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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Sundav Advocat

BER 19, 1992

ESTABLISIIED 1895

SU

Vishinsky Aeceuses_N.

Blame For World Food |
Shortage Placed On U.S. |





DAY,








»

-"

U.N.Drive Reds

f Mountains

SEOUL, Oct. 18.
UNITED STATES infantrymen swépt to complete
control of the stratey.c triangle mountains on the central
, trent as they knocked Communists cff the last of four
}, peaks in a bloady five-hour battic. It was the first time
) Sipee the Allies opened their concentrated assault Tuesday
‘ oe roops_had full command ef the rambling rocky
we

~ terse —

—

HIGH. IN’ KOREA
$

Rad

z a
NEW FIRE STATION

FIGHTING AT NEW

\



4

UNITED NATYONS, Oct. 18.
U.S.S.R°S ANDREI VISHINSKY speaking to the
A‘sembly said the United States, Britain, and France
are working against peace through the North Atlantic |
Treaty Organisation and are establishing “war psychosis” |
worldwide. He said peace was the “core” of the tense
world situation and the Soviet always had sought a peace- |
ful solution to world problems.

Before Vishmsky spoke, ucua- a
Abolition Of |

dorian delegate Jose Vicent De;
Gannes saia scuador had sup-|

ported Tunis and Morocco in their | cs a .

“Jane Russell” and Sandy Hills!
two of the heights in the triangle}



ne





was certain France would not re-

struggle for independence and a City C E ceil

main deaf to their agemands “of
reason and right.” Me endorsed
Chilean Hernan Santacruz tor the
United Nations’ assistance to un-
der-developed countries, and said
with economic aid Keuador vould
modernise its ports, build high-
ways, electrify the country and
thereby multiply fooq proauction.

Continuing, Vishinsky said the
world food _ shortage
Acheson* mentioned on Thursday
was a “direct result of predatory
exploitations mainly by the United
States monopolistic capital.” Re-
ferring to the Korean War,
Vishinsky said “American bili-
ionaires are raking in tremendous
profits from the war and have no
interest in ending it. It removes
the threat of depression and the
growing crisis in cepitalistic
countries,

They are using the war as one
of the most bountiful sources of
their enrichments and it was ob-

vious why the “American Com-'

mand” has suspended the armis-
tice talks. “a

Welcomes Polish Proposals

Vishinsky welcomed the Polish
proposals as a way for settlement
of the Korean question which he
said the *world was demanding.
The Polish proposals differed
principally from Vishinsky’s - in
that they called for an immediate
cessation of hostilities in Korea,
an international conference on
disarmament and the declaration
by the Assembly that participa-
tion in the North Atlantic Pact is
incompatible with membership of
the United Nations,

Vishinsky said “ruling circles of |

the United States had never
dreamt of prohibiting the atomic
bomb. They were building bases
in every. corner of theâ„¢ world,
particularly near Soviet borders,
Rearmament was proceeding at a
tremendous pace
States, Britain and France.

He demanded of Acheson “why
is it that year in and year out
the U.S, rejects all Soviet pro-
posals for the prohibition of the
utomic bomb? Why is it that they
reject all proposals for’ reduction

of armaments aud ermed forces?”’ |

Calling for the five great pow-
ers to conclude the Peace Pact,
Vishinsky said’ nobody should
abuse the peace loving qualities
of the Russian people. No one
should refuse to heed the lessons
of history and fact that Rursia
had@ always survived wars.—U.P.



Envoy To Pakistan

—



JOHN M.
States. Ambassador to Pakistan,
takes the oath of office at a State
Department ceremony in Washing-
ton. He was former U.S. Minister
to Finland.

—TInternational.



Lengthy Cabinet
Crisis Expected
In Finland

HELSINKI, Oct. 18.
Spokesmen of different Finnish
political parties agreed
that they were prepared for a
lengthy Cabinet crisis

coalition Cabinet yesterday.

T - i] pro-| *
zoey. 0). /Eatkanen a pring| signate of Barbados.

bably again
about co-operation
big parties —
and Agrarians —
quire much time
create understanding
the two organizations

manage

but

and Farm Producers Association

The Speaker of Parliament K
A! Fagerholm was
President J. K. Paasikivi to-day

He said the Chairmen and Vice-
party kind message

different



which |

in_the United |

CABOT, new United |

to-day

following
the resignation of Premier Urho|
Kekkonen’s Agrarian - Socialist

between the|
Social Democrats |
and effort to! and the people

between | fend
that were
primarily responsible for the new
crisis — Trade Union Federation |

received by

| 4
Advised
Advise
| (From Gur Owa Correspondent)
j PCR+L-OF-SPAIN, Act. 17
The Gomes Conimission report
reeased Ws afternoon, recom-
mends the dissoluuon ot the Port- |
ot-Spain City Council: and the
hola.ng of a General Klection; that
the Lown Clersx Mr, H. W, Farreil|
| and his pro.ner mr. U, R. Farrell |
| Cy Engineer be “no longer kept |
| in ence. ‘tne Commission uniy
} made tour “pecinc recomimenda- |
| ons, One being tnat ine nve
ouces 0: Aldermen be abolisned |
and replaced Dy am equa: Or iess
Lumber ot nominees appointed py
me Governcr, «ar present Ale
Council appoints and uismisses ail |
onpwoyees. ine Commussion |
recommended that future ap-|
pointments ana _ dismissals of
|cmer executive officers of the |



| Corporation be subject io te
Governor's approval,
The three man Commission

which was appointed by the Gov-
ernor at the request of the Coun-
cil late last year was charged with
the task of enquiring into the af-
fairs of administration, managé-
ment and conduct of the Port-of
Spain Corporation and activities
}and conduct of any person hold-
|ing or held any corporate office
| iu the Corporation and of any
person “who is or has been ai
officer or in the employment of
the Corporation.”
| fhe Commissioners considered
| that disclosures at the enquiry
| had caused not only loss of pub-
| lie confidence in the Council but
also much public concern and
consternation. Such a situation
“makes it quite manifest that the
Burgesses - should be given an
early opportunity to decide what
chahges are desirable in the com-
position of the present Council.”
They explained that the reason
for the recommendation for re-
|placing Aldermen by Govern-
;|ment nominees followed on their
conclusion that some measure of
restraint or some restraining in-|
| fluence should be placed on the
wayward tendencies of the
| Council. |
The Governor in a l&étter to
Councillor George Cabral, Mayor
| of Port-of-Spain published at the
end of the 63 page report set out
‘his views on it and asked the
Mayor for his opinion. The Gov-
ernor is not in favour of the re-
commendation for a General Elec-
tion and an appointed aldermanic
bench. In his view “to nominate
members to the City Council

|











would be to put the hand of the | according to

clock back, and a precedent for

the Commission’s proposal is dif-

ficult to find.”

(See Page 12 for Par‘ I, Item A
of Report)



| United Nations



Fuad Koprulu who ended their
London talks

Office said the Ministers of both

East command



j; mountain group had fallen earlier
j;to ferocious U.N. assaults

' But Chinese Reds managed to
‘hang on to Pikes Peak on the
, extreme north-west edge of the

S £ROm ALL QUARTERS
ae | ' hill mass, key to both Commun.

British
? va | ist and U.N. central sector de-
, “N ‘fence lines.
: a e or Los: And Won
! Infantrymen of the
a,
{ Canad | 5.30 a.m. and surged to the crest
an hour and 40 minutes later,

‘Seventh Division launched
\ Reds threw









| flercest assault on Pikes Peak at!

Beitain’s dollar supply and help | attack and pushed Americans offi
Canadian cattlemen to buy top| the height at 8 a.m. }
grade breeding stock. Tney wiil; Three minutes later Americans;
» | be kept in model British stock) of the Thirty-first Regiment, fired '
i farms. Tae mcevement of Britisg| back with another assault and}

* | cattle to Canada is at present | ufter an hour and a half of bitter

©; Halted owing-to foo! and mouth! Mghting pushed Chinese defend. |
) | di8ease in Britain, but the embargo | crs from the top. |
/| may be relaxed to permit prize South Korean troops on

| herds to enter. | Sniper Ridge, 14% miles east of}
Wellington, N.Z.:—Thieves who|the triangle mountains, spent all
back heavy at-
Red Chinese | bat-)

. ; blew the strong room of a Chrisi-\ hight battering
church dry-cleaning factory stole | tacks by two
£30. Bui, smouldering packing, | talions,
used to muflie the blast, started a|_ Shortly. after midnight 1,400
fire that cause £10,000 worth of Reds hit Allied defenders on
damage, | Sniper Ridge but were battered}
Wellington, N.Z.:—~An Auckland | back. The last Communist at-}
“hen psychologist" believes fowls | tempt to take that height was
lose enthusiasm for laying be-|launched at 2 a.m. and likewise
cause they become bored, so at # | 80t nowhere.
certain time each day he switchs | New Attacks?
on an extension radio speaker, U.S, and South Kerean troops
Since the radio diet started, tne|on both the triangle and Sniper
; 88 Output has been boosted 20 | Ridge braced themselves for new
per cent, I

Sas Bas



THE FIERCEST FIGHTING in a year is now underway along two-
thirds of the Korean battlefront, with the Chinese Communists carry-
ing the brunt of the attack, The Reds have made no appreciable
gains. At top, infantrymen of a heavy mortar company of the 35th
Infantry Regiment are biazing away at Red hill positions with a 4.2.
inch mortar. Below, men wounded in action are taken to the 629th’
Medical Clearing Company, U.S. 8th Army, and evacuated by 0-47
transports to rear areas,



attacks, Aerial reconnaissance

New York:—Hollywood’s film/planes reported long lines of

Kings find that there is money in| Chinese troops and trucks were

s history, After making epics of|moving into the central frort
ommunists Gf isge tore, enact ate |
Egypt, they have worked their; They said it could be the

Bas way back to the days of Tutank-|puild up for another big assault

hamen. Now they will make a/| itions i
, ' make a N. 8 f

® : | film about the pharaoh who is sup- Bata pain _

c APT ISOR ares tardies wees |e ete yy ng ee

mb, troops, about six entire Com-

8 yA new association of} munist regi er, > }

s giments, were killed or

S HANOI, INDOCHINA, Oct. 18. businessmen has been formed to} wounded in battles for White |

Front line reports said the French Union bastion of fight for the abolition of purchase | Horse and the trianule mountains

N’Ghialo, gateway town to the Red River Valley, leading to fax ae say: “This tax is|and Sniper Ridge in the past 11

this capital city, fell today to Communist troops after SC\Ausie In spirit, anti-social in| days.—U.P. |

raging street fighting.

application, destructive when im- Cena enate
plemented and likely to be ~
chien disastrous to any political party S © sas
; . that condones it.” | pecl sit
Messrs. Churchill, ori-west ot, sianoi - . | °
ip piete disregar for tosses and rates of pay for the police force | Of M h d
Eden Invited To j fell upon the estimated 600 man the driver of Inspector-General et Oo Is

Tel-a-Viv:— Under the new |
t ‘
| Franco-Vietnamese garrison to Sacher’s takes

the area.
Headquarters



Communist Vietminh forces
swarmed into the town 90 miles
north-west of Hanoi with com.





ee y limax a ek-old winter dry t th ee 1 of tl =. Shon | 2
clima a week- er 6dr pay a ve end of the month then
Visit Turkey season offensive. the Inspector General, The driver | Chairmen
f qs F 7 has five children compared wit! : |
LONDON, Oct, 18. | Combining ancient human the Inspector-General's one, so| THE closing Day of the Method-
The Turkish Premier Adnan! wave” tactics with ultra-modern penefits from the increased family. !8t Evangelical Campaign is today.
Menderes and Foreign Minister’ recoiless artillery, the Reds spill- aijowances and the iower rate cf October 19th is observed through-

ed out of heights from positions

income tax.
won 48 hours earlier, and fought

out Methodism as Young People’s
Johannesburgh:—From Septem -

to-night have in- Day and special services are-being



vited Winston Churchill and their way into the encircled town, }ey goth, South Africa was on the aoe J tae James Street Chureli |
according to Usually’ eliable Me slack begun at & Em and. ithe for three minutes. "| tt-ainin'whch young Methods
|" Ina statement on the dis-' quate tat before awn whey it : | Fe addressed by the Rev. KX.
cussions to-night, the Foreign carried the Communists into the | Praise For at 3. p.m. there is to be a united |

heart of the town, 4 fHothering of all the senior scholars

\rides had found complete iden- ‘ of the Me.hedist Sunday Schools
|tity of view on all matters dis- ‘The French tried to stem the | ven. rshall and at 7 p.m. there is to be the
| cussed. The main topics are be- assault with airpower, launching final service of the Campaign
lieved to have been the Middle @ continuous night bombing at-| twhich will ko ‘hneeceded with

5 ack, the first of its kind in the} NEW YORK, Oct. 18.
oe, are ae r% ven ‘stati civil war—but it fail-| General Eisenhower halved

pic) bymn-singing in the James Street



Deny Ch wit i, Missle ast sates "to sap the enemmy.—UP. | Mansrced spanning compagn 0) TN 2° in the James
| 7 are nave’ been tut tae, of te Jere “election unaie against ice) Sive5t, Chureh, of 7.39 bam. there
“ach jpoimice ” nogsudiors toaay Gistted, Famous, Warming Was. 5, up this week's cam-| if" Uemura inland.” Methodist
age Ae planes aunist charge | Hampshire, where they saw a, ut Newark, New Jersey, wien he | District, During this service there

|munjom neutral zone last month
| Red representatives
| with another protest that fifteen |
| communist prisoners of war were
| injured on sSoje Island on Tues- |
| day.

|munist liaison officers. No men-
jtion was made at the meeting
\vegarding the letter sent to

| United Nations commander Gen- |

for a two days’ rest, and to work . Davison, Chairman
le be > inqui ' \ by the Rev, J.
\Gay b ate Ws : ‘de Thurs- | ought uch erhithen “Oe ble Peteine ’ ceopped® into his on speeches for the two weeks of the Leeward re ade
ay by communist leaders. Pa . ; \ 1 aanad . , Stretch remaining in his effort to The two speakers, bo payin
Clark still had not replied io people who did not know the!) rowboat after the sentry aboard 1

the Red top-level note and his
| headquarters at Tokyo gave no!
| indication of when he would. j
| Colonel Charles W. McCarthy, |
| Unfted Nations staff officer, re-|
jected in a letter to North Korean |
| General Chang Chung San a Red!
| charge that allied aircraft flew
over Panmunjom on Septem-
ber 17.—U.P.

GOVERNORS EXCHANGE
TELEGRAMS

The following exchange of
telegrams has taken place be-
tween His Excellency the Gov-
Jernor and Sir Robert Arundell,
| K.C.M.G.. O,B.E., Governor-de-



j

'
‘



From Governor to Sir Robert

“On behalf of the Government!
of Barbados, IT
our greetings and con-|
gratulations on your appointment
as Governor and Commander-
in-Chief of fhis loyal and ancient!
_| Colony.” |
_ From Sir Robert Arundell to
Governor of Barbados.
“My wife joins me in
pressing sincere thanks for
We look forward

|
ex-|
your |

Chairmen o ’

groups will be called to the Presi- gladly to serving the Govern-
dent on T ny to preser heir) ment ind people of the loyal
ppinion,.—U.P, and ancient Colony of Barbados.”

.

; display of
+; lunched with
countered | home—U.P.

Th oh: as ade a a! , ar-old li
beet "nesting “ot ailich aoa eens ROCKLEY BEACH iby a Hayy saucy Thursday night,

|reascn for the removal of these the destroyer spotted him, ang|®Pture the Presidency.
trees.

‘the berries have brought grave,




relayed the speeches of
President, Vice-President and
Fx-President of the Methodist

. 3 will be
supersonic jets and) }censured resident ‘1 ruman f0F) 4),

Mr. Eden at his; Ignored | voting against the lifting of the
{ | ss a
‘ poil tax in 1942, called tor @ re-| Church in Great Britain, speeches
\ es arn eo | vision of the McCarran Immigra- ade "at the ‘Fecent Conference
* It was learned to-day at a/tion law, and for the second! ,_ ‘
7 Y | hme : ; | i , : a held Preston, England,
THE TREES A T Bow Navy investigation has estab- | straight’ night, praised General) “On Tiamedne, also in the James
lished that Geraldo Potenza, 23-|George C. Marsnal!, his Worid Street Church. there will be a
fatally wounded}War 41 Commander service unique in its kind in Bar-
| He later made a brief speech pades, a service in which three

was seen on the guard rail of the |jn Jersey City, New Jersey, then) vic ~ . All take rt
> la WwW ; A , mi \ oe ; : ay visiting Chairmen wi ake part,
DURING the last few weeks al U.S. destroyer New a few minutes | returned to his home on the This service which will commence

number of manchinecl, trees! pefore the shooting. . . — a r 7 . presided ove
Lordering the beach at Rockley Columbie University campus her’ at 7,30 p.m. will be presided ov



their first visit to the colony, wil
the Rev. H. TottyChairman
of Jamaica District and the Rev.
D. Ching, Chairman of the Hon-
duras District. A hearty invita-
tion is given to all to attend these
services,

HON. ROBINSON AGAIN

| ignored at least ten cries of “halt | General Eisenhower's speech to | »

Letters to the Press condemned before he was hit by the carbine|® crowd of more than 3,500
what the writers called “vanda- shot intended only as a warning. |¢@Pped a gruelling day in Dela-
lism” and the unnecessary des-~ Potenza, father of three chi!. ; Ware and New Jersey. He also
truction of trees whien afforded dren was a fisherman by profes- sought to counter Democratic
much needed shade. sion. However Naples police haa claims dhat he is under the influ

Investigaticn has revealed that suspected him for some time of, nce of Senator Robert A, Taft. |
in the first place the manchinecl being one of the numerous He said he always made it a

trees were old and rotten at the Neapolitans blackmarketing tax| Practice to listen to advice from ay WI“, SUGAR ASSN.
heart anc in any case might have free cigars from U.S. sailors. members of all political parties, CHAIRMAN
soon fallen; in the second place —U-P. then added: “But let me be quite 4 MAL

| clear as to my: personal responsi-,
bility for my ultimate decisions.
Those decisions have been and Hon. H. E. Robinson was re-
by? be mine alone.” elected Chairman of the B.W.1I.

. eneral Eisenhower accused the! Sugar Association at the twelfth
Traffic Jafus | Democrats of “cruel duplicity” on!Ordinary General Meeting held

; the civil rights issue and de-| friday at the offices of the B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G, Oct, 18

discomfort to strangers and .

specially Venezuelans who have New Signs, Fewer
been known to bite them. | .

It was always the intention ¢f|
the proprietors ‘to reploce these:
trees with Pride-of-India and this







work has now begun in order to} During the last two days, a! neunced Mr. Truman for claiming Sugar Producers Association.
afford better shade to the area policeman has been placed on duty | to be = only friend our negro, Directors elected for the en-
without having dangerous fruit, in Trafalgar Street to ensure that) citizens have. —U.P. uing year are J. C. Mc precapel
The owners have al vs yeservec. the recent traffic regulation call- , (Antigua) : E S Robins mn ( a1 i
c the right to remov R R Follett Smith

o themselves ing on motorists coming from the ~ te . 2 bados) i

ait aine or anything else which; direction of Broad Street and in- C.0.L. k igure Drops | (British Guisns), Hon R a “
in their opinizn did not bring any | tending to go across the Victoria | . Kirkwood ; (Jam 1ica), ; a
benefit to their property or tn’;se} Bridge keep on the right side along| The cost of living index figure! Davis, O.B.E. (St. Kitts), . :
who made use of the fac lines} Trafalgar Street. | dropped a further two points last'Duboulay (St Lucia) and Hon
effered. ‘The area will now be A few weeks ago a sign waS)month. The figure recorded was H. E. Robinson (Trinidad).
replanted with Pride-of-India and! placed in the middle of the street! 309 as compared with 311 in the! A press release issued to-day
flowering tre which it is hoped} asking motorists and Cyclists to|previous month when it had said routine matters were dealt
will give shade and also beautify| keep to the right for the bridge, | dropped one point below the July ,with and discussions took place





the place. |} but the request was seldom ob- | figure on the future of B.W.I. sugar re-
(ee teeee | served, The figure for last month was'search scheme and on the forth-

4 . , ssy |. Now, two bigger notices have|the lowest recorded so far this coming eighth Congress of the

SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED | been placed on Trafalgar Street.|year. In January, the figure International Society of Sugar
A Senior First Grade Exhibition It has been shown since drivers| jumped frcm 292 to 311, and ros? Cane Technologists which is to

tenable at Harrision (¢ lege for; are made to keep to the right} to 314 in February take lac the B.W.I n 19. 3

2 year I } ‘ » A. for the Bridge and the left other- The increose on foo n 139 MI A. | Bart West I

OQ. Camphbe Be f the Alleyr e, that fewer traff 4 oe-/i 93 .§

School. C 1 all it 209.40 pe jpre en ie meeting

« Bridgetown Is

e e e
| in an intense mor- |
,, Ottawa:—British cattle are to) tar and artillery barrage, follow-| L tre isk
' be auctioned in Canaua“to poiscer' ed it up with a savage counter-

|

oye |
| taining, simply by
| serving K.W.V. Wines.
| Bi
y :
} if ti “ : ,
~ %,” * QUALITY

NEW FIRE STATION at Castr’>

opened,



St. Lucia which will shortly be

RETURNING to Barbados after an absence of four
years, Mr. R. G. Cox. Chief Fire Officer of Trinidad still sees
the need for a proper fire station in Bridgetown with decent
accommodation for the young men coming into the service.

He said that unless they were
willing to provide such accom-
modation they would not attract
the best type of lad in order
achieve the objective of produc-
ing their own chief among the
local men,

Mr. Cox

arrived in Barbado«

on Thursday by B.W.1.A. for three
guest of

weeks’ rest and is a
Major and Mrs. R. Craigg at the
Garrison,

During the three
spent in Barbados in
paring a report for the Govern-
ment on the Fire Brigade, he
recommended that Barbados was
far too important and the fire
risk in Bridgetown too great for
the service to remain ag it was
end that Government should em-
ae a professional Fire Officer

ventually, Major Craigg, an
experienced officer came out from
the United Kingdom and haa
made the best of a bad job, but
that was not sufficient,

He emphasised that Bridge-

‘was a very great fire risk
It perhaps had a very good record
for fire losses, but that. fact was
its greatest danger,

Castries in St. Lucia did not
have # major fire for 21 years
That circumstance lulled the peo-
ple Into-w sense of security which

did not in fact exist with the
result that the town was com-
pletely burnt out in 1948, They
have recently acquired a new
Fire Station, but this has not
yet been officially opened.

He hoped that Mr. Reid, the

Jamaica Fire Officer, Major Craigg
and himself would stay in the West
Indies for sometime as the three
of them together, could help the
West Indies as a whole in the
question of fire protection,
Unified Fire Service

“Tt is my belief that Barbados
cannot any more than Jamaica or
Trinidad in the matter of fire pro-
tection, do anything else by virtue

weeks he}
1948, pre-!

, because

Indonesian

_M.P. Arrested
After Riots

| JAKARTA, Indonesia,
Oct. 18.

Government officials are trying
to track down leaders of the mass
demonstration against Parlia-
ment in which 5,000 persons
milled around the Presidential
palace and legislative building
demanding national elections,
“Parliament does not
the people.”



represent

There were no casualties re-
ported in the limited Army coup
yesterday which was backed by
tanks and artillery, but some of
the demonstrators had broken in-
to * Parliament building
throwing @hairs” around, tearing
down curtains, and destroying
furniture,

Mohammed ‘Yamin, Opposi-
tion member of Parliament was
arrested a few hours after the
demonstration, He had been

critical of the Indonesian
leadership during the
legislative debate

highly
Army's
recent
Communist and leftwing lead-
ers denied having any connection
with the riots. The demonstra-
tion was a protest over the re-
‘ent Parliamentary motion call.
ing for a thorough investigation
of Ministry and Army policy.

President Achmed Soekarno
poke to the mob for 1% hours
from the Palace steps and prom-
ised demonstrators he would call
national elections soon but he

of their prominence in the West said it would take some time to

@ On Page 16.

arranga.—U.P.







No bother, no worry,

only infinite

SSS
pleasure and enjoymont



to dining and enter-



* DISTINCTION

BRIGHTEN YOUR TABLE with the
| rich quality of K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY.
temperature with desserts, fresh fruit,
cheese and nuts,

It's superb served at room

K.W.V.

“The Wine of All Jime”

K.W.V. SHERRY, BRANDY,

{
)



|” * FLAVOUR

AND T-:



ABLE WINES







PAGE TWO

JANETTA DRESS






(Next Door to SINGER'S)

IES & 1
.LE SLIPS
IPS

Sale

ANTIE GIRDLES

FULL‘

PPPOE

SEPES SPSS OS8SSS°







oe

o






SEE FOR YOURSELVES

NEW ARRIVALS
t XMAS GIFTS
RIEFS—from

NYLON UNDERWEAR

$1.82
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$7.00



FOR SPARKLING BEAUTY

THE

“DIAMOND RINGS"







SHOP ;

. cstcertraceeereese 1-98 & $3.96
FASHIONED NYLON STOCKINGS $1.00 per pair

SESOSOSSOOS_





|
|
|
|






!





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Why Toscanini Had His Phone

(By Ephraim Hardcastle)

phone number.

ARTURO TOSCANINI, one of C O
the small band of great octo- ut
genarians who never think of re-
iring, is still pursued y the YOU’D NEVER KNOW ...
fable that he married secretly UP on the orchestral conduc-
| some months ago, tor’s rostrum things hagpen
He is now in Milan on a con- which you rarely see and 1
cert tour which will bring him hear. George Stratton, who Jha
to London next week, And it was just left the London Sympitgg
in Milan where the story started. Orchestra after 19 years @p il
It swept across Italy. So many leader, has been giving me
seople rang Toscanini’: Milan close-up. +
home that he changed his tele- . °

While conducting, Sir Temas
Beecham sings, “or what he thir ks

Toscanini says he will live in is singing,” says Stratton. Nervous
his villa near Lake Masgiere tension causes Sir John Barbi-
| when he retires. When ‘will taat yolli to have a noise in his throat





be? The maestro expects to con- like someone trying to smore.
‘inue conducting until he is at Josef Krips hisses.

ast 90. “Music ntver ages; During rehearsals Beecham is
conductors never grow old.” he as candid about the orchestra as

says.

Unlike the Archbishop of Can-




















he is about audiences. Once when

the futes plaved out of turn































































AMERICAN #.Q.

BRITISH author P. G. Wode-
house has bought a house and
five acres on Long Island, New
York, which he intends to make
“my American headquarters.” He
has lived in a Park-evenue pent-
house since 1947, but he says:
“I certainly haven't considered
taking out American citizenship.”

CONVERSATION PIECE

WHO are the ten best con-
versationalists under 40? Cer-
tainly I would inelude in any
list 37-year-old Lord Granard.
He is a man of real ability whose
flow of words is always based
on Knowledge and study.

