivered to the Soviet] Lew, held a brief for the police |November, 1952. : the conrpound by Colonel R, T.'for the colonies was the wish of



    ; “a 4 ‘ . eves ,| with their permission to act on
    Foreign Office in Moscow, demanded payment both for the tedit pe His client while Gairy |

    loss of the plane and for the lives of any of the crew of| joo% no counsel.
    eight who may have been killed.

    It declared that the B29 Super- .
    HALT TEA RATIONING: IN ENGLAND

    | Michelin. Her Majesty's Government, |

    Those who are finally selected Every constitutional advance was

    ’ * ’ -
    Contracts Ending: ey sail for the Bahamas on the meaningless unless it was aceep |
    ; 20th instant on board, the M.V sted as a step in this direction, |

    Offi 8 Needed | ‘Blue Star.” iThe progress might not be quick}

    j ( olonel Verrall is staying at the enough to suit some but it was|
    oe View Hotel. nevertheless progre

    VELSON COMING SUNDAY | He gave his personal opinion



    fortress which was on a routine
    flight was entirely unarmed. and!
    its officers were poor explicit
    orders to remain within A

    territory. The Russians have. {

    The» Pespective contracts be-
    tween Government and the Chief
    Fngineer, Water Works Depart-

    hb





    ment, and the Director of Petrole "\ }that many requirements of the
    the machine = the oe evm and Natural Gas will soon; Rims, “Lady Nelson” will|°e!onies were primary education
    \ ae oh sctusily a es tc:minate. AS a result, Goverf=| arrive in port on Sunday, October |#"4 increasingly adequate facili-

    ment this week tabled two Reso-| 19, from St. Vincent, Grenada, ties for technical education. It
    lutions in the House of Assembly inidad and British Guiana and “&* no good turning over the
    in connection with the engage | will leave on Monday evening,,°Clonies to self government if
    ment of two officers to fill tha! Qetober 20 for Bermuda, Boston, |they did not have the necessary
    posts, St John, N.B. via the British|skilled personnel to run the
    The Hon. R, N, Turner, Colonial; Northern’ Islands. country,
    Secretary, said at yesterday's
    Press Conference that both Mr.

    Garrod, Chief Engineer of the| Ti Ik 07 Ga, dl B W.1
    Water Works, and Mr, Julien; a Ss nt f) oe jie

    Garret, Director of Petroleum and

    Natural Gas, are willing to enter | | ] eo" Get Cold Re
    into « further agreemeat on oF | nion : sponse

    some six miles from the Japan-
    ese Island of Hokkaido and 32
    miles from the Russian occupied |
    Yupi Island.
    The United States note asked!
    Russia “to consider the grave |
    consequences which can flow from
    its reckless practice—if persisted
    in—of attacking without provoca-_
    tion aircraft of other states.”

    "Jt rejected the claim made in
    the Soviet note on October 12 that}
    the bomber was over Soviet ter-











    WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

    A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
    Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in

    ether e NTS



    5/7 Tn























    it 1 opendd firé on two tract with the Government, succession. Here is ~~ of the vgs 6 nee Z
    SE atc an : | Mr. Garrod’s contract whi¢h win Dae ibe c aod et al , » altt your bicycle from a Company with such great : i
    yi fighter planes before it dis- | Paar Z niet Fo | {From Our Own Correspondent) Canada for the Commonwealth & i}
    Seared Moser was asked to| was ‘for 8 re oe yvhibe | PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11. | Parliamentary Conference held in technical experience and knowledge that designed & i
    report immediately on the results will terminate in December, w When the old idea of a British | Ottawa, and built the record-breaking RALEIGH. |
    of the search believed to have Mr. Garrett's which was for tWO} west Indies union with Canada Asked whether he agreed with i
    been ade by a Soviet patrol boat years comes to an end on the 2n@ ine discussed anew this week it the Sangster-Courtenay views on _ . 1
    and provide information about of February next, {got the usual cold response from!|union with Canada, the Hon I}
    be : { {members of the Trinidad Govern-| Albert Gomes, Minister of Labour i]
    any of the crew who might have we ’ : Pent indistty and Claimants snes
    7 wal IN] EL 7 i ‘ t 2 , . ply '
    ate ret aes ; Cov. ARUND L's NEW Mr. N. Nethersole, member of | inquired Are they (Canada) |
    : | A.D.C. ASSUMES DUTIES |Jamaica’s House of Representa-| going to change the immigration THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE i}
    GOVERNMENT RESIGNS } f (tives and lst Vice-president of the | laws ?” i rh tt
    , \ | irecn Cuz Ra Ser eepep ees |People’s National Party, here for| The Hon. Courtenay Hannay A Product of Radegh (nduseres Limited, Nessumg lim, Lag iamni |
    : IN FINLA GRENADA, Oct, 17 bi '
    When Govirnc Arundell ve-|% meeting of the W. J. Cricket, also answered a query with a i
    : a ot. 17 far eae n ; ~;| board, said briefly “Before union,| query. He asked: “What do we] |
    HELSINKI, Finland, Oct. 1 . ; i J c 3 y “Before union, | quer} € } ie PHERD
    ; Agrarian Prime Minister Urho | ie a Ml ae ae wast} Canada will have to change its| want? Dominion. or provincial| Cae ea }
    ‘ ‘ ; ‘“ week-enc om St aicia, > Ww immigration laws.” status?” J ‘O., r }
    j Se tus teak ee pjaccompanied by his new Private; The latest ‘talk” about W.I Said the Hon, Norman Tang; a B d Street '
    \ eat of an Agrarian Social Demo-| Secretary and A.D.C., Major Den-| union with Canada was touched |“So far as I am concerned thi ' 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad ° ji j

    ; cratic dispute over the national | nis Vaughan, formerly of the| off revently by the Hen. Donald | all nonsense Leaders in the We i}
    ‘ » stabilization : e. Eleventh Cavalry, Indian Army| Sangster naica’s Minister. of | Indies would be far te ft NO CYCLE IS. COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY: 1}
    4 economic stabilization programme. | :

    : Mr. Kekkonen handed Presi- nO. ; ‘ ; |who since the war served as Social Ws re, and the Hon. | the ncentrated their attention ARCHER } OR 4+SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB 95 |
    . aiest: Joho Kusti. Paasikivi. his & SON ON HOUSEWIFE pping in her neig rhood store is delighted JA DC. to Lord Baldwin of the| William H. Courtenay of British} more on fe deration of these parts siete |
    \ ate. Fy 330 pm. GMT } = as that tea — been taken off the rationing list in England. For the | Windw ards and recently to Gov-|Hondura ' nterview with!than waste time and energy '

    —- rary is 7. rst time since July 9, 1940. price contrc te ‘ f r ’ ;
    —UP , . {

    Sav Barbac na The WET € llllllaaaESEaaoaaEEEEEEEESSSE™=ESSE |

    tr ne in the




    PAGE TWO







    ROFESSOR C. G. BEASLEY,
    C.M.G. Economic Adviser to POCKET CARTOON
    Development and Welfar was By OSBERT LANCASTER



    a passenger for British Guiana by
    B.W.1.A, yesterday.

    He has gone on an official visit.

    First Visit

    gage beste his first visit to Bar-

    bados is Mr. Maurice Woods

    of the Control Board, Basseterre,

    St. Kitts. He is here on three

    weeks’ holiday which he is spend-
    ing asthe guest of Rev. and Mrs.

    Crosse. of _Ebenezer Manse, St.

    Philip.
    Few Days

    ISS LL. KEPPIE was among

    the. passengers leaving by

    B.W.LA.. for Puerto Rico on

    Thursday jintransit for the U.S.A

    Miss Keppie is Representative

    of Keppie Travel Bureau. Clear-
    water, Florida, and was here for
    a few days’ visit,

    floliday In England

    R. AND MRS. A. CHRISTINE







    . and tneir two children re-

    turned ~*~ England after a holi-
    eae : vad_by B.W.I.A, on “—and | beg you to believe
    Wednesd; at me when I say that what.
    Mr.-—Gk~suine is Manager of ever you may have heard
    Central Agency Ltd., Barbados. the contrary neither 1 nor
    ~. Returned my wife are retaininy for

    our personal us? one single

    sprig of pirsieu”

    - en
    oe Attend Meeting

    IR JOHN AND LADY SAINT

    left for. Trinidad by.B.W.LA
    on Thursday last.

    Sir John will attend a Meeting
    «f the Imperial College of Tropi-
    val Agriculture on Monday and
    uopes to return ‘on Tuesday.

    Enjoyed Short Stay
    M: EDWIN ROGERS who was
    & member of the Weightlift-
    ing Team which recently toured
    Trinidad, returned home = o:
    Thursday morning by B.W.1.A.
    He stayed over for two weeks




    R. AND MRS. F. WATSON
    and their son returned to
    3ritish Guiana by B.W.1LA. yes-
    terday. They had been spending
    a holiday in England,
    Mr>y Watson is Manager of Roya}
    Bank of Canada, Berbice.
    For Honeymoon
    R. AND MRS. JAMES CON-=
    ANT are now in Barbados
    on their honeymoon. They were
    married on Wednesday last in
    Massachusetts and are now guests
    at the Colony Club, St. James.
    They expect to remain for a few
    days. Mr. Conant is on the Edi-
    torial Staff of “Time and Fortune
    Magazine”, Montreal, holiday.
    Recent Arrivals Will Altend Corigress
    M*® AND MRS. R. LARSON of R. G. H. KING, President of
    New York were among the! the Barbados Chamber of
    recent arrivals from Caracas,"Commerce, Mr. S. H. Kinch -and
    Venezuela, on a few days’ holiday Mr, H. A. C. Thomas, delegates to
    which they are spending as guests the Ninth Congress of the Incor-
    at the Colony Club, St, James. porated Chambers of Commerce of
    i Larson is an employee Of the British Caribbean, left the
    eral Electric Co., Caracas. island yesterday’ morning b)
    Others Leaving B.W.L.A. for British’ Guiana to
    MONG the passengers leaving “@ttend the Congress there
    the island yesterday by the Will Manage CranmefLands
    S.S. “Golfito” were: Mr. David E. T. COL. I. E, BEGG and Mrs.
    Malone, Mrs. Grace» Pearcé, and Begg were among the passen-
    her two children, “gers leaving for England yester-
    eday by the “Golfito” after spend-
    Off To England ing nine days’ holiday in cute.
    R. J. NICOL) Education Ad- dos as guests at the Marine Hotel,
    viser to the Comptroller for Lt. Col. Begg who was stationed
    Development and Welfare and in Dominica for the past two and
    Mrs. Nicol were passengers by a half years as Agricultural Man-
    the S.S. “Golfito’’..yesterday for ager of the C.D.C. estates, has now
    England. been transferred to British Hon-
    They have gone on six months’ duras to take charge of the Cran-
    vacation. mer Lands, the property of C.D.C.

    A Hundred Years Ago Celebrates 50th

    Te : °.
    Attributed to Abraham Year With Firm










    Lincoln (From Our Own Correspondent)
    (From Silver Lining) GRENADA, Oct, 17,
    1, You cannot bring about Mr. Qsbert Maurice Bain,

    prosperity by discouraging member of the directorate ot

    thrift. Hankeys Limited.as the recently
    reconstituted local branch of the

    2. You cannot strengthen the London house Messrs Thomson
    weak by weakening the Hankey and Company Ltd., es-
    strong. tablished here in 1720 is now

    . , known last Thursday to have com-
    3. You cannot help small men pleted his fiftieth year of service
    by tearing down big men. with the firm. The firm gives a
    4. You cannot help the wage cocktail party in Mr. Bain’s hon-
    earner by pulling down the our to-morrow at Santa Maria
    wage payer. Mr. Bain who became manager
    is a " of the former’ establishment in
    Me a Se poy a = 1949 is a prominent member o7
    eee pao ; the Chamber of Commerce and
    6 Foc waneet Wie tee oc proverasiy | served or. Consular
    : . agent for France and Latvia
    by destroying the rich. ag

    7. You cannot establish sound
    8



    security on borrowed money.

    . You cannot keep out
    trouble by spending more
    than you earn.

    COLOURS FOR THE
    BARBADOS REGIMENT

    Her Majesty the Queen has ap-
    9. You car.not build character proved of the Barbados Regiment

    and courage by taking being permitted to carry Colours
    away man’s initiative and 2nd of the designs for a Queen's
    independence. Colour snd a Regimental Colour

    which were prepared by the In-,

    10. You cannot help men per- espectors of Regimental Colours.
    manently by doing for them The approved designs have been
    what they could and should forwarded for registration to th
    do for themselves. Inspector of Regimental Colours.



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    YOUR SHOE STORE
    PHONE: tt 4220





    16 oz.

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    Carub Calling









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    (WHITFIELDS)

    se 6UrkrlLUmeehClCU

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    by KOO of course!

    APRICOTS

    ordering INSIST on

    BARBADOS





    |
    Helen Burke Talking Food

    Pickling * |
    Points :

    Quiet Wedding

    ADVOCATE



    oe ad

    fn WV od ee
    and YoU ~~ Sl

    / yp
    4/22







    O* Thursday morning James i

    , Street Methodist Church was If, by now, you are tired of, ‘

    the _ ne a = = poet wee lettuce salads, try cabbage. It}

    wecding whic 10 ace i . ae 5 ass 7 a y

    o'clock. Mr, Gordon St. Clair @$ @ pleasant, ee eee: « For Saturday, October 18, 1952

    Bynoe, son of Mr, and Mrs. eis Se ale o a al ries Look in-the section in which your birthday comes and

    Aubrey St. Clair Bynoe of Bank , ©Ut It into sie "s 4 a 4c find what your outlook is, according to thé stars. ,

    Hall Cross Road, took as his bride 97@Ss it with ol Pros a ‘ae Undertake to introduce new idenp, novel

    Miss Shamrock Bzatrice Johnson, (Preferably wine vinegar). . March 21—April 20and worthwhile formulas that ‘fit these
    nly deug&iter of Mr. and Mrs. Salt and pepper to taste and, if times. Venture the untried when convinced

    Seymour Johnson, liked, a touch of mustard and/or *« you are on the road to reason, ’
    The bride was given in mar- 4 ann brown he onl eunieasi Ue

    riage by her uncle Sgt. Stanley abbage, is mainly turned into TAURUS »

    Henderson of District “B” while a pickle for serving with cald Read Aries’ possibilities and add them to

    meat or, with hot.pot. It is ready
    to eat in a week or so.

    TO PICKLE: Cut a firm cab-
    bage into quarters. Remove the
    coarse outer leaves and the stalk,
    and shred the cabbage crosswise

    of the lecture to be given by |#8 finely as possible. Place in
    Mr. C. Beckles, Co-operative layers, in an earthenware bowl
    Officer. jand cover liberally with salt.

    The lecture will be held at the | Leave for 24 hours, then drain
    Church House today and will be- | and place (not too tightly) in
    gin at 1.30 o’clock. }glass or earthenware jars,

    a Meanwhile, boil together for
    Tickets Good

    about 10 minutes a quart of
    . HOLDERS the | Vinegar, 4 oz. peppercorns, % oz,
    Tennis match at Woodside! allspice (whole), and three or
    Gardens are reminded that the â„¢More chillies. When cold, pour
    match will take place on Monday |it over the cabbage in the jars,
    afternoon. They are eligible for|covering it, tie down securily,
    entry. and store in a cool place,
    In this match to raise funds for Cooked cabbage is often served
    the Christmas Charities of the| with pork, or duck.
    Woodside Women’s Club, ‘“Poney”
    Hynam will oppose Denis Worme

    the duties of bestmen were per-
    formed by Mr. George Beresford.
    A reception was held at District
    “BR”,
    A Lecture
    LL TEACHERS are reminded

    for

    Jam Jar Bottling

    ar , LIBE ( Fine vibrations for you who will diske-,
    To See Children | With all the fruit (especially |g 5¢P™ 28 yard little irritations and will wateh yonr
    plums) just now, you may be money. Have a happy-medium way. >

    D* F. N. GRANNUM, Senior
    Medical Officer of Health and
    Mrs. Grannum

    running short of the usual jars
    |for bottling. With clip tops you
    for England yesterday by the| can make use of 1 1 and 2 ib
    “Golfito” on six months’ holiday. |J@m jars for the purpose, I have

    While in the U.K., they will|been using glass caps and springs
    visit their two children Frank who|With jam jars successfully, not
    is doing Engineering in Scotland |only for fruit bottling, but also
    and Nan who is studying nursing|for tomato ketchup and red
    at Clayton Hospital, Yorkshire tomato chutney. (When these are
    tbright red they have to be sealed

    ‘were passengers



    Transferred otherwise they will not k *«
    q y eep.) . *

    ‘ | . ; ; ; CAP’ RN ‘t become upset if things aren’t as

    R. J. B. D. ROBINSON who aie S me A ee Dec. 23Jan, 21 you'd like; afternoon aspects more favour 3

    was residing in Barbados for | Fi, o. ay i oc. . ” 94 7 ablé. You can move into high gear with
    the past four years as Agricul- |%/â„¢Ss and springs cost 2s. 9d. For marked success.
    tural Chemist attached to the ico oom > ats is 3s. = They +
    Department of Science and Agri- jean be used as long as e tops ’
    culture, left yesterday morning by |®"€ not broken or chipped * AQUARIUS Foret ee Nat a: Soeeigota.

    O 6 a

    the S.S. “Golfito” for England. |
    Mr. Robinson has been trans- |
    ferred from the Colonial Agricul-| Do you eat the loofah in the
    tural Service to the Colonial |}marrow? That means the seeds]!
    Research Service in Kenya as Ag-|as well. The best of the flavour
    ricultural Chemist. jis inside the flesh, but you can-
    Accompanying him were his|not eat this part once the seeds
    wife and infant daughter, have become firm. So buy small
    Mrs. Robinson is the daughter | marrows, which have ‘soft seeds. ;
    of Mr. and Mrs. A, DeL. Inniss Cut the marrow into slices and
    of “Glenaire”, Brittons Hill. peel them. Cut the slices in half

    Vegetable Marrows

    Many Happy Returns ‘tablespoon of water, a walnut or
    ONGRATULATIONS to the|two of butter, if you can spare it,
    Misses Patricia Cumberbatch Or use margarine, and a pinch
    of Bank Hall and Phyllis Alleyne |each of salt and coarsely ground
    of Westbury Road who celebrate! pepper. Cover tightly and cook,
    their birthdays today, |giving them a shake now and
    Many happy returns of the day|again to keep them off the bot-
    and best wishes to you both. tom of the pan. You should have
    beautifully cooked marrow, some
    of which will be golden brown.
    For a change, skin, de-seed and
    chop 1—2 very ripe tomatoes and
    add them to the marrow. You
    will find the mixture very good.
    (World Copyright Reserved)’

    Listening Hours

    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952



    4.00—7.15 p.m. 5.53m,, $1 stm





    6.00 p.m. The News; 4.10 pm The
    Daily Service; 4.15 p.m Handel's - —LES.
    Massiah; 5.00 p.m, Rugby League Foot: \ pS ee

    bah; 6.05 Pm, Sibelius; 5.15 pm
    Music For Dancing; 6.00 p.m. Scottish
    Magazine; 6.15 p.m. In Town Tonight;
    6.45 p.m Sports Round Up & Pro-
    gramme Parade; 7.00 p.m. The News,
    7.10 p.m, Home News From Britain.

    GALENY

    The Garden—St. James
    To-day 8.30 p.m.
    “ORISS CROSS” (Burt Lanaster)
    “MYSTERY SUBMARINE”
    MacDonald CAREY







    7.151030 pam, — 81.3%m., 49 Thm ’ 7 |) Midnite Tonite
    —— "
    7.15 p.m. Behind The News; 7.45 TILL THE END kaa i
    p.m. Sports Review; 8.15 pm Radio OF TIME Gene AUTRY
    Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. The White Sheep Dorothy and
    of the Femily; 10.00 p.m. The News, McGUIRE & PRINCE of the
    10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15 The CAPTURE PLAIN

    p.m, The Debate Continues;
    Variety Fanfare

    10,30 pm Lew Ayres Monte HALE

    Talking Point



    All men are frail but thou |
    should reckon none so frail as}
    thyself.

    —Thomas A Kempis.

    & ” Me
    We have had an imperial lesson;
    it may make us an Empire yet.
    —Kipling |



    site eT tw
    Diamond itings

    LOUIS L. BAYLEY
    ' Bolton Lane

    Candlelight
    Supper Room

    CONTINENTAL
    CUISINE

    MUSIC

    by PANAMA

    Chez
    JEAN-PIERRE

    Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings

    I










    SN q

    PEARS
    16 oz. 43c., 30 oz. 76c.

    PURPLE GRAPES

    SWEET CORN
    16 oz. 39c.



    PEA SOUP 30 0 49¢ TOMATO SOUP
    BG Oe suds toeronsspase 3lc. 1kt aes thsi ag ORM cos vale aaa 3c.
    TOMATO ‘
    TOMATOES KETCHUP BAKED BEANS
    2B Oi iin auc BERS RE OR skids COR: “Re 2lc.

    KOO.

    If your Grocers can’t supply — RING 2458.
    AAP TNOE CHIEN AN ACU ARERR NIN BIE RN IMA la ER NSN RAR fo



    LEo
    XK snty 24—Ang. 92

    *

    x

    «x

    x Nov. 23—Dec. 22 which keen interest and careful execution

    *

    xR MR MM MH MR MH




























    * April 21—May 20 ours to-day. Keep an eye open for. al- *

    GEMINI
    Ko May 21—June 21

    ¥ eo
    i |

    leged experts whose chief claim to know-
    ledge is their own talk.
    7

    % »* %
    Good day for you who follow the Golden
    Rule. Watch for parasites on business and
    society, But don't harbour any grudges. *

    * * +

    All right, Leoites, let’s start this weekend
    day with a fresh boost. Maintain the pace

    of the good work you completed: during *
    week.

    Excellent influences for new contacts,
    either in friendships or business. You can
    advance business ‘qualifications through so-
    cial affairs, and vice versa.

    “"%

    Devote major of. day to duties, invest- |
    ment, personal business affairs. lost fin-
    cial matters fayoured, especially pertain-
    ing to immediate activities, *

    VIRGO
    Aug. 23—Sept. 23

    gg dominate now. Architecture, farming, live

    Matters close to heart and family may pre- +
    stock among newly advanced. +

    Not really hard or easy day, but one in +

    will give fine reward. Reach objectives |
    quicker by attention to YOUR own affairs. +

    Jan, 22—Feb. 20 | Vs; mark time, be alert for changes,

    ‘ ¥

    PISCES Some extensive undertakings before you;
    Feb. 21—-March 20 also new daily matters likely. Plan things *

    7 with forethought; see the speedy happy

    results.

    YOU BORN TODAY: Have a real love for finer things. +
    The world generally is your responsibility and, if all of us
    would have this attitude, we'd appreciate others’ problems bet-
    ter. Correct tendency to extremes, including emotions, Guide +

    and place them in a pan with a % thoughtfully your talents, don’t let them be misused by any-

    one. Birthdate of: Thaddeus Caraway, early American Sena-

    dhe 0 Roy Del Ruth, screen producer-director; Thos, Love Pea-

    cock, noted writer, ee

    x %



    Alliance Francaise dela Barbade

    in association with

    THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY &
    THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB

    Present

    DANIEL ERICOURT

    ina

    Grand Pianoforte Recital

    at
    COMBERMERE SCHOOL HALL

    on
    FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M.
    Under the Distinguished Patronage of
    Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G. and Lady Seel
    PRICES OF ADMISSION
    Reserved Seats $2.00 and $1.00
    Unreserved Seats (Downstairs .72 cents
    Unreserved Seats (Balcony ) -60 cents
    Plan opens on Monday 20th October at Méssrs. Johnson’s
    Stationery, Broad Street.
    Tickets for Unreserved Seats may also be obtained
    from the S.P.C.K. Book Shop, British Council and
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    SATURDAY, OCTOBER (18, 1952

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    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18

    New

    C.D.C. GIVES DOM
    Plant Ready

    By December

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GREAT CHANGES will take place in the island’s

    electricity supply when

    the Dominica Hydro-Electric

    Scheme, established by the Colonial Development Cor-
    poration, comes into operation in December. .Power will
    then be available for ‘Domestic’ and ‘Commercial’ services
    as well as for industrial purposes.

    For domestic and commercial
    services the supply will be alter-
    nating current single phase, 230
    volts, 50 cycles. Power and light-
    ing circuits will be separately
    metered. The rate for lighting will
    be 24 cents per unit, 7!th a mini-
    mum monthly charge of $1.00.

    General Domestic rates will be
    24 cents per unit per month for
    the first 25 units, 8 cents per unit
    for the next 50 units and 4 cents
    per unit for all additional con-
    sumption. There will be a monthly
    minimum charge of $1.50.

    Commercial Power applies to
    hotels, stores and other business
    premises, and a rate of 10 cents
    per unit for the first 50 units per
    month and 5 cents per unit for all
    additional consumption will be
    charged.

    Industrial power will be avail-
    ablé to industrial power installa-
    tions having more than 5 horse-
    power of electric motors installed.
    Industrial power supply will be
    alternating current single phase,
    400 volts, 50 cycles. For this there
    will be a service charge of $1.00
    per month per kilowatt cagacity
    of all motors or appliances con-
    nected, plus 6 cents per unit con-
    sumed for first three years, reduc-
    ing to 5 cents thereafter.

    At present one half of Roseau
    is supplied with 220 volts D.C.
    by the old Government Lighting
    Plant and the other half receives
    230 volts A.C, supplied by the
    C.D.C. Ice Plant.

    + * *

    Mr, Elvin L. St. Bernard, of
    Grenada, who has been City Magis-
    trate in Roseau for the past three
    years, sailed by the Lady Nelson
    on Monday 6th for British Hon-
    duras, where ihe has accepted the
    post of Crown Counsel.

    Mr. St. Bernard, who has on
    several occasions acted Crown
    Attorney in Dominica, was shortly
    to have taken up appointment in
    St. Vincent as Senior Magistrate.
    He gave up that appointment in
    fcvour of the one in British Hon-
    curas.

    Mr. T. A. Boyd will act City
    Magistrate.

    . + *

    Dominica's three representatives
    on the Combined-Windward-
    Islands cricket team to play the
    Combined-Leeward-Islands cricket
    team in St. Kitts later this month,
    leave by the M.V. \Caribbee to-day
    for the Leewards.

    They are Ivan Shillingford, one
    of the island's top flight batsmen,
    B. E. A. Rolle, young six-foot-two
    left-arm fast bowler; and Alec
    Reid, wicket-keeper-batsman. All
    three were commended by Khedar
    Rickhi, skipper of the Merchants’
    Cup team of Trinidad which toured
    Dominica in April this year.



    Policeman

    Acquitted Of

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11.

    Mr. Evan Rees, magistrate, Dis-
    trict Court, Siparia, this week dis-
    charged Police Constable Albert
    Peters who appeared before him on
    a manslaughter charge.

    As Peters rose from his seat to
    answer the charge, Mr. John
    Harper of the Crown Solicitor’s
    Office, told the magistrate that the
    Attorney-General had decided not
    to offer any evidence in the
    matter.

    Peters had been arrested last
    week on the order of Mr. Egbert
    A. Durity, coroner, who stopped
    inquest proceedings into the death
    of Detective Constable Stanfield
    Williams, who was shot on August
    24, when two police parties search-
    ing for a wanted man in Penal,

    South Trinidad, exchanged re-
    volver shots.




    Dial 4616

    BEDFORD

    COMMERCIAL VEHICLES

    British Honduras Shorts: —
    Continual
    Rain Likely To
    Damage Crops
    Rain

    Rain has fallen continually from
    July and in parts the country is
    water logged, causing damage to

    crops. This rain may reduce_ the
    annual crop of corn, beans and

    rice this year; but it is rather early .

    to give a definite opinion. This
    exceptionally wet weather has
    practically put a stop to all road
    work, including the work on the
    “Humming Bird” Highway, the
    new road from Cayo to Stann
    Creek. The rainfall figures for
    August varied from 4.09 at Corozal
    to 31.75 at Punta Gorda.

    Locusts
    The Locusts which visited the
    colony recently have now dispersed
    without doing any great damage.

    Forestry
    Re-afforestation is still being
    carried on but excessive rains has
    hampered the programme.

    Imports

    The imports for August were
    valued at $921,528.. The chief
    countries of destination ‘in order
    of value were the U.S.A., Jamaica
    and the United Kingdom. The
    principal items in order of value
    were, mahogany, pine and grape-
    fruit juice,

    Lobsters

    The lobster season has begun
    and quantities are being flown to
    the U.S.A.

    Tuberculosis

    Dr. J. L. Bonilla of the World
    Health Organization in connection
    with tuberculosis visited the
    Colony to consider the possibility
    of undertaking a Bacillus Calmette
    Guerin programme in the Colony.

    The residual spray programme
    with 5% of D.D.T. is being.con-
    tinued and is showing beneficial
    results. Malarial admissions to
    hospitals are showing a decrease.

    Ra ineer

    The Chief Radio Engineer
    seconded from the B.B.C.,, Lon-
    don, has arrived and started work
    on the new radio station. :

    New Governor

    It has been officially announced
    that the Governor Designate of
    the Colony, Mr, Patrick Muir Reni-
    son, C.M.G. and Mrs. Renison,
    will arrive in the Colony by air
    on 20th October, 1952.

    Daily Gleaner

    It has been officially announced
    that two representatives of the
    Daily Gleaner of Jamaica are
    coming to Belize to investigate
    the possibilities of running a Brit-
    ish Honduras edition of the
    Daily Gleaner.

    Lady Nelson’s
    Farewell Call

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11
    The Canadian National Steam-
    ship liner “Lady Nelson” is ‘at



    present making farewell calls at
    Caribbean ports—ports at which
    she has been calling for ¥
    years.

    She arrived here pis week_on.
    her last trip from ada. er
    skipper, Capt. D. C. Wallace,

    commenting on her withdrawal
    from the British West Indies run
    later this year said he was sorry
    this had to happen.

    Said he: “It is hard to leave,
    really and I know the crew also
    feel that way. Besides, the major-
    ity of them are West Indians.”

    — including —

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    Utilivan
    Pickup

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    2—3 ton Chassis
    3—4 ton Chassis without cab

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    *“ behalf of interested parties.



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    Six ‘Months For
    Theft Of Lady’s
    Underwear

    His Worship Mr. '‘%. A. Me-
    Leod, Police M ate of Dis-
    trict “A” yesterday sentenced
    34-year-old labourer Giladston
    Skeete of Martindales Road, St.
    Michae} to six months’ jmprison-
    a — hard labour for steal-
    ing ladies’ underwear the Pp-
    erty of N. E. Wilson & cde ba
    October 14.