Just now he ‘is receiving con-
gratulations — to which I add
my own — on the birth of a sec-
ond daughter. He lives in Paris
and married Marie Madeleine,
the former. Princess Faucigny-

no rcassininmeisndliee









a



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

EE



Carub (Calling



he
% terbury his favourite hobby is paid: “There seems to be an es- Lucinge, in 1949.
televisio: - %
: AT elevision cape of gas. —L.E.S.
a ae Glands Made Adil Youthful = §;
: y a ve and TTApeS VO
> % . ’
i ‘ Vigour Restored in 24 Hours cause kiliedin 3 Days
. x me ihe very firet apmlication of Nixe-
Phone 2909 s American Doctor's Discovery | Setonah SE tbe Bhan, oer » clear away pin
x Dice > Strengthens Blood, Nerves, ' for thane “abo uve aad Pang py gn | MISS LINDA POSTER, daught:r of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Foster yesterday celebrated her first annivers-
| ALLL LPB AEP LALLA PERE APPEL ES Body, Memory, Brain, Mus. before whese a aes ing soft, emwoath gue oheer, hire | ary of her vender the residence of her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. J. Arthur Roberts, Greenways,
ee —————eeeooEoENEOETTeee™™"-=— E corm vey SCO |
fa Sa cles, and Enduran Bett For, iestance. De T < certs @md parasites on the skin that | Aquatic Gap. . She can be seen in the middle foreground amusing herself with balloons and
| Than Gland Operctions Ge hh en ee iiccremn, Siugwenn: ard Seapine, | Sar waey fetends,
wt Goes this formula en- Let ag Worm, an bh :
| Thane to the discovery of an American Fich the biond Ply of \ou_can t get vid of your skin troubles la 7 f *
GLOBE Sr taenemy Sa negnee Sad Geese «=| ilzon monave tne perm Un Bae Childrens’ Party For New Appointment Four Months’ Holiday
Silesia the is aioe pale ype eX me system This is fel Nixoderm from your chemist to- | a R AMIS R. D. H, M. Gordon of Apex
THIS EVENING 259 P.M, and continuing Serer aieciies ns ere cree ent cone: Sik Under the positive guarantee that | TERDAY afternoon a chil- M°, — MRS. HAMISH Oilfields, Trinidad, left on
. ‘ y 7 yt he oa tielarly gratifvang to beat Gua sib WNL GEE Eeeneth or | dren's party was held at the *”: RAZER and their two the Golfito on Friday for. England
DIPLOMATIC COURIER ifjene ot sith fe tion 'oe svasaen | Bing SSC Race Aahige Geet a SSM ANGUS | sesidemce of Mr. and Mrs, J. a. children, nthe De Grasse on Wed. 0% four months’ holiday.
Turone Stephen Patricia trom L vigour and Docks od, Weak the Peagians Ghrlnken Cudhrs orety neva Nixoderm ome tf oe. we panes Stalag leet ion ‘the UK left the ; oe eten ae mae .
Tyron St } rom Loke of Vi Manhood. Wei the established system building influence emp ap in onour r grand- ° i. : — in 4 1s er r. G. H. Gor-
“ - —i Memory and Bo@y, Nerveusness. Impure | of this formula, hi rs a c : sla e . 4 i ;
POWER McNALLY NEAL re tee Sopa aera ora | fees Med, gman aeveegea © SY AMM TeOMBlO® PshtOr | daughter Linda Teaay?® °° morning by B.W.LA. after spend- 20% Engineering Adviser of ‘the
2 mete! nis simple | liver—improves ite, brings greater ra’ r fir p ! § X »W.LA. an
ee Ve EM an _ ent A few days and you will | st th v x. 2s, ‘ A a ys as sts at Super
sao a TRSDAY 4 8.30 ieee ete et ee Among the tiny tots present Tire Guest touse Worthing, Welfare, at St. Lawrence Gap.
WEDNESDAY — THURSDAY 4.45 and 8. | Hy fd tei ree Ineening Giecantedd Yo. Week who joined in the birthday ome. Mr. Frazer is going to take up Back Home
ee Oe ee ations were: —Jeanne a i cael a ;
wer in this discovery. whieh build g s nservator of
Hellevedere Rings The Gell Fler! pure blood aid Iteralis "maxes Your | gM tsZQMe,O4e Nt 8p experiment. ‘hig - EXAMI Wayne Hunte, Adrian Gale, 37 2ppolmment as Conservator o Me. WuLiAM STEWART of
Sima: WMI” cu dean Gites body tingle Sith Sew enessy end vitality, Sr nmgelule secrecy. is the prescription ‘ Catherine and David Peterkin, ° > ce Woodford Lodge Estate,
f WEI ea ake tablet form and thousands | Successtul and is giving, new sommeeaaly Susan Gale, and Peter and Gail Ex . Te Trinidad will be returning to his
AND oak he kee ond ene Tey 90 millions in America, Be- Manning. Extensive Tour home in Scotland after spending
AND j & met hod cause of its re able success, Vi-Tebs . y 5 i i
ase pirioute eae . t c , three years i ad.
DIAL HI9 See ee tae one i as | det a, fuarantee ef comple savistaccnn ‘may | ison ee ents one hip Linda's et 7S. SOT,” Late ie Gr on tie Gites x Friday
« beens tested ov thousands In | Aor) questionable. drags wie eee Can You Say NO to Daddy, Mr. Paul Foster who is at American and Caribbean Jast. 7 ‘
mai THOMPSON — Virginia FIELD nauered avd mertgus spate VisToba mot onthe All These Questions present in England and who re- Was soon’ tare Vie ad Recovering
} proved their sterling wor sehpiry ” res } § * :
are aeeemetioe ————S————— | Site, eM | millions of suflesere, But are guntamecn wh ee = sists eee London, left by the Golfito on H" Toe ae ett te Ded
for pourseli't Wee eee ar a ae he Friday last on his way to Eng- to hear that Miss Muriel
ee = oF yourself ho ch soune- self, a) s s y g 2
== ——- you “ba land Parris, daughter of Capt. and Mrs.
TREEATRE : and. ee
Bt eo DAL ~ . He had been touring the area F. C. Parris, of Tudor Bridge and
ri 8 Intraneit for the past 27 years and will be tak * xosmeneeit ne ait =
MEP OLYMPIC ROXY ROY. Rly Jn 24 hours (R. AND MRS. D. A. CLARKE ‘Pending a holiday in England be- ‘ae a success appe! is Op-
44 ™ Day we afond®y = To-Day to Tuesday | To-Day ae 8.36 ocaengenn tie hottie of 48 N and their = nah Ponte fore coming out for another trip eration and is recovering rapidly.
} _ 4.30 & 8.15 4a 8 5 Jim Bannon oveme Bnd within bettie B dad oe th int sit next year. "p: ~
RK O Sup mibhe} os ao as Red Ryder one weok it will Mier | ihe ’ ad, were among e intrans) Piano Recital

Fe ree eit bent ae , . iv make vou anew man Shai ates ¢ rar ie If your answer is “YES” to any one of the | pussengers by the “Golfito” on th ,

+ a Teac r ie Vi-Tats > to feel 18 10. 0 i then you are likely a victim of | Fiicay for England. Tennis Tomorrow = fon fama or.
PRELUDE TO is THE THE FIGHTING Dectors Pra: Pee QBS vee recesss faulty Kidneys. ‘Don't delay.” Avt at once. | — Mr. Clarke who is employed at : nglish Pranist. who is on a
TARZAN & THE po.tywoop REDHEAD } wares Cae ee lity Take Dodd’s Kidnoy Pills —the proved | the Port-of-Spain branch of Bar- HE Lawn Tennis mateh be- Aedag very tour of oe a

: eeeces Manhood and buality remedy. For over half a millions of | clays Bank has now been trans- tween “Poney” Hynam and West Indies, is expec 0 arriva

a LEOPARD STORY and sufferers in all parts of the world have found | ferred to the London Branch. Dennis Worme will now take i" Barbados on Wednesday. She

; 5] WOMAN & THE STRANGE ee ene See ee He spent two and a half years place tomorrow afternoon at as already broadcast in igre
Rich in t nase tee MRS. CRAN the —- this gpg 7 S | in Trinidad and he said that his “Woodside,” Bay Street as part of on nae ee ene in St. Vin-

ee E TA cee eae ’ Kidney Pills are ~—sure-—easy to stay there was a ver leasant the drive to raise funds for a : i
Vibrant Wath Great oe Julia Adams Starrt “a(S ® : »9 and easy to take. Bottle of AM pills 2/-. 16 | ane. i baat cMinecion Charities. nee eee recitals ah eet
. ty 2 Ree! Musical; *arjorie Lom hris mas ar S i ° . receiv igh appreciative notice
Latest News Reel Starring € ounie Boswell & Robert Shayne Dodd sKidney Pills | in the London ess,

: John Mile es Brown Orchestta ge reedaw | Miss Hurran will be remaining
pening Next Friday Patricia. W bite reheat ater 4.30 & 8 60 . eet in Barbados for a week during
Columbia Pictures lutaday & We r aaa : 5 P

Prevents | 4a eds | gf AAS | MOLL TMUNDER | ROBERTS & CO. ny at the British Counell on Friden,
rir PRIRE OF hn Beal baad ee eens | i PEANUT KERNELS October 24.
se " LEATHER PUSHERS Jim Bannon “ + sSHELLED PEANUTS) @ 40c. 2 cet
Starring ALIMONY See as Red Ryder Your Stationers : a Baby Competition. _ on
Pay) ERED sities | OMY ARNT: | and { ae })) w Pe eee N connection with the Cow & ~
Extra. Species WHR iicn “Seen | Robert A metromg PAROLE Inc. | Dial 3301 sick No. 9 High St. Phone: S15 No. 38, Roebuck St. Gate Barbados’ Bonniest Baby
This Pieture : | Fichard Cromwe!! W.th 14. 10.52—-6n Competition of 1952, Mrs. A. W.
THE VATICAD oming Soon | Michael O'Shea | Scott, wife of Dr. A. W. Scott
Naoniicdl LITTLE EGYPT Turhan Bey








has kindly consented to take care

i = =


























SS SS of the show this year as Mrs. F.
GAtEB ¥ | a will be away in Eng-
| a he Garden—St Sam " { The judges for the competition
| ; 1 DAS a TOMORAGW. £m F mM. )) have now been decided on and
MAL. BUN. 1.) & \ zre as follows: Dr. A. S. Cato,
Q seers eee: ee fe | ° j . Lew AYRES | Dr. Colin Vaughan, Dr. George
i) BRIDGETOWN HAP BAREES Oe a : ‘TUL THE END OF TIME’ Emtage, Dr. Charles Manning, Mrs,

; (ital e208 (tal 6170) “l i} rotny McGUIRE ‘a> . '
Nes Ree Ro aac oo today 4 48 Last 2 Shows To Snir tps Tiki c Went ew ; Hazel Hart, Mrs, Vere Deane,
th eee cootinning Dall pan, ¢ inuiny 5:95 SSF. (Q) “MAN ON TRE EIFFEL TOWER” ; Mrs. L. A. Hall, and Mrs. F, A.
Hh gin aaa ace ieetivay daily World's Heavy weight : alan) | Bishop. Mrs. J, P. O'Mahony, wife
W grrutis Ruth Warners Action- sien en a REMIND? THE PUBLIC that the Recommendation } Chartes 1 AUGHTTON fo i 3H of Dr. O'Mahony, Chief Medical
tye ROMAN Packed Weeter! erney Jos . e c NY THE MAN " “Ti a nutes ee
Ke LARA MARI" Vi ginia | WAM Late Tarsen Scheme comes to an end en November Ist. Take Gg YOUNG Omeer, we ae ibute the prizes.
ixtra Speels DOUGLAS IAYOQ > 1 . . 8 "i = SS = ae ! Y Ss velve
ae he haen! sites ALONG THE hake kde advantage of the Cash Commission offered by _ YPorsss04s00 babies selected will appear in the
Ii ser Ae ree anit hee GREAT DIVIDE rar watarin introduci:.g new Subscribers before that date. a ; aon thi ‘the Fireal *SUALInE "and
Wi ene CAROL On || | WJohn AGAR & Sere ck eee B JUS! = RECEIVED MR. & MES. GEORGE NEHAUL Prize Giving will take place on
\ ett MIGHT BE YOU" ||__Walter BRENNAN |] Mon: & Bucs. REDIFFUSION WILL PAY $1.50 in cash for every '% , Riturday $9 Novemitec’ in the
{ Special 1.40 pm exh ere Dore ey new Sub:criber brought to and accepted by the 1S! ess Married Yesterday Indefinite Holiday Ballroom of the Barbados Aquatic
ee ieumia Morgen || MY DREAMS" Company, up to the 31st October. |@ POTTERS ASTHMA REMEDY Club when all parents together

ermis Morea



ESTERDAY afternoon at 5.00
o’clock at Providence, Christ
Church, Mr, ‘George WNehaul,
brother of Dr. B. B. G. Nehaul of
Georgetown, British Guiana took

RS. VASSIE MORRIS, wife of
Mr. Sam Morris, Secretary of

the League of Coloured People,
and her sister Mrs. Daphne Mason,
wife of Mr, D. A. Mason, Editor

with the babies who have been
entered in the competition,
asked to attend.

Happy Birthday

“WOMAN In WHITE”
Thurs Special 1.30 p.m
QUNT the MAN DOWN
Ge Young &
MARSHAL of MESA
cry

BRAND'S BEEF ESSENCE
LIVONAL
HORLICK MALTED MILK
(3 Sizes)

MILLER’S WORM POWDERS
WARDONIA RAZOR BLADES

Wed. & Thurs. 445 &
8.30 pm
“MAN of BRONZE”
Burt LANCASTER, &
“YOUNG MAN WITH

are

> Relax with Rediftusion.

nape grineinnepe {

Phu) s
{ “ABIoeNE TRALLS
| Whip WILSON &

INSIDE the WALLS ow

FOLSOM PKISON"

David BRIAN &

James

‘
; “NIGHT UNTO NIGHT”

AN

Ava

Ronald REAC
pmax OPENING FRIDAY Mth 2.00 — 4) & 8 bo

George O'BRIAN

(TOWN)
(Technicolor)

A HORN’
Kirk DOUGLAS



MASON & GARDNER “PANDORA” & the.“FLYING DUTCHMAN’
LSS SaaS = SS SSS



2 WHO IS THE THIRD VISITOR ? |

GE66O66605464

65566658
SECO OEE PE EE POO



[a aeeeeeeressteetsehonsosteesteenasanpesistnenoecinstss-pueintanesnsnslepsssneesantenoreunamntgpin
PP PLPPPELPP PELL PLL LPL PPLE

AT THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

for Local and Visiting Members only

The Barbados Water Polo Association

Presents on



REDIFFUSION







ON THE

18T. NOVEMBER

2 KAOLIN POULTIOR

Trafalgar Street

|
1g
1%
|
|



|g ANTIPHLOGISTINE
ig VITAB

sees
seek

ELGG

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
Drugsist

136 Roebyck St. Dial 2813

4!



as this bride Miss Gloria Patricia
Bullen daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C, A. Bullen of Searles Factory,
Christ Church. &

The ceremony which was fully
choral was conducted by Rev.
Furley.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of blonde lace over taffeta
which featured a sweetheart neck-
line, long sleeves and close fitting
bodice. She wore a flared skirt
with cut-in train and her veil was
held in place by caracas daisies.
Her bouquet was Michaelmas
daisies and shell pink rosebuds.

Her sole attendant was Miss
Cecelia Warner who wore a dress



of pink romaine with a double
flared skirt. Her close fitting
bodice was off-the-shoulder and
formed four petals at the front.
Yach petal was tipped in blur
wd she carried a blue featherer
san.

of the “Voice of Curacao” arrived
recently from Grenada for an in-
defiinite holiday.

They are guests of Miss Udeen
Spooner of Flint Hall,

Master Tailor Here

a ENG recently in the col-
ony and enjoying much of the
amenities of this island was Mr.
Fitz Blackman, popular Trinidad
Master Tailor of 33, Abercromby
Street. He arrived a little after
the Carib Bears after fitting out
their costumes for the tour. He
expressed delight with a_ very
lovely holiday spent at Atlantis,
Bathsheba.

Returning To England

R. and MRS. G. H. HART-
LEY and their two children,
Keith and Jean, are now return-
ing to England after spending 18
months in Trinidad. They were

CONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Joan Thorpe and Miss Ianthe
Skeete who celebrate their birth-
days tomorrow. Many happy re-

turns of the day and best wishes
for you both,

Services At Y.W.C.A.
Ts VERY REVEREND The

Dean G. L. V. Hazlewood
will hold religious services at the
Hall of the Y.W.C.A,, Pinfold
Street to-day, starting at 4.30 p.m.
All members and friends are cor-
dially invited,

Will Spend 12 Months
RS. R. L. OSBORNE, wife of
tae Director of Works ana
Hydraulics, Trinidad was in-
transit on Friday by the Godfito
on her way to the U.K. where
she will spend about 12 months.

Holidaying In Barbados
M* and MRS. GREENIDGE






















THTIRPENAY oot ‘ " "ee The duties of bestman were ransi > “Golfito” rin of Caroni Ltd., Trinidad were
THURSDAY, 23RD OCTOBER — 18ST TEST | performed by Mr, Stanley Blanch- aay Tok vibe soni: “Shanta among the arrivals by the Golfito
Ladies i. 8.30 p.m. ette while t of ushers fell to on Friday last from the U.K. where
Gente oo 8 ee 9.00 : Mr, Leonard Banfield, Mr. An- Mr. Hartley who is a Civil En= they had been spending three
g A yV Senna Gen se peer eee | thony Smith, and Mr. Jack Best. gineer, was employed in Trinidad months of their long leave.
% ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/- i A reception was held at the as Clerk of Works at the Works They said that they thad a very
$ thomes of the bride’s parents; ond Hydraulics. He will spend enjoyable holiday and they will
% | Searles Factory and the happy about two months 7 anne rc ess oe. le Ber
ancing fr i 33 , \ le left by B.W.1.A. for Gren- fore going on to East rica to bados w eir children on Max-
% Dancing from Cvanatine Midnieht. Music by S| eda this mornish where they will aoe - é similar eer b aavady Sem, betas returning to
$ s % t . i
% ADMISSION TO BALLROOM — 1 - $ ot Street edna ties cas
S aS
- °
P itsas sis aba Cue ees ‘ — = 2 SUC
$ Ladies... % * 8.30 p.m. . f
RU oe “9.00 pam. x EXCELLENT VALUES
x ADMISSION TO PIER — 2). |
: ‘PRINTED LINGERIE CREPE 30”
%,
SATURDAY, 25TH OCTOBER — 3RD TEST y ” oe
Ladies Cee tes er 8.30 p.m. % f FLORAL CREPE 36’ ...... Wek tebbcilikadnasdnb ise ctarge
ee pans .se. 9,00 pam. | Exclusive Designs
/ ISSION TO wR — 2/- ,
PUR Witches nnetoek. SN ED cies
— Floor Show — / Nal s
Danging from 10 p.m. to 2 aan, :0: Music by % Spot and Balloon Dances SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps .....0.......0000000.. $3.80 — $5.29
g Curwen’s Orchestra 2 | It’s HALLOWEEN Time
a SCION 'p ra - Re
S ADMISSION TO BALLROOM 60c. 3 Por the Geidhiy: Dares at TR EVANS WHITFIELDS
x § | The New Club Building . . (
y SUNDAY 26TH ~ f G } }
3” Prinided ‘vs. Snapper : : ey YOUR SHOE STORE
‘s rinid _vs. Snappers 10.30 a.m. x By Ticket Only—$1.00 PHONE: tt 4220
x Presentation of Cups 11.30 a.m. x ONE: Sof
: S| DANCING 9.00 p.m, — CURWEN’S ORCH. — DRESS OPTIONAL |
»; t

>
-
=







SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952
At The Cinema:

| POULTRY Farm and Garden:
L IN TH 'R NN, [A TT O NV, [A bL | NOTES FOOD PROBLEMS—By Agricola

IN THE CURRENT ISSUE of the West India Com-

mittee Circular, the editorial reviews a recent publication
My G.H.

of the Foundation for Scientific Researeh in Surinam and
AFTER having seen DIPLOMATIC COURIER at the







Tyee



so

af YOU CAN TASTE

THE CREAM ®



co

SS |

~

|
|

IN warm climates such as ours
a roof is all the protection need-
ed for the poultry house. But
last week’s heavy rains remind us
of the advisability of having tar-
paulin or other curtain protection |
when the weather is bad. Always |
remember that the purpose of|

;
t
|
|
res quoted for the





GARDENING HINTS.









the Netherland Antilles, which deals with the question
of food resources in the Caribbean in terms of potential
arable land available per person.

5 | prices est Indian islands are :

2 | Barbados: 0.3 acre Jamaica, 0.5
Globe, I have come to the conclusion that these “hot
message” boys of the U.S. State Depariment don’t have a
dull moment and that their job is definitely not for any

individual who is doubtful of his blood pressure!

; Based on Peter Cheyney's novel

f ter Errand” it has. all the
ingredients for a slick, spy .melo-
cous Sige the courier
Oo discovers his contagt agent
murdered and’ the secret Sees
ments ZQne; a mysterious woman
in the compartment next to. the
US. secret ent, sinister Soviet
spies moving’ around with notice-
able umnobtrusiveness and a
glamorous American girl from
Indiana, All this adds up to fast
action, ‘intrigue and murder, af
which a Jarge part takes place on
a trans-continental train screech-
ing its way acrass Euro and
ends in the’ metting-pot of inter-
national intrigue—Trieste.



As the courier, Tyrone Power
puts everything he’s got into a
role—that though modern—is just
as rugged in action as some of his
recent period ones and in his mis-
sion behind the Iron Curtain, he
runs the gamut of being shot at,
Btabbed, drugged and thrown into
a iver, to say nothing of two
knock-down drag-out fights with
scme unpleasant Russians.
Patricia Neal and Hildegarde Neff
contribute their share of compli-
cations and one of them nearly
rings the curtain down on him.
Miss Neff, a European actress of
some talent, gives a particularly
good performance as the agent who
plunges the courier into a net-
work of intrigue. Stephen Mc-
Nally and Karl Malden round out
a strong cast and both give good
sound performances,

The Austrian countryside, the
hotels, cafes and flats of Trieste
give an authentic background to
the U.S. and Soviet akents’ game
of hare and hounds, while com-
petent direction and good
photography insure sustained in-
terest in the cloak and dagger ac-
tivities of the DIPLOMATIC
COURIER.

TYRONE POWER.

who knew the real killer, Mason
is taken to the head of a gang
who are after the same treasure
and who persuades him to join
them. On board the Mara Maru,
Mason guides the ship to the spot
and in the middle of a typhoon,
goes down and salvages what
turns out to be a diamond cross
stolen from a church in Manilla.
From there on, it’s each one for
himself and no holds barred.

The action is sustained, what
with deep-sea diving sequences,
double crossing, a love triangle, a
storm at sea and the last minute
reformation of a rogue, but due
te the abrupt introduction of a
religious note, the ending of the
picture is off-key with the rest of
it. '
Errol Flynn and Ruth Roman
head a capable cast, but there are
so many factions and so much
takes place, that at the end one
can’t be sure that everyone has
been accounted for,

ALONG THE GREAT
DIVIDE

ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE |
at the Barbarees Plaza is, as its
Name suggests, a western—but
with a psychological flavour.

The basic action is a long, hot,
thirsty trek across the desert with |
all the attendant hatred, suspicion, |
intrigue and murdér among the
members of the party. Briefly, the
story concerns a U.S. Marshal
who rescues an

!

lynching party, and on
his prisoner*over to the law, dis-
covers His Innocence.

Top acting honours go to veter-
an Walter Brennan who gives a
fine performance as the old rustler



for whieh he is famous. Virginia
Mayo plays a new type of role as
the old man’s daughter who is torn

ERROL FLYNN.

























elderly rustler ; 3'5)
and would be murderer from a}/6 15 p \
turning gtamme Parade & Interlude, 7.90 p.m.

: , » 8.30
and supplies the wit and humour | Religious Te

good management is to get more
@ggs from the birds you have

and that the more consideration
vour hens receive the greate
your chances of getting more

=BeS.

Having taken every care to give
your hens the best in housing and
feeding laying and drinking equip-
don't neglect to look after the
2ggs.

Earlier I mentionea

should provide one cae tae eh
seven hens. Keep the floor of the
house covered with megasse and
keep the nests well littered with
shavings, coconut fibre or straw.
Keep the under-side of perches

16 gauge wire. Keep hens in the
house when, yards are muddy.
Have hands clean when gathering

¢, the eggs. Pack eggs in good cases.

All of this I know seems like
teaching grandmother to suck
cugs and it would not be sur-
prising if the old hands in the
poultry game regarded it as very
elementary stuff and obvious. Of
course it is elementary and of
course it is obvious, but most of
jus had to be taught to clean our
|teeth daily before we acquired
| the habit. One has only to keep
fone’s eyes open when driving
|around the countryside or when
| visiting the houses of friends who
keep poultry to realise how great
is the need for elementary notes
such as these, Perhaps when the
standards of more poultry-keep-
ers have risen to the level of some
of the successful poultry-farmers
in the island a more advanced
column will be required. Mean-
while I would like to thank the
correspondent for his interesting
letter on megasse and would ap-

‘preciate communications from
anyone whose experience in
poultry -keeping in Barbados

would be of value to other poul-
try-keepers.

But to get back to eggs. Don’t
let broody hens stay in the nest.
Keep them in broody coops. And
gather your eggs at least three
times daily. If you market eggs
pack them properly with the small
end down,



LISTENING
HOURS

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952
30 — 7.15 pm 25.53M 31.32 M

4.00pm. The News, 4.15 p.m. Unitea



Nations’ General Assembly, 4.30 p.m
Sunday Half Hour, $6.00 p.m. Puccini,
pum. Educating “Aref , 6.00 p.m

un. English Magazine, 6.45 Pro-

The News, 7.1

oO p.m. Ho
Britain. « “

roe News From
.

‘
pe 31 M 49 71M
ee
Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
ice, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
p.m Puccini, 8.45 p.m.
alk, 9.00 p.m. The Halle Or-
chestra, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10
p.m, From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m
London Forum, 10.45 Music Magazine.



7.15 p.
Sunday Serv
ne 8

between her loyalty and affection : a ie
MARA MARU for her father and her love for MONDAY. OGTORER 30, 1963
the marshal. She does the part |400 — 7.15 p.m 25.03M 31.22 M
This week-end, the Plaza, tently—and looks it, with|,———-——-—— census
Bridgetown is showing MARA prone gets g an old felt hat and £00. ne. ae News, ¢ 10 pan. She
MARU, the latest adventure of pjije jeans. Kirk Douglas plays|Britain, 4.45 p.m. Fela Sowande, 5.00
Errol Flynn. It is a somewhat the marshal and gives a good|P-™ Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Welsh,

overcrowded melodrama with an yirjje
avaricious gang of cut-throats in
search of a sunken treasure, The
picture opens with fast and furious pero who suffers from a father
action when Mason, a deep-sea gxation, is somewhat confused. I
diver (Errol Flynn) brings his gm inclined to agree with another
partner home drunk aNd raving critic who says “Perhaps west-
bout a hidden treasure. Later ern characters just naturally
in the evening, the partner seem more at home
is discovered murdered
diver’s room ransacked and the own frustrations.”
latter held for murder. Released and Ray Teal complete
because of an alibi from a man —apart from minor roles.

STOP

performance from the

John Agar








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terization of the hard and fast|7-10 p.m, Home News From Britain

715 — 0 3 pom 31.32M 49.71 M

7.15 p.m. Books to Read & Theatre
Talk, 7.45 p.m. Ballads & Songs, 8.15
bP.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. The
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The Green

Ensemble, 10.00 p.m. The News,
m. From The Editorials,
lence Review, 10.30 p.m
Dance Music,

PAIN

10.10
10.15 p.m
Interlude of




TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF

NERVE PAINS, «

covered with 1% to 2 inch mesh,

| acre; Leeward Islands, 0.55 acre
Trinidad and Tobago,
Windward Islands, 0.55 acre
| Thesé figures are of interest from
the point of view of the land nec-
essary to provide the requisit:
nutrition for a population why»
continues to increase at the rate
of two (2) per cent. per annum.