    Skeete who is better known as
    John Dicky had 18 previous con-
    victions .

    » One clerk in the store told the
    court that on 14 some-
    time in the morning the defend-
    @nt came fnto the store and
    looked at some goods on the
    counter. While looking at some
    ladies’ underwear, the defend-
    jant took up some of the clothing
    and put them in the pockets of
    his pants.

    Sgt. Alleyne attached to Cen-
    tral Rolice Station uted
    for the Police from information
    received. ;

    CHARGED WITH MURDER

    Eulese Martin (22) a domestic
    servant of Bulls Alley, City was
    committed to the next sitting of
    the Court of Grand Sessions by
    His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
    charged with the murder of Les-
    lie Moore, a fisherman of Half

    Moon Fort, St. Lucy on October
    4.



    Legal appearances in the pre-
    liminary’ hearing were Mr. W.
    W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Gen-
    eral on behalf of the Police and
    Mr: E. W. Barrow for the
    defendant.

    ‘His Worship Mr. C. L. Wal-
    wyn ice Magistrate of District
    “A”. discharged. George Prescod
    (24) of ‘Chelseg Lane, St.
    Michael yesterday in the case in
    which He was charged with
    building breaking and larceny)
    sometime between June 1 and
    June 2 ‘this’ year.

    After he was discharged an-
    other case of receiving stolen
    goods was brought against him
    by the Police, Sgt. E. W. King
    attached to the Central Poli
    Station is prosecuting in this,
    case for the Police.

    WILL RESUME HEARING

    His Worship Mr. G, B. Griffith
    Acting Coroner of District OA
    will resume today hearing in the
    inquiry touching the death of
    Kenneth Springer of Flat Rock,
    St. George.

    Springer was detained at the
    General Hospita: on September
    18 after he was involved in an
    accident on Hagggtt Hall Road,
    St. Michael with @ chr. He died
    five days later.

    Three witnesses gave evidence

    last h iS . Dp. :
    in the last he: Qa. smith

    LL. -Watd and’ * Mr?
    @re earing in. the.inquest. on

    Dr. A. S. Ashby who per-
    formed the post mortem exam~
    ination on September 23 at the,
    General Hospital ‘ Mortuary said
    that the deceased died from shock
    land haemorrhage due to the in-
    juries on the head.

    road and was about to turn to
    the right side of the road, his -
    was struck and on getting ou
    noticed a man lying under a tun-
    nel and a motor cycle against a

    wall.
    DIVORCES

    i d

    In the~Court for Divorce an
    fase scene Causes, His Lordship
    pronounced decree

    ¢ «R. iL.) Daniel, petitioner,
    oon }respondent, Decree
    ‘nisi was” pronounced on August
    29.
    ~ His Lor pronounced
    decree cbsolul oe two otheér
    sufts:’They were’—. N. L. Bet
    petitioner, and S. A. Babb,

    respondent,
    sor eaneny vol and
    respondent.
    Tnases nisi’ was pronounced in
    the suit, C. C, Boyce, petit
    and P. Boyce, respondent.



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    Jamaica Pineapple Company

    Will Can Tuna Fish “+

    (From Our Own Correspondent) |
    KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct. 8. |
    CANNING OF TUNA FISH is planned by the Pine-
    spple Company of Jamaica whose canning factory at Bog |
    alk will shortly be completed... The company revealed
    this week that it:was proposed to can the fish here during |
    the pineapple off-season to keep the plant running and
    the.workers employed all the year ->und.

    Arrangements are now being
    made for a supply of fish to be
    available from Peru for canning
    and sales to the sterling market. A
    trial shipment of 100 tons will be

    Peru as soon as the
    factory is ready.
    + . . *

    Sir Thomas Taylor, Principal of

    the University College of the West
    5 over his fifth and

    last matriculation ceremony at the

    eoliege on Saturday afternoon.

    At the simple, but impressive
    ceremony in the temporary chapel
    of the college, the signatures of
    sixty new ‘undergraduates were
    added to the roll of the University

    150 U.C.W.I. PATIENTS

    The University College Hospital
    which was opened to the public
    just a month ago, now has 150
    patients out of a possible 210.

    With an ever-increasing number
    of patients, the hospital is getting
    into its stride and a tentative date
    has been fixed for the formal
    which the Governor
    and ether officials will participate.

    The Onut-patients Department is
    handling 200 patients a day.

    The Nurses’ Home now under
    construction, is expected to be
    completed by the end of the year.
    The Obstetrics Ward of 75 beds
    is also under construction and will
    be finished in the early part of

    ot

    next year.










    Last week the Hospital record-
    ed the death of. the first_ patient
    admitted to the hospital. He was
    the 19-year-old mason who fell

    from a tree and broke his neck. |

    PRACTICAL STEP _

    “A& valuable practical step in|

    the direction of British West In-
    Gian Federation” is the way a



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    Lees



    INICA ELECTRICITY

    proposal for Jamaica to join the |

    B.W.1. Currency Union was de-
    scribed in a message which reached
    the House of Representatives from
    the Executive Council last week.

    Up to now, Jamaica has re-
    fused to tie in her currency with
    the dollar-using countries in the
    British Caribbean, because of a
    fear that a change from £-Ster-
    ling Accounting to dollar account-
    ing may create some disruption
    in the commercial and business
    life of the island.

    It has now been decided by the

    Government, however, that the
    island scrap its present £-cur-
    rency notes and replace them
    with notes similar in design to
    those now in circulation in_ the

    Eastert? Group of the British West
    Indies. The notes, however, will
    bear on one side the pound
    sterling equivalent, and on the
    other the dollar equivalent. They
    would circulate freely throughout
    the Caribbean, with the dollar
    notes of the Eastern Group circu-
    lating freely in Jamaica.

    Jamaica would be represented
    on the Unified Currency Board and
    a sub-committee of the Board
    would be established in Jamaica.

    Government has also tabled a)
    bill providing for the termination
    of the right of note-issue to all,
    banks operating in the island, in|
    order to facilitate the currency
    changes proposed.

    The matter will be discussed by
    the House of Representatives
    later this month, and if approved
    arrangements will be made to put
    the decision into operation during
    next year.

    Diamond Rings While

    LOUIS L. BAYLEY
    \ Bolton Lane

    were





    to tell

    “Mydear," she said, “You must pro-
    tect eyes. Comeand buy a bottle
    of now-—-use it every day.”

    p} ie
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    f eyes Tiiep} t0l6 Jim hasaid," Wonderti
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    PROTECT YOUR EYES «uth

    MAKE THIS TEST

    The rim of the eye and inner
    lining should be healthy flesh
    colour. If they are red or irri-
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    your eyes need treatment.





    packet —
    designed cyebath.

    @ scientifically



    =

    1
    ;
    | man thasue.
    }

    PAGE THREE





    ALUMINIUM

    Adorned with rubies and
    sapphires from the Mogok
    mines of Burma this Shan
    woman prepares her food.
    These jewels and the com-
    mon clay of her ornate bowl
    are but a few of the many




    | minerals containing dlu-
    | minium, ‘Though first iso-
    SEA AND AR | lated in 1826, it was not

    until 1886 that its produc-
    tion became * commercially
    practicable. Most of the
    world’s aluminium is now
    produced by dissolving an ore named bauxite in molten eryloite, a
    mineral obtained from Greenland, and passing an electric current

    TRAFFIC

    In Carlisle Bay



    through the solution. In combination with other metals such as
    alten teense W Smith. Frently Pe magnesium or copper, aluminium forms light alloys, some of which,
    on, ces § . nklyn . z
    K. Burma D. Gita M., Maria Stella though only about one-third of the weight of steel, are just as
    og toter Vessels T. B. Radar, Blue! strong and not rust. The famous statute of Eros in Piccadilly Cireus,
    ARRIVALS lone of the earliest large aluminium castings, shows no signs of
    SS Alcoa Pioneer, 3,931 tons, from | anak a . . ‘ 2
    New York, under Captain J. J. O'Keefe, | 20rrosion after 40 years of exposure to London smoke.
    Consigned to Robert Thom Lid \One of the largest factories producing wrought aluminium and its
    S.S. Planter, 3,616 tons, from Dom- | ‘i 2 ao Sa lo “
    intca. under Captain A, Robertson. Con-| Alloys in the form of sheet, strip, and extrusions is the LC.I. works
    signed to Da Costa & Co., Ltd }
    S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, from Trinidad,| at Waunarlwydd in South Wales. These go to help
    vueder Captain S. A. Sapsworth. Con-| .
    sianed to Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. . os
    ’ }in the production of all manner of finished articles
    DEPARTURES
    Sch. Moe Belle Wolfe for British mini seaiiiin : , sag
    ee " e for Brash from saucepans to aeroplanes, scaffolding poles to
    Sch. Mandalay U for St. Vincent
    8.8. Canadian Cruiser for St. Vincent.| ashtrays, motor car parts to egg cups
    S.S. Hersilia for Trinidad
    |
    ARRIVALS Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd,, London
    From Trinidad—Oct 11: {ime » England
    G. Rose, E. Downey Oo. Niles, H
    Tangming, A. Chinquong, F. Smith, N
    Smith, 1. Smith, J. Richards, S. Kirton, |,
    A. Xavier, E. Blaskowsky, W. Meyers,
    N. Meyers, M. Meyers, J. Meyers, N.
    Meyers.

    16

    Monsanto-Fils, H,
    Andrave, A Helbane, A

    Hammond, A. Ned¢ ;

    From Demerara Oct.
    A. Monsanto-Fils, A
    Andrave
    Helbane

    M
    w

    DEPARTURES
    For British Guiana—Oet 17 }

    G. King, 8. Kinch, HM. Thomas, E.!/
    Devreis, T) Devries, F. Devries, F. Wat-|
    son, R. Watson, S. Watson, Tom-|
    linson, F. Tomlinson. C. Goring, B.
    Hayes, G. Wilkie, G. Beasley, L, ‘Her
    melyn, P. Theodule, A. Sennarian, J
    Harris, M. Yacoob, B. Barron, G, Hol-
    den,, L. Cyrus

    For Trinidad—Oct 16

    Lady P. Saint, Sir J. Saint, W. Cozier,
    M. Greaves, C, Chaderton, P. Sosso, T,
    Hull, K, Hull



    End Rheumatism
    YousSleep

    It you suffer sharp
    stabbing vains, ‘|
    rou are swollen
    t shows your bleed
    is poisoned through
    faulty kidney action
    Other symptoms ©
    Kidney Disorder:



    are Backache
    Aching Joints and Limbs, Sclatica
    Neuritis, Lumbago, Getting up

    Nights, Dizziness. Nervousness
    Circles under Eyes, Burning, Itch-
    ng Passages, Loss of Energy anc
    Appetite and Frequent Headache:
    and Colds, Etc. Ordinary medicines
    can't help much because you must |
    et to the root cause of the trouble
    he Cystex treatment is specially
    -ompourded to soothe, tone and
    lean raw, sore, sick kidneys and
    ladder and remove acids and pois
    ns from your system safely, quickly
    ind surely, yet contains no harmfu:
    r dangerous drugs. Cystex works in
    ways to end vour troubles.

    Starts killing the germa which are

    uttacking your Kidneys, Bladder



    and something very comforting. The new
    Cow & Gate Baby Powder Is a delicate and
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    \ Is just what Baby needs after the bath or
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    Gete rid of hoealth-destroying
    deadly poisonous acids with which
    vour system has become saturated
    Strengthens and reinvigorates the
    kidneys, protects you from the |
    ravages of disease-attack on the
    delicate filter organiam, and stim
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    BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
    Hy F. A. Heyes

    PAGE FOUR

    BARBADOS efi ADVOCATE

    Soe. scmuee§e

    SATURDAY, GOTOBER 16, 1952 --

    ‘DIARIES! DIARIES!

    Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
    now opéned at





    | Our Common Heritage—(26)



    NOBODY’S

    (rinied oy ihe Advocate Co., Lid., Broad -~.., Bridgetown
    —_—_——

    Saturday, October 18, 1952

    RAWLE PARKINSON

    ADVOCATE STATIONERY

    = $= ] err tne aimighty trom tne darknes yeatbados and Tuskegee = band. | 4 ity tool wean! DIAR Y ) pA SELLS SLLLLDLLLLLLLDADLLDD PS
    ‘ = ie? seen i eee ut the Almighty from the darknes' Washington’s aim was that. his ‘arkinson knew © y eS ESS
    HIS EX¢ ELLENG Y Siew pian ier ee remnants of the ie ciceme et wee as OS ao an OLS
    Negro shou reac eyond the Vs le } 00
    } bal laa .} lange a light American continent to the je island. He realised that in Bar- 3 ‘ i} TOOLS .
    THE a oe, ie elapsed A while to bum on the Denighted Gf his race all over the worth, Mae bados slave had et the same Monday — I nes always been sole Sal Sec For Every ‘Use
    etween the notification of Sir earth yorts of his success as . legacy a uea o was something wrong wi e educa- ss
    Se yage’s promotion to British Guiana and Se ey nee 8 Ok Ae ee onal pioneer began to crewed tes American so¢iety. He was sadly tional system in Barbados but I had not MANDRELS SQUARES GRINDING HEADS
    avage’s promo : Q For thee to prove thyself of highest and wide and in due course the in- aware that ‘manual labour bore . i HAMMERS CHISELS GIMLETS
    the nomination of his successor Sir Robert worth; fluence of his work came to be felt ~ nate of Gegradation end that realised that anybody cowliybe so ignor- SAWS GOUGES PLIERS
    a Get Before the world is swallowed up in jn Barbados. Those who kept it would not popular a 1 m-
    See 5 eetiying “pt bight, abreast of current affairs began to the value of industrial education. att at. niet to know Bee ore ay ete PLANES AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
    consider that an island gains little from To show thy little lamp; go forth, hear of the growing number of aoe far soe Benny nee poral power enjoyed by the Catholic BITS , DRILLS meer
    : go forth Negroes who were advancing, their one ambition was get an n i-| ¥ % etc. ete.
    speculation. , ; Negroes. ‘ihe methods taught af education that tvould save them Church is that over the very small terr etc
    The mere naming of a successor to the The end of the nineteenth Tuskegee, to important positions from the necessity of ever having tory known as Vatican Cit} in Rome. and ACHINES
    (files of Governor within a reasonable century saw a strange stirring in the economic life of the U.S.A. to work with their hands. Par- 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW M
    among the black and coloured They saw that the Tuskegee sys- kinson knew that in Barbados, as * * *

    period helps to bridge the gulf which is
    unfortunately caused every time there is

    a change of proconsul.

    But there is a great difference between
    the naming of a governor and his actual
    arrival in the colony. Sir Alfred Savage
    is expected to leave Barbados in Novem-
    ber but Sir Robert Arundell is unlikely to
    arrive in this island until a successor has
    been appointed as Governor of the Wind-

    ward Islands.

    It would appear therefore that Barba-
    dos must reconcile itself to the disadvan-

    My soul and said; Even thou shalt be













    people of the world, There was
    i growing ferment among the
    jark-skinned races — a ferment
    that became more marked as the
    new century got under way—and
    the American Negro was press-
    ing forward to the front as the
    leader in the world-wide move-
    nent of revolt. Foremost among
    he leaders of the campaign to
    ring freedom and justice to the
    Negro was Booker T. Washing-
    on, the founder of Tuskegee In-
    stitute, Alabama, He had started
    hat Institute in a broken-down
    shanty and an old hen-house and
    ay the end of the nineteenth
    ventury had made it a world
    entre for Negro education. He

    tem was justified by the progress
    the Negroes were making both in
    self-esteem and in the respect of
    other men. And they began to
    look forward to the day, vaguely
    but hopefully, when Barbados
    would somehow be able to follow
    the example of the great Ameri-
    can educator.

    That the principles and methods
    of Tuskegee were to reach Barba-
    dos in a practical form and influ-
    ence the whole course of educa-
    tion in the island was largely due
    to Augustus Rawle Parkinson, the
    far-sighted head teacher of Wes-
    ley Hall Boys’ School. Parkinson,
    who was to make Washington’s



    in the southern states of the
    American Union, such laboyr had
    become a thing from which both
    races tried to escape. For in the
    days of slavery the whites had
    never acquired the habit of doing
    things for themselves and the only
    way certain menial jobs could be
    done was by forcing the slaves to
    do them.

    Educational Pioneer

    In such circumstances, it re-
    quired as much courage as Booker
    T. Washington had shown in the
    South to stress the value of in-~
    dustrial education in Barbados.
    But Parkinson was convinced that

    I hope that “protestant” is saying}!
    daily prayers for the scientists of the
    Imperial College of Tropical Agricul-
    ture whom I notice from the Advocate
    of October 8 are at present in Colombia
    travelling in the forests to study wild]
    cocoa. I never learnt much botany at/{
    Harrison College but I can’t suppose that]}
    there is any connection between the}}
    “wildness” of the cocoa and the hunting
    and slaughtering of Protestants which

    WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD.

    Sucessors to

    C.. S. PITCHER & CO.

    Phone ,4472

    4687



    To.

    Beckwith Stores {)



    1ad shown how his people could teaching the governing philosophy the system employed at Tuskegee
    ‘aise themselves to a position of Of his life, was born in the parish was sound and he was determined
    dignity and self-esteem and of St. John on May 6, 1865. After to work for the uplift of his race
    vointed the way to a better un. a period of training, he was ap- along ‘the lines recommended by
    derstanding between black an&
    white not only in America but
    throughout the world.

    At a later date, whey the
    ‘ampaign for racial equality fell

    tages which will inevitably be experienced
    when important administrative offices
    have to be deprived of their normal oecu-
    pants.

    The existing system which deprives
    colonies of a governor for periods of many
    months is being constantly criticised in the

    in Columbia. If there is any truth in}}
    this statement I hope that the gentle-
    men from the Imperial College are
    orthodox or theif presence in Colombia
    for periods ranging between three
    months and one year would appear to]{
    be fraught with peril. Ail of which re-















    “Protestant” claims is actively going on

    Beat
















    ; t j 38 :
    Press of the United Kingdom and colonies Washington aide en lars minds me of the titled lady who simply
    and it is to be hoped that the Colonial | by people ee his own race. It could not stand Spain because it was COATS _.... $5.53
    5 os aie: was Said that his philos ine i
    ce will soon be able-to improve on pres- | iuceq the Negro to accep, a full of Roman Catholics. Ora pro nobis. Gis
    ent practice. The announcement of Sir ned place in his relationship CAPES. .... 4
    : int vith other races. It wa ain-
    Robert Arundell’s appoin ment to be edo gaat was tania * * * M PANTS .... 392
    Governor and Commander in Chief of ods at’ Tuskegee were de- Tu ba tHe ch f the City|(
    Barbados and its dependencies provides a } fed to keep the coloured esday — I was in the heart ;0 e City}} SOU’ WESTERS
    ; ; : deople where they were, to when a bell rang warning’ me to remem-
    fitting opportunity to pay tribute to the naintain th = ; ; 97
    , ; ; : maintain them in that station of ber the auction sale at 1 p.m. that. day.}}} ¢.
    work of Sir Alfred Savage during his ife in which the Almighty had ; , yy - ,
    Given beard of office an pleased to place them. As When I came out into the lanes full of Roll up and stow
    ; : Washington advanced i ars + ¢
    Althougn Sir Alfred came to Barbados | 1¢ became critical of ‘organised Utter 1 “wae Sabbergisted Po see: Sumer away: te *8 ‘large
    with a reputation as a financial expert and abour. He attacked “professional outside labelled PEACE. A fat lot of ket or

    labour agitators” when they’ re-
    sorted to strikes and blamed
    them as partly responsible ‘for
    he depressed condition of the
    200r whites and Negroes in the
    south, it is small wonder that
    16 came in for criticism from
    some of his own people and that
    0 be called a “Booker T.” or an
    ‘Uncle Tom" was regarded as
    loubtful compliment by the more
    nilitant Negroes of the North,

    a golf
    peace one gets with a bell ringing in ag! This lightweight
    your ear Come te think of it there’s a — is in all men's
    bell quite close to my humble abode}} f
    which clangs without tune and worrits
    me when my liver has been working
    overtime. I remember once reading that
    the British Council had coughed up fifty
    quid to teach somebody to ring bells. I
    wish somebody would teach them to}}
    ring bells in my neighbourhood. I might}}
    be good for a fiver myself to aid so
    worthy a cause. But then I shouldn’t}}
    have a proper hurricane warning system,
    would I? (It’s no good, you'll never
    get heaven on earth).

    although his knowledge of finance enabled
    him to give expert advice on all matters
    affecting the economy of Barbados he will
    not be remembered in Barbados for his
    financial talents. A governor of Barbados
    is remembered “not so much for his pro-
    fessional ability as.for the impression he
    makes on the ordinary man and woman
    in the street.

    Sir Alfred Savage it seems reasonable
    to suggest will be remembered as a Gov-
    ernor of independent views who was
    always prepared to risk unpopularity
    locally in defence of opinions which he
    sincerely believed to be right.

    In his outspoken speech to the Legisla-
    ture on December 18 he called for “a very
    much closer co-operation of all people,
    less cleverness and more wisdom and a’
    more practical application of the Chris-
    tian principles which we profess.”

    An appeal to Christian principles unfor-
    tunately does not always receive the
    response from the public which it ought
    to receive even in countries which can lay
    greater claims to being called Christian
    than can this small island,

    And it is no exaggeration to state that
    Sir Alfred Savage’s appeal for a more
    practical application of Christian princi-
    ples here has often fallen on stony ground.
    Perhaps had he remained here for another
    period of four years the example of his
    untiring devoti6n;té duty and his genuine
    attempts to bring about the closer co-
    operation of all our people would have
    borne greater fruit. As it is he is leaving
    Barbados at a périod when the results of
    his earnest struggles for its social and
    economic improvement cannot be assess-
    ed. He must however be well content to
    know that his efforts to make Barbados a
    better place than he found it, has been
    fully appreciated by the majority of the
    community and that even those who dis-
    agreed with him on occasions always
    praised him for the sincerity of his inten-
    tions.

    Sir Alfred Savage came to Barbados in
    time for the first elections to be held under
    universal adult suffrage. He came with
    an experience in the Colonial Service far
    removed from what he was to find in Bar-
    bados. Despite these handicaps his ad-

    Colours :— Navy
    f Fawn
    Gun Metal

    But in 1895 Booker T. Wash-
    ngton. was hailed as the Moses
    vho -was to lead his people into
    he promised land of economic
    »ppertunity. His plan of cam-
    saign was that the Negto should
    nake himself of so great value
    o hisycommunity by his skill,
    ntelligénce and character, that
    1e could not be dispensed with,
    fe stressed that anyone, who did
    ‘omething better than anybody pointed head teacher of the Hurd Booker T, His aim was to make
    Ise, had solved his problem, no Memorial School at the early age Wesley Hall, as far as possible,
    natter what the colour of hiy of nifeteen years. In spite of his “nother Tuskegee. He constantly
    ‘ein was, and that "the-Negro: youth, the schpal ‘fiade rapid pro tmDresse’ ton ‘Bis pupils. that. la~
    vould be respected in proportion gress and in due course the boys bour was a dignified thing and
    s he was able to produce what had to be separated from the girls taught them, that by the use of
    ther people wanted. He urged and Parkinson was transferred their intelligence they could make
    1is people in his famous speech with the former to the new Wesley @ common thing uncommon, He
    it Atlanta in 1895, that they Hall Boys’ School at the corner of never tired of telling his boys how
    hould show their worth in agri- Tudor Street and Sobers Lane, Booker T. had passed the test that
    ulture, in mechanics, in com- The progress of the new school gained him admission to the
    nerce, in domestic service and in Was as rapid as the old. He in- Hampton Institute where he was
    he professions. He knew that stilled in his boys a sense of dis- trained for the great work of his
    ne of the tragic legacies of slav~ cipline, a spirit of manliness and life. And the boys never wearied
    ery was that labour had come fairplay, a love of work and a Of hearing—at least they never
    o be regarded as a badge of in- feeling for music and song. To be showed any signs of it—that.the
    ‘eriority: But he tackled that a “Parkie boy’ was a distinction American Negro had been given
    woblem with the moral courage eagerly sought for their sons by the task of sweeping the recita+
    hat is rare except among those many parents, The thoroughness tion room at Hampton Institute
    vho have sought to lead their of his methods and his deep sense and that to make sure it was
    yeople along the path of sanity of vocation soon made him a thoroughly done he swept the
    nd progress. He pointed out prominent figure in the field of room three times and dusted it no
    hat, in spite of the great leap elementary education. It was less than four times. Parkinson
    ‘rom slavery to freedom, his therefore inevitable that, when secured a picture of the great
    seople would still have to live by Barbados decided to send three educator and hung it in a prom-
    he production of their hands delegates to the world conference inent place in the school so that
    and that they would prosper that was held in Tuskegee in 1912, his calm and powerful counte-
    nly in proportion as they learnt Parkinson was selected, along with nance should inspire the pupils of
    ) dignity and glorify common Washington Harper and Elliott Wesley Hall to follow in his foot-
    abour. No race ¢ould flourish, Durant, to attend that internation- steps, And on the picture Par-
    ‘e firmly asserted, till it learnt al gathering. kinson had three “H’s’* inscribed
    hat there was as much dignity That visit to Tuskegee was to to emphasise the lesson that. the
    illing a field as in writing a be a turning point in Parkinson's only fully educated man was he
    ‘oem, Of the evils of slavery and life and in the history of educa- who possessed the head.to con-
    ‘s melancholy aftermath, he was tion in Barbados. At the confer- ceive, the hdart to understand and
    s well aware as-any one élse, ence, which lasted three days, he th@™hand to execute.
    et he was convinced that the saw men and women of. every ,
    legro people would be acting shade and nationality, all_ united But Parkinson was not satis-
    wisely if they allowed their in @ common reverence for the fled merely with preaching at his
    “rievtinées to ‘overshadow their founder of Tuskegee and in a pupils. He set about to give prac-
    pportunities. He believed that, common desire to study the sys- tical effect to the ideas he had
    n spite of the cruelty and moral tem of education ‘that had made jmbibed at Tuskegee. He intro-
    vrong of slavery, his people in the centre famous. Like all tha guced classes to teach the bi
    we United States were better off other delegates, the Barbadians ¢arpentry and intin, eee
    han any coloured community in were invited to speak about con- makin aa nei Mig 3 =
    ny other part of the world and ditions in their country. Un- to — h ae See
    his drew down on his head the daunted by the occasion, they ang ening ee ee, Peay
    itter criticism of those who felt spoke at considerable ‘length #24 mind were connected he
    hat the Negroes would remain about the state of things in their pened 4 free.lunch room so that
    n underprivileged group until island and their addresses were ® oy’s growth in skill should
    hey added force and pungency ‘so eloquent that Booker T. Wash- 2°t be hampered by malnutri-
    o the gentle and pacific methods ington was. moved to sav after- 40n. With a curriculum, that was
    t Tuskegee. But Booker 1, \wards, “It seems to me that the @ novelty in Barbados, Parkinson
    tuck to his guns, steadfastly smaller the countries become the persevered year after year at »
    naintaining that his people better the speakers grow.” time when the community did
    vould progress more rapidly if not seem quite sure whether hoe
    hey equipped themselves for _ When to was on the right lines.



    RAWLE PARKINSON

    Poe aie

    Wednesday — I don’t believe that the school-
    {
    )

    in any
    weather

    children of Barbados are conscious of]}}
    their bad manners but, their manners
    are bad. It is not proper ‘for little boys
    of seven to walk in th®*middle of the}},
    road at S-bends and shout to adult
    drivers that their horns are dumb.
    Nothing could be more dumb than to
    walk in the middle of the road and to
    do it at S-bends is asking for early re-
    lease from earthly woes. If teachers tell
    children not to walk in the road then
    they are not having much success. But
    if good manners were taught in the
    schools then the teachers might have
    more success with the other subjects.

    * * *

    &
    Tough,
    able,

    dur-
    Miner

    Rubber Coats,
    are travel
    perfect.

    {

    Everybody should make an effort tof}
    be more polite. It costs nothing to nod|)p
    or say good morning and it’s a better
    way of passing the day than blasphem- }
    ing. People blaspheme allover the}}}



    island, in Trafalgar Square, in the buses,
    in the roads, in the shops and even in
    the select clubs. Why ? They can’t be}}
    bothered to learn how to speak in a
    civilised manner. And as for spitting if
    you offered prizes for spitting in Bridge-
    town you couldn’t have more spit. Today
    a man in a cart spat right across me}
    So pleasant for tourists, I don’t think.

    * * *

    Thursday — One of the most original news-
    paper mottos I have ever seen reminds}{
    me of my younger son. It is a case of

    These new Double-|
    Texture MacIntosh
    — Raincoats
















    CAKES and BREAD

    Parkinson DELIVERED EVERY

    returned

    FOR A TASTY





    . . At one
    ministration has been congpicuously he opportunities that lay ahead Barbados, he resolved to bring the hour of the a tcc ae : MORNING
    successful and it is not surprising that he | them in the future, spirit of Tuskegee into the educa drilling his pupils in “the ‘ace. aeither’ “nge?. ateige, Se ae aes SNACK
    an rp & : onal life of the island. “If you demic subjects hn the canine: nor for the people, but for both. Jolly Just ’Phone :
    should have been selected by the Colonial Sucks Was the ‘doctrinc that aaa anything,” Booker T. had told jum, At another, he w ater be clever I call that. I wonder who thought Guinness Stout 32c. per bot.
    Office in London for the far more arduous | Washington preached and he de. {6 oa at Tuskegee, “that standing on the platform, teach= ; ' ¥ 8 BUY Now! Carr’s Cream Crackers
    task Gf sheet i4Gah Cis through | 24.his whole life to carrying his YY? of value in the applying ing the whole school of’ a} it up. $1.20 per tin
    ask of steering Br ana ro ig heories into practice, He estab- . a better method of education )undred bors an ins sever. Gold Braid Rum
    the experimental political waters which | ished the Tuskegee Institute as a pt ge Biya: comaneauens in Your Trish song or to lament the ae * * * $-year-old $1.44 per bot. Anchor Cheese
    iekied entre where the students would L » why we shall count ) ture of th : 4 pkg.—44 cts.
    ie ahead, earn to put their brains and skil] Utselves most happy to have Pature af the last rose of sum~ ne ! Craven A Cigarettes
    Every Barbadian will wish His Excel- | nto the common occupations ot made a small contribution to4 mer. And at yet another period,}| Friday — A visitor from Cochin-China asked

    20’s 42c. per pkg.

    Craven A Cigarettes
    50’s $1.08 per tin

    Bass’s Ale 30c. per Bot.