FOR AMATEURS

| Gardening Hints has received a
very interesting letter from a
| reader, giving his experience with
|Biso find As other readers will

Iso find it interesting it is re-
} Produced here and reads as fol-
| 10Ws,-— |

“Following is an experience |
jthat may be of interest to you. |
| Several years ago I obtained some
| biue plunbago plants from Gra-
| ettes, St. Michael and established
, them in a hedge. When the hedge
| first bloomed 1 noticed that two | soil fertility, leading to increased
|. of the plants were white plum-|erop production and related
| paso. and I removed these two | matters

rom the hedge placing them in | The review referred to notes
a separate bed to grow them as | that American nutritionists gener-
one ‘single bush or plant, jalize that approximately two and

ministrative problem for Govern
ments and those concerned with
the application of scientific meas-
ures for coping with the need fo
the conservation of natural
resources, together with

The white plants have since be- | 4 half acres of average, productive,! safe, swift healing for
come a clump about four feet | arable land are required to provid« Besesie OBS ch, |
| high, and six feet in diameter]@ minimum nananete i © | Qndaltskincomplaints.” Y }
with thick foliage, and are almost | person, Qn the other Thane, the Buy abotile of D.D.D. TS

continuously in bloom, The} calew aver
blooms are so large and abundant
that the shrub from a_ distance
looks like a white rose bush. minimum regttired. While aver-

While this is probably, quite} ages are helpful in viewing the
usual—though I have never seen| world position, local conditions
any white plumbago so luxuriant| vary to such an extent that each
—what is of interest is that white
plumbago has not been ‘known at
Grazettes for at least the past
fifty years.” End of letter,

This reader’s experience with}

aw
approximates half an acre as the

the problem. Much will depend
on the kind of crops grown anc
the use (including requirements of
both man and beast) to which

the white plumbago recurring! they are put. In grain growing
after such a number of years is| countries, the problen verhaps
most unusual and_ interesting. |not so formidable, &% jru..1 crops

permit of storage over long periods
and, if livestock numbers ~.\¢ limit-
ed — as they were in Britain dur-
ing the war — a reasonably gocd
nutrition level for the popuipijon
can be secured by careful rationing
plumbago to get such a luxuriant|/and balancing of the diet, But,
growth, what soil it was planted|in doing so, Britain’s meat pro-
in, position in the garden, manure | ducing herds, notably beef cattle
|and water. Ordinarily the blue|and sheep, were drastically
|plumbago thrives best in poor | seduced,
|rather gravely soil with little In this connection, it should be
manure or water. Perhaps the|noted that stock are essentially
luxuriant growth and largej|processors and may consume
| blooms of the white plumbago are! great deal of food grown on land
the result of different treatment.) which can be utilized for producing
So much depends on plants get-| cereals, roots, vegetables and
ting the right teettioaht and many} pulses capable of maintain,
a gardener who can’t get certain] much larger human popula
a to succeed is just not giv-| This has long been recognized.
ng them the conditions they like.| Did not Sir Thomas More, a lead-
It is well worth while when plant- ling philosopher of his day, once
ing any new plant to find out|declaim that ‘sheep were eating
from some other gardener all its| men’ in reference to Britain's
likes and dislikes before planting | change during that early period

| White plumbago is comparative-
ly rare, and this aceount may
encour other gardeners to
grow is lovely plant. -It would
be interesting to Know how
the reader treated his white



it. from «an arable to a_ pastoral
A useful member to have in the} policy? During World War II,
‘garden is Baby’s Breath, that de-| Britain reverted again to an
ightful fine feathery fern used sa! arable land policy and she is

much in wreaths and general dec- | now trying to balance things up.
oration, | 4!|Germany, it may be recalled,
Baby’s Breath looks lovely t60| made all her vassal states pro-
in hanging baskets, where in time |duce grain and vegetables, but
it covers the whole basket until it|she took most of their livestock
looks like a green ball. }to balance her own food needs.
Baby's Breath is propagated by| Well, of course, no one can lay
root division; it is a slow starter, down diet rules which emphasize
but when it does make a start it| the calories and leave out of con-
spreads rapidly and often has to | sideration he psycho)ogical
be controlled whén it threatens to! aspects: preparation, palatability,
overrun everything else. attractiveness, and climate too—
It likes shade and moisture, but| all play a part in eating habits.
will grow in quite poor soil. Some achieve a ripe old age iv
This fern has a characteristic] spite of their poor choice of food,
which must be watched however,| others by austerity. Longevity
as sometimes it will revert back|has been often attained in Eng-
to a coarse straight leaf instead} land on a heavy, rich diet of meat

of the desired fine feathery leaf) and puddings. The Chinese peas-|,

it should be. This should be|ant who uses meat and eggs
watched for, and the offending) sparsely, largely as a flavouring,
leaf cut out. If this is not done,|has an expectation of life second
the whole fern may in time revert only to the New Zealander. "
back to a coarse common fern. Returning to the position in the
Baby’s Breath looks lovely in a| West Indies and Barbados in par-
Rock Garden planted in clumps.! ticular. It is well nigh impossible
Coleus and Single Balsam make|under the conditions of climate

a bright contrast to it when/aend other factors influencing pro-
planted in between, | duction, to visualize that ade-
Another useful plant to have is|quate nutrition can be maintained

on 0.3 acre per person. In othe)

the long coarse fern. This too |
words, we must continue to im-

takes a long time to start but once ;
established it spreads rapidly,|port food or starve. With the
once it is given shade and mois- | population steadily increasing
ture. The coarse fern is useful|and no room for further expan-
in tall vases with long sprays of|sion of staple industries to pay
flowers. |for suth imports, hunger may not

This fern is also propagated by |be round the corner, but certainly
i \hot far away.

root division,






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PAGE FOUR



Fly To London By B.O.A.C,

for the Coronation

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INDIANS MAKE W.1.
HUMBLE PIE

A Look Ait The B. G.—Jamaica Tour
By



KAT

oO. 8. COPPIN

WILLY-NILLY, and without any official cor-
roboration the news has come to Barbados that the
Indian tour to the West Indies “on”, If there

ge has ever been a period of hedging and blundering,
of indecision and rumour, of hide and seek, in the
history of West Indies cricket, well this is the time.
Rumour has succeeded rumour that the India:
Cricket Board of Control had made such idiotix
and exorbitant demands of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Contro] with regard to their proposed tour
of the West Indies later this year that it was the concensus of opinion
that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, would of necessity find
themselves unable to entertain these unusual requests for variation

of the programme,
MARKED DISREGARD
N addition to this the Indian Cricket Board of Control had shown
such a marked disregard for the exigencies of the circumstances
| that at once gave rise to the general opinion in West Indies cricket
circles that of a truth the Indians were too tired with their many
j international commitments this year and were seeking to wiggle out
of their fixture with the West Indies without “losing face”.

I am still of that opinion even now that the West Indies cricket
officials. via the usual interview route, are seeking to inform us that
the tour will still take place. I am satisfied that the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket Association has had the “guts” to point

| out respectfully to the West Indies Cricket Board of Control that
j interest in the Indian tour had waned to the extent that they thought
that immediate consideraion should be given to an Intercolonial tour



is

) between Trinidad and Barbados that «would have the immense attrac-
|

tion of international players like Weekes, Walcott, Marshall of Bar-
| bados, Stollmeyer, Gomez and Ramadhin being seen in action.

“GRAPE, VINE” RADIO SAYS TOUR IS “ON”

TRANGE now that the grape vine radio has announced that the

tour is “on”. The West Indies Cricket Board of Control promised a
release weeks ago but this has not materialised and all the West Indies
cricket public outside of Trinidad have got to rely upon is the tripe
that is squeezed out of interviews in loco.

The West Indies Cricket Board of Control are supposed to be spend-
ing $144,000 out of West In@ies cricket funds on this tour to bring the
Indians here. Surely this is no matter for a hush-hush policy as I am
sure, like every other thinking West Indian that they are going to
LOSE MONEY. The Indians have been playing possum and should
have been told so a long time ago

Instead of that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, minus
the Barbados element seem to have eaten humble pie and to have
been begging with hats in their hands for an Indian tour in order that
| they should be able to lose some money on a team that is their inferior
| in International cricket.
| SELECTORS HAVE SEPARATED
“TO add to the nonsense, what does the West Indies Cricket Board

of Control do? They met in Trinidad, UNOFFICIALLY before
| going on to British Guiana to watch the B.G.-Jamaica tour there and
to choose a captain for the Indiam tour.

They decided that the tour is not likely to materialise and they
made their plans for departing to their own lands and they said so,
Following closely upon this, comes the unofficial news that the Indian

Nee which to all intents and purposes was “off”, is now “on”,

This means that the captain will not have seen the Jamaican
team in action against British Guiana, neither will the selectors and
| So the team to play the Indians, if they condescend to come, will be
} chosen by hears

HEARSAY SELECTION DANGEROUS
HE West Indies in the not illustrious past have suffered from this
hearsay selection. They picked up Ivan Barrow in America for
the 1939 tour as a wicket-keeper and he had to be relieved after a
couple of games and we had a ready-made passenger for the tour
They picked up Cameron from Canada for the tour to India in 1949
} and there was another ready-made passenger
| If they must persist in channeling the whole affair into the realms
;of the comedy then they should first remember that West Indies
cricket has come a long way sine 1928 when Test match status was
first awarded them and what can now be frittered away in a spate of
second childishness has taken a quarter of a century of grit, determina-
tion, sweat and deadly grind to establish.

I was more than ordinarily interested in the Jamaica-British
Guiana Tests, the second and final of which is now taking place in
British Guiana, 1 was peculiarly placed in that I was fortunate enough
to have witnessed the Jamaica-B.G, tussle in Jamaica in early 1951,
and the Barbados-B.G. Tests in British Guiana in late 1951, as well
as the Barbados-Jamaica Tests here this year.

IN A GOOD POSITION

T WILL be at once admitted that from this level I was able to

follow the progress or otherwise of the promising players in these
colonies for future West Indies use, of course, if needed.

I was accused of saying too much of Goodridge in his Tests with
British Guiana, after he did not show to advantage on the heartbreak-
ing Kensington wicket here but Thorbourn and Miller whom I tipped
as being a useful early straight bat batsman in the first place and a
medium paced bowler-batsman in the second place seem to have
justified my predictions in British Guiana. Miller has been bowling
and batting consistently in British Guiana, They are both young play-
ers and both Thorbourn and Miller played their first intercolonia)
tournament against Jamaica in British Guiana last year..

Thorbourn seored 95 in this second Test when Jamaica, with one
already up had no obvious cause for hurry and so he obviously toox

his time,
ENTERTAINING





| NOT
] PPARENTLY his innings was not entertaining enough for some
| of the crowd nor for Kenny Wishart, one of the announcers, Those
| fans who can remember Wishart’s performances here can testify to
| the fact that he himself in his innings here made people like Tim
| Tarilton, Teddy Hoad, and even Bunny Hurley of Empire in their
| most restrained roles look like sw ipers. ;

I am glad that a man like Alan Rae who has had the experience
of a tour to England and another to Australia behind him has had the
strength of character to show West Indians that they should learn to
stand up and bat. They should be able to hold an end up for a long
time even without scoring if they are to make their mark in Interna-
tional cricket, Rae's 19 was criticised too but he certainly helped to
break the back of the British Guiana bowling attack even if his firtal
score was not a flattering reflection of this achievement,

GOOD NEW BALL BOWLER
{* SEPTEMBER last year I saw “Bruiser” Thomas make good use
of the new ball in the second game and there was general opinion
that he should open, But I see that even with the experience of the
3arbados tour behind them that British Guiana did not even play
him in the first game and brought him on as first change in the second
| game.

I have not seen Hill for some years but he must have improved
beyond his wildest dreams to be able to handle a new ball in this
year of our Lord 1952 before “Bruiser” Thomas.

VAL WAS “TOPS”
ei whom fans have accorded me the honour of being the
first to sing his praises after his 1 for 121 in his first Intercolonfal
| tournament in Trinidad in 1950, proved to be the world bowler that I,

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Yesterday's Cricket

STEADY BOWLING and a turning wicket accounted
for College’s defeat by lunch time at the hands of Wan-

derers at the Bay
Wanderers were forced to
te wipe off the necessary
wicket on doing so.

Roy Marshall and veteran T, N.

Peirce shared the bowling hon-
ours for the Bay team by
apturing four wickets for 39
and three for 19 respectively.
Other bowlers to take wickets
were Eric Atkinson, Denis
Atkinson and Louis St, Hill who

took one each.

Top-scorer in College’s second
innings score of 140 was D. Willi-
ams who ontributed 24. Other
good supporting innings were
played by Hewitt 23, and Skipper
Simmons 14,

Piay was resumed with the
College over-week score at 46 for
the loss of two wickets. The not
out batsmen Foster and Hewitt
resumed with their scores at 2

and 10 respettively, With the
total at 56, Foster was out to a
catch by Proverbs off Eric
Atkinson’s bowling. Six runs
later, Mr. Headley was out
caught by R. Lawless off Roy
Marshall’s bowling for 8 runs,
and without any addition to the
score, Alleyne was adjudged

guilty of being leg before to the
bowler.

Simmons joined Hewitt and
helped carry the score to 82 when
he was out to Denis Atkinson’s
bowling for 14. Williams filled
the breach and indulged in some
hitting but after his dismissal
with his score at 24, the remain-
ing batsmen could only add 20
runs between them and _ the
innings closed with the score at
140, giving Wanderers 16 runs to
make for victory.

Wanderers entered upon this
easy task around 3.15 and ac-
complished it by scoring 17 for
the loss of Billy’ Knowles’ wicket
which fell’ when he was out
caught by Simmons off Foster’s
bowling for 9 runs, Evelyn and
D. Lawless knocked off the
required. number of runs to give
Wanderers victory by nine
wickets.

SPARTAN vs. CARLTON

CARLTON............... 189 and 130
SPARTAN (for 9 decl’d) 260

C. B. “Boogles” Williams played
what was easily the best innings
of his career when he scored 56
runs out of Carlton’s second in-
nings total of 130 for his team to
draw their mate with Spartan at
Queen’s Park. Carlton in their
first innings scored 189 and Spar-

tan replied with 260 for 9 de-
clared. Carlton in their second
turn scored 130.

Spartan declared their over

week innings of 260 for 9 closed
on resumption yesterday, sending
the Black Rock team to the wicket
for the second time with a de-
ficit of 71 runs.

The park team enjoyed an early
success when in the third over of
the day, and only 5 runs on the
tins. Frank King had Reynold
Hutchinson by the l.b.w. route for
a duck.

The wicket was easy paced,
and it was evident that the pace
men were getting little assistance.
After 7 overs, the spinners were
brought into the attack, G. K.
Bowen from the Lake end and N.
Harris from the other.

The batsmen were unhurried,
and in 10 overs, there were 6
maidens, and 9 runs scored, The
first half hour had yielded only
10.

Bowen was quick in finding a
spot, and several times beat both
batsmen with quickish leg breaks.
He was also spinning it quite a
lot, and bowled with two short
silly mid. offs,

With 24 on the tins, he got
Lucas caught at one of the silly

fields by Clyde Walcott. Lucas

cut against the spin and gave

Walcott a high easy catch.
Restrained

The first hour yielded only 24,
and Carlton still needed 47 ,uns
to erase the deficit. Williams
joined McKenzie who was very
restrained and twice Bowen’s
well flighted leg breaks left him
groping down the wicket as the

yesterday.



Despite College's loss,
return to the wicket in order
runs for victory, losing one

ball spun sharply away from the

face of his bat. But Williams
watching the ball on to his bat,
twice late cut him for a brace

and a four, and again pulled him
off the back foot for another two
to put the score at 30 for two in

80 minutes.

Two fours by McKenzie off
Clyde Walcott put the score past
40, and with the score at 45
Bowen had him caught by K. E.
Walcott fielding short on the
wicket.

Three were out with Carlton
needing 26 more runs to level the
scores. Peppy Hutchinson and
Williams now came together and
Frank Phillips came into the
attack at the Weymouth end. After
two more overs by Bowen, Harris
relieved him, and Peppy Hutchin-
fon gave a_ difficult chance to
C. Walcott at Silly mid-off.

However, in the next over, he
mistimed a turn J6 leg, the ball
struck the bottom edge of the bat
and went straight back into the

bowler’s hand. Marshall joined
Williams.

Four were out for 59, and still
Carlton were 12 runs short of
knocking off the deficit. A four
to the mid-wicket boundary by
“Boogles” Williams reduced the
deficit to 8.

Harris was using a similar field
to Bowen's. Two silly mid offs, a
slip, short gully, point, cover and
extra cover, and Marshall, who
was far from comfortable, edged

one past the slip field for a
single.

Bowen came back into the
attack from the Weymouth end
and at the end of the over, his

figures were 17 overs, 3 maidens,
22 runs, 2 wickets,

The interval found Williams un-
defeated with 24 and Marshall,
4 not out,

On resumption skipper Walcott
shifted Bowen back to the Lake
end, bringing Harris on at the
other end. Samuel Griffith bowled
the first over, a maiden, in order
to effect the switch over, and
Bowen sent down a maiden.

The batsmen took sharp singles
and Williams crashed Bowen
througn the covers for 4 to liven
up the game a bit. Williams batted
with great concentration, and
steered the game admirably, He
played every ball on its merit,
and indeed it seemed as if nothing

could get him out. The score
mounted to 90 and every run
was hard fought for.

The Spartan bowling was

steady and always on the spot,
and their fielding was of a very
high standard,

With the score at 95, Frank
King eame on at the Lake end,
and almost had Marshall caught
short on the wicket, the ball
falling just short of Keith Walcott,
At the end of the over King’s
analysis was 7 overs, 5 maidens,
6 runs, 1 wicket.

At this stage, the batsmen de-
cided to have a go, but Bowen
had Edghill out l.b.w., and six
were out for 119. Edgnhill had
scored 7, and Carlton were 48 runs
ahead with 35 minutes left for
play and 4 wickets standing.

Williams, bent on having a go,
cover drove Bowen for 4, but in
the last ball of the over, he was
unfortunately run out for 56.

Seven were down for 126, and
it was two minutes past five. In
King’s next over, Warren was out
leg before, and it seemed as if
Spartan would have a few min-
utes at the wicket. Cox was out
caught in the slips off a bouncer
from King at 5.10, and the lead
was 57. Burke the last man was
fn, and King sent through a
bumper, Burke cutting the next
ball for a single.

Next over, the Carlton Innings
closed at 5.30, Edghill bowled
by G. Bowen. Spartan were left
with 10 minutes to get 70 for vic-
tory, and the match ended with
out further play.

@ On Page 5

SI

greatly in the minority though he was before his tour to England.
He could do little damage on the ultra perfect and honest Bourda

wicket at first but as soon as the wicket

showed the slightest signs of

being “human” he had the B.G, batsmen in trouble.

I prefer to treat the scores made by the B.G, batsmen from its
perspective rather than the mammoth scores they returned against
the “hand after hand” bowling which the Barbados selectors sent down

there last year.

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value cricket as it should be played.



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

HOW GOOD IS TULYAR?
By BOOKIE

ATHER unexpectedly I learned yesterday _morning that I would

have to write some notes for to-day’s column. As a matter of

fact Ben Battle informed me that he had already written in last Sun-

day’s paper, some kind of welcome to me on my return but I must
confess I had not read it before he mentioned it.

I notice that he is quite ready to call it a day but I think his
remarks a little premature. He is in a far better position than I to
judge local form for the forthcoming meeting and I hope to prevail
upon him to continue at least until this fixture is concluded.

My visit to the track yesterday was very pleasant indeed after
six months’ absence, The feeling of being back home was made all
the more enjoyable by the numerous words of greeting I received
and the fact that there were plenty of new facés to be seen among
the horses. I did miss a few old familiar ones however amoMg both
man and beast. In spite of all the grand racecourses I have seen
on my trip the little Garrison Savannah is still not without its charms.

Well Ben Battle’s sudden duck under the ropes leaves me a bit
high and dry in the middle of the ring searching desperately for
copy. Under the circumstances I shall therefore take the advice of

a triend who suggested I might fill this column with my views on
the Aga Khan’s Tulyar.

I should imagine that it is difficult for the racing world outside
of Britain to imagine Tulyar as anything but the greatest race horse
of all time that has ever been produced in that country. He was
unbeaten this season, his victories included the Derby, St. Leger, King
George VI and Queen Elizabeth Stakes and the Eclipse Stakes, and he is
now the greatest stake winner by a colossal margin over the last holder
of this record; the great Isinglass. The latter incidentally established
his mark as long ago as 1893.

But in Britain itself it was not until Tulyar had won the St. Leger
that the racing journalists and critics came out with any definite
opinions that he was really ja great one. Even now opinion seems to
be still divided on just how he compares with the great horses of
the past, Marcus Marsh, his trainer, is said to rate him not as high-
ly as Windsor Lad, whom he trained to win the Derby and St. Leger
just like Tulyar. Charlie Smirk, who rode Tulyar in all his races
this season and not only rode Windsor Lad, but Barham in the St,
Leger, is yet to say which of the three he thinks the best. He did,
however, give Tulyar the highest marks for temperament.

My own impressions of Tulyar are very limited. I missed the
Derby by a day. When he was racing and winning the King George
VI and Queen Elizabeth Stakes and the Eclipse Stakes, I was away
in Finlgndg. I saw him for the first time as he paraded in the ring
far the St.Leger. In Finland, I too had been among those who
thought of him as the wonder horse of fhe century. What I saw in
the parade ring at Doneaster fell considerably short of what one
would imagine a wonder horse to look like. Of course I have been
in the racing game long enbugh to know that horses do not run on
iooks only. The Trump, one of Australia’s greatest, was arunt. But
I have seen pictures of Ormonde and Barham and I am sure that
in the flesh they would have filled my eye. In fact, Alcinus, the
Boussac entry in the Leger, looked as I should imagine Ormonde
would have looked. The Queen’s Gay Time was another of out-
standing looks in the parade, Perhaps second only to Alcinus.

Tulyar looked well prepared with little surplus if any about him.
He has a longish neck, is bay or brown and generally speaking is
difficult to fault in his confirination. His quarters are those of the
steyer and he stands I should imagine around 15.2 or 15.3. He was
as much concerned with what was going on around him as he might
have been lazing around in his private paddock,

This air of complacency he maintained until he was led down
the straight in the parade before the race. Then as his lead rein was
detached and Smirk gathered him up for the canter back to the
starting gate, he immediately became more business like,

The description of the race is a matter of well known history
and although it was rather misty I still managed to follow the field
with my glasses fairly well. I picked him out in the middle of the
bunch as they came into the stretch with Alcinus still leading, but
presently I lost him. When the last two furlongs remained to, be run
I thought Gay Time was really going to do it and when I heard some
of my companions in the Press box exclaim “Tulyar’s beaten” J
thought it was indeed going to be so. But the words were no sooner
uttered than they were immediately contradicted. Smirk pulled him
back and then swung to the outsiae, After that he really got going
and when we saw him stick out that neck and race away from them,
nobody felt that they had come all that way to see him race in vain.
It looked to me as if the further the race went, the further away
from them he would have continued to go.

The race over he resumed his air of placidity and his return to
the scales was accomplished almost as lazily as the day at Ascot after
the King George VI and Queen Elizabeth Stakes when Prince Aly
Khan was forced to drag him into the unsaddling enclosure.

As he disappeared from view I thought to myself: “Well, how
good is he?” Was I really lucky ehough to have seen the horse of”
the century win his last classic? Or had I just seen a good one
winning from three-year-olds of a mediocre year?

These thoughts continued in my mind long ‘after the race and in
the train back to London I confided them to Frank Harvey of the Sun-
day Despatch. He had been a racing journalist for over 30 years,
What did he think of Tulyar as compared with the great ones’ of the
past? “Well”, he said, “he has done everything they have asked of
him hasn't he? And he has won more money than any other horse.”
But the seeds of doubt were obviously still in Mr. Harvey’s mind, He
was under the impression that we had seen the last of Tulyar but when
I told him that Prince Aly Khan had been quoted as saying that Tulyar
would run next season again in the King George VI and Queen Eliza-
beth Stakes and also the Prix de L’Arc de Triomphe, he said: ‘well we
shall have to see how he does against the four-year-olds and the
three-year-olds.” Tulyar, of course, has already at three years old
beaten the four-years-old. It now remains to be seen if he can beat the
three-year-olds when he turns four and has to give them weight. 4

I would not be surprised, if among the great, Tulyar is finally
ranked on the same rung of the ladder as the very horse from whom
he lifted the record as the greatest money winner in British Truf
history. Of Isinglass the late Alfred Watson wrote: “He was one of
those horses of whom it is said that they would ‘make a race with a
donkey; he accomplished what was necessary, but wasted no exertion,”

Peter Willett, writing in Racing Review for September this year
says: “Like Blue Peter and Alycidon and many other good horses,
Tulyar does not exert himself more than necessary. In the hackneyed
phrase, ‘he would make a race of it with a donkey.’” Those words
were written with a space of some 54 years between them. I find it
more than fassing strange that they should be written of the two
horses who are the two greatest money winners. It is also of interest
to note that Isinglass was beaten once in a dozen starts, So far
Tulyar has been beaten once and that was last year in his first race as a
two-year-old. Isinglass won £57,185 in stakes, Tulyar’s record so
far is upwards of £77,000.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19,

1952



SUNDAY

———$

Jamaica Score 517 RunsFor 6

—____-___

YESTERDAY'S CRICKET

PICKWICK ys. EMPIRE
on Pickwick-Empire match at
ma a
encitill altho’ promising =

a tame draw. Clairmonte DePeiza
pete the day’s cricket. In a
© gain an outright vic
for his team, he scored a fone.

ful 55,
Pickwiek secured first
points from the match.
—ae the a slow ~~
» demanded respect all
the Empire batsmen with the ex-
ception of the tactful DePeiza.
Jordan finished the day with’ the
brilliant analysis of seven overs,
two maidens, 40 runs, six wickets.
On the first day of the game
scored 203. Empire re-
plied with 155 on the following
Saturday. When the game re-
sumed yesterday the Pickwick
Second Innings stood at 17 with-
out loss. Pickwick took their
in to 131 before declaring at

The Bank Hall team was given
an hour and 45 minutes in which
to score the M0 runs needed for
victory but fell short of the mark
by 47 runs.

Edwards and C. Greenidge re-
sumed Pickwick second
innings with the score 17 without
loss, Edwards seven and Green-
idge eight, When the total was
25 Edwards was run out after
adding only five runs to his over
week total.

to’
T. S. Birkett partnered Green-

idge. Both batsmen were play-
a quite confident. At 67 Pick-
wick encountered another set-
back. C, Greenidge, who was

facing pace bowler Barker, play.

ed a defensive shot. The players
attempted a quick run _ bu
Horace King ran in, fielded

smartly and threw in to Barker
at the bowler’s end, who stump-
ed briskly. Greenidge was run
out for 22, adding 14 rung to his
over week total.

W, Greenidge was next out to
bat. A few minutes later Pick-
wick lost another wicket when
Birkett narrowly escaped being
run out, The total was only five
short of the century when Oliver
Fields, who was brought on at
the southern end in place of
Barker, beat Birkett with one of
his deliveries. DePeiza stumped
while Birkett was out of his
crease. Birkett made 45.

With the total 95 for three,
M. Foster partnered W. Green-
idge. Greenidge began to attack
the Empire bowling. He scored
a six off’ Fields, but two balls
later he gave Hunte an easy
catch. Greenidge scored 34 and











Adzil Holder proved the most
G@esiructive so lar for ine day.
Holder wok the wickets otf
Worme and Taylor while wm.
Foster was run out for two, ‘aylor
made four but Worme did not
open his account, lo dismiss Tay-
ue WAtKO nce pe) Vereita dail
irom benind tne wickets and toox

a@ ora@ulllul catch s10ilaer (OOA
« revwurn trom Worme.
Pickwick deciarea at their

luncheon total of 131 tor seven
wickets—J. Greenidge two and 4.
Hoad- seven, both not out—giving
Empire 180 runs to make in an
nour ana 45 minutes for vicvory.

After lunch J. Bynoe and S.
Rudder opened tthe Empire
Second Innings. H. Jordan opened
the attack for Pickwick. Three
runs were scored off this first
over. J. Greenidge bowled the
next over from the southern end.
This yielded four runs. In Jor-
dan’s second over he clean bowl-
ed Rudder with a weil flightea
aclivery.

The Empire total stood at
seven for one wicket when C.
Dereiza partnered J. Bynoe,

In the first ball of Jordan’s
third over he clean bowled Bynoe
with another good ball. Empire’s
total was now ten runs for two
wickets.

W. Grant filled the breach. He
and DePeiza immediately began
to hustle for runs. De Peiza es-
pecially placed his strokes beau-
tifully. He quickly passed the
quarter century mark. The total
rose to 73 in 46 minutes. DePeiza
reached his half century with a
well placed shot off the bowling
of E. L. G. Hoad for two runs.

At 86, after a good display,
Clairmonte DePeiza was stumped
by wicketkeeper Charlie Taylor
off the bowling of H. Jordan.
DePeiza’s 55 included nine fours
Horace King went in but was
bowled in the same over for two
runs. Conrad Hunte partnered
Grant. At 4.45 Empire reached
the century mark. Grant was 25
not out and Empire now reached
80 in 50 minutes. Shortly after-
wards Hunte gave Winston Green-
idge an easy catch off the bowl-
ing of Edwards. He made 18.

Drayton went in but before
opening his account, he lifted the
ball to give Charlie Taylor an
easy catch. With only two runs
added to the Empire total, A.
Holder was caught s E. Hoad off
the bowling of Jordan for two
runs,

O. Fields partnered Grant and
they remained at the wicket until

this gave Fields his second wick- stumps were drawn. The Empire
6 total was then 133 for seven wick~
** Charlie Tayl Grant and Fields 37 and
Charlie Taylor filled the breach. ets with Grant an elds
The following over, bowled by nine respectively.

COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS BOWLING RLS i a
COLLEGE 164 and,../............ 140 ee Serene tn Me
WANDERERS for 8 wkts. dec... 269 H Ba met 12 4

17 arker S
and for 1 wicket............. i) King fi aS
a ee A. Holder 15 4 & 2
E. eres 5 wiess W. Grant 2 1 3 0
heals stat ote CORY ie 6. Field . ;
R, Morris c Evelyn b R. Marshall 17 — Biaspate tad Innings
M. Hewitt _c E. Atkinson b J. Bynoe b Jordan ........+.- +
Becta Mauacwracts kaos shes?" 23 S| Rudder b Jordan . ee.
Cree Se 5 C~ DePeiza stpd. wkpr. Taylor b
rs Denies 7 Jordan ; ;
* ann” R. Lawless b 8 W. Grant not out a
So a Bawa “vif H. King b Jordam -
A. Alleyne Lb.w. b R. Marshall. . . . 8 C. Hunte c W. Greenidge b Edwards 18
a, en ¢ W. K. Knowles b 1 W. Drayton ec wkpr. Taylor b .
r ROY oN hoan a Sa Jeedan ” F
D, Williams c & b T. N. Pierce. 24 4. Holder cL. G. Hoad b Jordan 2
Th ee 9 O- Fields not out riser phe ®.
* ° ATCO. evi eee cses - Extras 2
A. Hassell not out... Peis 9 adhe
Cc. Reid c R. Marshall b nE Total (for 7 wkts.) 133
T. N. Pierce é ine
Extras . 12 Fall of wickets—1 for 7, 2 for 10, 3 for
— 80; 4 for 88, 5 for 117, 6 for 117, 7 for
POR). oe cenrcsng 140 119 ba ein
a BOWLING
Fall of wickets 1—26, 2—44, 3-56, 4 oO M. R WwW
—72, 5—72, 6—82. 7-99, 8—117, 9-124. H Jordan 2a 2 40 6
BOWLING ANALYSIS J. Greenidge 5 26
. % % a W- £. LG. Hoad Snr. 10 1
. Marshall . a =. Edward: 6 g
& ‘addmon Rtn Le Sie he
D. Atkinson 12 64 18 1 CARLTON vs. SPARTAN
R. Lawless . 3 18 — Spartan (for ® wkts. declared) 260
T. N. Pierce 9 2 15 1 Cariton ¢nd Innings
L. St. Hill : 6 1 15 1 Rk. Hutchinson 1.b.w F. King 0
Wanderers 2nd Innings C. MeKenzie K. E. Walcott b ‘
W. Knowles e Simmons b. G. B. K. Bowen ......- 21
Foster ......+.+5 vcrr+ 8) N.S. Lucns.¢ C. Walcott b
D. Evelyn not out < } B. K, Bowen 1
D. Lawless not out ‘ 1 ©. B. Williams run out 56
hee G. Hutchinson c & b L F. Harris 10
(for 1 wicket) Total 17. W. Marshall ¢ Atkins b i
BOWLING ANALYSIS z B. K. Bowen 17
Oo. M. R. W. F B. Eaghill l.b.w. Bowen 7
Mr, Headley : 6 — kK. Warren |.b.w. King :
G. Foster ......-s+++- 2—- i 1 gs. Edghill owen
PICKWICK vs. EMPIRE AT OVAL Cox ¢ arris b ;
Pickwick Ist Innings (for 9 wickets Farker not out ‘ .
Geoclared) ........ 665.0005 ave gd ae Extra gat
Empire ist Innings .........-......-- . :
E Pickwick 2nd Innings ve Total 190 )
. wards run out ...... ‘ : ;
C. Greenidge run out ...... s 22 Fall of wickets—1 for 5, 2 for %, ;
T. Birkett stpd. wkpr. DePeiza b for 45, 4 an Pe re a for 119,
O. Fields . Re Porte, |. for 126, 8 for 126, or
iE: Greenidge c Hunte b O. Fields *% F. Bowen . 28.5 5 52. OS
Foster run out ad he kangen eee
A* Taylor c DePeiza b Holder .... 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS ;
M. Worme ¢ & b Holder . o oO. * . Ww
% Greenidge not out .... 959 a es 13 g 3
. L..G. Hoad, Jnr. not Poe rallies PA oe Zn

Extras Wipe Sapeue ‘ ue 5 owen 5 5 §

— N. Harris 5 2 10
Total (for 7 wkts. declared) 131 : ae + ‘ 1 ‘ —
— alco J - _
Fall of wickets—1, for 25, 2 for 67, 3 C. Walcott 2 1 8 —
for 95, 4 for 118, 5 for 122, 6 for 122, LL, F. Harris 11 3 14 1
7 for 122. Griffith 6 1 14 1














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make up your personal Magic

Bonitto, Binns
Hit Centuries

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 18.
Jamaica spent another day at the wickets and at close
of play had 517 for six wickets. A record breaking fourth

wicket partnership of 283

by Neville Bonitto and Alfie

Binns was the feature of the second day’s play against

British Guiana.

In a day which started off and
continued until well past the
luncheon interval with extremely
slow batting but which rose to a
erescendo of free hitting with the
youthful oy peasons all bowl-

© put u i
his cae p the highest score of

His innings in-
eluded three
lusty sixes and
seventeen fours.
Bonitto, apart
from rare flashes
of attractive
cricket was for
> the greater part

of the day in his
shell, At one time
the crowd egged
him on with iron-
ical cheers, Tak-
ing into consid-
eration his three

N. BONITTO chances on the
first day and another today he
should have been well past his
double century with a bit more en-
terprising batting.

British Guiana started off en-
couragingly with a quick wicket
off Gaskin when Prescott in an at-
















3 Grenadians
On Windwards
Cricket Team

From Our Own Correspondent)
. ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 14.
Three Grenada cricketers have
left the island as representatives
in a Windward Islands team to
play the Leeward Islands in St.
Kitts later this month,



They are Lawrence Fletcher, ,

James (“Ox”) Johnson and Ton)

Pilgrim who have joined the re- h

mainder of the Windwards team
at St, Lucia.

oh ooting

Lt. Col. Conmnell
Top Scores
Lt.-Col. Connell top scored with

95 points in the first stage of the
Small Bore Rifle Club yesterday

tempt to turn him down through :©VCnng to qualify himself for the

catch to Leslie Wight. But from
thereafter ‘bowlers toiled stout-
heartedly with little support fron.
loose fielders.

Binns and
Bonitto took the
score from 213 to
496 when Binns
mistimed Hill in
his effort to drive
through the cov-
ers and gave Les-
lie Wight an-
other simple
catch, That same
.,over Hill who
was brought into
the second match
to strengthen the
bowling, but who
so far was bowl-
success, bowled
was off the



A. BINNS

ing with little
Scarlett before he
mark, '

Miller 10 not out and Bonitto

191 not out played out time.
Jamaica Ist Innings

C. Bonitto ¢ Pairaudeau b Gaskin 4
A. Rae c Gaskin b N. Wight > 19
I. Thorbourn ec Christiani b Gaskin 95
N. Bonitto not out . 191
I. Prescott c L, Wight b Gaskin 29
A. Binns ¢ L. Wight b Hill 157
R. Scarlett b Hill 0
i Miller not out lo
Extras 12
Total (for 6 wkts.) 517

Fall of wickets—1 for 5, 2 for 38, 3

for 157, 4 for 213, 5 for 496, 6 for 496
BOWLING ANALYSIS
c M

> R w

Gaskin 48 \7 92 3
min 49 13 103 2
Thomas 21 2 os) 0
i. Wight 41 ll 56 1
Bishop 23 i 8 ¢
Persaud . 6 a 42 v
Gibbs : 10 1 51 0
Christiani 2 0 15 0

—
B.G. Raci

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Results of Saturday’s Racing in
British Guiana are as follow:—
DERBY STAKES—1 MILE
1. CRACKER JACK (Naidoo 119)
2. PADMENI (Beckles 116)
3. PINACLE (O'Neil 123)
1 minute 55.2 seconds,
LODGE HANDICAP—5 FURLONGS
GOLDEN ARROW (Gobin 136)
DECISION (Lutehman 122)
GOBLIN (Singh 115)
EASTER. CLOUD (Gonsalez 119)
1 minute 5.2 seconds
OCTOBER HANDICAP
1 BLACK SHADOW (Gobin 124)
2. MESEMBRIA (O'Neil 132)
3. MILLIONAIRE (butechman 106)
4. AUCTION BRIDGE (Gonsalez 118)
Time: & minute 30.2 seconds.
DIRECTORS HANDICAP—1 MILE
1. GALNBST (O'Neil 113)
2. WOODWORKER (Forshaw 126)
Time: 1 minute 54.6 seconds.
JUVENILE HANDICAP—7 FURLONGS
BLACK EAGLE (Gobin 130)
EASTER CLOUD (Gonsalez 126)
BRIGHT STEEL. (Naidoo 102)
OLIVIA (Sunich 122)
ime: 1 minute 3.2 seconds
BERBICE HANDICAP—1 MILE
MILLSONAIRE (Lutchman 119)
SAGA BOY (Belle 106)
GOBLIN (Singh 114
DECISION (Gonsalez 115)
Time: 1 minute 54.8 seconds
GUIANA HANDICAP--6 FURLONGS
1.° DOUBLE LINK (Gonsalez 132)
2. BILEEIKAN (Naidoo 121)
3. GOLDEN QUIP (Singh 121)
4. DISTINCTION (Aphan 110)
Time: 1 minute 16.7 seconds.

Time:

qe dre

ime

eee

euone

| OOOO GOH 9GGGOHOOOFHOHOF

|

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUST

HASTINGS, BARBADOS

| Dailx and Longterm Rates
quoted on request.

Guests

Dinner and Cocktail
Parties arranged

J. H, BUCKLAND
Proprietor.

Carpet—

they bring a thrill from other lands—they carry

the memory

of you to far places, .
HUNTE STATIONERY DEPARTMENT is laid

The K. R.
out

with everything to make letter-writing a pleasur-

able hobby.

This is your Stationery Store!

The purpose of our Stationery Department :—
To meet your EVERY WRITING NEED!

K. BR. Hunmte fe Cee., Le dhesowe: srosa se

the leg trap gave a eee fia in the Trumpeter Cup. The

eonditions were good although a
little hazy.

The results of the first sixteen
chosen are as follows:—













Lt. Col. Connell .... 95
Maj. A, S. Warren 94
T. G. McKinstry. 94
P. A. Cheesman, 93

De Vertueil . 93
T. A, L. Roberts 93
P.C. O. Sheperd 93
G. E. Martin........ 93
Capt, C. R. Warner. 92
L. W. Hassell........ 91
Maj. J. Griffith. 91
F. D. Davis... 90
Capt, S. Weatherhead. 90
W. A. Richardson... 90
R. O, Browne. 90
G. E. Pilgrim. 90



Advacate Teant
Play Standard

A CRICKET match will be play-
ed between Standard and Advocate
touring team at Orange Hill, St.
James today and next Sunday 26th.
The teams are as follows:—

Advocate; R. Austin, V. Clement
(Capt.), C, Banfield, T, Hinds, E.
Jones, D, Olton, B. Russell, E.
Thompson, E. Grant, C, Clarke,
C. Harewood and C. Dowrich.

Standard; F. Headley (Capt),
O, Denny, G. Coulthrust, S. Lavine,
W. Nurse, H, Wilson, H. Goodridge,
S. Hinds, L. Thompson, A, Parris
and A, Brathwaite.

Netball

In a netball fixture between a
section of the visiting Carib
Bears team at St, Barnabas on
Friday evening, the Malvern Net-
ball Club suffered their first de~
feat when they were beaten

7—4, For the Bears, A, Cumber-
batch who represented the visit-
ors, scored four of the goals and
Captain Hislop three, E. Spring-
er and N, Cumberbateh were the,
scorers for Malvern, scoring on
and three respectively.







F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

Builders of the most Ex-
clusive Designs in Service-

Station.
we DIAL 4306





& Days seem endless to

one who suffers from a
tired, aching back. Doa't
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. Whice Liniment.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest.
Buy A.1. today!

A-Luniment












TRS

Of all good Stores
and Chemists

DOUBLE-ACTION

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass fa

ee me

ADVOCATE



Golf

Forty To Try
For Rockley Team

By HARVEY
Some forty golfers will be in
the running for places on the

Reockley team that will journey
to Andrews, Trinidad, to
defend the Macintyre Memorial
Cup early in February, as the
Selection Committee has decided
to choose the team according to
the standings on the Challenge
Ladder.

Several new names will be
added to the Ladder on Nov. 1
and these, along with those
already listed, will have three

months in which to climb high |

enough to gain places on
team, which will be chosen on
the basis of the standings on Feb.

the

}

|



OCT, 19 NO. 246

The Topic
of
Last Week



1, 1958. On the surface only}

four or five players appear cer-

— of ~~ we around the |

op, and as e@ team probably rey

will consist of twelve min com db) Zuilions ‘will be epee

should be a wild scramble |! other words from now on
through the months ahead for the | 7° Whe!* Years will be lent

remaining places.

The current Ladder competi-
mn, With prizes for the
at the top and the player who
as made most pro since
July 1, will end on Nov. 1, at
wh time the additional entries
will be included, Among those
expected to compete through the
November-January period who
are not now listed are P. D.
McDermott, L. J, Maskell, Peter
Greig, Donald Campbell, as well
as N, S. Atwell, Dorian Cole and
Geoffrey Manning, who, although
listed, are not active. In addition
such players as Frank Morgan,
K. R. Hunte and Roy Wilson are
expected to return from abroad
in time to get in the struggle for
places in the top twelve.

With less than a fortnight to
go, the current Ladder stands as
follows:

“ No, 1—R, Vidmer

No, 2—Colin Bayley

No. 3-J. O'D. Egan

No. 4—John Rodger

No, &—William Atkinson

No. 6—lan Niblock

No. 7--E, A. Benjamin

No. 8—-N. G Daysh

No, 9—-Raymond Norris

No, 10—-Colin Bellamy

No. 11—E.

No

Osborne
12—John Grace
No, 13-—-Stahton Toppin
No, 14—James Kellman
No. 15—Will Grannum
16—David Percival
17—A, W. Tempro
. 18&—Victor Hunte
19H. V, King
20-——-Keith Murphy
. 21—F. Eastham
» 22—Lord Dangan

Ladies’ Matches
During the past week several
c. matches were played
on the dies’ Ladder only one
challenger panagey to advance.
That was Mrs, Wylie, who turned
in a spectacular 43 for nine holes
and displaced Mrs. Tempro. Mrs.
Vidmer made a bid for the top
position with a challenge to Mrs,
Brenda Wilson, but three-putted
the last green and was turned
back, one down, Miss Faye
Atwell also attempted to move
up, but ran into a much improved

Mrs. Manning and failed.

The only match among the men
was between E. A. Benjamin and
lan Niblock, which the latter
won, holding his position,

The standing of the Ladies’
Ladder, which ends on Nov. 15,
follows:

No, 1

No, 2—Mrs,
No, 3—Mrs
No. 4—Mr»

. 5~—Mrs.
6—Mrs.
7—Mrs,

Mrs, Brenda Wilson

Elizabeth Vidmer
Doreen Beasley
Keelah King
Pegay Smith
Katy Grace
Winnle MacIntyre
No, 6—Mrs, Vera Manning
No, 9—Miss Faye Atwell
No. 10—Mrs. L, C, Wylie
. 1l--Mrs. Nesta Tempro
12—Lady Annette Dangan

HAPPY RELIEF,
FROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
WHY PUT UP with needless
discomfort from backache,

theumatic puins, lumbago, stiff,
aching mauscies and joints or the
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action when you
might get happy relief.

Many theusands of peukhy
people bless the day they t

oan’s Backache Kidney Pills.
This well known diuretic and
urinary antiseptic helps sluggish
kidneys to carry out their function
of ridding the blood of excess
acid and other impurities
to healthy Grateful le, every-
where, recommend ’s Pills te
their friends and neighbours. ®

2° DOAN’S }:





Colds, Coughs

Sore Throats

Bronchitis

For quick, sure relief rub
THERMOGENE Medica-
ted Rub all over your
chest, throat and back.
Its healing warmth re-
lieves congestion, and
breathing the pleasant
medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose,
throat and lungs.

rs and handy Tins



player '

|

| Who's getting all the blessing
\A simple, paltry few

You have to cut out smoking

And cut out same your drink

We told you many Years back

‘Twas “later than you think.”
: * *

When Robert heard the message

At eight last Tuesday night

He said like most wise people

This inerease could'nt be right
. . .

Who does support the rum trade’
The small man in the street
And he must drink grog daily
In place of fish and meat

. . .

Imagine boys! imagine!
The rum is made out here
And boys the price of one pint
Will make a lion scare

‘ .

A Florin and a penny

Was for one pint last week
A flor.n add to a nine pence
Ix for one pint this week

; . .
Somebody now must ery out
Somebody must defend
This poor, and half starved island
Oh God! Provide us men!!
Provide us men of reason

And men of clear foresight
Who know ‘bout hungry people
And thirsty boys at night

. .

Who know «4 poor man’s week days
Are different from the rich
Who know that after Sunday

Poor people turn bewitched
. ‘ .

Come Mister Opposition

Come out and take your stand

Ward off this big atomic

That must destroy our land
. . .

Gas gone up, Cigarettes gone up
Pius these the taxes too

| To-day the Bajan worse oft

| He would be better dead

| He's poor, half starved and homeless.

His children underfed
’ * .

He's working for more money

Yes this may sound quite sweet

But boys he still has headaches

To make the two ends meet

Cry out beys! Cry out labor!
You got to labor now

You got to pick the pond grass
To feed a big mute cow. .

You got to pay more taxes
You thought things were all free
Well boys this five year programme

Will curtail some your spree. >

Who's thirsty now, don't blame us
We saw things from afar

So boys, do, be contented

With a little J & R.

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J &R RUM

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

CANASTA
TABLE TENNIS

JACKS

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS
LUDO ‘eS
MONOPOLY ete., etc., ete.

are at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY





PAGE FIVE



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heartburn and flatulence. It sooth ss and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable food or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes
4 sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO’S handy !

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PAGE

For
Women

Only!

SIX

=9

s 3UN r ‘TOBER 19; 19
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCT

The Queen, 3: Pmt 4.4."
God Bless Her & British classic











eiseah . $s
After so many years of ‘Not Available’....



' e .
By PENSANT - 1S back *again—
Not this produet! Now Maria pats :
glad to see Bill. She used to ave oe |
him. Why? Because Bill, unwit mG CF
tingly offended Until. Bill was 6° ~™

UE x ‘ ,Jv
There have been a couple ee “ms i \ LED



UP’ A BIT

tipped off about AMPLEX, natur - =







/



















» |
hlorophyl! deodorant that q i letters in this paper lately com- pers
dispels all easant body a , | menting on the apparent discour- c ‘ ‘gy + ray
reath odours, he cquidn’t get a dz ji 7® s tesy displayed in Barbados by as i: OR i HE i IMES one
Maria, Are you sure that YOU { } & / |some people when the National : ‘
offend? Be on the safe side || 4 Anthem i played. It has been : Disdilitheiee sndnehateas
an AMPLEX TABLET A in. | observed that in the Cinemas and F
and CHASE UNPLEASANT j ong at public gatherings that many a .
BREATH AWAY, for always people, instead of standing—men ye Canon Warner's
;with heads bared—when our f)
Por > looks ready to chase anything | National Anthem is played, re- a Column
even the hes. Since the old boy's mixed | eethe seated ignemne i alto- i Bee =
\ GLUCOSE with VITAMIN D in his milk |®*ter-
shakes and juices, he’s never looke ack. |
Up at the crack of dawn, pean at These letters are welcome, for .
Z springboard and into the ol. Glucose D, | although this is known to be = But ForA Wife
——A by Savory & Moore is a fine body builder |88¢ Of crude rudeness, yet it is ; ‘
— See what it can do for you. high time that this disloyalty to c lassic VOFI?Aa
c jthe Throne should be given a to mark tts’ return the ©
Away she goes, not just another hiker. | Public airing, and the seal of the whe - Marke tne Sunda\ -No Retirement
wont She Oh no, this girl more springy of ste; loyal public disapproval regis- j tee oar tae the % asa
trees tered. Temes? yee eee oat
than most. Silf Fruit Saline, the health salt with = | in -aet tov can ba teh 6.0
age eae! Rta bai WS | In spite of the colossal sums ane x aha ie aneer ion (By CANON WARNER)
difference, puts the spring oc See eet TS, “ }spent in Barbados on education | ‘hers ideas oa ee ih 2 aid:
, 3ILF FRUIT SALINE give a ) the ral lac nowledge of Tost orominent .develonment “I have been retired from
kle in her eyes. SILF FRUIT SALINE gives that ius Rueich and a oe ae niaore + | Tue Cardizan with Collar businvss two years, and I
4 marvellous pick me u ring these hot : appalling, and this seeming dis- RNGHT Td nik Siicrs have had more domestic
courtesy may be the result of os tn fenton aoauleaulion trouble at home during that
sticky days crass ignorance of the connection stening down the tront reais re er cen
jof every Barbadian with the SELOW «leit, The vointea | evioUs ge.
Baby here is enjoying his bottle, partly be- | Queen of England and the Britisn 5 ‘ar edued with white | ds this usual? If so, what is
| crown. It will always be remem- RELOW crtont: Pe me om the cause!
cause he’s comfortable. Baby in the tropics | bere noW Ss rs go on | ‘per lamb-moal = with Anile
ce ‘lhe aut ak wine Bates H.M. THE QUEEN ged treble neckl.ne ARE you trying to be too help-
needs extra care, his skin becomes damp and



hot. A good PRICKLY HEAT POWDER will}




» .¥ prevent an outbreak of this rash, and make]

wv him feel cool and comfortable

> HEAT POWDER IN

Ad by Gavory & Moore, is the answer to

tured

and your rest in the

tropics

comfort

baby’s

Try_a tin to-morrow

All the family can afford to smile
Tor'all possess sparkling teeth—and
are they proud of them !

Mother and Dad use a SPA AL-
WAYS, and Junior’s first tooth-
brush was a SPA. “NOTHING LIKE
A SPA,” says Mom, “for penetrating
those tiny crevices. And they do
stand up to hard wear.”



No fear of leaving a SPA behind,
couldn't fake a holiday without SPA.

y\

Or without BANDBOX
here has just shampooed |
Bandbox Soapless, her hair is in-
clined to be oily,
hair is cut, she'll use Almond
Cream Shampoo, for her hair 1s



curl will set a thousand lights dancing in the
crowning. glory that is hers.

When Molly looks at me like this I know she
has ideas; This time it's an opinion on Family
janning. Molly believes in the spaced family,
she is also a fastidious woman; dainty in her
person, Molly reeommends RENDELL-FOAM as
one of the most effective contraceptives on the
market, Rendell-Foam is easy to use, safe and
sure, 5 a
Sole Agents covering this Column. INTERNATIONAL TRADING

CORPORATION LTD. Tel: 5009.







HY ASPRO WAS A SPECIAL
APPEAL FOR WOMEN

The modern woman, living as she
does an almost non-stop existence,
demands TRUE relief whenever pain
comes. She must have a pain-reliever
which not only acts quickly but does
not have after-effects which prevent
her from going about things as usual
—harmful after-effects such as dizzi-
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That is why ‘ASPRO* has a special
appeal for women. ‘ASPRO’, free from
harmful drugs, leaves you fresh and
fit again after the pain has gone.

THE PURITY OF ‘ASPRO’

The purity of ‘ASPRO’ conforms

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The Sate Way to Dispel |

HEADACHE & PAIN

All Trade Enquiries to: OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE

HUTCHINSON & CO. PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL ‘ }
AHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN = rade in England by ASPRO LTD.

2
5.

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y| replied.
PRICKLY | body call Mr.

THE BLUE TIN manufac- |

country man seeing all the flags
in Bridgetown at half mast said
o a friend in Broad Street “Hey A
Joe, who dead?” To which Joe family under the British Crown.
“Ah doan know, some- Such things should be taught in
King, but ah doan schools before goemetry- or
who he is.” French, for of course their

knowledge is of more importance
Ignorance is the kindest inter- in the peoples’ lives, and a sure
pretation that can be put on the knowledge of these facts would
Situation, and no doubt it may make for more happiness than
account for a small percentage of being able to speak a few words
this disloyal behaviour. But is of French with an atrocious
there a more sinister interpreta- accent.

bers, not for the sake of our sweet


tion ? In an island which was The trouble in Barbados is that
not ply discovered by the the masses are left too much in
Britis! ut

which has always ignorance
been under the British flag, who yece
are these people who are so igno-

r of facts, and so they
ive the benefits of daily life
} as a matter of course without an
rant of the respect that is due .o ounce of gratitude and as if they

their Queen that they do not were Manna dropped from heaven
know the civilized behaviour This js a wrong policy and should
expected of her subjects when he remedied, and the general pub-
me Anthem is played? It seems lic who de not pay taxes (and they
almost

‘days when Cinemas are scattered made to know that these benefits
{in every district, Cinemas which have to be paid for; and that they
pare packed every night, that are paid for by a small, minority

there is anyone left who is not of tax payers. It is astonishing to
Mum | f@miliar from News Reels with find how many people who should |
with the sight of the Royal family. know better, have no idea of how |
Nine peo- |
“put when Jill’s| Where the trouble lies, is the lack ple out of ten do not know what |
Development and Wel- |
between Barbados and the Royal fare means, or have any idea of |

That is hardly possible, But, this island is financed!

jof knowledge of the connection Colonial

the

and they do not know, They
it as a matter of course and
it not at all. So much for
education of the people whose
: rere ~e days is to secure
and a School Certifica
}others in authority, until every what age oh sen Cae Thea
school child in Barbados knows attempts and, having got this cov-
Leeks gaan Phy — ) British eted prize to sit content in their
| Subject, an e advantage crass ignorance not even knowin
Pore from this proud position, who pays for the benefits of their
daily lives, or that common decen-
Ignorance of actual history can cy demateie that loyalty should be
be forgiven, and it may be that shown to the Throne of England
the masses do not understand
that they not only owe their per- , Leyalty to the Crown should b
sonal freedom, but their very “¢ep seated in the heart of every
existence, to the British Crown, Barbadian, and this loyalty should
fot the Colonies have always find spontaneous expression in a
been a liability to Great Britain; oa of TeEpECh when the National
and although some people may ope hem is played. :
not always agree with the |® act anerancous Sh Ade
Colonial policy as dished out from taught, and in a Totaliterian
ee 7 te a sountry it would be taught at the
| Whitehall, yet the sincerity of a tof a g *
Her Majesty's Government cannot ee tee ee tee, we rattle
| be denied, or the fact of the large
sums of money that have been free
gifts from time to time.

jof the Barbadian community is take
[the Queen of England, This value
knowledge should be imparted to the
the masses every day and

in’ sole
every way by teachers

|

as ours we do
methods but other andfess drastic
ways are possible of teaching the
| 4 .. people what should be their
| Perhaps the general public pleasure and what must be their
may not know that, small as we duty, i il

are becduse of our connection
with the British Crown we re- Most powerful among these
jjoice. in the protection of a ways can be the openly shown
|powerful Navy, Army and Air- disgust and ridicule .of all loyal
| force, and that as members of a Barbadians to those who show
| wide spread Empire we would their ignorance by a display of
receive the help, in time of disloyalty here in “Little England”
trouble of any one of those mem- to our lovely young Queen,
6

HS ion?
5

{

S

TOMACH PAINS

DUE TO









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M due co Indigestion cry

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| Heartburn, Flatulence,
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wort Bige O due to Indigestion.





MACLEAN

BRAND
Stomach Powder

L. M. B. MEYERS
Bridgetown,— Barbados.

impossible that in these are the large majority) should be

If this loyalty )’

of ; ;
hand-cuffs. In a Democracy suet vojees were: scarcely audible.
not adopt such!” As we stripped our duck of its

|
|
|

faces, but because we are all one |

|
j
|





|

; 5 Jill are on holi- |Family, and the fact that every _ advantages that we have)
oa put they care no fear-of sea- Barbadian is a subject of the ree Beds it, and a they Again the collar
breeze or sand-iaden air, for Queen. In every well balanced i 4 2 t an ais are paid for i
BANDBOX * NOURISHES — and |community whether it is a home, 4 e long suffering British Tax-|}
PROTECTS | from Sen SiS | a seenry, st is an Payer. :
climatic conditions, on 5 | acknowledge head; but in this
mother steps out, a touch of glam=|islhnd so often called “Little wade tama pepedieny rene
orous COLAIRE, stroked over England” it is apparently not jbrcad where the i ney comes|
each wave and touched to each generally known that the head den pacetie Genes)

% AN American girl in
Britain for the first time

writes her second guest
column.

Attention, please, for—
RUTH LINK

Good, bad, indifferent, or just
plain different — your outlook on
“foreigners” jis a question of
national pride. Let me unravel
that sentence with illustrations.