    Just Arrived

    Canadian Bacon
    Canadian Chickens

    | MEAT DEPT.

    wards the uplift of the le you he would be training the boys to
    represent.” ParkinsOn how oe use their hands in the soverad
    much that he thought eould be industrial classes. conducted ai
    it the Atlanta Exposition in 1895 &pplied, with profit, te Barbados, Wesley Hall. Thus, in his own
    1@ succeeded in gaining an oppor- From early life he had set him« way, he had worked out a curri-
    unity for the Negro to show what Self to work for the uplift of his culum that gave his boys a

    ife and train themselves to fill
    he needs of the various communi-
    ies to which they belonged. And

    lency and Lady Savage success in their
    new dutiesand many will pray for God’s
    blessing on their endeavours. ;

    me the other night why he couldn’t park
    his car in the street next to Goddard's
    when the motor launch and the lumber
    took up most of the space around Tra-









    vrogress he nad made since eman~ Pace. Instinctively he had felt it. balanced education of th had.
    CORRECTION ipation. Five years later, he put Necessary to cast down his buek- the heart ‘and the hand. falger. 1 replied: search me brother. FISH in Tins Milk Fed Chickens

    To the Edi he A he principles of his philosophy ets where he was, to start with 2 i . Milk Fed Ducks

    e itor, the Adwocate, n writing when he published’his the environment of the children While the community was tak- Herrings and Tomato Sauce Dressed Tripe

    SIR,—I find that in my letter to you pub- iutobiography “Up From Slavery,” Under his care, to insist that they ing its own time to assess the { Mackerel Beef Suet

    lished this morning under the heading “British ay pastication . that bade, wae tere meet enh eae value of his work, Parkinson con- P.S. Members of the House of Assem-)}} chards pes os —

    : ‘s : ant aaa : landmark in the progress of the @%d hands clean and: their clothes tinued unfalteri in the cou i i Cod Roes f ¥rosea t
    Or Tear edie” ay ve ‘oloured people from the dark Unsoiled. Now he had his view he had set ieee “The two oo eo ae ener ; Lobster Orangés—Grape Fruit

    plore, was days of slavery to the wider oppor- Confirmed and he was convinced characteristics of his’ ‘wrote a ought not to pass me when I’m doing Lobster Paste

    completely misinformed in the matter of im- [tunities of freedom. “Uncle Tom’s that Tuskegee’s realistic approach former Governor of the island 30 m.p.h Anchovies Ph
    port duties on whisky and rum and therefore Cabin” has been described as the to education offered the best hope sir William Robertson, “whicn vA aul Poste se

    book that cried out against slavery for the future of his people. He
    s 7 had seen the students ae had oe ——s sah most were.
    built their own class rooms and anak .. aan eee ome, ip

    wrote, ‘Is it not true that the Barbados tax on
    British whisky is much higher than the United
    Kingdom tax on Barbados rum?’

    and “Up From Slavery” may right-
    ly be regarded as the classic justi-

    * * (ik



    GODDARDS



    I believed that | fication of freedom. The achieve- Taised their own crops. He had : urd adie i i
    the answer must be “‘yes’’, but now find that it is ments, of the American Negro in seen the girls who had looked coo it ever a privilege and Sat St The sheep are b ¥ Jubilee
    an emphatic “no”. I should, therefore, be grate- | his battle for education facilities = — won foe gerdens soar —. < do what he Gardens. I wonder when they are going
    if oy “ ic niall yo and the benefits of the system an en made eir own hats, : vance the interest and i i

    ful 4 oie A ome this correction of fact |iqopteq by Booker T. were trimming them jin some delicate Well-being of those in his charge to knock down the unsightly old Rail-
    wae = eae eaves my general argument | brought vividly before the eves of eS Shey had observed in the & the second his simple in- way Station and put up the Firemen’s
    unaffected. the world. It is small wonder that world of nature. From what he difference to what one ht ‘

    Yours faithfully, Andrew Carnegie was moved to saw at Tuskegee he became pro- think or say of him, eohtent aie Palace thereabouts. When we get a new

    H, RISELY TUCKER say that history would record the foundly convinced that the only his confidence in the rightness Bridge, a little bird said. Heaven knows
    British Council Revr. ‘ (i deeds of two Washingtons, “one balanced education for his people, of his aims.”
    MC} sentative.

    when we'll get the deep water.
    of us think we'll be in it first.

    white, the other black, both

    Fathers of their people.”

    as for all races, lay in the train-~

    cae
    ing of the head, the heart and the

    17th October, 1952. @ On Page 5


    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1

    8, 1952



    OISTIN ROUND-UP



    $1,400 Boat

    Awaits

    Engine

    THE AUXILIARY FISHING. BOAT, which is being

    built by Lewis Flemming at

    Oistin, Christ Church, is prac-

    tically completed. The boat only needs to be equi
    with her engine and painted. z ee

    Flemming is already having
    “engine trouble’. He told the
    Advocate yesierday; “Govern-

    ment will only agree to make me
    a loan of $1,400 but the engine i
    want costs $1,800. I do not see
    why Government cannot lend me
    the whole $1,800. After all, I am
    going to repay this loan.”

    Flemming said that he has al-
    ready spent over $1,400 in con-
    Structing the boat. “It is ridicu-
    lous that Governmerit should re-
    fuse me this loan when I have al-
    ready spent a large sum of money
    constructing one of the first boats
    of its kind in the island—a boat
    which will bring plenty of fish to
    the poor people of the island”,
    Flemming said.

    He has decided to allow the
    boat to remain on land until he
    manages to raise enough money
    to purchase an engine. “This will
    mean that Barbados’ first big
    auxiliary fishing boat will not be
    launched in time for the coming
    fishing season”, he said.

    Keel Laid 3 Months Ago

    The keel of the boat was laid
    three months ago by its designer
    Corlett Yarde, a businessman and
    boat owner of Oistin. She is 26
    feet long, eight feet two inches
    beam and has a depth of six feet.
    Fish can be stored from forward
    to aft. She also carries deckiyz
    which will prevent her from be
    fing easily swamped. .

    Yarde told the Advocate that
    the boat will be equipped with a
    ten h.p. engine and wil] also carry
    about 130 yards of sail. “It will
    be able to stop out on a fishing
    voyage for four or five days,
    providing enough foodstuff is
    carried out and blocks of ice are
    placed below deck to preserve
    the fish.” Yarde said.

    The boat is the first ot that de-
    sign in the Oistins area and
    Yarde said that he feels that it
    is also the first of its kind in the
    island.

    Yarde is also thinking of build-
    ing a_ similar boat for himself
    but before he does so he will
    select a suitable engine.

    MODEL BOAT REGATTA



    Model Boat Racing is still a
    great attraction at Oistin. Model
    boat enthusiasts of this littie
    town and surrounding villages
    meet at Oistin’s Bay nearly every
    Sunday to match their skill.

    On Sunday morning next a
    Model Boat Regatta will be sail-
    ed. Taking part will be “Sea
    Fox”, “Redhead,” “Blimp” and
    “Small Comb”. These boats are
    all in the “four feet and under”
    class.

    “Herod In The Wilderness”, a
    boat only 224 inches long, will
    race among the large boats on
    Sunday. “She will be making her
    debut to big racing”, her owner
    paid.

    She is eight inches wide, three
    and a_ half inches deep and 23
    inches from hull to lead.

    GOOD TURTLE SEASON



    Oistin had one of its most suc-
    cessful turtle seasons this year.
    Jonathan Ellis, a fisherman and
    pailmaker, told the Advocate; “I
    have been living at Oistin for the
    past 32 years but I have never
    seen aq turtle season as good as
    this one.”

    He said every day last month,
    even on Sundays, three or four
    turtles were brought ashore.
    “Very many were also caught in
    August”, he «aid.

    Mr. Jack Ashby, City Druggist,
    who is also a turtle fishing en-
    thusiast, told the Advocate; “The
    reason for the large catches of
    turtle at Oistins this year is that
    many more nets were set than
    in previous years.” Mr. Ashby
    said that at one time only he
    alone had turtle nets at Oistins.

    He felt that the tide along they; ome.

    also con-
    to the suc-

    Christ Church coast
    tributed very much
    cessful turtle season,

    CIGARETTES UP

    While cigarettes were selling |
    in Bridgetown at 14 cents a pack-
    age in some shops yesterday, one|
    or two shops at Oistin still er
    12 cents a package.

    The majority of shopkeepers
    in the Oistin district were how-
    ever wise to the fact that the
    price of a package of cigarettes
    would soon be increased. In many
    shops attendents were saying that
    all cigarettes were sold out. A
    fisherman told tLe Advocate; “I
    went to one shop to purchase 4
    package of cigarettes. Before tell-
    ing me that there was none, the
    shopkeeper looked into a barrel |
    to make sure that his cartons
    remained safely hidden.” |

    Although shopkeepers had/|
    cigarettes they would not sell!
    ‘because they were awaiting not-
    ice of the increase in price. |

    RUM PRICE RAISED



    News. quickly reached Oistin
    of the rise in prices of certain
    commodities. But yesterday many
    fishermen had gloomy appear-
    ances when they were told that
    in Bridgetown rum was selling
    at: nip 40 cents, three gill bottle
    66 cents, snap 14 cents and gill
    28 cents.

    “What are we going to take
    out to sea to keep us warm dur-
    ing the coming fishing season”,
    one fisherman said.

    Felton Prescod, a local weight-
    lifter, said that #f a club wos
    opened he could organise.a gym
    for its members. “There are over
    20 boys at Oistin who take an
    interest in weightlifting and are
    looking forward to the day when
    a Boys’ Club is started in that
    district”, he said.

    FOUR MAJOR CASES
    So far this month the Oistin’s
    Police Post has dealt with four
    major cases. Three are still under
    investigation and in one Seymour
    Clarke was arrested and charged
    with shop breaking and larceny.
    Last week Clarke appeared be-
    fore Magistrate C. W. Rudder at
    District “B” Court and was com-
    mitted to stand trial at the next
    sitting of the Court of Grand
    Sessions.
    Clarke's arrest was made fol-
    lowing a repor) from Dunstan
    Jones of Water Street, Christ
    Church, that his shop had been
    broken and entered.
    _The Police are still investiga-
    ting a@ report made to them by
    Manning Layne of Maxwell Hill,
    in which he stated that two mea
    inflicted grievous bodily harm
    on him along Kendal Hill on
    October 6,
    A report from Julia Miller ‘of
    Oistin Town who stated that her
    house was broken and entered is
    also being investigated. The other
    major case is one in which
    Leotta Harewood of Gall Hill re-
    ported that her -house had been
    broken and entered and grocer-
    ies stolen.



    Major Skewes-Cox
    Leaves

    MAJOR M. L.’D. SKEWES-
    COX, Staff Officer, Local
    Forces, and Adjutant of the
    Barbados Regimént, is now
    on his way back to England
    to join the East Lancashire
    Regiment after completing his
    tour of duty in Barbados. He
    left yesterday morning in the
    SS. Golfito after having

    spent nearly four years in the
    island.

    Major Skewes-Cox was accom-
    panied by his wife and daughter
    Nicola.

    He said that he had been re-
    called by the War Office and
    would spend about five months’
    leave before returning to the
    British Army Unit, East Lancashire
    Regiment,

    At the, Baggage Warehouse to
    bid farewell to the Major and his
    wife were Col, R. T. Michelin,
    cour ane mee Forces, ry

    . J. Connell mand -~
    ing the Barbados ent: and
    many other well ‘wishers and
    friends including officers and other
    ranks of the Regiment.

    Arriving on the Golfito Major
    and Mrs Skewes-Cox were greeted
    with music by a section of the
    Police Band under Capt. C. E.
    Raison in a police launch.

    The launch cruised up and
    down while the band greeted the
    Major with his Regimental March,
    Old Comrades, the Regimental
    March of the Barbados Regiment
    and other martial airs associated
    with the British Army.

    Major Skewes-Cox who was ob-
    viously delighted stood at atten-
    tion at the head of the gangway
    during the playing of his Regi-
    mental March which he had not
    heard for over three years.

    The music attracted a _ large
    crowd of passengers who rushed
    to the rails and showed their ap-
    preciation especially when the
    band playéd several calypsoes for
    ‘heir amusement.

    As the boat weighed anchor,
    the band played the traditional
    Auld Lang Syne.

    Major Skewes-Cox said that he
    was very sorry to leave Barbados
    which has become his second

    On behalf of his wife and him-
    seif, he expressed thanks for the
    many kindnesses they had received
    from their friends in Barbados
    whom he said he would never
    forget. |



    - SUXELIARY FISHING





    BARB
    BOAT

    LEWIS FLEMMING’S new Auxiliary fishing boat, the largest of its

    kind in the island, is practically completed.

    engine and painting.

    She now needs an

    Corlett Yarde (right) a boat-owner of Oistin, designed the fishing
    boat.. He is hoping to build one for himself

    Lost Left

    Eye: Gets

    $1,440 Damages

    JUDGMENT was yesterday entered for 63-year-old
    Seibert Hinkson, a tinsmith of Martindale’s Road, by Mr.
    Justice J. W. B. Chenery for $28 special damages, $1,440
    general damages and costs, when a Court of Common
    Pleas jury found in his favour for that amount in a suit
    he brought against Cecil Scantlebury and Estelle, Scantle-
    bury’s wife. The Scantleburys beat Hinkson on November

    28, and he lost his left eye as a result of a blew with ay

    stick during the beating.

    Hinkson was represented by
    Mr. G. B:- Niles, -instructed by.
    Messrs.; Cottle Catford. Solicitors.
    The Scantleburys were not repre-
    sented and put in no defence.

    In the ‘statement of claim, it
    was stated that Cecil Scantlebury
    was'a freighter of Kew Land: On
    the. days, ef the offence he
    assaulted and beat Hinkson about
    the body and in particular on his

    head and. face with a stick,
    causing him. serious _ bodily
    injuries — a lacerated wound on

    his scalp and the loss of the left
    eye.

    Scantlebury’s acting in
    concert with Scantlebury,
    assaulted and beat Hinkson by
    holding him by his throat while
    her husband was beating him
    with a stick,

    Hinkson had endured _ great
    pain and suffering and _ shotk,
    and was incapacitated from work-
    ing at his trade.

    General Injury

    In addition, Hinkson had sus-
    tained . general injury to his
    health and_ still suffered fre-
    quently from sharp. pains in his
    head and from inability to con-
    centrate on his work with the
    same degree of concentration as
    before the defendants assaulted
    and beat him.

    He had been obliged to receive
    medical attention and had in-
    cured loss and expences and
    suffered damages.

    The $28 was for his loss of four
    weeks: work,

    Before Hinkson gave evidence,
    Mr. Niles said “that no defence
    had been put Wand the question
    would be merely a question of
    damages.

    Hinkson said that he lived in
    Kew Land at the date of the
    offence. The morning Scantlebury,
    Scantlebury’s wife and himself
    had a row about the Scantle-
    burys pigs going into his ground.
    There was a fight and he was
    wounded over and in his left eye
    and it had to be taken out.

    Unable to Work

    Since the loss of the eye, he
    was unable to work as much as
    before and his head and eye still
    hurt him occasionally. He also
    used to work at night but was
    unable to do so now.

    Dr. C. H, St, John said that he
    attended Hinkson at the hospital,
    His left eye was ruptured in half
    and had to be removed. The loss
    of an eye would handicap a man
    of Hinkson’s age a great deal.

    Mr. Niles said that as he had
    before pointed out, there was no
    contradiction as to the injuries
    and that the man was ineapaci-
    tated, He was therefore asking
    them to gfve substantial damages,

    His Lordship said that the
    matter was a very simple one,
    and as counsel had already said,
    it was purely a question of
    assessing the damages, They, the
    jury, were not concerned with

    @ On Page 6 y

    wife,

    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.
    $7.02 each
    Gents Wool Scarves

    Sizes 13% to 17 ins. ‘

    Assorted Tartans at $2.84 each
    Pyramid White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs

    @ 62 cents each
    Penmans White Vests

    Button Front, Short Sleeves

    £500 C.D.C. Grant
    For LC.TA.

    The Colonial Development
    Corporatidn has recently decided
    to make an annual grant of
    £500 towards the finances of the
    Imperial College of Tropical
    Agriculture. The first payment
    will be made in January, 1953,

    From time to time members
    the College staff have been cok
    to give technical advice and help
    in several C.D.C schemés in the
    british West Indies.

    i

    Rawle Parkinson

    @ From Page 4



    The truth is that the teaching”
    of Booker T. Washington became
    with him not just a programme
    but a passionate conviction, It
    actuated him in everything he
    did, whether he was teaching his
    boys at Wesley Hall, talking to
    the students of the Rawle Train-
    ing Institute, where he was ap-
    pointed lecturer in 1926, or car-
    rying out his duties as a devout
    Wesleyan. He was only too well
    aware of the disabilities under
    which the coloured people lived
    and worked, yet there was no
    bitterness in his soul. He be-
    Meved, like the great American,
    that perhaps’ the Negro’s con-
    nection with an under-privileged
    race, thougn a seeming evil, was a
    blessing in disguise, since out of
    the hard struggle he had to face
    he gained a strength and confi-
    dence he would otherwise have
    missed. Again like Booker T.
    he accepted the great human law
    that merit would be recognised
    and rewarded in the long run, no
    matter under what skin it was
    found, And all the while he kept
    before him the larger vision that

    by lifting his race to a high
    level of achievement, he would
    help to promote friendship be-

    tween the two races in the island
    on a basis of equality, relieving
    sectional differences and remov-
    ing racial animosity.

    Actuated by such lofty ideals,
    Parkinson made a deep im-
    pression on the men and women
    of his generation. He was i
    pioneer in the field of education

    and the fact that the curriculum !

    of the schools in Barbados has
    since been given a vocational and
    industrial bias is directly due to
    his enthusiasm as a disciple of
    Booker T. Washington. In his
    own small way, it was given to
    him to ‘influence the develop-
    ment of educational policy in
    Barbados as profoundly as Book-
    er T. Washington influenced the
    whole trend of Negro education
    in the world at large.

    (Next Saturday — Bill Emtage)

    SASS,





    4° pipe, rotary hose, iron valves,

    ADOS’ ADVOCATE



    ‘Pioneer’ Brings
    General Cargo

    Alcoa line steamer Pioneer
    in port on Thursday after-
    from Guadeloupe under
    the commend of Captain J
    O’Keeie with general cargo for the
    island.

    The majority cf this cargo is
    consigned to the Barbedos Gulf O11
    Ctmpany and includes all kinds
    of equipment necessary tor ine jb
    they are undertaking. The equip-
    ment consists of pipe fittings, dcill
    nat.





    mois and xes, rakes and sicel
    anks. A shipment ci 200 bags of
    rustic soda and 600 bags oi hy
    trated |!me also arrived by th
    same steamer for the Gulf Oil
    Company

    Otne cargo included = cottor
    picce gccds, auto parts, medicines,

    shoes, spun and curtain material,
    lubricating oil and 2,000 bags of
    fleur Toe vessel is consigned to
    Robert Thom Ltd

    BROUGHT FOODSTUFF

    The S.S.Planter was another ar-
    rival yesterday morning from
    Dominica under the command cf
    Captain A. Robertson, It brought

    ctrgo
    to the

    of copra which she brought
    island over the last week-



    ad irom St. Vincent Lorrie
    irom the Barbados Co-operative |
    Cotton Factory were - ssisting
    Uuansporting the cargo, most of
    which is ccnsigned to that firm
    The Gita M. is consigned to th

    Schooner Pec! Association.

    LOADING MEAL, TAR

    The schocner Marea Henriett
    which arrived in port ever th

    last week-end from St. Vincen
    was yesterday loading a quantit
    ef cocoanut meal and tar for Dom-
    inica. The vessel is due to leave |
    port today fer Dominica, The

    schooner is also consigned to th
    Schooner Pool Association

    CRANE REPLACED

    cere eetjeeeriientnancenecsscisenrpeeances
    The crane belonging to Messrs

    DaCosta & Co, Lid. which wa
    formerly situated on the side of the
    wharf near the Harbour Master’:
    Office is now almost completel
    replaced on the opposite side
    the wharf near Cavan’s Lane

    sabourers were at work yesterda)

    a general cargo cf foodstuff to the laying down ceé rtain parts of th

    island end is consigned to
    ‘Costa & Co. The Planter is one
    of the Harrison Line Steamers

    UNLOADING COPRA

    The Schooner Gita M. was yes-
    terday unleading her remaining









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    PACE SIX





    IN MEMORIAM



    GRAHAM-In loving memory of cur dear
    mother, Mary Jane Graham who died
    October 18, 1951

    A mother, grand and great was she

    Ever to be remembered by her children

    Mrs. Clara Heywood, Clement Lawson,

    and Samuel Allan Graham

    18.10 .52—1n

    Se
    GULL—In loving memory of Millicent Model;

    Gill, who died on October 1th,
    1 —



    Tt mor. ; essed.” CAR—Ford Prefect in good condition
    Ever “Tobe zamaripered juet fo Vera Phone S 17,10 ore
    aelwyn. oer) bc A hai CAR—One (1) Ford Consul. Apply:
    Dr. E. W. Storey. Phone 4002 or e
    2668 14,10. 52——t.f.n.
    ELECTRICAL
    HOUSES FRIGIDAIRE — h Electtic .

    sire practically new Phone 8675.

    ~_ 17.10:

    BABES aly gined, Apply A. G

    Lucy. Ideally situat iy

    nds, Mt, Standfast, St. James or MECHANICAL

    N. E. Husbands, Crab Bill, St. Tucy) | = | OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-
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    FLAT & HOUSE — fully furnishea, J ‘ths 98 follows
    St. Lawrence On-Sea. Phone 3503. 1577 — $293.00
    29.3.52—t.f.n. | io Lae
    ‘ML pEinr oc Welotes, Chriat Church | Snguiries to 8. ¥, Musson, Son & Co,

    —Unfurtiished, 3 large bedrooms and all
    modern conveniences. From ist Novem-
    ber, Mrs. I, Ashby, Weich-
    es, Christ Church

    18.10.52—2n

    One mi store. Part of No. 2
    Swan Street entrance on Busby. Good
    situation for a grocery. Apply to R. S
    Nicholis & Son, 18 Swan Street.

    15.10. 52--t.f.n

    eR
    ROSENEFATH--Ba)moral Gap, Hastings.
    apstairs Flat, 3 bedrooms, gas, electricity,
    @l conveniences. From Nov. Ist. Phone
    a4 16,10, 52-—t.f.n

    eben ———

    WANTED

    HELP



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    ace

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    18.10 32—2n .

    AUDIT

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    WoTePA TRICE GRAHAM & CO.
    Accountants,

    Plantations a
    14.10) .

    MISCELLANEOUS

    A Hilt. BATH-—State prié® asked
    Box Z. C/o Advocate Co
    14.10.52—4n,

    ca
    FURNISHED BUNGALOW -- American
    family desires to rent on Lease, furnished
    bungalow along the sen Coast with two
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    Refrigeratot for one year or ovor, from
    15th November 2952. Reply: Lionel G.
    Lancaster, (Constructor , Apt.
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    12.10,52—7n

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    18 .10.52—1n

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    Phone: 811; No. 28, Roebuck Si
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    TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
    TABLET

    JACKS

    CHINESE CHECKERS
    SNAKES & LADDERS

    LUDO
    MONOPOLY etc., etc., ett.

    are at
    JOHNSON’S STATIONERY



    ADVOCATE
    STATIONERY

    GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

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



    A. M. WEBB
    (Stockbroker)

    The following circulars
    are available to bona fide
    investors on request:

    GS



    1. Report on Frontino
    Gold Mines 10% shares—
    dated Oct. 17.

    OF

    2.. Bulletin on the local
    nae market—dated Oct.



    33 Broad Street,
    Bridgetown.
    ‘Dial 4796 Hours 9—3



    Bazaar

    in-aid of the Old Ladies

    at the
    Drift! Mat, Garrison under

    the distinguished patronage

    Home will be held

    of Mrs. Turner on Saturday
    29th November from 3 p.m.
    toe? p.m; Please
    ber the
    most @eserving cause.

    emem-

    date and help a

    LASSIFIED ADS.

    TELEPHONE 2508

    OUNTANT—Required an Account. |


































    FOR SALE



    AUTOMOTIVE

    ‘CAR—One 1947 Ford Prefect. Formerly
    M-—806 Apply Pilgrim Mission Home
    Dial 3692 17.10, 52—2n.



    CAR — Triumph Mayflower; " Latest
    1,700 miles. $2,200. Dial 3355
    18.10, 52—2n





    Uta, Dial 3713.

    POULTRY

    $$ —_————
    POULTRY — White Leghorn hens and
    : Cockerels 7 months old. Apply N. F
    Marshall, Kensington New Rd. Phone
    744 17,10, §2—2n





    MISCELLANEOUS

    AQUARIUMS—Complete with plants
    ind Fish also Siamese Fighters and other
    Tropical Fish. Archie Clarke, Phone 5148.

    17.10.52—3n

    FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS — Fresh
    Vegetable seeds. Received «at Collins,
    Broad Street. 18.10.52-—2n



    HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
    Jescription. Owen T. Alider, 11s Roebuck
    Street. Dial 2290. 10.5.52-—t.f.n

    RS
    SUBSCKSBE now to the Datly Delegrapb,
    England's leading Dally © now
    arriving dn Barbados by Air a few
    days after publication in London, Contact
    lan Gale c/o Advocate Co,, Lad. Local
    MAS—t.f.n.

    oft. x Sft. Apply
    Kensington Ni Road

    WIRE RUNS
    N. F. Marshall,
    ————$_
    CURLIC NOTICES
    NOTICE

    The St. James Parochial Highways.
    from to Mount
    Standfast is closed to vehicular traffic
    until further notice.

    Ss

    James.
    52—3n
    — et

    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

    The application of Herbert E. Harris,
    shopkeeper of Powder Rd,, holder of
    Liguor License No. 1067 of M62, granted
    to Cardinal Bowen in respect :
    ftorey wall building at Station Hill, St
    Michael, for permission to use said Liquor
    License at said premises, Station Hill,
    St, Michael.

    Dated this 18th day of October, 1952
    fo:—E. A. McLEOD Esq.,

    Police Magistrate, Dist; “A”
    Signed HERBERT E HAKRIS,
    Applicant

    . . EDWARDS,
    Inspector of Highways’ St.
    18.10

    Police Court, District A on Monday the
    ith day of October, 1952 at 1) o'clock
    om

    &. A. McLEOD,
    Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’



    LOST & FOUND
    LOST



    tacles. Between Bank Hall, The Main Ra
    vnd Bus Stand, Finder will be rewarded

    ) returning to Advocate Advtg. Dept.
    18.10.52—2n



    PERSONAL

    responsible for ber or anyone else con-
    tracting any debt or debts in my namé¢
    unless by a written order signed by me
    NES
    Barbarees Hill
    Michael.

    Sed. O'BRIEN JO)
    2and Ave

    St

    18. 10 .52—2n





    Diamond Rings
    LOUIS L. BAYLEY

    You will agree we could not do
    without our:
    GROCERIES

    AGRICULTURE
    SUGAR PRODUCTION

    and housewives say they can't do
    without Gas for Cooking

    ASS
















    | ARLINGTON’S

    SNACKETTE
    or
    GRILL ROOM

    await you.
    UNBEATABLE PRICES
    THE ARLINGTON,
    Marhill treet—Phone 4730

    ‘Fornisi Now
    The Money Saving Way

    { Vanities & Dressing Tables $9
    up, Bedsteads, Reds. Springs

    } Cradles, Chests-of-Draw-
    TABLES for Dining, Kit-
    Radio & Fancy use,
    Wagons, Tea_ Trolleys,

    BINETS ft

    CAI or
    & Kitchen, tf
    $5.50 up.
















    ers.
    chen,
    Larders,

    Liquor Cases
    DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE
    iy Morris and Caned, Morris
    Cushions $4 up.

    ICE BOXES $20 up, Prams, Ware
    Drainers and many other things.

    L. S. WILSON

    SPRY STREET. MAL 4069









    Pee EES
    SPECTACLES—Pair Turtle Shell Spec-

    EEE EETTeY

    The public are hereby warned against
    | giving credit to my wife, Edna Elease
    (nee Inniss) a8 1 do not hold myseif

    sa sa ictus jnioall ni eee the 8th vunuary, 195%, relating to the Economic Co-operation Agree-
    ned ata haveing. (out lovbe hed aij ment, and that the effective date of this extension to Barbados is

    I Lan
    ~~ . \gricultural Instructor, in the Department of Agriculture, St. Vincent,
    aaa SSS B.W.1, ‘ ;
    lution to Frida "5 2. The Salary of the post is in the scale $1,296 x 96 — $1,680,
    Som Quiz y ‘he point in the salary scale at which the successful candidates will

    |
    provided to avoid congestion
    , Secretary
    I

    BARBADOS
    | Wills Admitted | Lost Left Eye : Gets!
    $1,440 Damages

    somal From Page 5
    \ she disp’ , but the result of the}
    | dispute. Their duty was to com-|

    ‘* HERSILLA ”
    LEAVES

    The Dutch steamer Hersilia
    which arrived in port on Tuesday

    PUBLIC SALES

    REAL ESTATE

    House
    Rendezvous

    HOUSE—A_ Board
    situated at Stoutes
    Road 22 x 1 with all pine

    and shingle
    Village
    verandahs







    terday, His Lerdship the Chief |
    Justice
    admitted to probate the wills of

    ADVOCATE —



    if a f
    To Probate )
    In the Court of Ordinary yes-'

    Sir Allan





    eee wide the property of Geo. F. G.| from Amsterdam, left port yester-| the following: — pensate Hinkson with a sum they
    Beckles 18.10.52—in. | day morning for Trinidad after thought reasonable for the loss he
    —— | discharging its cargo of general Albert Edward Lovell, st.|had suffered. Special



    }





    AUCTION foodstuff here. The vessel which| George; Monoah Morris, St. Mi-| were set out. as $28, but
    is under the command of Captain|chael; James Thomas Johnson, St.; there — were
    J. V. Plaat, is consigned to S. P,|Michaél; George Nathaniel Davis, |'™ respect of the injuries, he had
    UNDER THE SILVER Musson & Sons. 4 Philip; = Haynes Bailey, | “fered. es
    HAMMER . t. Michael; Amanda Robinson, '
    By ‘recommendations of Lioyd's Agents, AN EE DEPAR {Chris = n ae a | In Evening of Life
    we will sell on TUESDAY the 2ist at i ordan, St, Michael; Regina - in the
    ou : h Str Another departure on Thursd. vo Hinkson was a man then
    is Mart, 11 Hie, Se so ime Feit. Inight was the nursday | more Agatha Batson, St. Philip. evening of his life and they could
    1. Radio, 60 pkgs. Cornflakes, 10 pkgs | irin left t for St. Vi well imagine what it would be
    Macaroni, 6 Scales, 13 Feit Hats, #5 | Wnic ex por . Vincent. “ a
    Cartons One-O-One, 5 Dolls, 20 pkgs. | The Cruiser was supposed to have : for him to be deprived an eye.
    Quaker Oats, 1% Iron Pots left port on Wednesday night, but Week Of er Apart from the inconvenience he
    Sale 13.30 o'clock. ‘Tesms. Cash was delayed because of the incle- suffered as a tinsmith was
    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. , : .
    7. Auctioneers,” jment weather. Captain O’Hara is . Tonrorraw general discomfort and incon- |
    18 10.52—2n. | in command of the . venience which was bound to

    EEE a ee

    GOVERNMENT NOTICES

    BRITISH COUNCIL SCHOLARSHIP 1953/54

    1. Applications are invited for a British Council Scholarship
    for study in the United Kingdom during the academic year 1953/54,

    2. These scholarships are primarily intended for men and women
    (preferably between 25 and 35 years of age) who are university
    graduates or have equivalent professional qualifications. Applica-
    tions will, however, be considered from candidates requiring less
    academic courses involving attachment to industrial firms, hospitals
    and non-academic institutions.