For my first dinner in London
I was taken by an English friend
|‘0 a fine and venerable restaur-
ant. A few couples were
| sprinkled about the room, and



flesh a party of eight strapping
males and one female invaded the
cream-coloured delicacy of the
dining-room, and ensconced them-
selves in a corner table with all

| the dignified nicety of a division

storming the Yalu.

I listened unwillingly to frag-
ments of their conversation, which
was composed mostly of phrases
like: “Oh, boy!” and “You: bet!”
between gargantuan howls of







The double-button tront ey



tied



The treble neckline.



TH LINK

laughter and Rabélaisian
bursts of Anglo-Saxonisms,

out- “What an Englishman really
means when he says his home is
his castle is that it is the place
where he can go, close the door,
heave a sigh of relief, and be at
home. An American, on the other
hand, can be at home with others
as well as with himself.”

Qualified

All of which goes to prove that
only real foreigners can under-
stand other foreigners,

They were, of course, those
back-slapping, yipee - yi - yoing,
collar-rustling things commonly
known as Americans. I blushed
with embarrassment for my fel-
low countrymen, and asked my
English friend how their behav-
iour seemed to her,

She astonished me by saying:
“I like it. It’s good to hear the
peal of hearty laughter. I bet
tney're nice people,”



I am superbly qualities because
' I have been here less than three
I Had to Know days. .

So take it from me: the English- |
man is above all shy, beneath all
kind, outwardly cool, inwardly
warm, suburbanly sporting and |
urbanly civilised, with a sense of
humour, a sense of duty, and with
no sense of direction whatsoever
(which explains why all the
streets run rampdht), and no ear!
for music,

Well then—is it we Americans
who perpetuate anti-Americanism
in Europe? True, an American
would rather endure an evenhing,in
a deadly dull Paris café than have
a good time in a gay one “where
Americans go.”

And were Englishmer anti-
English, too? I tad to knov’'!

On my meanderings yesteraay
I tried to find out. On a bench
+n Hyde Park I met an English-
man, and this is what he said:
“The fanatical politeness of the
English is really an apology for
uot giving themselves more freely.

RUTH LINK, ever open to cor-
rection, moves on in search ot
Britzin. Watch for her next)
report.

—L.E.S.





*® Soft textured

® Delicately perfumed

® Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
Gives o satin smooth finish

* Clings lightly, evenly, for
lasting loveliness

FACE POWDER BY










| More patience,



ful about the house? For some
40 years your wifé has run your
home. With you at the office, she
has developed her own routine
of work.

Her china cupboard and silver
basket are “just so.” Breakfast
crumbs get swept up, dishes
washed, beds made, rooms dusted,
empty milk bottles “put out,’
potatoes peeled ... all to a strict
rule of her own,

Yes 40 years develop a tech-
nique in such things.

Then the husband comes
the picture,

into
Now he must give

| his wife a bit of help. He offers
| to dry up...
' teacloth,

| china...

and uses the wrong
He stows away the
in corners where it has
no business.

Makes the beds . - but has
his own ideas about the counter-
pane. Clears the tbhunch table

. but leaves a few odds and
ends behind among the crumbs:
Empties the tea-leaves in the
dustbin which his wife likes to
keep dry.

When she leaves the house ta
Zo shopping she trips over milk
bottles. The sink has a high-
water mark when he has finished
with the dishes.

No wonder your wife feels the

| Way yoy would feel if she entered
| your

office to “lend a _ hand.”
There are the seed-causes here of
many a quarrel.

She has been used to getting
off to a flying start with the day’s
work. Now you lie in bed later.
The day starts slowly. She never
really catches up on herself, and
is exasperated.

Stop and .think what all this
must mean to her,

=e

YOU, of course, have plenty’ of
time_on your hands. You may
be one of the “potterers” about

| the house,

You are, in fact, fi the house
when your wife wants you out
of it, and nowhere to be seen
when she could do with a little
company.

What is the solution? You must
talk over with your wife what
jobs you can do which would
really be a help. Don’t be hurt
if she doesn’t jump at all your
offers.

It is your company in the eve-
nings which will mean most to
her—something to look forward to
through the busy day.

*

IF there is to be a happy home,
however, she will have to read-

| just her way of life up to a point.

perhaps; less of

that “I must have it done my
|-way”, a sense of humour that
welcomes rather than petrifies

her husband in his well-meaning
attempts to_find a place in the
domestic circle.—L.E.S.

the fashionable woman wears

KAYSER, von stockings







SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

PAGE SEVEN

ener eat ae LTTE IE: UIE A I AS

Man About Jown

I dreamed

oP Ve



i HE FINEST WRITING STA-; NOT ONLY A DRINK BUT A) [ emphasized
bi i G@IONERY—tops at the ADVO-) FUNK !|—comes in %, % or 1 lt
} + | CATE Broad, St s a really tins and priced from 26c. to 94c. be 2
anil YyYyoU ~ f [ee in Bree Sh ROM be dekh be my curves in...
} P ire a }ery in colour, plain or design-| ROWNTREES

ted, (for gift or personal use) that
inakes you put pen to paper! Of
interest right now is the colour-)

rich chocolate flavour that is re-
ireshing, pleasantly satisfying and

se
course it
COCOA—with a
a tamily ’ favourite. On every

maimlenforws

ful assortment of> Xmas Cards) G.ocer’s " ar ‘a s
i * For Sunday, Octeber 19, 1952 very reasonably priced between Groce elt. et ~ tyes ‘
Look in the section in which your birthday comes and is a 6 “On Alio-ette

WH | Ge

and 10e.—at the Advocate Distribution.





| jg find what your outlook is, according to the stars. Stationery. Buzz 4478 if you
* A se excallent day to refiect on the week just eaeeny hhave @ny «ifficulty ensuring a
| March 21—April 20 past. hat cam you do to make future | * * . supply.

actions more effective? Give due thought
to religious, home, civic matters, of course.

*

THEY'RE OFF! AND FOR THE|
%|CROWD It’s ALL WAYS TO ? * .
SAHELY'S Why? There's lovely; ALWAYS GOOD—the softness
White Suede Crepe. ‘tc 9 yen) and dé@licate flavour of TRIPLE

â„¢
ge oe ar 61 32, ana Nony.|UISTILLED BURROUGH'S BEE-

Veto any high-pressure methods. Rather
20a time for rest, relaxation. Pay attention
to health

*
ays sh

A
Magn fr itay

*

QEMINI Benetic ould encourage you to mix ed Silk at $1.04. . colours are|-* TER GIN! Since 1820 age-
May 21—June 21 With fellow men in neighbourly fashion. M} pink, maize, blue and beige.fvld craft has made Burrough’s
x A helping hand not only aids the recipient Whether it’s Broad or Swan| mooth and clean to the palate,

but gives the donor a big “lift.” Streets, Sahely’s is the storejgin that keeps its place in the
» where you invariably find what

iP most delicate cocktail. Local

Jane 22. tuly eg ;,Ftiendly aspects, particularly for you want—at your price! Agents JOHN F. HUTSON
family, personal, social matters. Seize all » * * ulD, (ph, 3856) offer tasting
opportunities to spread a little cheer and ® t

samples to those who know ano





happiness, Your ready smile tops. \ “=
| Bap ce APISHLON 4 STAR any one] esate dine gi and ext ing
HK sary hte, Start day ‘with church, thought of loved Sottte Rain’ ten bee emarlaske maine & Burroughs!
24—Aug. 22 anes, eir welfare. it into Sunday’s : : j $ .
: | schedule with enthusiasm. If on an on. > mrt Siealnte aoeee hind als ”

This season, it’s fur, fur, fur... )high collar, in pastel mink. ye coat and are dyed to match | ing, trip or at a don't eee a dollar value at $2,675. Charles ’ * * *
: McEnearney & Co., Ltd., home of |

RIGHT: Closefitting jacket, LEFT: bands of NOTE: Name of the cosmetic Avoid * “ 2 NMve-Star lh i ‘ . ,
3 =. P TE: d tendency to ar Ss this zy Five-Star Motoring and CONSUL A FASHION NOTER FROM
with wrist-length sleeves, and ajtrim the of im arm is DOROTHY GRAY. * Aug. VIRGO os day. Arrange yu Rogie, to. conform 3& | CARS imvite you to test-drive this| #UROPRE & THE STATES has)
FASHIONED IN LONDON . 23 —Sept, to best form. Qhureh interests, socials in great car....come and drive one,|(°,me to BETTINA’S DRESS

buy one and float away

| * * *

order,

*
Recipe For The “Tiger Lily’? Look |x

SALON in The Village, Hastings}
ii (4941), The smartest accessory |
Proceed with stea éven pace whether tor any dress is a striking belt—/

et. 23 at work or play oiste: in children's . eae hae

, ATTRACTIVE GLASSW tnat’s the note, These colourtul
LONDON. rier according to the official deserip- eee te ee ai is of interest to everyone! t] ELASTIC BELTS will match or

It dacs often .tRAt wee lave. By Dorothy Barkley tion) * * 4 Plantations Ltd. Czechoslavakian|contrast your ensemble .. .}
completely new look in make-up. Newent’ aia iscebitls ? *gpago Good thoughts, willing hands and_eager- | Glassware is prominently display- }ihey'll fatter thrill you with
From time to time new beauty and trimmed with —of the jackets i, illustrate ho vy Se toeniqnthe runt tang nT rh. ee 6c in 9 complete nanan of plain ot wud aud buckle ornamentation |
products comp on the market, an leather elbow pa gt pastel mink. it follows the close- *« COONS: Petar ipies, Gey in mathor. 3H | lowered designs, inexpensive and ,

os . nd elege iging \ BF as}
irrideseent eye shadow, perhaps, the cocktail dresses was a com- fitting line, has wrist-length | of excellent quality. They're lined } 3" Clegant originality, For #mas'|

. ‘ . ” : fare : ’ " 5 Gifts—they’re superb! ,

a colourless mascara, a mother- pletely in a si A. ainebas. 4 we % anti “i ing s strivi up in ranks of Champagne, Cock- : ‘Te » ohit

of-pearl nail varnish, or a special wool me ees = -_ sleeves, and a high collar. T: * SAGITTARIUS habe | “= oe “ee van 5 Htail, Port, Sherry, Liqueur, Pony aecent’s on your figure

gold: dust guaranteed to put scin- scopped out neckline, | and a 309 gus. pent ee ae THY. S--Hee. industrious straight-shooter, and like — | Whisky. Snap glasses and half pt. bat definitely! Allo-ette” moles

onan gold lights into the hair. straight skirt. Only decoration Fur is also the most important others to be the same, ee ; ; _ your ourves sleckly, surely
sequently, when an entirely came in ties-tidek . and: cehite x }

new range of cosmetics appears, couture trimming just now As an * * *

MODEL, PEDAL CARS at the|
it is greeted with restraint.

striped “choux” Co-op Cotton

twining round example of trimming at its most gives them a most breathtaking

Don’t hesitate to say a good word for a





F j | | Factory—beauties
the waist. luxurious, take the evening coat CAPRI rson; yoo often we leave the healing, | ALL HANDS ON DECK YOU wit! va e : W hot: in

And so it was when the “Tiger illustrated, In — imperial violet | Dec. r+ ale Pe set tidbits unsaid. You will be * | SALTY TARS and take a look at boot ‘ua gl JEEP oe hh ge ala
Lily” look, as the trade names it, _ The latest in fuy styles (from doeskin, its sleeves, with the new happier, too. the wide. selection. of YACHT| roo) 1 weer BIKES, | fypertte fabrics. :
appeared this week. Pink-and- S, London) were displayed at the low-placed shoulder line; are EQUIPMENT at THE B'DOS}|!OO! 18in., 20 in. and agin. .
white.complexions and blue-toned same time as the new Creed trimmed with bands of fox dyed x Start with prayer; church Services. Thu al TOUNDRY LTD., Whitepark! In] ‘{¥@mes, wonderful’ gifts (and not Genaine Maidenform Brassi-
lipsticks are favoured no longer. designs to show similar fashion to match, Jen" > au will ber tex, lito queen Aner Dit rates | every size. you could possibly|so expensive) to buy and lay . :
Complexions, so we are told, are trends. Bui fashion can have only But fur trimmings néed not be , a aii Sena sur chin eftaire the a |wani, there's everything fromJaway for Xmas Day! BCCF) @esaremadeonly inthe ( nited
to be “the colour cf rich cream’ a very limited apaheation to a fashion limited to the few who $ poo, OR ’ * a Deck Pulleys, Sail Slides, and Xmas Désordtichs—a ie derful Seates of A a
and lipsticks “brown-toned.” This styles in fur as nobody wants a can afford high couture prices, ' ; * Harp Shackles to Jib Hanks, | sclection! eo PAVE
look is designed t» match the mink to be out of date in a year’s There are pletity of good Tae PISOES Dens permit any feeling of insecurity or | Goosenecks (all in Bronze), even | ectioni—are now on sale an en,
brown shades of furs and the time. New details, which won't tion fur fabrics around nowadays «x Feb. 21--March 20 self-lepreciation, This is a day, week, » | Manilla and Tarred Rope—every- }}'s Bot too early to otder yours; “iaase tsa #A?i nform
sherry colours of in-coming fash- date, were noted. These included Reversing the current liking year for Pisces to give of its grand per- thing to delight the Mariner: Ph. . phone 2039 and ask for Mr for if
ion. (Yes, indeed, it is also de- 4 new mid-thigh length, useful for fur trimming this week was sonal assets to strengthen self and others. | 4598 Carter, every type of figure,
signed ‘to conceal the “blueness” over straight skirted suits and Albert Hart ndon Furrier. «x YOU BORN TODAY can lead or follow in admirable way | emma, row, ore,
which appears on the skin with dresses and for evening Wear; Contrariwise, he showed not fur if living up to your fine traits, practicing things you know to .
the first touch of frost. Those cin-ray seaming on jacket trimming on wool, but wool on be right. Libra’s sense of justice and duty are reliable. Be
around the tropics, not so afflict- shoulders; gay linings to short fur. Cardigans and jackets in Meareful bout associates; injustice arouses your sympathies, *
ed, will find the new — o jackets; a cape worked like a moleskin (mauve bo they co be im ype . ;
ae =, crete ms ag ve Victorian pelerine, and a new green were the new &..:; h Birthdate of: * Host, euthor, Leigh Hunt & Sir ‘
With, suB-lanned Bikins). shade of mink called “Pastel” (or ribbed wool collars, cuffs and K Thos. Browne, authors, the latter a physician, *

The recipe for this look is as ‘¢ffee-cream with a silver bloom’ belts. a» MM ye FHM MM MR,
follows. Skins are divided into el |



three types—ITAWNY, APRICOT,
and CREAMY—and ingredients to
be used vary accordingly. A dif-
ferent blend of arty tones is




Buying Price And Selling Price

(By EILEEN ASCROFT) = 2¢cklines, the even more-sloping |

What’s Cooking In The Kitchen? is PURE,

; houlders, surmounted by ti

suggested for ype. The New. food order in Paris that © 8 yy tiny K
TAWNY skin should use the “nut- ICECREAM vegetable and produce shops and ae hats. | SAF MIL
brown red” rouge and lipstick; stalls should display their Ging pe result is unflattering, Even | G

the APRICOT skin, a Calypso Coconut Icecream or % of a Wb. would be enough | and selling side by side is }2 Paris | had my doubts, watch- 5 HF)

(dry sherry) rouge and Crimson : as the cantaloup is very sweet. | Part of a neh campaign to ne ubty new aie es worn by in- 5

Glory (berry red) lipstick; and the} FOR 3% PINTS OF ICE- Add to the sugar 1 glass of] bring down the cost of living. credibly peautitul Yrench, manne- j

CREAMY skin, a Calypso rouge} CREAM: Coconut milk 1% pints water. Let it get to the boil,| How would the idea work ry | 9 can give Batinetion |

and lipstick, —Sugar 2 here? 0 a tablecloth.

then take the feam off and pass
it through a sieve, If the syru
is not as much as melon ad
a bit of water to it. Let the
syrup cool and when cold add
it to the melon and put every-
thing in the fridge to

lbs or between 142
Tbs. and 1% Ibs, Vanilla essence.
To make coconut milk ta

those who plan to wear the new dry coconut, cu it i bel esa
sherry shades; it is only for those | remove all the d white sub-
vrho will adopt it systematically, | stance. Grate it, Take the coco-
using all the ingredients cor-|nut water and add to it 3 or 4
rectly blended with skin colour-/ glasses of water until you get

In London, with due apologies |
to our prety odels who do their
best, these doubts were confirmed,
This new line is not for us; at
least not for the majority of us.!

There ate always the elegant |
few who follow fashion even
if she leads to the ruin of health, |

Against it are the greengrocers,

Mr, Adamson, head of the pro-
vision section of a_big London
store, says that in France vege-
table produce is sold in the mar-
kets, are no large vegetable
shops and stores offering the fa~

This new make-up is only for









ing. So consider carefully before|1% pints, Take the grated coco- Orange Icecream cilities of delivery, telephone }* '
abandoning the old for the new.|nut and rub it with our hands. Sugar 1 tb. Oranges 1% Ibs., ordering that we have here, beauty and bank balance,
To show how effective these|Put it in a mi cloth or any juice of one lime. Miss G, Francis, who keeps 3 _ Horsbrugh Pudding ‘|
new shades of make-up can be! other kind of n. Put it over Put 1% glass of water in a| Rosebery Avenue, London, vege- Confession from Minister of |
when used in the correct way, they!a bowl and add the water and saucepan, Add the 1 lb, of sugar. | ‘able store, thinks that too many Fducation, orence Horsbrugh, |
were worn by all mann ins | on coconut water a une at : ryel hoe, mene and put the i would confuse the house- «p \ing a rural domestic centre;
displaying CHARLES CR ‘S|time, Wring th cloth and peel in the water an e sugar. ‘J
b> aeitection this week, Colours|Squeeze the water out just as if The peel has to us dl thin|, For tha tickets were the 12 Firgt in Preference the World Over



housewives I quizzed. All com-~-
plained about the size of their
greengrocery bills.
Cross Channel
All this last wee we have
been looking at e London
adaptations of Paris fashions.
We have seen the waistless hip-
h deep-arm-
hol the longer,
er, severer

included all the and the yellow NOT 1950 Borden Co, Internat’l Copr. Reserved

Let it boil for a
e the saucepan |

only
WH
few minutes.
off the fire and leave the syrup
for at least one hour. en
eompletely cold add the juice of
the oranges and the juice of one
lime. Sieve everything and a
enough water to get 1% pint o:
ecream, Put it in the fridge to
reeze.

variety brown-sherry, cinna-| Same until you obtain the pint
ee and sanaointe. and % of coconut milk. Take the
. ‘on Sugar and add to it about 4 of
It was a small, neat collection | 5 oh Ghinwaee Sate
containing two styles of coat- until the sugar is completely dis-
fitted ‘redingnote’ for town, and} solved, Add the water and the
loose, tweedy swagger coats for|gugar to the coconut milk, then
country, Suits for town ‘were|add the vanilla essence and put
slim, black and _ tailored, some-|it in the freeze. You
times with only a vague sug-j|can either add 2 lbs, of sugar if
gestion of a waistline. For coun-|you like your icecream very -
they were in bright tweeds} sweet or 1% or 1%.
(orange with green for example),

Lady Evelyn, Moslem

At 84, Lady Evelyn Cobbold has
become president of the newly
formed British Society for the
Study of Islam, Lady Evelyn has
been a Moslem since she was a
girl, made the pilgrimage to
Mecca 20 years ago.

speech I have ever made from the
Front Bénch of the House of
Commons,"

1 have never tasted Miss Hors-
brugh’s

ae but I have
sampled some of her speeches, I
only pone © that the results are

caoagap | you were n starch. Do the
|



flac ts
Au APP
IS ns SP

j , the
apeless coats

tighter skirts, the hi

Melon Icecream

FOR 6 PERSONS: 1% glass of
the ripe part of a melon (canta-
loup) Sugar syrup 1% glass. |
Juice of one lime. |

You have to get a very ripe
cantaloup. Open the melon, take
off the seeds and out the orange,
part in small pieces. Sieve the



at Abingdon: “I have had more
satisfaction out of making a good
steamed pudding than in any

She is a busy, alert woman, with | melon. Add to the 1% glass of
white hair and a nder e. ay of ar syrup
For 88 years she was married to|and the juice of one lime or the

John Dupuis the I; ‘ich
brewer. When he died in 1929, he
left £728,614.

half and
a lime. To make the sugar syrup
put in a saucepan 1 Ib, of sugar





st Preve Mey Win

A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days



To TRINIDAD

—_—_——_————

UR

or to any part of the Caribbean served
by B.W.LA. quickly and inexpensively,
and with a eoriafived service, is com-
parable to the best in the world.






From now and continuing through
December 15th, B.W.LA’s Group Travel
Plan will entitle all groups of not less
than Six (6) persons travelling together
5p a rebate of 25°/ on normal round trip
ares,

choose carefully . .
for your type of skin. Wash wiih one of their luxurious Soaps.
Vor deep-down cleanliness Use a Yardley Cleansing Cream,

For the nightly massage which ke kin soft
oer ee ne ne Return tickets are valid for 30 full
days and retyrn journeys must be com-
pleted by December 15th.

and supple choose rich Yardley Night Cream.
And for the radiance of a skin that’s firm and fine-textured
tone up with Yardley Astringent or Toning Lotion.



use faithfully + « Yardley :nake the right preparation

Consult your travel agent or call

B-W:I-A

For a Brighter, Fresher AN (\ 2 th SI
Complexion, use Palmolive Yr 7 ji |
Soap.as Doctors Advised “7

This gentle discipline each night —
and you're a beauty all your days.

Skin Care
vwYARDLEY

Liquefying Cleausing Cream - Dry Skin Cleansing Cova
Night Cream - Ascingums Lowden - Toning Letian

Leading skin specialists proved thet 0, de os 36 skin spectallats edvieeds |
Palmolive Soap can improve com-
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears

1 Wosh with Palmolive Soap.
2 For 60 seconds, massage with |
Polmolive’s soft, fo lather. Riese

a



3 Do this 2 times @ day for 14 deve



WaRverEeY . 384

OLD BOMB £CTRESBT + BOnRRSRSE



coeoneese SS eM ea . Se : ee -







PAGE EIGIIT

eld ADVOCAT
Css Sefer enn Pov St
(tinted by the Advocate Co., L4d,, Broad ~.., Sridgetown.

Sunday, October 19, 1952



“PROMISED JOY~

IF the Five-Year-Plan of Development
and Taxation is read in conjunction with
A Fiscal Survey of Barbados and with His
Excellency’s speech to the Legislature on
18th December, 1951, it appears to be a dis-
appointing document.

If on the other hand it is read in con-
junction with the electioneering pam-
phlet, Labour Marehes On, it is full of
promise.

There are many excellent things pro-
posed in the five-year plan of development
and taxation, and the document as a whole
reflects a spirit of compromise between the
promises given at election time and the
harsh economic facts presented in A Fiscal
Survey of Barbados.

In recent years there has been, as Sir
Alfred Savage told the Legislature last
December, much “cleverness” in Barbados
and there has been a constant clamour
from pressure -groups to obtain favours
from the Government for those schemes
which would satisfy themselves. _ Inevi-
tably government departments competed
with each other to obtain as much as they
could for their own plans of development.

The publication of the five-year plan of
development and taxation has put a stop
to this jockeying for benefits and the gov-
ernment has finally decided on a list of
priorities and has allotted expenditures
which will only be exceeded in emergen-

cies. ~thas Me,

,

Looked at from this viewpoint the five-
year plan is basically a good plan. No one
would quarrel with the government’s con-
clusions that Barbados has to endeavour
to increase the national income by in-
creased productivity of the soil and
plants: increased human productivity :
and the creation of new fields of employ-
ment,

~ oleae

The government proposes to make this
increase by development of the island’s
water resources and its distribution; ex-
periments and research in irrigation of
sugar and other crops; encouragement of
production and development of agricul-
tural schemes: encouragement of the tour-
ist industry and the establishment of a
Barbados Development Board to assist in
the development of secondary -industries.

The government proposes to obtain an
annual average increased revenue of
approximately one and a half million dol-
lars by increased direct taxation on com-
panies and individuals and through death
duties, increased indirect taxation such as
customs and excise and entertainment
and racing taxes. Miscellaneous fees are
expected to bring in $200,000. Cuts in sub-
sidiés and decreased government expendi-
ture will provide an estimated $615,125,

The expenditure proposals of the plan
envisage a capital programme of the order
of $16,500,000 during the next five years.

This expenditure is to be met by Loan
Funds, and available funds: and approxi-
mately $2,000,000 in respect of loan ex-
penditure presently charged to an Ad-
vances account will have to be raised.

Summarised as to essentials the plan
reflects sound thinking and awareness of
the limitations of Barbadian resources. No
account is taken of the potential revenue
from oil and the deep water harbour is to
be “self-supporting.”

It is stated in the report that a commit-
tee which is to be set up to report on the
implementation of the deep water harbour
will give due regard to savings from pres-
ent costs and the levy of a basic port
charge not exceeding 2% on all imports
and exports, A cess of $2.00 per ton is also
to be allocated to a Harbour Fund Scheme
after the 1952 sugar crop.

oe ee aT,

Any criticism of the government's five-
year plan must be based on realisation of
the fact that in so far as the economic
resources of Barbados permit the Labour
Party was committed to the promises
made in the electioneering pamphlet
Labour Marches On, and within those limi-
tations the plan is a triumph for the con-

_ Servative elements of the party.

But having praised all those responsible
for presenting Barbados with a develop-
ment plan which all of us hope will justify
the intentions of its designers, disappoint-
ment must be expressed that the full
economic programme suggested in para-
graph 52 of Part II of A Fiscal Survey of
Barbados was not preferred to the plan
which has actually been proposed.

The decision to make the deep water
harbour self-supporting will involve
further rises in the cost of living which
are already being aggravated by rises in
customs and excise duties and which will
follow upon increases in income tax and
entertainment tax. A further rise in the
price of gasolene is particularly to be

.

deplored. See





Professor Beasley insisted that at this
stage of development Barbados could not
afford to continue without a deep water
harbour and made it the core of his pro-
posed economic programme,

The suggestion that a levy «f 2% should
be madé on all imports and exports is sur-
prising When read in conjunction with His
Excelleney’s speech to the Legislature on
December 18, 1951. On that occasion Sir
Alfred said: “I am informed that the Port
of Bridgetown is considered to be the least
efficient and consequently the most expen-
sive in the Caribbean.” It may reasonably
be suggested that since charges have in-
creased since His Excellency’s speech,
priority of attention should be given to
removing “the stigma” and regaining the
reputation for efficiency which in the
words of Sir Alfred, “the port undeniably
has lost.”

The proposal to create a Barbados
Development Board to assist in the devel-
opment of secondary industries at a cost
of one million dollars may be welcomed as
a sign of the intention of the government
to encourage capital investment in Bar-
bados.

But the failures of the Overseas Food
Corporation and the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation ought to be kept always
in mind in a tropical island of 166 square
miles and which, as Professor Beasley has
wisely pointed out, is not under-developed.

If this Board ig to be especially con-
cerned with the promotion of the tourist
industry then the heavy expenditure allo-
cated for its use might be justified. Other-
wise it might prove to be the most disap-
pointing proposal of the Five-Year Plan.

Those who consider that the low pro-
ductivity of the average Barbadian worker
is due partly to lack of training, partly to
poor diets and partly to the climate will
receive with mixed feelings the news that
$200,000 is to be spent on technical educa-
tion as compared with $848,000 on the
expansion of elementary education during
the same period. There is no mention of
vocational education although the lack of
what the Americans call “know-how” is
evident in every field of Barbadian em-
ployment. If there is not a greater biag
given in the elementary schools to voca
tional training and if there is not greater
concentration on the fact that the major-
ity of pupils can only be employed in the

wrongly-called menial professions then

the second endeavour of the architects of
the five-year plan “to improve human pro-
ductivity” will have failed.

Large employers of labour can assist the
government in this respect by encouraging
their employees to attend classes of the
eveninganstitute and in some cases to run
their own training classes.

But if criticisms such as these can be
made about individual proposals in the
Plan,'thé majority are deserving of praise,
and eSpecially those which are designed
to @hcourage the production and market-
ing of local food and handicrafts.

The Scottish poet'in words of perennial
wisdom has warned us that

“The best-laid schemes o’ mice and men
Gang aft a-gley y

And lea’e us nought but grief and pain
For promised joy.”

Everyone in Barbados will hope that on
thig occasion we will obtain the promised
joy. We will not, unless all of us endeav-
our to give of our best in the interests of
all, The government can only plan: it is
the people who have to implement the
plan.

TRAFFIC

FOR some time now it should have been
clear to motorists and cyclists that there
should be two streams of traffic on Tra-
falgar Street. The islands along the route
to the point where it meets St. Michael’s
Row divided the road into two but for
some unknown reason it is difficult to get
two streams of traffic flowing easily in
Barbados.

Within the last few days however the
Police have made a welcome change com-
pelling motorists who leave Trafalgar
Square with the intention of going over
the Victoria Bridge to keep to their right
and those entering Constitution to keep
to the left and on the straight course.

Thig is another means of facilitating
traffic in this area. In the past cyclists
and motorists used either side of the road-
way and dodged across as it suited them.

At peak hours especially it not only

brought inconvenience to other users of
the road but it gave rise to minor acci-
dents. Those who entered Trafalgar
Street from Ricket Street and who want-
ed to pass along the Victoria Bridge kept
along the left side of the road and at the
corner where Marhill Street, Bridge
Street and Trafalgar Square meet they
were in the habit of turning off to the
right. Now they must get into the stream
of traffic on the right side of the road or
turn into Marhill Street and go the rounds
again. The change of the entrance to the
parking lot on the Central Foundry gite to
admit motorists to enter from Trafalgar
Street is in keeping with the change.
*It is hoped that motorists and others
will give the Police their fullest co-oper-
ation in this attempt to facilitate traffic in
the immediate city.

















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Sitting On The Fence

-



' The American scene, political
or otherwise, always | bewilders Ve Ta
je eg natives of these

Last week we followed the a 9g Bo sadly fortunes of Senator Nixon, Re- Me
publican candidate for the Vice- Hy N. GUBEINS
Presidency. r

One day we learned that he
was lower than the Conservative ~—— as
vermin over here. When he was Gitizens out for at least ten days.
accused of accepting expenses If el Mahdi stays with us long,
from business men, pon a sneer there will be the fuel cuts to
aout American politicians was wipe the smile off his face and
muttered under grey moustaches {he November fogs to give him
"Be. a —. ronchitis.

morning grey mous- East winds will hit him in the

Sane oe in amazement. = back and give him fibrositis. Or

Eisenhower's election train, Sena- py may sive hin Jeundice. A

Saat Sissies: Nenesas aaah - morth-east wind may hit him
‘onal hero, Bideways and give him both,

As their owners read on, the If he stays with us until De-
—: Reyes yuo: were a) cember, he may get toughened up
out by their roots, pulled and have nothing worse | than

y thelr - lumbago, sciatica, gout, a second
or it appeared that Senator go of and chronic catarrh,
a had been "But if he’s still here at Christ-
little doggie by a dear jnas, and smiles again at an un-

ey 6 ue expected spell of mild weather,
nares who had hated the _ aa asia: re aa Christ-
nator on Monday mas makes a full churchyard.”

loved him on Tuesday
after a television broadcast in TONIC TALK
Do you ever wake up in the

which he said:—
“I may have been accused
of accepting gifts, but there morning feeling bilious and de-
is one that I won't give up. pressed? Do you feel that life
That is a black and white has nothing to offer, and that
l sent to my your wife is just a white man’s

cocker spanie!
family all the way from Texas.

burden? ;
My little girlie, calls If you feel like that, remain
him Checkers. You know how calm and try to reason things out.

kids love dogs, and I wanna Your biliousness is probably

say we're gonna keep it. your own fault, and your wife

And when the tears and laugh- Would probably have been just
oe oo ae ary haan as erent a burden to either a
io ulu or an albino,
say, Senator, that if the el Remember, little things are
had _e rot 2 — oe sent to try us; and if your wise
can ate vr » doesn’ happen a
the er wouldn’t have had tying, vou must have courage and
a chance, it li man.

Millions may have shouted “T tamerlae too, that every-
like Ike,” and millions more “I’m thing, even the worms in the
madlai for Adlai. garden has a message of love and
os ine or ot eee we hope for us all, And don’t forget

ou ‘Tm ¢ ing exercises,
Chakers,” and a dog would have Se cee
been President of the good old OLDSCHOOL PARROT
U.S.A. for the first time.

At first I was astonished to

Mr, Sebastian Snow,

GOOD HEALTH read that
Smiling Sayed Sir Abdel the English explorer, sang the
Rahman el Mahdi, leader of the “Eton Boating from
Independence Party in the Sudan, sleeping-bag after a difficult day
has arrived in London for his ‘on the Amazon,
health.” (From the mews) I thought that sort of thing,
He has arrived just in time. like dressing for dinner in the
The first autumn colds are due jungle, was not done any more
in October, Later on, the British because even the lesser
influenza virus, taking a mean were beginning to see the joke,
advantage of our weakened con- thus weakening the invisible
dition, will knock thousands of links that bind the Empire to-





When John Pope Hennessy
came to Barbados as guccsesoe So By George Hunte
the unpopular Governor, 7,

Erecting, he was Grected with Sh ‘fresh offences... Mr. Hennessy
Sune his 5 ow Mhnceyed! office and does not care to mention that
upon his departure the things sald every, Hoging is directy sane:
seeing today. Announcing the is inflicted and that if as he states
departure of Mr, Hennessy who the English Government express-~
had been transferred to Hong ¢d a hope since 1873 that flogging
Kong “as the best means of cov- would be abolished in Barbados—
ering his retreat and saving his it woe — Goro who opposed
reputation” the Globe of Nov.°27, 1876 comments a it . i ment,
known that r. Hennessy ha B

; y March 1876 the official nom-
booked 8 pestege is Daa guiecins ihees of the Governor, the senior
ae 0 . mn ieee be. military officer Colonel Porter, the
ng © joy. saat a Mr. Hennessy Attorney General Mr. Semper,
came universal . . . . Y and the Colonial Secretary Mr.
has impeded more useful legisla- Gore were in the Legislative
tion than any Governor within Council. The Globe gave them
our recollection. He has been @ cach a piece of its tongue reserv-
blight and an incubus on our ing some trenchant bits for a Bar-
exertions for the past twelve badian of high rank who was
months. supporting the Governor. But its

A few days later after Mr. Hen- language against Mr. Semper was
nessy had sailed on the Royal Mail unrestrained, fits lane of March

teamer Tasmania the oO .
its issue of December 4, 1876 gave the personnel of the Legislative
him this valedictory send-off. “Mr. ne en ae eee ee
Hennessy has been frequently We do coe ie 7 Mr Se
soca of see ae was charac- Stouats ao a wa be Se
terising such a underer as a : . ;
Jenuit is doing a, great, injustice orance oe a omaners An aces
Society oF Tapes : ": well the Gov; status and local experience. We
ernment have intervened by re- did not expect good manners
moving Mr. Hennessy and she from Mr. Semper . . .

Electors prove how shameless

and systematic was the lying eaten gies eae wilt

which Mr. Hennessy resorted to presently come forward for dis-

to mislead Lord Carnarvon and gyssion whether a Governor of a

the British public. Colony enjoying representative
., government ‘is justified in calling

The gentlemen of the Press did {9 his Executive Council strangers
not mince words in 1876, the year anq adventurers who have no
in which the ancient Parliamen- take in the country, and ignoring
tary privileges of Barbados were ang overlooking genilemen of
only saved from destruction by standing and respectability who
the united stand which the House enjoy the confidence of all classes,
of Assembly, the Press and public And also whether a Governor is
opinion took against pressure from to pe permitted to collect people
the Governor to push confedera~ jn holes and corners and try to
tion, the then favourite prescrip- gnlist their sympathies by supper
tion of the Colonial Office, table agitation.”

The Globe uttered a prelimin-" “Oy, Monday, March 13, 1876
ary rumble as early as January open war was declared between
31, 1876. Commenting on the the Governor and the Globe by
Colonial Secretary’s Office Bill it an editorial entitled “The Barba-
noted: “at present the Colonial gos pefence Association” and
Secretary is precluded from the addressed to “all honest working
Council Board and there seems to men in Barbados,” The Execu-
be ee Oe ies he a tive of this Association reads like

; i @ roll call of distinguished Bar-

c nm n 1.
parties should be free from the wen geen: TNy Ponere
suspicion of bias one way or thes “Another reason Why working
other.” people should distrust the confed-_

By February 28, 1876 the Globe erate movement” wrote the Globe
was hitting | out openly at Mr. “is that all the respectable people
Hennessy. “In one sense”, we and the best friends of the coun-
read in a leading article of that try men that we know and trust
date, “if we may somewhat freely . . . ., are against it while those
translate the language of Shakes- who are for it are strangers and
peare, Mr, Hennessy’s mercy is of persons who have nothing to lose
that kind ‘which blesseth him that but will get something by it. Mr.
takes’, if we understand this word Semper will get a larger salary
to mean the appropriation of our by it, so will Mr. Brandford Grif-
neighbours’ goods, as we under- fith and a few others and of
stand that more than one of these course those people preach that
gentry, whose morals His Excel- confederation is a good thing, be-
lency conceived to be mended by cause when the evil days come
his judicious advice have availed the poor man’s cart and horse or
themselves of the liberty accorf?d his pig will be sold for taxes to

Our Readers Say: ereil. Wshaedilthe press and wi.

vicinity and make investigations?
Every p bead hoy:ses in the vicin-
ity are clos low: as if the people
* meget 3 aged me to are expecting a hurricane. atk ag
cise an ent ma ~ thing should be done at the very
needs prompt handling. It is very earijest moment about it. Do not
annoying to go home after a hard wait until somebody is killed or
day’s work and to be disturbed by wounded to make investigations
some wicked person or persons [t js dangerous to the neighbour-
who inulge in stoning houses. oq =
The vicinity of Kensington New
Road is the scene of this lawless JIMMIE RODGERS.
attack. On Tuesday afternoon send Wei, ifti:

again on Wednesday night resi- ightlifting

dents and passers-by were dis- To ditor, th

turbed by this lawlessness. Thurs- Pi vr ple ee little

day night it began again. space on behalf of the Amateur
Cant something be done about Weightlifting Association of Bar-

it? Can’t the Police patrol that bados, to thank all those friends,

Urgent Matter

his big way,” said the®* doctor, “or

The Things They Said

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1952

DIARIES!
Desk Diari¢s

DIARIES!
Collins Pocket and

now opened

at
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

gether and making us all look
rather silly.
But Rude Prave, official Com-

munist newspaper of Czecho- Y SPILL SS SSD D LL LADD
slovakia, seems to have found a ae ss a el anata :
possibje explanation. = SS SS :

Commenting om an advertise-
ment in The Times which asked
for a tutor with a_ Scottish

or Eve Use
accent to ii ict an intelligent F ry

parrot, Rude Prave says:— SQUARES oe HEADS
British capitatisle CHI IMLETS
orenad” Gea es waa GOUGES P

LIERS
SCREWDRIVERS
BRACES

etc.

AUGERS
DRILLS
ete.

money making armaments

that

po gs”. mag Mong Sarg soe!
employ a tutor for
No wonder it is hard to find ete.

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

Sucessors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

new teachers for school chil-
dren in Britain.”

And no wonder the startled
natives of the Amazon heard the
“Eton ting roared
across the silent river.

It_was bly not the voice
of Mr. Snow at all,
but the mocking voice of a par~
rot who had been educated at
Eton by some rich best in the
armaments racket and “sent
down” for shouting vulgar abuse
at the Head on speech day.

If parrots educated at Harrow,
fly back to the jungle wearing
foolish little straw hats slanted
over their beaks, the whole pub-
lic school tradition will break
down,

Once again Mrs. Fussy-
breeches called on jolly old Dr.
Blunt to ask advice about her
bus! b i
“What's wrong with him now?
snarled the doctor, who was t
of the sight of Mrs, Fussy-
breeches,

“He looks terrible,” said Mrs.
Fussybreeches, ;

“He always does,” said the
doctor, “Nobody but a beauty
specialist could do anything about
ithat, What else?” :

“He feels as if his stomach’s
full of knives. What would cause
that, doctor?” ‘

“Knives,” said the doctor, “if
he’s been swallowing knives,

* ]

“And he feels “a8 if his chest
is full of hot coals, What do you
think’s the matter with him?

“Rither he has indigestion in a

PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES

Domestic paint, industrial paint, marine paint, every

type and colour of paint ; International supply them

all— lacquers and distempers too. Each one is scientifically
produced not only to look attractive, but to stand up to
hard wear and difficult climatic conditions.

Registered > 4 Trade Mark

Seternational: Sttinto Caports Lied

he has turned into a human steel
”

foundry. -
, “But what shall I do. doctor?

“Tf it’s — indi ion you can
give him bismu if not, send
him to Vickers-Armstrongs fo.
a repair job,” said Dr, Blunt,
slamming the surgery door be-
hing Mrs, Fussybreeches.—L.E.S.



®
pyreiares ecorne se 1 DA COSTA & CO., LTD
grow fat on the misfortunes of °9 2
others.”

In a caution to all honest patri-

ots appearing in the Globe of
March 16, the warning is given
that “a popular disturb&nce would
be worth everything to the Gov-
ernor, it would throw the game
into his hands,” In the same issue
Mr, Semper was castigated mer-
cilessly, ‘
“In the Couneih: Chamber the
whole day was, wasted by Mr.
Semper -in inflammatory: appeals
to the rabble, in doing his best to
promote ditcioes and confusion
in the City and,endeavouring to
impress the cake sellers and
ragged urchins who surrounded
him what a wonderful man Mr.
Semper was...”

The Globe could not, it seems,
stand Mr. Semper.

In its issue of March 20, 1876,
dt proclaimed: “We happen to
have before us at this moment 4
statement of a. case in St, Kitts
when Mr, Semper himself de-
manded from his client £50 and
having pocketed the same took
advantage of a technicality to
refuse to proceed with the case
unless another retainer was given
him.”






On April 3 Mr. Semper was in-
omen — pe — a pate a
and others in the following dia-
tribe: “the rewards for service Crystals
done in the cause of Federation
would appear to be uncommonly e
high and no doubt this gentleman
like Mr, Gore, Mr. Semper and
Mr. Griffith aspires to he made a
Governor some day, although the
only place we can think of at
present as likely to suit his admin-
istrative ability is Pelican island
—and to the government of that
spot we trust he will. ultimately
be sent,” OE

On April 17, 1876, the strongest
Janguage which can ever have
appeared in the Barbadian Press
was printed in the Globe, “This
unprincipled crew”, we read, a
week before disturbances began
to break out “and .their more
guilty chief have conceived the
idea that by misrepresenting
facts .. . the chartereg rights of
the colony ma wrested from
our grasp... if the evil that has
been sown jin the community bears-

Marmalades



Jellies

Commission Department

Da Costa & Co... Ltd.

LOOK

INTO MIS. FACE

its bitter fruit, if the deluded vie- â„¢

a SS this design ere hurried on hi
o their own destruction, if those Wh

who have aroused the storm have at does ”
to resort to force to quell it and Countenance

restore order, we charge ttm
before God and man with the
guilt of every drop of blood that
may be og! and we warn them
that it will surely be required at
their hands’,

While we can all be thankful
that this kind of writing no longer
characterises the Press of Barba-
dos those like the Communists and
others who have branded Great
Britain with unfeeling exploita-
tion of subject colonial peoples
can quote this article to show the
extent of the freedom which was
enjoyed in a British colony as
ong as 76 years ago.

Bespeaks !

FOR BETTER ...—
FOR WORSE ...

WHEN THIRST ...-
COMES FIRST...

SIP A





,

bers of the sporting public who
helped in various ways to make
the 1952 Senior Championships
a econ t they were.

e show lil especially to
thank the mionttetd ot the mer-
cantile community who so gen-
erously donated cash or prizes.
As a result ‘he team was able to
tour Trinidad and lift against an
all Trinidad Team. We were
beaten 5—1 by a better team
which included two Bronze Med-
allists of the 1952 Helsinki Olym-
pies. But our boys left an indeli-
ble impression in Trinidad as
being good losers and fine sports-

men.
Yours faithfully,

“GOLD BRAID”

THE RUA THAT SATISFIES.
D GRANNUM.
Hon. Sec, A.W.A.B. "eee SaaS SS EE

















oem amcare m

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19,



1952

The People Of
Barbados—XX VIII

“GENTRY”

By JOHN PRIDEAUX

_ There are many records of the
living conditions of the gentry of
Barbados, some of these are paint-
ed in glowing colours, while others
paint a dismal picture. Pére
Labat, who visited the Island at
the beginning of the eighteenth
century, and was a very observ-
ant man, painted one of the glow-
ing pictures, for his is one which
creates the impression that Bar-
bados was full of milk and honey,
and that all were very wealthy
people. He even goes so far as to
state that the Jewellers’ and Sil-
versmiths’ shops in Bridgetown
were on a par with those of Paris.
He was, like Ligon, struck with
the busy port of Bridgetown, for
he relates that Carlisle Bay was
full of ships, also that the wharves
and warehouses of Bridgetown
were crammed with all sorts of
merchandise from all parts of the
globe. The streets of Bridgetown
were described as ‘handsome,’ and
thronged with business men who
were ‘piling up fortunes.’ Such a
distinguished visitor as Father
Labat was naturally entertained
by the Governor and the gentry
of the Island. He appears to have
been well pleased with his visit
to Government House, for he re-
lates that the Governor was cour-
teous and intelligent; also that he
had a well furnished library and
lived in state like a prince in a
fine palace. Of the best families
who entertained him in Barbados,
the Father was very impressed
with their wealth, for they had
all the luxuries of the tropics, also
that they even went to the expense
of importing partridges from
England. Labat was not only im--
pressed with the food, but by the
wines which were served, for they
were the choicest and costliest;
which were drunk as good wine
should be. The length of time
these gentlemen spent over their
meal_ was also commented on by
the Father, for they started their
dinner at two o'clock, and it was
not uncommon for it to last four
hours. Their homes are referred
to as mansions ,which were su)perb-
ly furnished; and their plate, this
was of gold and silver and was in
abundance. The Father being a
Frenchman had an eye to this, for
he recorded that the plunder of
this plate would pay the cost of
an expedition for the reduction of
Barbados.

At about the same time as
Father Labat’s visit to Barbados,
there was resident here one T.
Walduck, who wrote many letters
to his friend in England. Fortun-
ately these have been preserved
and are in the British Museum as
Sloan mss. 2302, and were subse-
quently published in Volume XV
of the Journal of the Barbados
Myseum and Histdrical Society,
from which this is taken, Wal-
duck as a resident could see the
other side of the Barbadian gen-
try, and does not appear to be at
all impressed by them for he
claims they were two faced, show-
ing one face to the visitors which
they, entertained lavishly, to whom
they appeared ‘noble Spirited
Generous and brave.’ The face
which was displayed to the other
residents is quite another one for
he claims they were ‘naturally
covetous pusillanimous and Cruel.’
He claims that after their Brand
show in entertaining visitors at
sumptuous repasts, their meals
were of the most ordinary and
consisted of “Irish beef that has
been a 12 month in brine, Salt fish
dry Bonivess fair water or Cow-
jou worse than water.”

Likt Labat, Walfiuck retords
about the homes of the gentry,
which he relates were once noble
places left to them by their pre-
d&cessgrs, but that the present
generation was letting them run
to ruin; Comparing some of these
with — ey wile pig, in
England, claiming tha re
as much neglected with bare walls
and thardly furnished, just like ‘‘an
Empty Sepulchre; except when
they knew that some stranger was
to visit them, then it would be
pretty well furnished, ‘if there is as
much furniture in ye parish’ for
they borrowed everything they
could from their neighbours even
to the very cutlery and plate.

The meal was specially arranged
and purchased for that day—the
bread they eat and the butter that
makes the Sauce is particularly
provided for the day for they keep
neither of these in their houses,
thdy excifse it by Saying the
Country will not afford it (but that
is a lye) here is as good Veal Pork
and poultry as in G. Britain no
want of cows to make butter and
nothing but may be produced here

but wheaten bread and beer.”
Walduck was struck by some
strange customs of the Barbadians,
these were their marriages, their
baptisms, and their funerals. Of
the marriages, he claims these
were never solemnized
Churches, but in their . homes,
The custom of publishing banns

was not used as all took out
licences signed by the Gov-
ernor. The then custom was

when a man took out a mar.
riage licence, he had to have two
persons to stand surety for him,
so that in case he became desti-
tute he would not become a lia-
bility on the parish in which he
lived. This business was recorded
in the Secretary's Office. Walduck
looked upon this to “be only’
‘trickum in lege’ for the fee sake.”
On the appointed day the parson
went to the house where the re-
ception was to be held and there
performed the ceremony, but this
was only carried out on the pro-
duction of the licence. Time was
no object, for ‘never minding
Canonical hours day or night will
doe.” The reception after the
wedding ceremony varied accord-
ing to the wealth of the partici-
pating families, and if these were
of any social position and wealth
there was all that could be asked
for but if they were people,
wen the good neigh poiicy
came into effect, for three or four
of their friends would join together
to providg the feasts, and the
wine, and of course the fiddler,
for there was dancing after the
feast. After which, the officiating
clergyman ‘takes a Bermudas
Gigg & Dances Cheger foot with
M’dam,’ On such occasions the
god Bacchus was well served, for
all hands, including the bride,
Bot drunk; and in this condition
the newly united gp went to
bed in the fear of the Lord.’

The second great happening in
the Barbadian family of the early
eighteenth century ‘was the
‘Christenings. Walduck welates
“(for Matrimony Supposes Chil-
dren and yé women are very pro-
lifick here which generally out
doth their Marriages for that
sometimes is done on a sudden & to
severe occasions, this with Delib-
eration and provision, and always
in their houses, never in the
Churches indeed I have seen
fonts & Common prayer books
in some of the Churches, but nev-
er saw water put in the one, or
all the Service read throughout
the other). If the baptism was
solemnised during the season of
plenty, the guests were well serv-
ed. for there was ‘Corne Shote &
Bonivess, a Calipie of Sea Tortise,
a Stude Cofum, and roasted cab-
aretta & other things baked and
barbiqued, with planting, tarts, &
yam puddings.’ Also. there were
the usual collection of tropical
fruits which never fails to impress
the visitor from a cold climate.
So that the celebration would be
earried through in the correct
frame of mind, there was served

‘str jou, Sparkling mobby,
HuAtntigt Bern, and to crown
-the feast: a lusty bowl of Rum

Punch (alias kill devil.).” The
naming of the child was a very
important matter, for there was
strong superstition attached to it,
if the child had a lucky name it
may have a great future. Another
point which also impressed Wal-
duck was the number of God-~
fathers and Godmothers which a
child had, these amounting to
three or four each, for the climate
was not very healthy, and should
there be an epidemic the child
may be left without anyone to
see after it.

The funeral of the dear depart-
ed was another custom werthy of
his notice, On such occasions all
the friends and relations, ‘wth
rich and poor, were invited to at-
tend the ceremony, All gathered
at the house of the deceased, and
there was plenty to eat, drink, and
smoke, ‘for the best feasts are al-
ways made at their funerals,’ The
amount of food, wine and ale con-
sumed on such occasions was
more than “all the whole parish
eats and drinks in a whole month
afterwards.’ The astonishing part
is that even those who died in
debt had £200 to £300 set out by
their executors to cover the ex-
pense of the funeral, and it was
the custom that this was the first
debt paid even if the deceased's
estate could just cover this debt.
The cortege then proceeded to the
cemetery, but the corpse was not
the only thing taken, for jit was
accompanied by “ten or 12 gallons
of burnt wine or a Pail full or 2

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| OLD MAPS

The Exhibition of 43 old maps ‘Spikes

and plans of Barbados and the
West Indies affords a rare occa-
sion of examining a number of
maps seldom seen. The greater

part of the collection is loaned by
. E. M. Shilstone, M.B.E.

The earliest map of Barbados is
Ligaqn’s map off 1657. This is
especially interesting as it is the
earliest large scale map of the
island, and, because it gives the
names of landowners, some of
whose names survive today. The
map also gives a picturesque ac-
count of some facets of island life
at that time with its decorative
sketches of errunt slaves pur-
sued by their owners, camels be-
ing used as a means of transport,
the wild pig hunted and gentle«
men in armour galloping across
the island—a pursuit not lightly
undertaken, in such garb with the
tropical sun shining,

ilby’s map of 1671, is very

colourful, Now, the island has
assumed a shape more familiar to
us today than Ligon's. This ma

Pp
is embellistd with a naive look- 1717 shows roads and
slave- tions,

wings from Lea’s of 1685
of “A Pine Aple”, “bennawno”. veyor,

“Suger cane’’.Quaker.

ing sygar mill turned b:
power, and, . botanical

“Puppaw tree”,
“Indian corne”, and a

“Cabage
tree”. Speede’s

map of

would make us believe that the @4%&. It is aedicatea io “Wwe wisi
island is incredibly mountainous, 4/8"
| but already the Spout, St. LucyY#mes Bruges Duke oc: Chanuuus
has become a land mark, and:::"

Bridge wown” Ana a Charity, | |.

of Rum-punch to refresh
people (for a_ funeral
makes them squeamish),
soon as the burial was over, all



the |Win its mill and poling house
sermon |and
and as|Bay and fishing poats.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



U.C.

(By A. S, HOPKINSON)

| The U.C.W.1. is a small town
of some six hundred acres situ-
ated in the hills at Mona, St.
|) Andrew, about eight miles from
| Kingston. I eall it a town because
jit is self-contained, more or less,
and because its atmosphere is as
unlike that of a conventional
college as is possible, There is not
| that feeling of coming to school
| for six er seven hours a day and
then packing your book bag and
going home to the real centre of
|your life: there is not that feel-
ing of pronounced distinction
between your school and your
|home and that feeling of going to
an institution upon entering the
U.C.W.I, that all children must
|have experienced when they first
jbegan their academic careers.
;|Coming to live at this university
awakens in you exactly the same
emotions as going to live in
Port-of-Spain, Belize or Havana
would. You are about to see a
‘new place and follow its fascina-
tions; you are not going to an
establishment to be drilled into
winning a degree or bored
a@bysmally until your mind just
stops working and leaves you
helpless. Indeed, the schools as
such take up only a portion of
the area of the university and
similarly, school hfe forms only
a part of the life of the under-
graduates and it is very doubtful
whether that part is the most
important, The most important
aspect of life here, I take it, is
getting something better than a
mere theoretical knowledge of
your fellow West Indians, living
with them and realising how as
far as views, aims and aspirations
go, they have quite a lot in com-



Town”
(Oistins).

Sir Richard Dutton’s sketch map
ef 1683 is preserved in the British
Museum but the photostat copy
exhibited shows a fairly accurate
map of the island and the reefs
on its North, East and South
coests. The map formed part of
“An account of Barbados and the
government thereof” which Sir
Richard, who was Governor of
Barbados from 1680 — 1690, sent
home with his report.

Philip Lea’s map of 1685, shows
that by that date the island was
well settled. It is dotted all over
with wind mills, water mills and
cattle mills all of which were
used for grinding canes, There
is an interesting inset plan of
“Bridg Town”, Many of the

and “Auftens

names of tiny bays, like “Skeete’s |mon with you. i
Bay” survive to-day, although | How We Live

some like “Skull Bay” are less Without being at all cut off
familiar. “Speights Town” is|from réal life in the outside

marked with its alternative name
“Little Bristol”. H, Moll’s map of

fortifica-
The latter were omitte

world, the U.C.W.I, nevertheless
manages ta maintain its own
identity and individuality in a
way that Harrison College or,
as the sur- |}Queen’s Royal College never
Ford, was a }could, Harrison College, for in-
stance, is merely a school situated
in Bridgetown; the U.C.W.1_ how-
ever, is not a school but a
community, the difference being
that people live in the one place
and do not in the other, It is so
much of a town in itself that it
ir hardly necessary to go to
Codrington ~Couese | Kingston more than twice a
E month; most of the necessities
“oaseis)are obtainable on the premises.
The ladies, of course, due to their

Richard

ol
Mayo’s map of 1722 is fascin-—
ruilssant ox

NODD line

and there is a pian ui

prospect of



beyond which les

| french map by Bellin o1 reater fastidiouSness and more
Sica wooo Bear gen i Soe Bives familiar names 4 Sarid personal needs, find that
and ‘drinke to the Sbseqtites a strange charm when we reau|they must visit the capital con-

the defunct, smoke drink untill
they are drunk as Tinkers, and
never think of the dead after-
wards...... cK

The rivalry which existeq be-
tween the gentry, especially the
women in’ matters of dress, in
those days is very similar to the
game which exists to-day; and the
competition in dress material was
carried tothe’ extreme. Walduck
relates that'6n one occasion one
gentleman of rank whose wife
was quite a setter of society fash-
ion, bought ‘a Charming Manto
& Petticoat of bragade Silk the
richest that ever came to this
Island,” and she wore this to a
ball ‘with a porte & Aire’ that in-
creased the envy of another lady
who liked to consider herself the
leader of the fashions, The frus-
trated one then visited every shop
in town until she discovered 9
remnant left ‘of some yards’
which she jimmedfately bought
with the same trimmings that the
other lady had. She then went
home and privately made a petti-
coat for her negro serving woman,
When this was completed she sent
out invitations to all her friends
including her ‘enemy’ the leader
of the fashions, This lady appear-
ed in all her fine apparel to find
that she was being waited upon
by a Negro woman wearing s
petticoat of the same material
and trimmings she herself was
adorned in. She considered that
she had been so belittled before
all the other guests, and ‘fell into
a fitt, went home & nnrobed her-
self and has Appeared in nothing
but Norwich Stuff ever since.’