    3. The grant of a scholarship normally provides for steamship
    fares to and from the United Kingdom, necessary travel, course fees,
    provision of text-books and subsistence allowance in the United
    Kingdom.

    4. Application forms and further information may be obtained
    from the British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park, Bridgetown, to
    whom completed application forms should he returned before 31st
    October, 1952.

    5. Final selection will be made by the British Council in Lon-
    don from among candidates recommended by the Representative in
    Barbados advised by a local selection commmittee.



    17.9.52—3n.



    VISIT OF BRITISH INDUSTRIALISTS

    It is notified for general information that a Mission consisting
    of five (5) British Industrialists is expected to visit Barbados from
    7th to 11th November, 1952, to look into the possibilities of further
    industrial development, to suggest the directions which such develop-
    ment might take, and to indicate what industries or type of indus-
    tries appear suitable for establishment here in the light of local con-
    ditions.

    Any person who desires tq interview the Mission is requested to
    make application, in writing, to the Liaison Officer, stating the pur-
    pose of such interview. It should be pointed out, however, that
    owing+to the short time available for such interviews, it may not be
    possible to grant all requests.

    All applications should reach the Liasion Officer not later than
    Wednesday, 22nd October, 1952, at 10.00 a.m.

    R. NICHOLAS JACK,
    Labour Commissioner (Ag.)
    Liaison Officer to Mission.
    sy

    On 29th of January, 1951, the Legislative Council concurred in
    the extension to Barbados of provisions of new notes exchanged be-
    tween the Governments of the United Kingdom and the United States
    of America on the subject of Economic Co-operation. On the 26th
    ebruary, 1952, the House of Assembly also concurred in the extension
    «! the provisions of these new notes to Barbados. e Secretary of

    ite -has intimated that the Uniteq States Authorities have now been

    ‘formed of this Government’s accessiom to the Exchange of Notes of

    the 20th of March,
    18.10.52.—1n.



    The Government rifle range will be OUT OF BOUNDS to the

    public on the following dates and times when rifle shooting will be
    taking place; —

    Saturday 18th October
    Tlonday 20th October
    Tuesday 21st October
    Wednesday 22nd October ..
    Thursday 28rd October
    Friday 24th October
    *aturday 25th October
    “unday 26th October
    ‘fonday 27th October

    6.30—9.50 a.m.
    1.30—5.30 p.m,
    6.30—9.50 a.m.
    1.30—5.30 p.m.
    12 noon

    uesday 28th October
    \/ednesday 29th October ..

    Thursday 30th October
    18.10.52,—I1n.

    POSTS OF SENIOR AGRICULTURAL INSTRUCTOR,
    DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, SAINT VINCENT
    Applications are invited for the two vacant posts of Senior

    be paid will depend on qualifications and experience. A Cost of
    Living Allowance at the prevailing rate ($314 per annum) is payable,
    and a travelling allowance according to the means of transport
    approved by the Superintendent of Agriculture. The posts are not
    pensionable,

    3. The appointment will be for three years in the first instance,
    with a probationary period of one year. Free passages will be pro-

    to take up his appointment in St. Vincent,
    contract if satisfactorily concluded. He will be eligible for one week's
    leave for every three months of completed service.

    4. The duties of the post will include the following:—
    Improvement of both large and small scale agriculture in a
    sound system of land utilization. Paying particular atten-
    tion to the education of agriculturists in better farming
    methods, such as the application of soil conservation meas-
    ures, the mote appropriate utilization of livestock in systems
    of mixed farming, the use of fertilizers, adoption of ¢o-

    Headquarters. Bishop Mandeville



    videa for the officer and his family, up to a total of four persons, |
    and at the end of his|



    ]





    effort

    Glittering, spotless glass,
    and no water needed — just a little

    eit) etn

    (—s

    accrue to a man who had all his |
    life been accustomed to his two

    It would be their duty as men}





    Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
    polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.

    Windolene
    cleans glass casily 8 quickly








    long
    MASTER
    Send Us

    Capitals of the World...

    WHITEWAYS

    A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE

    PADLOCKS again

    Your

    FOR WINDOWS,
    MIRRORS, BATHS
    REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
    ANY GLAZED SURFACE



    -,

    ate - ~..



    the

    CYDER

    Orders,

    CENTRAL EMPORIUM

    Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

    s

    operative methpds in «he processing and marketing of agri-!

    cultural products, to undertake the supervision and guidance!
    of credit organisations, land settlement and animal improve-
    in the administration of laws
    relating to agriculture, and such other duties as the officers

    ment centres, and to assist
    may from time to time be called upon to perform.
    5

    reeent

    Officer, Government Office, St. Vincent, and should reach him not

    later than 3lst October, 1952.



    Annual Agricultural Exhibition

    The one hundred and second Agricultural Exhibition will be held at
    Queen’s Park on the 3rd and 4th Decenber 1952

    2. Sealed tenders are invited for the right to seM Liquors, Teas and
    for supplying Breakfasts and Dinner Separate Bar facilities must be

    3. Sealed tenders are invited for the selling of Sweet Drinks, Ices
    and Light Refreshments

    Tenders are invited for the cverating of Amusements. Tenders
    space required.

    4
    must state the form of Amusement and ‘the size

    5. Tenders must be marked “Tenders for Exhibition” and must reach
    the Secretary's Office, Agricultura) Society, Bovell & Skeete Bullding,
    Lucas Street, before 3 p.m., Thursday 30th October

    6. All firms and persons desirous of obtaining sites for advertising
    purposes are requested to forward their applications in writing to the
    Secretary by Wednesday, Sth November

    7. Hawkers desiroug of obtaining Hawkers Permits may apply at the

    * Office for the condition
    P. PETERKEN
    Secretary
    8.10.62—2n
    PDDPOODODD DODDS POPOOPPHODOOPOHGP POGODPOS 900$0-000-9000008
    4

    e
    Applications should be accompanied by copies of two (2)
    testimonials and should be addressed to the Establishment | ;

    18.10.52—2n.



    WwW

    SUNDAY,





    Electricity Supply.

    E BEG to notify our Consumers that a
    TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
    be necessary between 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on
    19TH OCTOBER,
    essential alterations to be carried out on our

    to enable

    main High Tension Switchboard.

    notified.



    Poo

    Further work will be necessary on sub-
    sequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly

    THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
    | CORPORATION LTD.

    Vv. SMITH,

    General Manager.

    PODDDDDDOHHSHDHSOHH-DHPOHHTOD

    ——————




    of the world and men of com-



    s.s.
    8.8.
    For further Information, apply to .. -

    DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents












    ANADIAN SERVICE (FontnGHtty)



    SOUTHBOUND

    NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (ronrucutly

















    er

    SHIPPING NOTICES







    NEW
    MOBILE
    JAMAICA
    Arr.

    c
    SOUTHBOUND
    IF.

    Arr. B'DOS.
    NORTHBOUND: ee due Barbados October 22 for Canada.

    For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.
    TS
    NEW YORK SERVICE (Every FOUR WEEKS)





    The M.V ‘MONEKA"™ will ac-
    cept Cargo and Passengers for
    Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
    Nevis and St. Kitts, and Passen-
    gers only for St. Lucia. Sailing

    Days seem endless to Friday Ith inst

    one who suffers from a
    tired, aching back. Don’t
    suffer from'a backache!

    ‘ae
    HARRISON LINE

    OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



    The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
    cept Cargo

    and Passengers for
    Dominica,

    Antigua, Montserrat,
    Nevis and St. Kitts. Soiling
    Friday 24th inst



    B.W.. SUBOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATION (INC.)
    Consignee, Tele. No. 4047



    WHITE

    Sa



    will be the speaker and the sub- Vessel From Leaves Due
    ject will be “I am the Lord thy | ™onsense to award that scm be
    God.” which they thought would be fit! sg 5 “PHILOSOPHER” .. M/brough and Barbad:
    The Week of Prayer Magazine, |8"d proper under the circum- London 17th Sept. 2ist Oct.
    “Our World”, published by the stances. A S.S. “BURMOUNT” London, 8rd Oct, 17th Oct.
    World’s Alliance of the Y.M.C.A.| After about eight minutes) 5.5. “NOVELIST” . Liverpool 10th Oct. 22nd Oct.
    and the World’s ¥.W.C.A., is now deliberation, the jury returned) s.s, “BIOGRAPHER” London 15th Oct. 28th Oct.
    béing circulated to members of with a verdict in favour of
    the local organisations. Hinkson. LT ED

    HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

    Vessel For Closes in
    Barbados
    “PLANTER” .. London, 16th Oct,
    “STRATEGIST”... .. Liverpool 27th Oct,

    EAMSHIP COMPANY

    ALCOA
    PURITAN

    ALCOA
    TRYA PARTNER
    90 Sep.
    5 Oct.
    21 Oct.

    KIM

    28 Oct.
    1 Nov,
    13 Nov.

    14 Oct.
    18 Oct
    30 Oct

    q ;
    11 Nov.
    23 Nov.

    modation available for passengers

    ALCOA A A A
    PEGASUS STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
    19 Jan.

    23 Jan.

    4 Feb.

    â„¢ Dec.
    26 Dec.
    7 Jan.

    24 Nov.
    28 Nov.
    , 12 Dec



    ARCHAN-
    GELOS

    SOUTHBOUND A
    STEAMER

    8 Nov.
    8 Nov.
    13 Nov.
    22 Nov.

    A
    STEAMER

    B'DOS.
    For further information apply



    CALLING! CALLING!

    HOUSEWIVES AND MOTHERS TOO



    This should be of interest to you. For rich and nour-
    ishing food you'll find with vitamins of every kind.
    For body-building and lots of go.
    There’s nothing to equal “PETER’S” COCOA
    DRINK IT HOT OR ICY COLD

    It’s really worth its weight in gold.



    “PETER’S” COCOA IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT

    4 lb, Tins only 24 cents
    \% ib. Tins only 48 cents

    ===,













    LADIES !

    The Only Store in Barbados where you can obtain
    these particular

    _ MULTI-COLOURED SHOES

    $6.72 per pr. less our usual 5%

    Remember we are 5% cheaper on all other goods,
    Tf you doubt this call and see for yourself.

    We are now opening

    BEATRICE STOVES

    with one and two Burners,

    TAYLOR LTD.

    COLERIDGE STREET

    A. E.

    Dial: 4100
    where
    Qualities are HIGH
    and

    Prices are LOW.

    >

    ¢

    PDODSO-4-9-HS4OOOT* 2





    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

    The liniment
    by Dr. Eari S.. ;

    (the man with the big
    moustache) is famous all over the atin
    world for killing pain.

    RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK. Aiio’ _

    look for io
    the Picture of a 8 — 7
    on on -
    bottle label
    re
    LINIMENT ae
    FROM ALL ;
    CHEMISTS AND STORES
    ——

    Jeart Trouble
    Caused by High =









    blood Pressure °°
    Uf you have patns around the heart, eee
    a ation, diaginess. headaches at 5
    ead and above eyes,
    { breath, feel nervy, or suf-
    or steep, loss of memory-
    and enwg indigestion, worry and
    fear, your trouble is probahty caused «i
    by High Glood Pressure. This is @ “ne
    myster ue db e thet causes more ° -
    1 the than cer, because the vs
    aymptoms a“ oramon and usually
    nistaken for same simple ailment. If oe
    you suffer from any of these symp- -
    toms, your life may be endangered by a
    Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, ~

    and you shouk! start treatment at
    once. The very first dose of Noxco
    (formerly knowi aa Hynox), a new Ee
    medical discovery . reduces High Blood des ol
    Pressure and mnkes you feel yeara
    younger In a few days, Get Noxco »
    from your chemist today. It is guar- +
    anteed teymake you feel well and
    strong or inohey ck on return of
    wnpty package. on







    “RINKY, ILL GIVE )
    YOU TEN CENTS
    IF YOu CUT
    THE GRASS )









    ( CHRISTIAN SCIENCE y
    H E R R | N (5 S prone
    Christ and Christmas
    trations, combined with “P )

    in leather edition



    secaniaaalbcad dian italia lata tiaes:elaihaantokh
    ELMO, I'LL GIVE You
    TWENTY: FIVE CENTS IF

    YOU CUT THE GRASS

    “What Christmas means to Me” —
    FRESH ; or ix TOMATO SAUCE Chriumas Cards ,

    Reading Room over Bowen &
    Sons, Broad Street

    Make. your selections ca at <3 2.
    G

    Open; 10 a.m 2p.m. Tuesds
    Wednesdays, Fridays, an a cok 5
    Saturdays 10 a.m 12 o'clock
    "9
    ALL ARE WELCOME , ;

    >

    wwawwaowwoww a "

    IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

    RANCHES

    SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT AIL B

    WIND! RAIN! LOOK a ; 2





































    4 T BLOW! COOD-EYE, B Jsually NOW CRAWFORD UFILLET piscoime
    “BUTTERFLY “MEN! 3 Usually NOW PF ROSES plc oad ot Re ae “iat |
    a a arge 9° P.F. ORCHIT ve : me
    OVALTINE (Large) occ $1.22 $1.18 PR. TAPESTRY Ps” 258
    ANGUSTURA BITTERS (8 02.) ....... 125 — 1,20 PF. COCKTAIL . vod ac 2
    SEMOLIN + SISTE MENTHOLATED LIMACOL (Small) i ‘
    ts A BIG SISTER occ 80 4 MENTHOLATED LIM ACOL, (Pena) wsnstbitnnnminn a
    °K 5 3 56 > MACOL (Small) . ie oe rd
    fe) Ge RMR SI ee nae 61 56 PLAIN LIMAGOL, (Sonne) ves 86
    ee TOMATO SOUP oooesccccccsscecceoen oe ee VICKS INHALERS seers ernfoncetes eg? -
    ING BOM iitaidicciirvccissciciog 26 .21 VICKS COUGH ee ee < <
    BY FRANK ROBBINS %
    ) , . a j
    7 CAN'T STAY HERE... a Sag f MY SKIS.,.GOTTA MOVE Wy or SS SS aemen owe m
    I'LL FREEZE TO DEATH ff 7 OUT... BUT WHICH WAY #... m SS fh
    13 MORE DAYS ;
    a
    a”
    4
    SEND IN YOUR EWTRIES FCR THE °° ;
    ENTRIES CLOSE :
    ADVCCATE XMAS CARD COMPETI- :
    OCT 31
    4 pm. ; TION AND WIN $40.00 lst PRIZE
    PSS SSF







    ~N
    THAT WEIGHT-
    LIFTIN' UNCLE OF
    MAGGIES [5 GITTIN'
    ON ME NERVES ~~
    I WISH HE'D GO
    E--I'LL NOT SiT
    AT THE TABLE
    WITH HIM /










    LISTEN - MAGGIE -
    YOUR UNCLE HASN'T
    TABLE MANNERS --



















    JIGGS GROWLING
    ABOUT? HE'S BEEN

    ‘MY UNCLE HAS
    BEEN HERE”















    (oe eee



    I GUESS WE’L'
    HAVE TO ANNOUNCE
    OURSELVES...

    Si; SALINE

    A teaspoonful of the new SILP
    Fruit SALINE, on rising, tones
    up the system, purifies the blood and



    Into very beverage given to these
    children goes o generous helping
    of GLUCOSE WITH VITAMIN
    D.

    NO,
    ZF SERGEANT... BUT
    IT'S THE MANGLER'S
    HANOIWORK.,. I SEE

    the complexion, With eyes sparkling





    Ee start the day bright and cheerful.
    be ay od action is restored to those organs

    SOLE AGENTS ad
    INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED mw. sma: ]

    &
    v eet
    (Regd)

    THAT HE CLEANED OUT Mixed into your children’s drinks, the body whose temporary disorders









    i : » as 2. >
    FOE ASA CUE REC EROS EHS








    In among the crevices, cleaning result in liverishness, sick-headache, lassi-

    THE SAFE BEFORE corne * > every sprinkled over their cereal, Glu- tude, bilio rae: oe che, lassi

    KILLING HIS "PARTNER. ‘ * SPA = right down to the job, cose D, containing Glucose, Cal- feos Boesencld remedy to keep yon

    HE'S REALLY ON THE Springy long-lasting NYLON tufts ~ cium Glycerophosphate and taste- nm a YOUNG, Ask your Chemist ‘for

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    PAGE EIGHT



    JAMAICA BAT ALL DAY FOR 202 ’

    Denis Thorbourn
    Hits Ninety-five

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 17.
    IN A DAY of very slow batting, Jamaica took 280
    minutes to knock up 202 for
    the opening day of the second match against British
    The only bright spot in/the long and tiresome
    day was the batting of Denis Thorbourn—who made 95.

    Guiana

    Even this was a slow effort
    hours over his runs.
    Jamaica have far won the
    first Test and at this rate will sure-
    ly draw this match. West India:
    » batsman Alan
    Rae started the
    slow scoring by
    taking 82 min-
    utes over 19 runs
    and flattered the
    steady but never

    so











    hostile B.G
    bowling
    Jamaica start

    ed the day badly
    b losing thei
    st wicket CC
    a Bonitto with the
    total at five and
    the second at 58,

    D. THORROURN

    but a third wicket stand of 99 by
    Thorbourn and N, Bonitto carried
    the score to 157 before Thorbour:
    was out immediately after tea witl
    the introduction of the second nev

    ball He hit thirteen boundarie

    The usually aggressive N, Bonit-
    to was not out at the end of the
    day with 55 in three hours oi
    painful cricket with three chances
    His partner Prescod is 24 not out



    League Cricket Notes.

    (By SCRIBBLER)

    At the end of the seventh serie
    of games in the Carlisle Division of
    the League, the position of th
    Clubs remained one of specula-
    tion as to probable champions in
    this division. Telephone at pre
    sent can claim a very slender leac
    taking into account the fact that i
    has played all seven games while
    clubs like St, Matthias and Middle-
    sex have only played six games,

    Comparison of the points’ scored
    by these three clubs shows that on
    four occasions Telephone won
    outright victories, took the first in-
    nings points on one occasion and
    lost the first innings points in the
    other game. Middlesex won four
    games outright and two on the
    first innings. St. Matthias won
    four outright lost one, and lost the
    other on the first innings

    Another possible threat is Lib-
    erty but their last three games
    from the chdmpionship point of
    view, have been disappointing, in-
    as much as they scored two points
    out of eighteen, whereas in the
    earlier matches they took full
    points. The position of these
    clubs is:— ;

    Otub Games Points

    Telephone 7 oT

    Middlesex 6 a

    St. Matthias i} bs]

    Radeciilfe

    Penrode

    Liberty

    Police Boys
    Rangers “Bb
    Advocate 6 12
    Chamberlain 6 11
    Belfield 7 ?
    Petroleum 6 4
    Evergreen é 3

    Key Match

    In what must be considered a
    “key” match on Saturday, Tele-
    phone batted first against St
    Matthias and scored 121, To thi:
    total K. Blackman contributed 43,
    Kenneth Goddard 24, F. Belle 25
    while G. Daniel took 4 for 21, L
    Reid 2 for 31 and L. Walcott 2 for
    32.
    St. Matthias accepted the chal-
    lenge quite gamely and at the end
    of the day's play had obtained the
    first innings lead and were plac-
    ing themselves in a comfortabl
    position with 178 for the loss of
    € wickets. White 68, Turton 47,
    were the principal contributors
    to this total,

    In the Liberty vs. Advocate
    match, low scores were the order
    of the day. Advocate were dis-
    missed for 38, Fred Smart taking
    8 wickets for 12 runs and B, Hope
    2 for 13. Liberty replied with 66,
    D. Haynes scoring 22. George
    King for Advocate took 5 for 20.
    Advocate at the close of play were
    11 for the loss of two wickets.

    Radcliffe are in sight of the first
    innings lead in the game against
    Evergreen, Evergreen batted first
    to score 95, Clarke collecting 29
    For, Radcliffe, H. Neblett took +
    wickets for 23 runs and Rogers 2
    for 23

    Radcliffe replied with 87 for the
    loss of 5 wickets when. stumps
    were drawn for the day. D. Sealy
    was 30 not out and A. Belle 21 not
    out.

    The Colts vs. Belfield “A” game
    was left drawn, Colts taking
    major points. Colts on the first
    day of play totalled 217 and Bel-

    They'll Do It
    Pe CITY. FATHERS
    OUGHT IT WAS A BIG
    SANITARY STEP FORWARD
    WHEN THEY ARRANGED
    FOR THE USE OF COVERED



    Every



    AR Y EVE
    BUTTONED DOWN P
    GIVE A LOOK!!





    The other v
    for eleven

    3.G. team. No fewer than four










    ;' ime viii. « aha nes By Jimmy Hadlo|





    a em:



    the loss of three wickets on

    as he took three and a half

    the unfinished
    at 45,

    succes

    nd
    tands
    Most ful B.G. bowler is
    ipper Gaskin who has captured
    vo. for 37 both with the new ball.
    icket went to N. Wight
    Most disheartening
    iture was the bad fielding of the

    partnership

    itches were put on the carpet,
    ll of them very simple

    Scores
    sv’ INNINGS

    JAMAICA
    Bonitto ¢ Tai “au b Gaskir 4
    Wight 9
    ni b Gask



    kin t
    re €





    Fall of Wkt 1 2-68; 3-4157
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    o M R Ww

    The Ladies and Men’s teams to

    eld raised 98. Colts were not in represent Barbados in the first
    position to enforce the follow °n Water Polo Test which takes
    nd batting again, declared at 68 place on Thursday, October 23,

    .or 8. Chanaler woo had scored at
    « century in the first innings again
    showed good form and was unde~
    .eated with 34. Hinds also was
    undefeated with 30.

    Colts in the remaining period

    the Barbados Aquatic Club
    were selected last night.
    They are as follows —
    Ladies’ Team: B. Hunte, P.

    Fitzpatrick, B. Williams, J. Mc-

    of play tried to force a win but toner rs a P. Pitcher
    ‘he Belfield bats held on and the ‘ aptain), J. Chan er,
    drawing of stumps found the score _, *eserves:— C. Goddard and
    114 for the loss of 9 wickets. P. Chandler.

    Men’s Team: M. Foster, Geoff-
    rey Jordan, C. Evelyn, G. Mec-
    lean, D. Bannister, K. Ince
    (Capt.), R. Eckstein.

    ktain; No Play

    In the Centra: Division, rain

    prevented play on the last day of Reserves:— A. Weatherheaa,
    the current series. In the Bel- Gerald Jordan and M. Weather-
    mont—St. Augustime match thé@ head.

    position was St. Augustine 136 and
    54 for 6, Belmont 82.

    In the match at Kendal, Danes
    had scored 63 and 167. Kendal
    replied with 86 and 67 for, 3.

    Sticky Wicket

    The Trinidad Teams will be
    arriving at Seawell at 9.20 p.m.
    on Wednesday 22nd, the Ladies
    will be staying at the Hotel Royal
    and the Men’s Team at the Hotel
    » Hastings,

    The three Tests will be played
    on the 23rd., 24th. and 25th, and

    oO a stic jicke’ Ste ar
    mn a sticky wicket, Standard the Club Match will be slayed.on

    obtained a three-run first innings

    lead against Northern Progres- the morning of Sunday 26th.
    sive. Northern Progressive batted @fter which there will be the
    first to score 78 two batsmen Presentation of Cups and prizes

    won during the tour.

    The duration of the Ladies
    Matches is seven minutes actual
    play each half with an interval

    reaching double figures, A, Year-
    wood 13 and D. Roach 17. For
    Standard, Headley took 4 for 25,
    H. Goodridge 2 for 9 and K. Wil-

    son and D. Straker 1 for 13 re- of three minutes. The Men play
    pectively. ten minutes each half with an
    Standard batsmen found run jnterval of five minutes, A Stop-
    getting just as difficult but suc- watch is used in the timing of

    eeded in passing their opponents’
    score by three runs, E,. Hinds 22
    was the best batsman while R.
    Yearwood captured 4 for 28 and
    P. Yearwood 3 for 22.

    In the Cyclone vs. Welches -
    match at Cyclone, the home team
    batted first and were all out for
    56, Rochester top-scoring with 20.
    For Welches, L. Williams 7 for 19
    and Hicks 3 for 13 were the best
    bowlers. Welches in their first
    innings were all out for the small
    score of 16 Harris taking 5 for 7,
    Lewis 2 for 0, O. Russell 1 for 3
    and Dottin 1 for 3. At the close
    of play Cyclone ha@ scored 1
    without loss.

    In Good Position

    the matches and whenever a ball
    goes out of play or there is ©
    stoppage for a foul, the watch is
    stopped. It usually takes about

    Chess Tournament
    Results

    THE Annual

    Tournament of The Barbados

    Chess Club, was recently con-

    cluded, Of the ten entrants three,
    including Mr. H. O’D. Walton, an

    Championship

    |

    leading players, were unable
    play through to the end of the
    tournament, and so were not
    placed, The results were:
    Mr, C, Beresford Gilkes,
    title-holder from the
    Championship Tournament and
    many times Club Champion, was
    first, and so retains his title. Mr.
    S. C, Corbin, of the Combermere
    School Staff, was second, with the
    under-mentioned following in the
    order named, viz: Messrs. V. E.
    Stoute, P. N. Green, L. Weather-
    head, E. O. Moseley and G. A. A.

    Searles, Southern Division
    hampions, were off to a poor start
    against Shamrock, but made am-
    ple amends as the day’s play pro-
    gressed. Shamrock took the first
    wicket. at 17, but Searles ended
    with 156. C, Blackman contribut-
    ing 48 and W. Robinson 41, For
    fshamrock K, Smith took 2 for 41,
    S. Licorish 4 for 65 and Alleyne
    2 for 25. Shamrock at the close
    ©? play were 20 for 4. \

    Boys’ Club ran up the creditable



    iolal of 198 against Belfield “B”, Maynard. Congratulations to all |
    two of their bats reaching the these players for their interest |
    half century. Norville, their open- and efforts.
    ing batsman scored 52, Headley — pant
    52 not out and G. Sobers 35, For their opponents for one of the}
    Belfield I. Richards took 2 for 25, smallest scores of the season
    Dyul 2 for 26, K, Davis 2 for 76 C.M.P,C, were dismissed for 37
    jlaynes 2 for 29 and V, Weekes and 9 while St. Catherine scored
    1 for 18, 206. For St. Catherine H. Pearce !
    Starwick scored 72 against scored 36, R, Straughn 34 and E,}

    Ceorge Park who were dismissed
    f 64. For Starwick, Burrowes
    took 4 for 17 and Burke 3 for 14.

    St. Catherine defeated C.M.P.C.
    in a game in which the victors
    bad the honour of dismissing

    Sealy 30.. Bowlers for St. Cather-_
    ine were F. Gittens 4 for 15, G
    Holder 6 for 12 in the first innings,
    and G. Holder 5 for 1 and H.|
    Pearce 1 for 8 in the second in-}
    nings,






    5 ee

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    OPEN TRUCKS USED








    ex-Champion and one of the Club’s |
    to}

    the |
    previous!

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    HARKADOS TEAM

    Teams To Play Against
    Trinidad Selected

    15 minutes time to obtain 10 min-
    utes actual play.

    The Trinidad and Barbados
    jadies have shared the two tour-
    naments which have been playet
    for the Crushy Cup — Trinidad
    winning the 1950 and Barbados
    the 1951. Barbados have won all
    three of the Men’s tournaments
    for the Elite Cup but this year
    they are expecting a very close
    tournament as the Trinidad team
    is reported to have improved
    considerably and to be. in tip top
    condition,

    The selectors for the Barbados
    teams have asked a few other
    players to remain in condition
    with a view to selection in the
    second and third tests.

    The Matches will
    by:—

    First Test Match—Mr. P. Pat-
    terson.

    be refereed

    Second Test Match — Mr. A.
    Clarke,

    Third Test Match — Mr. .
    Knight.



    YATER POLO:

    dad Water Polo
    Player Replaced

    Herbert Dash, of Coca Cola
    iants “B” a water polo team
    om Trinidad will now re-place
    hn Humphrey who was in-
    ‘uded in the team to tour Bar-
    tidos in the intercolonial series.
    The game starts next Thursday
    i ght at the Aquatic Club.
    There are replacements to be
    ade in the ladies’ team also
    iich will be named to-morrow.





    a ee



    Todays Cricket

    Sixth Series of First Div-
    sion and the n series of In-
    termediate and Second Division
    Cricket conclide at their respec-
    tive grounds today
    The matches are as follows:—
    FIRST DIVISION—Final Day |
    Lodge vs Police at Lodge |
    Spartan vs Carlton at Queen's}
    Park
    Pickwick
    Oval.
    Wanderers vs

    Bay.
    INTERMEDIATE — Final Day

    |
    vs Empire at the)

    College at the

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

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

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

    Y.M.P.C, vs Pickwick, Beckles
    Road—Umpires: P. Phillips and
    G. Clarke.

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

    Wanderers vs Spartan, Garrison
    — Umpires: A. Parris and C.
    Collymore. f

    DIVISION [l—Final Day .

    College vs YM.P.C., College.



    Foundation vs Central, Found~
    ation—Umpires: O. Murray and
    J. Bowen.

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

    Erdiston vs Wanderers.
    ton—Umpires: A. Harewood and



    skis 23 ln 31 2 .
    ear sect - PICTURED HERE are the players chosen to represent Barbados against the visiting Water Polo team Nee will be digwn at 5.80
    ees eee ae ; from Trinidad. (Left to right) Front row: B. Foster, B. Willia G. McKinnon, P. Pitcher, J. umn ' a at 5.
    tishop 10 oe ‘ Chandler, P. Fitzpatrick and B. Hunte. Standing : G. Jordan, R. Eckstein, ©. Evelyn, K. Ince, M. Ir
    ‘rg . : f e Foster, G. McLean, D. Bannister. -.. = La a ane
    2 0 15 0

    In England
    now...














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