The Society of the Island ap-
pears to have been divided up ‘n-
to sections, for at this period, re-
lates Walduck, it was generally
peferred to as ‘The Windward

Gentry,’ the ‘Bridge Beaux, . the |

‘Scotland People,’ an *Lee-
ward Folks.’ odie

(To be continued)



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Ft de la Keine” for Queens |siderably oftener, but. the
Fort, “le demie lune” for Hali
Moon and “Kiviere d’Ecosse” toy |far to pick up his little odds and
Scotland River, but ¥oul Bay |ends, There is a post office where
remained opstuudtely “Four Bay’,|you can mail your letters and
The Lopez map of 17Â¥0 also | which you visit once a week or so
makes every day names sound)}to collect incoming mail. There is
romafiic for ue carisn ot Skja,canteen where the annoying
Lucy becomes “Parroqula ~ deypempty. spaces in your stomach
Santa Lucia”, but even the Span-fean be filled up between meals,
jard can do nothing with roul|There is a library, as large and
Bay. as beautiful, or more go, as the
‘Mayo’s map corrected and im-| average anes in the Caribbean
proved by Jeffries in 1775, has|towns, The book shop itself is a
two interesting sketches of Bar- |little distance away from the
bados as viewed from the sea 9 university and can be depende:
and 7 leagues away — the differ- |upon to supply most of the text
ence is surprising. The tracing |and other books that the under-
of the plan of Bridgetown after |@raduates need. There is a club
the fire of 1776 shows how much |room called the Junior Common
of the city was devastated. Room where the students gather
at night to chat or smoke or have

Of special interest is Captain la drink, perhaps to dance or play
F. de Barrallier’s map of Bridge+|table tennis. This club room is
town and Carlisle Bay 1818 wita |well stocked with magazines ond
two projects to alter the Careen- gramophone records and has a
age; and a photostat copy of the |bar and a radiogram as well,
Plan of Fort George on Mount |There is a large dramatic theatre
Charity by Lt. Colonel Walker. |which serves as a sort of town
These are but a sample of this |hall in which the more important
exhibition of Maps which enc$|formal functions are held. There

aver-
age man does not have to go very



on 2nd. November. Was even a dance hall with
reputedly the best floor in

Jamaica but it was carried off

Mr. Thorp To Succeed © !during the hurricane, *Most. im-

;, portant of all there are the

Mr. Stow In St. Lucia

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct. 18.
Mr. John Kinsmill Robert
Thorp, B.A,, Dublin, M.B.E., Ad.
ministrative Officer of Kenya has
been appointed Administrator of
St. Lucia in succession to Mr,
J. M. Stow, He entered the Con
lonial Service in Kenya in 1935,

| Offices, which correspond to the
government departments of a
capital city and it is from these
headquarters that the university
is really ruled, especially where
financial matters are concerned.
Each student has an account at
the office and is supposed to
watch carefully over it. From my
yexperience of the way this
saw military service in Kenya eae of peeing, HpgP
\from 1940 to 45 and holds the Detter’ do’ 90 for ar ae 4 ~ rs
military rank of Captain, After |Pankruptey. The office acts as our
| proceeding on leave to bank also and whatever money
United Kingdom he is dug in St,|Â¥oU happen to have may be
Lucia February next. jentrusted to them for safe Keep~-









THESE !!





















WL.

ing. They see about parcelling out
your scholarship money or your
exhibition grant if you are a
scholar or an exhibitionist and
they make themselves very help-
ful by taking care that you don’t
overspend, They are always ready
with hints and advice in connec-
tion with this matter, and if they
at first seem to be annoyingly
inquisitive, you have the conso-
ation of knowing that it is all for
your own good and that left to
your own devices, you would
soon have no more money to get
rid of.

Most comforting of all, the hos-
pital of the U.C.W.I. is very
close at hand and there is con-
sequently no fear of suddenly
teking ill without being able to
see a doctor, There is a large
staff of nurses undergoing train-
ing who spend much of their
Ume on the premises and indeed
most of the women who look afte:
us see to our meals and so forth
seem to havea greater or lesser
degree of clinical knowledge, 1
myself, who have been down fo
the past two days with fever—.
am writing this sitting on the bec
with a small desk in front of me—
have been most patiently anc
conscientiously attended upon, }
have had my meals in bed, I have
nad my temperature taken; an.
[ have been duly doctored witi.
Phensic tablets, Limacol an
Eucalyptus oil. and advised t
spend a day or two more in bec

All Your Needs

In short, there ‘are’ doctors
nurses, attendants, housekeeper
and office clerks all around you
and everything is organised wit,
minute system and efficiency
there being hardly an item whic
you may need for personal us
and which, in the average cit
you may have to travel severs,
miles to obtain, that you canno
get here by = simply steppin
around the corner, And hardly
person whose services you ma)
need and+who again under nor-
mal conditions, would not b
found available without a grea
deal of moving around and incon
venience, whom you cannot fin
somewhere within the mere si.
hundred acres of territory upo.
which the U.C.W.1, stands. Shoux
you netd toothpaste, soap or sot
drinks, you can always get then
to buy at the bar of the Commo

ale EEREEEEE

Room, which does not limit ir
stock to beer and whisky an
rum and champagne, Should you

need the type of stationery thi
ell students use so much of, rin;
albums, loose leaves, ink, pencil

erasers rulers and foolscap pape
for example, you can get it a
at the office upon request an
have the cost charged to you
account, Should you want to bu
a bicyele—and indeed a_bicyek
is absolutely indispensible in thi,
place, since the distances fron

one place to
comfortably be
foot: for example, in the cage oi
those undergraduates who reside
in the same hall as T do, there i:
a distance of a quarter of a mile
or so to be travelled before you
ean get to dinner and a distance
of two miles to the book shop

another = cannc
undertaken ©

he office will itself arrange to
order one for you, advise you ay
to the type to buy and even i
you are lucky arrange for the
purchase of a second hand one
if you would like to have some
ice cream or a pint of milk aft
ainner, all you have to do i
cyelo down to the canteen anc
order some and should you take
in during the night with acute
appendicitis, holler loud — enougi
to disturb your neighbour, wh
vill immediately inform the house
keeper who will immediately te
the hospital and before you ar¢
quite aware of what has hap-
pened, the offending appendi»s

will have been removed and you
yourself will be lying in bed
patiently attended upon by the
hospital nursing staff,

An analysis of the social sys-
tem peculiar to the U.C.W.I, and
promised in last week's instal-
ment, would require a complete
article for itself because, though

very simple in its structure, it is
so very different from anything
to be found in any part of the
West Indies that we ought to
make a patient and detailed study
of it, tacitly admitting that «
groups of students may, in spite of
their immaturity, have a_ better
outlook on social life than their
parents, and may conceivably be

en a aR

FROM THE |

PAGE NINE



Cardinal
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YANISH BONELESS HAMS 4 lb. Tin i rave
DANISH RONELESS HAMS 2% lb. Tin a oo
DANISH SLICED eA Seem ‘ bane’ > i arsi
“AMEMBE . SE per n een 4
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MAXAM CORNED BEEF HASH per Tin Peck ee a4
SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON per Tin .. wes 7
HUNTS APRICOTS 30 oz. Tin «» see ofan ale be a
HUNTS PEACH HALVES 30 oz. Tin . ‘ Hi
GOLD REEF PINEAPPLE TITB _per Tin ¢ ae
CAMPBELL’S CONSCMNE per Tin e A : ‘<
CAMPBELL’S VEGETABLE BEEF per Tin 7
CREMOLA JELLY CRYSTALS 4 Flavours per Pkt, ‘a3
CREMOLA RICE PUDDING per Pkt ‘4 =
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5



PAGE TEN



Mobile Cinema Goes to St. John







_— , © , 1952
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER ‘1%



ern meta cceena ta t












ae
PO at PP A ALAM LL ALLOA
THE TTA ai > 5
jit. % : ,
CBENNI 71 COLLEGE =}:
' P :
As long as Were are human ay Bul some of them Oily go awa ion n Py.
OCuiBs existing and there i back to be infecte@ again. a ye eee ¥ it AWAY NASTY
promuscuvus sexual Uiercourse, iy. Carter next toucned on h ti
-nere wit be gonorrhea anu i uoercutosis. He said that this can e p you 0 success
ypuus the two most dreaaful complaint” is commonly caliea Th.
useuses in the world to-day,” Ur. “consumption or “cough’ by through personal postal tuition
«, b. Cater, Medical Otmcer of many in the island. inis is an-
we parish of St. John told a other terribic complaint and can TTTHOUSANDS OF MEN in impo: ta: t positions were once students
crowa of 90U in a lecture on be easily avoided. i Tor this famous English Coileye. They owe their success to

wednesaay night when the
viobile Cinema held a film show
it Colleton Plantation Yard, St.
/ohn,

ie way. Now you
ne career, higher

Personal Postal Tuition—The Bennett Te
are offered the same chance to qualify for a fi
pay and social standing.

One of these courses will lead to your advancement

Colas are dangerous and the
sputum of a person with a cold
contains millions of germs reaqay
to attack a weak constitution.

COLDS






















Dr, BE. B. Carter was intro- :eople in Barbados should not. Accountancy Agricutture Fetes Soqoertiog
auced to his audience by Mr, V. vuve this disease for climate | Auditing eee atone s ‘
». Vaughan, M.C.P, who @aid is too wonderful and "tants | Commveretai® Soler Engines: ne Engineering |} wit Y MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE ROB
‘nat he knew Dr. Carter to be a always sunshine, But there are| . Arithmetic Seusie from Tool Work
very able iJecturer and was sure many who close up their houses Coveotiios Chem wantity Surceying Momer, now you cn relieve the No other RUB has these
iat everyone woulda benelit by and would not permit the sun w} Modern Business ove Ge jorins neue of kiddies’ colds so much fies ant Features
lecture, enter, Under these conditions, Shorthand Diesel Engines Sanitation focer with the Buckley White Bub port
werore a ed began his ‘‘uberculosis can grow and Sagten Draugneimanch.» SSeet Motes Work SO-WAY 1 Rechiey’s White Rub lo ssowwhia

lecture, - I. * thrive. } y Electrical Instr: ments stainless, sne-greaty.
Supervisor Of Visual Baucauon If the body is not in good con- Sastberior Dizwiogs ; 40 the feat syuptom, plows « speantel of @ penetrates deeper, brings relies
aa tat he was glad to see 5° dition it will succumb to disease Forestry extiles Buckley's White A ee eer 2 bose.
many people brave the weather. ond it is imperative that people | Public Speaking Le. Engines 7 Yirelors Teleeraghy sae te one on uns Heated, bence
sue Departmen of Education should care their bodies. Typhoid Skect eaote Writing __Meshamlon Mainoring Werteben Proctine ne aon tan wed, sbdulng more effective.
had been experimen ob @ is a_ disease due to filth but TO THE GENNETT COLLEGE, (Depe. 188), SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. 1 Senoot cnr rigart coughing, loosening phiogm, sosing breathing. earry
sew type of programme and thus inanks to new discoveries the Plagge tgadine faak sour Eptepectty oo | GENERAL CERTIFICATE bock and threat wah = 4. gm the good work longer while the
hey had endeavoured to get the disease is under control. Once bead ; , . | Se eoucATiOM (Zooey, Tause” trealy. Bs

DR. E. B. CARTER medical offices of St, John lecturing on General .orvices of special speakers in typhoid ‘ was a disease of six SUBJECT__ —- —---— | ASA. } ae

Diseases to a crowd of 500 at Coiicton Plantation yard, St. John on various parts of the island to weeks’ duration but now this aa ait Sec ae _ eechnant

Wednesday night. : jecture on different subjects. disease can be cured in four or eee cane qmmection, ese sore chest

On the platform of the Mobile Cinema with Dr. Carter are left to br. Carter first named the five days, ADDRESS _ ignites dat hae sees encourages restful

Prosident-of the Barbadca Phasuscoutiesl Society ne Mae, SE types of diseases. He sald that ‘There were a few cases in the s fn (if wider a3) VS alt face Season ae bern

Thorpe ketaent as. ot Visuat Sicceien a a peLore they could understanc parish of St. John but only one PLEASE WRITE LN BLOCK LETTERS | coupon and, peahtt Beech

ican ah pickled erase Rteo a ia shes liiean etiedeelasd “bout diseases, he would have t¢ case was fatal. i

143 Ca didat ai . classify the diseaaae for thems Dr. Carter coinies. ni icd- le
He first dealt with ormity ana ure by saying that up to ww no 1§
. naidates Man Fined For vent on to Paysical, Mechanicat anit. br has been found for 3

Confirmed At The
Cathedral

The Lord Bishop, Rt. Rev. G.
L. G.»Mandeville, confirmed 143
parish candidates at St. Michael’s

Stealing Sugar

_ Alphonso Clarke (26) of Bay
Street, St. Michael was yesterday
ined £5 to be paid in 14 days or
two months’ imprisonment With
nard labour by His Worship Mr.












ind Chemical] Diseases, cancer but if cancer is caught in
There was no disease really the early stages there is hope.
worse than syphilis. It could and During the lecture the crowd
should be avoided for the dan- }istened attentively and after Dr.
gers were too great. Carter had finished his lecture,
Gonorrhea is another disease one man asked him to speak on
still rampant to-day and people jaundice.





Cathedral yesterday at 7.30 C. L, Walw nm for stealing a bag could be saved only if they would A film show about the venereal is
— of sugar on “October 18 ree oe seek the advice of a doctor out eae wae e. — ie
4s was the second and last Sw . Gonorrhea can be cure . show ac ®
set of candidates to be confirmed ae etraes guilty Before Tot ee if it is attacked im- fuétory pd wn ‘eee to their . 2
who were being prepared ij fimiag him, is Worship Mr i i cownfall through ignorance. °
the past year ike naan Walwyn told him that the offence ree. can certainly cure Mr. P, S, Olton, President of ah i cd aes SEASON °
The candidates were presented '\° Bean nee aa yee for him this disease in 24 hours. Many the Barbados Pharmaceutical We Can Supply You with... il 3 bi aredinnindoteedt
to the Lord Bishop by the Very an eae } 4 wer ot a men and women are cured this Society moved*the vote of thanks. ‘ $
M * lac ple Bullty and ~ 4
Nee ee wae Sg ee ANISED CORRUGATED |):
es were boys would not send him to prison. ——————————————— g " 1
and men and the others were Nine Qualify For
— and girls, ‘ Cpl pastes attached to the ! in the following shades :
nlike the first set to be con- Bridge Post told the court that on >) °
firmed last week who took Holy Uctober 18 about 4.20 a.m, whik Certificates \§ White, Blue, Green
Communion immediately after 02 duty on Bay Street he saw th









































the confirmation, this last set wil! “¢femdant carrying a bag of suga Nine out of ten candidates 3 AT A BARGAIN CASH PRICE \4 Cream, Dove Grey
make. their first” communion next 07 Bis head and asked him wher from the Alleyne School have |i}: 30 Gauge 26Gauge 24 Gauge §
ursday. he got the sugar from, The de- ' qualified for certificates from the 6 feet Ion $3.20 se $4.00 4 Silver Grey, Rose and
Although the confirmatioa took '©2¢#t said that he had got the Oxford and Cambridge Schools ys esnsee rocestvovecnsensconngnes \.
place on a Saturday indenhi , the ‘ugar from the warehouse of S. P, A Examination Board, with passes 7 feet lon se ae 4.50 > Ivory
Dean said, the Cathedral was Musson, In Carlisle Bay at Ordinary Level as follows:— ee DF icsersevsveseessicestenooresess |
still well packed, He arrested*him and took hia.” sen s:— Gita M., Frances W BOYS Co = $4.80 5.40 ’
— ‘o the Bridge Post where the de Pamien Frankiyn D. R. Burma'D., Bel P. BRANCH: English Lang, Latin. & Also :
Police Ba d At ‘endant made a voluptary state-? Tetee Voracls: Fa, Rader Jenkins tA. OBOUBNE: Scripture, English re 4d. $e : “PERMA-LASTIC” Floor Varnish—Clear finish
ment, »berts ‘ ves vang., Eng. Litt., Latin, Elem. Maths, ; $ : % ‘
Ce ee ee ce woof BARBADOS HARDWARECo, Ltd, | "85 se
clerk o: + Musson 0.) ARRIVALS ca i s é e »
f Se 7 is, 69 tons om . N. JORDAN: Scripture, English 9 4 ‘ ’ . ‘ ‘
Lisp anade Line SeaAae We sak ter Hs UMN ition Canitom whdet cabal BE ky NL Be ‘PERMA” Exterior Forest Green Paint g
By kind permission of Colonel value be Ben his firm and was all. Consigned to the Schooner Own . A. NEBLETT: Eng. Lang., Oral (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) r T
R. T. Michelin, O.B.E. Commis- jo 1 : ac ’ rg “Neh. Lady Bil 30 tons, from Mar- ou SANDIFORD: Eng, Lang. ’ 2 P AN A IONS td %
sioner of Police, The Police ‘Band palles ‘Station ronal to nique, under Captain BD’ Betel, Con. FV. WATSON: Eng. Litt. Latin. No. 16, Swan Street Phone 2109, 4406, 3534 4 L | I | 4 eo?
sexier trae -C. Archer will half of the Police. t fined. to the Schooner Owners’ Asso orRna 3 RSS = = Sass rs sa
2 2 Owing programme EPARTURES G. CUMBERBATCH: Eng. Litt., Latin. ian oan
of Music at the Bay ‘St. Esplanade REMANDED +8. Golfo tor Sontheenptoe, C, HUSBANDS: Scripture, Eng. Lang.,
this evening commencing at 4.45 Shiai 18 Bier. Pionses Sor Coranite Kg of Vwiter icekite te. tees
its “Sere is Forty-yeareold Bertram Small ~™ °¥" frince for Prinida¢ Pug. Litt, Latin,
March—“La Reine De Saba” of | Whitehall, ‘Tenantry, St, SEAWELL
2. ‘Overtur “Zamp Soe Michael Meo yesterday repense
. oo e— 4ampa” —Herold until October 20 by His Wors! p DEPARTURES * 5
3. Spanish Dances—-No, 2 & § . Mr, C, La, Walwyn, Police Magis- Vor ‘Trinidad—1ato.c: Police Band Played
a: pees —Maszkowski trate of District 4, charged with Hin ae Gee etn, & »Bynoe. 2 :
é 5 att ie sta ° 8, A. Wainwright, ellenx,
GQ) Humoreske | —Dvorak on October fn) nS nes. "Stee, & Manis A” Wann At Almshouse
« vu art-—Ligar v P to Rico e
5. Selection—A Country Girl” " Sgt. E. W. Ki attached to A. Maxwell, ° Barnett. N. Gittens, THE Police Band under 25
—-Monckton Central Police Station is prose-J[?. S!mmons, E. Hill, direction of Captain Raison, visited
6. Oratoria: cuting for the Police, Bail in the wha ee S\. Joseph on Friday evening and
(1) I Know my Redeemer sum of £30 was allowed. : gave an Open air concert at St.
Liveth ‘to by Marshall but she continued .Joseph’s Almshouse Yard.
—Hande| RESISTED POLICEMAN o misbehave. When he attempted Th was a selection of popu
(2) He Shall feed His Flock a © arrest her, she pulled away ere eu
—Handel Lavine Stuart, a 40-year-oldf/ om and hit him with one of her lor Music and the Inmates the
7, Serenata—‘Love in Idleness” domestic servant of no fixed place noes on his forehead. Almshouse Gallery, and residents
—Macbeth of abode was found gus of re-A of the surrounding areas on the
8. Oratoria—“The Heavens are sisting Police Consta ue a Seek i Tee Almabasne ze, : noes and
Telling” —Hayden yesterday and fined 10/- by se n /~ for blackguar on swayed to the strain o usic.
Hiueue pen Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn. This. elson Street. In case this fine is : ¥
370 A. & M._ “Eternal Father fine is to be paid in 14 days or 14? ot paid in 14 days she will have The Band is expected to give

with hard

» Save’
“Soldiers of Christ

the Queen!

days’
jabour.
Stuart was misbehaving herself

on Nelson Street and was spoken
' |

imprisonment

'M



We had our troubles, too, until we saw our localll
'NIMET MAJOR agenis, and they explained ho
‘sy everything was with the help of the simple
trong construction methods made possible by quick-

steel framework. The





andling UNIMET MAJOR
liagram shown below was cufficient to convince us!

Now our roof’s finished—frankly it
urprisingly eeonomical—and there’s no worry over
vainting the rust-proofed, green enamelled frame-;
vork, over woodants or termites of any kind with this
urable steel construction, We used UNIMET MAJOR
nd finished with our roof onee and for all! Oh! ves,
our number’s 3713.

has proved

}

| §. P. Musson, Son & Co,, Ltd.

(a 5 Se eee
; aaa ee. oh. aah nee







Recital of Music at this same

>» undergo 14 days’ imprisonment
a r 7 /\lmshouse at Christmas this year.

vith hard labour.










(BY CABLE)

GRAND PRIX

CF THE NETHERLANDS

First: ASCARI driving FERRARI
Second: FARINA a FERRARI
Third: VILLORESI » FERRARI

500 CC Race (same meeting)
First: STIRLING MOSS driving COOPER

ALL USED

SHEL

INSIGNIA
of
FIVE-STAR

CARS

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.




Motor olb

LEADERSHIP IN LUBRICATIOW





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952 SUNDAY

ADVOCATE .

EL

‘ Ee es cen ‘

PAGE ELEVEN

—







The Archbishop of York Warns Planners

MAN CAN’T BESATISFIED









ASTHMA MUCUS











ma:
Pit











thusiastic
relaxation and then again by re-

Hy Rev.


























ote, “is a Holy Season ex-
g the whole year round a
iple as wide as the habitable
De and a Priesthood co-exten-
with the human Race.” That

cometh, and now is, when
her in this mountain, nor yet

worship Him must worship
A in spirit and in truth.” And
h worship is always fitting and
ptable.

} yet, average human nature
Mnot always be at its high tide

Teligious fervour and good
s. We have to allow for ups
downs, periods of full en-
activity, followed by

vival. So a “Holy Season” may be

" permitted and even be rational

and helpful.

Such a season the worli wide
Methodist Church is planning for
next year, 1953, and I propose to
describe and explain the plan and
programme in thjs article.

It is fitting to mention also that
the R.C. Church recognises this
aspect of human nature and
Christian living very fully and
arranges from time to time for
special seasons and big stimu-
lating rallies, as for example, the
Eucharistic Congresses in Rome or
some other great Catholic centre.

Preliminary Points. But before
I launch out on my main thesis,
there are two introductory points

_A Methodist Holy Veer

FRANCIS

GODSON

(2) What was, and is, a Metho-
dis: Have we all a clear and
correct conception of this kind of
Christian person?

brother and the few fellow cler-
gymen who assisted them, to-
gether with the other helpers
who were enrolled later, were
constantly attacked and challenged
by other clergy and _ publicists,
cven by Bishops and even an Arch-
bishop (York) as well as by the
mobs in the streets and fields,
often organised, alas! by clergy
and magistrates and other official
personages. So he wrote and pub-
lished vigorous “defences” and
appeals” addressed as he put. it.
to the “Men of Reason and Rc+
ligion”, and naturally included,
continually, definitions and ex-
planations.

Here is one of these, an early
sample: “A Methodist is one who
lives according to the method laid
down by the Bible’—a somewhat
novel view and pattern of life
then, if a commonplace idea to-
day, Here is another, addressed
directly to the Archbishop whe
had circularised the clergy of his
Province and distributed a pam-
phlet entitled “Observations on
the Conduct and Behaviour of a
certain sect, usually distinguished
by the name of Methodist,” in
which ha condemned Wesley's
motions as he called them.

And this was Wesley’s reply:

My ‘notions’ are: True Religion
is the loving of God with all our
heart and our neighbours as our-



WITH FOOD OR CIRCUS

We must never forget that ma-
chinery and plans, however ad-
mirable, are only a means to an
end, namely the good of the larg-
est possible number of individual

cally; but when this is done the
individual soon becomes looked

upon as an item.

The Professor of Modern His-
tory at Cambridge recently
warned us that “a dangerous con-
juring trick is liable to be involved
if we ever turn ‘love your neigh-
bour’ into ‘love mankind,’ for it
is easier to love |the collective
noun rather than the people, and
to reserve one’s compassion for
strangers at the other end of the
world.”

It was said of one French Re-
volutionist that “he loved all man-
kind and hated his kindred.”

There can be a hard, soulless
efficiency in social machinery un-
less legislators and administrators
keep steadily in mind that they
are dealing not with masses and
cases but with living human
beings very like themselves.

Efficient planning and organi-
sation, though producing greater
wealth, may become a curse and
not a blessing if they undermine
individual initiative and respon-
sibility.

The other danger is that in con-
centrating jon the physical and
mental welfare of the individual
his spiritual nature may be neg-
lected, for man has a soul as well
as a body, and if the soul is al-
lowed to starve while the body is
well fed there will follow restless
ness and disillusionment.





God has placed salt on man’s |
lips, and he will be thirsty until}
he has quenched his thirst by the}
waters of life |

Spiritual security is therefore

be in vain, that disease and death
are the ends towards which the
individual, the race, and the whole
conceivable universe are moving
with relentless certainty.” And
then she adds: “The certainty that
an abstract being, an intellect in- |
spired by love was active in the)
universe and that human beings}
were among his agents would}
transform even the life of material
misery into a_ pilgrimage to
heaven.”

Christianity believes not in “an
abstract being, inspired by love,’
but in a living God who revealed!
Himself in the life of Christ.

In Christ as shown in the Gos-
pels we see both the love of God, ,
and man as God meant him to be,

In the knowledge and service
of God the individual can alone
fulfil his true nature and accom-
plish the purpose for which he
was created.

In the life of God and of man
he will find true freedom and hap~
piness. For no answer to the ques-
tion “What is man?” is complete
unless it takes into account that
man has a soul as well as a body,
and that he is called to be a citi-
zen of heaven as well as of earth.
BEATRICE WEBB, wife of Sidney

Webb, later Lord Passfield, was

a leading Fabian and theorist of

the Socialist Party. She died in

1943, aged 85.





















SE Muays i Gud THE
















Fant



Dissolved ini Da

Since the discovery of MENDACO| with A

Had
by.« famous physician it is no longer |

weight, suffered

thma




Thousands of former sufferers from
Asthma say that the very first dose
of MENDACO brought them glorinus
ease and comfort, and that ¢
nlept soundly the very first night

hen their vigour returned and the

ny past suffering.”

The very





enables you to

but also builds up the sy

vrites; “I was almos* dead | Ends Asthm: & Sroners*

to ward off future attacka, sir. Mendaco

40

ougbing, choking



Asthma and sleep was wearing me
dewn, but I feel now I want to forget

Benefits Immediate
first dose of MENDACO








i i , ane > secur-= fe e er < ongzer | roe ht to we eclreuls .
s to me to agree much better The question is largely an-|men and women. nese as well as material secur | sit Realthier an a ate nger, and 6 to goes Sent © wl rk troulating
swered by the account given ah ; . ity, but only religion can give this , unger. The reason for this | tune rid you of the eff ;
the numerous passages of Phrases such as “the common | is that MENDACO acts in natural | {8re Tid you of the effect Y
pture which proclaim the above of the character and COM-|gooq" and “social welfare” may ; I read a few days ago an entry | vays to overcome. the effects ef | in no time at all }
versatility and free dispensing duct of those first specimens|hide the fact that the “good” on in Beatrice Webb's recently pub- | Asthma, (1) It dissolves, liqueties casity make you feel years
Divine Love and Grace. For whom the name was coined to|“welfare” are not vague abstrac lished diary. Ghe was a noble and | Tages 1 phlagto: (a) ie calgnie tibameaie an Iron-clad money peck guarenten,
ei smal . ridicule. But John Wesley him-| tions b oe ac- unselfish woman who gave herself | e ot ting” Museen’ (elaxes thousands | you be the judge, If you don't feel
ij ple: e maketh His sun cel al: ed it ofte ons but the good and welfare of unsparingly in work for her fel- | tubes so that 7s Nial | antirels well, like A New person, and
A 6 also answer it often, and : . pa gly or or her fe S the air can get in and r
rise on the evil and the good ,j ‘oti ; ;|mumerous individuals, each with 9 S vat of r ; 3 fully satisfied after taking MEN-
“ rs with characteristic clarity, in|); ; S, lows. But she felt intensely the ) % your lungs: (3) It promotes | HaGo just irs gm, Tagen
d sendeth rain on the just and is special characteristics, eed of ligi ai ij a oly vigour, and stimulates the | >’? just return the empty pack-
” the early days of the movement,| jt is fatally easy to think of [°°d. °F & religious faith which she . Laing ot tich revitallond binod | ##e and the full purchase price will
unjust.” Or the words of the as jit spread through the coun- , y y to think of never gained. we Atthma ter Five Y ’ be refunded. Get MENDACO from
md Christ to the woman at the try. He was, in fact. pretty well asiher ena label the lump them = She wrote, “I am haunted with {16 DACO not only brings almost | Wl you aimee tentaitt chad haw’ reach
in Samaria: “Woman, the obliged to do so, for he and his r and la em scientifi- the fear that all my struggles may wrvedinte results, free breathing | better you will feel tomerrow. The



gua
prote

ntee
ts you

* > Hev Fever

A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

4 cents each

wooveeCannon Crashers

weugsstiae Chinese Drope

mace Flower Pots

sinvstaeee Broad Last Spangles

és Golden Rain

..Amber Electrolites

; ..Crackers

Hema’ Radium Dazzlers

..Dizzle Dazzles

..Prince of Wales Feathers








Nisgsteneoe Dynamine
sitobes co Red Lights
soon Green Lights
shabbat Mt. Pelee

..Mt, Vesuvius
. Radium Dazzlers
cidedeaaked Whirl Wheels
soos Whirley Twirlers
..Hydra Headed Comets
Electric Whirl Wheels





which it seems desirable briefly selvés; and in that love abstain~ 7 z ie Prin :
to deal with. ing from all evil and doing all This Is the NEW Leiseinets Flying Eagles eg Cascades
5 possible good to all men. = RENEE eck 8 sss I a owe Fires
(1) The Name Methodist. Many Carton for Teovchasd 0 hes oll

zealous members of the denomina-
tion do not, I fear, know the
origin of their appellation, not to
speak of the vast company of ad-
herents throughout the world and
the surrounding millions of on-
lookers.

The name was given as a term
of good natured ridicule and

What ao readers of this article
think of people so described?
They should be all right, and ap-
proved, I think. And while many,
very many present day Methodists
may not alas, measure up to that
high standard they are on the
whole, I submit, fairly good chris-
tians and quite good citizens.

VENOS

UCHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE





All? v1
ST ag



Electric Wizzers
.. Zing Booms
siohboceiey Squibbs



8 cents each




Jack in the Box
Mines with serpents
Butterfly Twinklers
soos Witeh’s Cauldrons
arenenand Roman Candles (Assorted)
. Rockets (Assorted)

24 cents each

Origin of the idea and its mean-
mockery to a little company of ing. The plan originated and I his new carton in orange and blue con- co aw SQuibbs 36 cent b
under-graduates at Oxford Uni- came to birth at an Ecumenical This new carton in orange and bluecon- oon | Paribhe 6 eac

versity 200 odd years ago when

(universal, world-wide) Assembly

but although the carton is different the





..Roman Candles Bright



the Wesley brothers, John and’ o¢ Methodist leaders from all the medicine inside the bottle is the same th
Charles, were connected with that junds, held at Oxford, England, in wonderful remedy for stopping coughing = “™"coucns MRT | | Golden Rain 9 — i
ancient and famous seat of learn- the early fall of last year. Such attacks, easing the breathing, soothing = J" we aorn,. ||| | MMIII es resceees Wheels Dit, Vesuvius

ing, and because of the precise
and regular (methodical) way in
which they kept “the rules of
study and conduct laid down in
the statutes of the University.”
They were also nicknamed “The
Sacramentarians” and “The Holy
Club.”

That little group was at first
(1728 or thereabouts) under the
leadership of Charles, his brother

Ecumenical gatherings are ten-
year events, held alternately ‘in
Britain and U.S.A. the two chief
centres and first held in 1871.

It was widely felt that the
Methodists the world over in their
millions were one great family
and that they ought to meet, by
generous representation followed
by full reports, from time to time,
to express the family feeling, tc |
review work done and the bene- |

soreness in chest and throat, and protect-
‘ngchestandlungs. WENO’S is good for
the whotle family. Get some immediately,

STOPS COWCGHS


















Mt. Pelee

Mt. Vesuvius

Witches’ Cauldrons
Broad Cast Spangles
Camiaatne Butterfly Twinklers
ition Roman Candles, Coloured
cooeeelorge Fires

. Steamline Rockets

Bright Rockets
Starlights









.. Rockets (Assorted)
.Prismatee Lights
...Roman Candles (Assorted)
aac yiieis Jack in the Box
Mines with Serpents
...Butterfly Twinklers
... Forge Fires
Crackers





i i achiev g to

having graduated and been or- ficient results achieved, and —

dained and gone to work as curate plan yet more | extended | ope’t- Dragon Flames cen Ss eac
with their father, the Rector of tions in the future, So the first idee aes

Epworth and Wroote in Lincoln-
shire. But in 1729 John was elected
a Fellow of Lincoln College and
returned to Oxford and by reason
of his four or five years’ seniority
and _ his _ stronger personality
quickly took over the position of
leader and teacher.

Charles Weelew, 3 am stoney
tempted to pause here and try to
ene briefly this second gifted
and inspired preacher and evange~-
list who helped so largely to lay
the foundations of the new Eng-
land which developed richly ih
the succeeding nineteenth cen-
tury. He needs to be introduced
to the present generation; he has
been obscured by his more prom-
inent and famous brother.

He was the youngest of his
Mother's extraordinary fam-
ily of nineteen children, thirteen
of whom lived to reach’ maturity.
He was a more emotional and
eloquent ppeacher than John,
but he did not possess his inex-
orable logical force nor his calm
and amazing organising gifts. But
he was above all the poet of the
Revival and is said to have been
the author of over 6,000 lyrical
compositions, half of them Hymns
portraying a full-orbed Gospel
and a rich spiritual experience.
For example: “Jesus, Lover of
my soul,” “Oh for a thousand
tongues to sing My Great Re-
deemer’s Praise,” “Love Divine,
all loves excelling,” and surpris~
ingly, that charming song prayer
for little children: “Gentle Jesus,
meek and mild, Look upon a
little child.”

Assembly was arranged for, and |
it has been repeated to this day |
at the ten year interval, save that
the one for 1941 was postponed
because of the war until 1946.

The meaning and purpose of this |
1953 Holy Year is a world wide |
extension of Evangelism, in har-
mony with the first uprising and
nature of the Methodist move-
ment, And it is to be carried
through by all and every possible
and reasonable method—personal
appeal, house to house visitation,
open air meetings, revival mis-
sions in all the thousands _of
Churches and chapels, distribution
of literature, much corporate
prayer, visits to big workshops and
factories etc. etc, But no prosely~
tizing! And the present year it
was planned to wae as 4, sme

reparation, spreading the news,
petring every Methodist interested
and ready to help.

Now it is calculated that there
are 40 to 50 millions of Wesley's
children in the world today, on
the five continents, in the islands
of the seas (250,000 in the West
Indies for example). Suppose then
that 10 per cent shall be definitely |
and earnestly engaged in next |
year’s effort and succeed in win-
ning one convert each, that would
mean the enrolment of an addi-
tional four to five millions.





MADE IN



To what end or purpose? May I

not say the extension of righteous- |

ness, peace and social well being
in all the world? a most desirable
achievement, surely. Shall we not
all wish the Holy Year Success
and even do our bit to help to that
goal?



PAINT!

WHY, OF COURSE;

EVERYBODY
AGREES

WHITE PAINT
' BEATS |
ALL OTHERS.



® oie ” ° a Vis EN hy e?
GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES A. BARNES & CO., LTD ee
Phone 4918 _ Rickett St. ne Ze
a= a Wa



C.L. PITT & Cao.,



PAINT IS PAINT IS

But; the right

right job is all important;
we have the paints and more
important the know how. See
us for the right paints for
your problem job,

Its best to buy
Platignum

¢ PENS from $1.00 to $1.32. ©
BALL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36)











































ENGLAND

Ltd—Agents.

PAINT IS PAINT ...

paint for the

now!

..Radium Dazzlers
Dizzle Dazzles
Emerald Cascades

12 cents each

..Forge Fires
. Satelite Romans
Crackers
.. Bright Romans
..Dizzles Dazzles
Bright Rockets
Broad Cast Spangles
Emerald Cascades
ied Coloured Romans
... Wheels
... Streamline Rockets
oo Forge Fires
stents Radium Dazzlers







18 cents each

uo. Jack in the Box
.. Spangle Star Bombs
Crackers
Whirley Pwirlers
... Bright Rockets
senvgnidlaes Radium Dazzlers
aoe Golden Rain
...Witches’ Cauldrons
Mt, Pelee
viva Mt. Vesuvius
Roman Candles, Bright
Roman Candles, Coloured
. Streamline Rockets

een
—

.-Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per doz.
..Matches—6c, per box
.. Small Sparklers

—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.

Large Spanglers

—pkg. of six 20c. per pkg.

ee Jack in the Box

..Whirl Wheels

.. Emerald Cascades
Monster Fountains

72 cents

beeen Monster Fountains
Wheels
..Roman Fans
Bouquet of Gerbs
oman Candles (Assorted)
...Butterfly Twinklers
... Rockets (Assorted)
Jet Wheels

$1.08 each

... Devils among Tailors

Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box
. Bouquet of Gerbs
.. Rockets (Assorted)

Mines with Serpents
Triangle Wheels

Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

..Mines with Serpents

... Roman Candles (Assorted)
..Bouquet of Gerbs

.... Jack in the Box
.. Vertical Wheels

$1.80 each

.. Jack in the Box

aban Roman Candles (Assorted)
wu lockets with Peacock Plumes
wisaeciees Rain Rockets
Coloured Rockets
Bouquet of Gerbs
Vertical Wheels





each

Keep ‘this list. Fill in Quantity, and bring or send

i in and wewill put themup for you. See our Displays.

aN

_



KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES





If one may compare small These and many more, are in Rr } a Se esis en necossary for anyone to suffer from | and strangling every night—couldn't
things and people with large ones, the Hymnals and on the lips of mere See too. aahees ees t Lh | Craze for thrills and sensa- MENDACO doen ater with expen: ro i ag le An A end Soe
J, like St. Paul, do not think well the Universal Church Perhaps] be on his gee aie ~ es 7auss —_ excitement, the prevalence Vag injections and offensive smok«s. | have had no Asthma since In over 2
‘of “days and seasons” in Religion when the present series of “Buc-| somplication of them acititveae fark toed disorders and pessim- | tablets with meals and MENDACG | Asthima for a years, After mene
Gal. IV 10. R.V.) I much prefer caneer” stories, and “our Com- caiasoerity tebt * os effort soeint + Pi ra : mark so mueh of} starts circulating through the blood MENDA( ‘O Fear sleep ait night and

view and weighty dictum of mon Heritage” biographies are| reform tend to exalt the machine tons o iterature are all symp- Wares ane ghlegin dinecives: You | ite lite Ge, oehess cee 4

learned and saintly Dr. Light- completed there may be room for] above those whom it is eee ons of man's restlessnes and breathe easily and freely. Your yo 7. ny <= the 3

, Bishop of Durham for a few @ picture of both Charles and his} benefit, and the sien souelianen Sees. : Sieh wit Toisreee binoctand ces aca woman like

fs in the middle of the last mote commanding and famous|becomes more important. than oy food or syeus es ee ~~~ delinene demaiittad bd an Be

ry: .“The Christian ideal,” brother. those for whose sake it is designed. yet, oe like a rest. The constant fight “sorwesn 2







eee

~—

PAGE TWELVE



Gomes Commission Report | 2...» 7





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952









mesg. sh mena
\ I ve, 4 on ' . e ’
ul : y .
Ai ' “ee ‘i Loungsis x
iy a ="
REPORT ‘ { mission Secretary or with the Soliciter to interchange continued and as following upon the expiry.of the! Hit .
appoint © enquire into the the Attorney General late May, 1951, the owners Slum Clearance (Temporary hii
affai adr istration an- 3e givins evidente applied to both statutory authori- Provisions) Ordinance, 1944, on | |
ag ement an onduet of the statemen were omitted by ties for permission to remove the the 10th August, 1951, they } ‘
Port-of-Sy Corporation and sixteen individuals afd@ twenty- passage which they had been served a further notice on the



the activi

any person holds of has request. Oral evidence was given 6. On the 10th August, 1951, to Temove the whole wall. On Alt }
held any corporate office in the | â„¢ one hundred and forty-two the temporary provisions of the the 25th A t, 1951, the Medi- ny INTRODUCES fit an tn your
Corporation and of any person witnesses, of whom nineteen gave Ordinance above-mentioned ex- cal Officer of Health intormas the | Wit, : > se | Hh Tonight he- con SEE new +
who is or has been an officer evidences in relation to ‘two or pired because a résolution of the City Engineer that r? r the fol. | WEST INDIAN PRINTS \ Wi hair, FEEL its eetenren ews O
or in the employment of the more items of enquiry. The Legislative Council was not spocere the proposal fo - \\\| hit te afural beovty
Corporation. Commission sat for this purpose passed to keep them in operation een meee. ie scat, Wistkiets | i Hy wager you use Lustre-Creme
To His Excellency Sir Husert on thirty-eight days. A list of the and by the end of the same 1 > 4 o pro- | A: gives helr Yas, ighh—it
ELvix RANcE, G.C.M.G., persons who gave evidence is month the Council, on the appli- 2,9¢¢s am alled upo' DESIGNED BY wt thene iedoy!
G.B.E., o.-., Governor forwarded with our report, ( Strampoo

and Commander-in-Chiet

in and over the Colony of

Trinidad and Tobago
Your Excellency,

1. On the 15th October, 1951,
you appointed us to be Com-
missioners to enquire into the
affairs, administration, manage-
ment and conduct of the Port-of-
Spain Corporation and the
activities and conduct of any
person who holds or has held any

nd conduct of one

“councillor” is
“alderman”.

others gave stat@éments on compelled to provide.

cation of the firm, granted per-
convenience the term mission to do away. with the
used to include passage which had been insisted

on for four years by both the
7. We now have the honour to Council and the Slum Clearance

6. For

submit our Report for your con- Committee on the advice of their
sideration.

technical officers and in keeping

with their policy, It is that action

by the Council, in passing and

FINDINGS. .. +++* approving the plan which was

Item (a): submitted for the purpose, that

“the passing by the Council Of js the subject matter of our
the Port-of-Spain Corpora- inquiry,

PART L
ITEMS OF ENQUIRY AND

City Engineer of their intention

tion on Friday, 3lst August,
1951, of
connection with certain work
to be done on the premises
known and assessed as 438,
Queen Street, Port-of-Spain,
and the circumstances attend.
ant thereon.”

corporate office in the Corporation
and of any person who is or has
been an officer or in the employ-
ment of the Corporation,

Our terms
as follows: —
“To enquire and report on
the affairs, administration, 1, In the year 1947, Messrs.
management and conduct of Elias Abraham & Sons, General
the Port-of-Spain Corporation Merchants of 48, Queen Street,
and the activities and conduct Port-of-Spain, desired to re
of any person who holds or has construct their business premises,
held any corporate office in the Before that could be done it was
Corporation and of any pe!- encumbent on the firm to submit
son who is or has been an Offi- » plan of re-construction for the
cer or in the employment of the approval of the Council and, as
Corporation with particular Te- the premises were in a_ special
ference to— slum clearance area duly declared
(@) the passing by thé Counci) a8°such under the provisions of
the Port-of-Spain Cor- the Sium Clearance and Housing
poration on Friday, 31st, (Temporary _ Provisions) Ordin-
August, 1951, of certain @#nce, 1944, it was also n ecessary
plans in connection with to obtain the approval of t e Slum
atin . ‘ ~. Clearance Committee, constituted
certain work to be done on that Cadets tn ee oli
the premises known’ and »y that Ordinance, to the plan,

of reference were





assessed as 48, Queen 2 At all relevant times the

Port-of-Spain, and Mayor was a member of that
the circumstances attendant Committee and the Medical
thereon; Officer of Health of Port-of-Spain

the grant of leases of lots ;

co-opted member, with the
of land kpown

as the same right of de.iberatlon and
Mucurapo Kets forming voting as any other member,
part of the Woodbrook 3 The plan was duly sub-
mitted and approved but one of
she prerequisites of approval and

Estate to

the assignm



teases the ap which was marked on it by .a
hy the Co blue pencil line was the ery
Bw Pper ment that on the western’ side af

the cicumsiamces altemd- the building there should be “a
§ : elear passage four feet wide
eovered for a distance of only 36
ieet from the front of the build-
fr ing with the
T said passage open to the sky and
leading to a clear open space
and the circum- uncovered at the back of the
Stantes. atfiendant thereon;
ie) the purchase of certain northern boundary of the lot and

used east Iron pipes by the the rear of the building.”
Council of the Port-of-
Spain Corporation im 4. Construction commenced
1950 from Messrs. Pooran shortly after the plan had been
and Nunes and the circum- approved but it -soon.»became
stances attendant thereon; evident that there had been cer-
the purchase by the Coun- tain deviations from it, including
cil of the Port-of-Spain the requirement in regard to the
Corporation from the Gar- passage, and that the blue pencil
cia Commercial
of - certains "sewage ~dis« the owners
posal: plant. then situate at called upon by» both
Waller Field and the cir- to cease work on the building,
_ cumstances attendant there- and further (by the Slum Clear-
on; ance Committee) to submit any
(J) the general conditions upon representations that they might
which supplies for the use wish to make why legal action
of the Port-of-Spain should not be taken against them
Corporation have been and and (by the Council) to show
are purchased both locally cause within seven days why the
and from abroad by the work done should not be removed,
Council of the said Cor- This they failed to do = and,
poration; although given further warnings,
(g)°the grant of a lease in 1947 completed the construction and
of that portion of Marine occupied the building by the mid-
Square commonly known dle of December, 1947, without a

as Goats Manor to one Mr, certificate of completion,

Louis Gilman Thomas then
a councillor of the Cor- 5. The calling on the owners
poration of the said City to cease work was the prelude to
and the circumstances 2 prolonged series of inter-



(e

~

were

attendant thereon; and 4 A :
generally to enquire into any ©! years during which tl

certain plans im oyt the years from

7. Tne communications through-
the owners
to the Council and to the Com-
mittee reveal a course of conduct
the part of the owners which
both insincere and deceitful
and jindicated that from the out-
set they had every intention of
ignoring the authority of those
statutory bodies.

8. Although the New Year of
1948 produced apologies to the
Committee for their past conduct
and requests for extensions of
time to undo what ought not to
have been done and expressions

16. In the ord © the
of their intention to abide by City Engineer, petag in imbree-

any future directions, yet at the
same time they were making
applications to the Council to be
relieved of doing what
informed the Committee would
be done, Further, the whole

of the on to the Goversior
was misleading and inaccurate,
but consistent with their insin«

cerity.
9. It is to be observed that the
owners persistently maintained

that the provision of the passage
created a grave hardship in that
it deprived them of much needed
Space and restricted their front-
age which was already narrow.
We have not recited these
facts to prove that the owners
were not justified in seeking to
remove what they considered a
hardship but to show that the
gréat lengths to which they went
to remove it were tainted with
insincerity and deceit,
lt. We are fully aware of the
seope of this enquiry under our

remainder of the terms of reference but, as there

was an allegation that one of the
owners had bribed a councillor,
that circumstance necessarily in-

building 8 feet wide between the VOlves a careful scrutiny of, the

conduct of that owner and of the
firm of which he is a member.
12, Before dealing with that
allegation and the main topic of
our inquiry we digress for a
moment to deal with an accusa-
tion which was levelled at the
Slum Clearance Committee by
the then Deputy-Mayor, Mr.
Quevedo, He charged that the

: li 5 . “ene: attitude of that Committee was
Comibiny pe AeA heen ees sma een tyrannical and inhuman in. that

authorities

they observed the letter of the
law without regard to. human
feeling or to any hardship that
might result.

13. In the first place it is quite
clear from the evidence that e
was uniformity of policy between
the Committee and the Council
and unanimity of opinion be-
tween their technical officers in
regard to the building require-
ments prescribed, by the Commit-
tee and that it was the set policy
of both authorities to insist on
the particular requirement re-
lating to passages, wherever
practicable.

14, In the case under enquiry
the Committee did not insist on
their minimum requirement of a
six-foot passage when the plan

01 hey insist on the recti-

they cant of their decision and e



. MOvYveEASnet |
| fi













vide ore floor passage-



t-foot fried Hy
osm to the thy atthe rear: Phe My ; iif
igs Sega Poe . WEST INDIAN | |

upon the erection
of the Saiteay te the rear,
If the passageway is elimin-,| |
(a) Waste and storm. water.
drains will flow through | f
the body of the store and | y
in cases of heavy down- | i,
pours the store may be | ih
flooded, }
(b) The sewer line and > = |))))\,
water main will course, =
through the store and |
may be even |
over by fixtures, é&c..

ARTISTS*® |



“i

3 or YOU | Siva StAnteoe 5
Ih
Ka |
- LOOK FOR THE NAME r a
‘MOY GASHEL’ON THE SELVEDGE | (ae f G

gpeciatty F

mT i Wi

tll tit



aonnttttit



(c) Dustbins, &e., will ve
2 be emptied thr
(d) Boxes containing

goods, crockery, &c., w
have to be opened in and

emptied from the store

causi great inconveni-

ence em ees and
customers aitkeâ„¢






Hh
i
lf you feel worn out, depressed, or

generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after illness.

ii" Designs by Haveld Bryden, Trini-

i" * dad, Roda Jackson, Jamaica ind

ik Jean McNab, Bahamas, a

Hi leched (copyright > hy registrehon

i with. the registrar, Jor Uh ond

} Colonies covered by British
Registratun

* Meygashe/

ment with the reasons
by the Medical Officer of Health,
would have informed

the matter would have rested
unless taken further, but before

wd 4



is dhe rege’






i » name hrics maniacs
had an opportunity to do so it eer an Sh fens Te oN h
el tatasdueea at, of} ued bY: SEG AMNON As
the Building Conga J ee NORTHERN IRELAND 7
Council. Discussion of the. | iy
however, proved ai no Agents : vy
Minutes were recorded the} 4. S. BRYDEN & SON (Barbados) LTD

information before. us was -
ficient to enable Wsyto form an
opinion on what anspired at
that meeting.

17. The Deputy-Mayor
instructed th, Depu'
Clerk to put the matter on . the

c for the next statutory
meeting but that he failed. to do.
The Deputy-Mayor . that
fact to the Mayor, Mr, R, 1-
Smith (who at the was out)
of the Colony but had recently |
returned) and the Mayor then |
instructed the Deputy Town
Clerk to place it on a supple-|
mentary agenda; that also he)
failed to do.

18, The next statutory . meet-
ing was held on the 30th August,
1951, Late in the afternoon of
that day the Deputy-May
sought the Mayor's perm:
raise the question but as
Mayor then had to leave to attend
another. official function the meet-
ing was adjourned to the tollow-
ing day when, with the Mayor's
leave and on the motion of the
the haa we

ebated and a vote en on. it. 4
Nine members ere at jthat} “—
meeting but one le ea
vote wie taken. On a division
six voted for the motion, one (the
Mayor) against and one did not
vote.

19. It was conceded by all the
councillors who gave evidence at
the inquiry that the minutes of
that meeting were a faithful and
substantial reproduction of what
transpired at it, other than the
detailed discussions in Committee.

20, After examination of those
minutes and careful consideration
of the evidence of seven of the
members of the Council who
were present at the meeting we
are satisfied that this affords an
instance where the paramount
consideration—what is best in the
interests of the burgesses—was
subordinatea to other considera-
tions.



Sales, West Indies ;
\. Stevenson & Son Lid.,.P.O, Box 1704,
sinyit Nassau, Bahamas.

BUCKEAST
TONIC WINE



1), sanitettly | st
AAA ATH LAL HAE He Misi

i



{ir
iy
'

il






other circumstances or matters
whether cognate to the above
matters or not which may be
disclosed by the evidence sub-
mitted and appear to merit such
investigation.”

2. Our report on Item (f) of
our terms of reference is not
included in this Report but is
submitted separately.

3. The Commission first met in
Port-of-Spain on 20th October,
1951, to deal with forma] and
procedural matters.

4. Before the Commission
began its enquiry notices had
been published in the newspapers
inviting members of the public
who were able to give any
information relevant to the
Enquiry to communicate with the






DECK PULLEYS 1%” x ’
PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE
SAIL SLIDES 5%”








3/16” x 44”
JIB HANKS No. 0 and 1
GOOSENECKS
STERN HEAD FITTINGS

D SHACKLES 3/16” x %",
HARP SHACKLES in same
YACHT MANILLA and TA






The Barbados
WHITEPARK

ROUND SAIL THIMBLES 1” x 7/16”, 144” x 44”
STAINLESS STEEL THIMBLES 14” x 5/32”,

HEAD BOARD SHACKLES
TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS

changes and events ove? a,
e
vention of the Courts te b
and, after
‘he firm by a Magistrate and the
Court of Appeal, a final appeal,
by way of petition, was made to
the Governor who declined to
intervene, As an act of grace,
however, and on the recommen-
dation of the Planning and
Housing Commission, an exten-
sion of the time fixed by the Slum
Clearance Committee for | the
proper. execution of the work in
conformity with their require-
ments was granted. On the 6th
August,, 1949, the owners were

notified of the Governor’s deci-
sion and thereafter the passage-
way was provided. That, however,
did not put an end to the matter,
representations and

for further

*, 1%” x 7/16”
* and DOUBLE 2”







Wy” x 5/16”, 5/16” x %”
sizes

RRED ROPE—all sizes



Foundry Ltd.

PHONE 4528
noes aw

Y was first submitted for approval

decisions adverse t6"

r did tl
eation 0 many deviations (To be continued)
therefrom; on the other hand,! -——
they permitted the retention of |
a stairway on the outside of the!
building instead of the inside as
specified on the plan and granted |
many extensions of time within)
which to comply with their
directive in regard to the passage, |
and all this they did even though |
their authority had been flouted |
in a most brazen manner by the |
owners of the building. In our)
opinion the Committee showed
great forbearance in very provo-
eative circumstances and the
accusation which was, made
against them is devoid of merit.
15. The application Which the |
owners made in May, 1951, was |
turned down but immediately

|






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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
enn: LL












HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointment
Cin Distillers
to the Late
King George V1
















YOU DON'T OFTEN HAVE
SUCH PERFECT MATERIAL YOU PROMISED I'D eee
> RST
TO WORK ON - EH, ANNA heb rr Fi THING THI
TMADA A's
bS FIGURE 1g \\
Onan USITE, oT

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VONOERFU a

h = oy
Ax

at) ) [= = ME 77'S TOO BAD, CHLOE -











DID CAF iE HID BEHIND HIS NEWS:
E PAPER AT THE BREAKFAST
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et a a a a





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THE STORM WILL FORCE THE CPUFF)... REST.
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AS THE HEAVILY FALLING SNOW
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UNAWARE THAT THE RESCUE
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QUICKLY! BEFORE
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[LOST HIGH IN AN
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BELL WEIGHS AT LEAST

STOUT

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS |" FOR STKENGTH
a 1 i \\ He I CAN'T FIND MY a | HERE YOU ARE - me . :
s0 > oe oe
dl
RIP KIRBY BY, ALEX RAYMOND
e

DUMBBELL=





WHAT'S

SEVENTY - FIVE -POLIND BUT I THINK THiG DUMB- |
GOIN!
AN’ DUMBBELLS HE

—~\

ONE HUNDRED-AND MAGGIE'S BROTHER BIMMY
THAT UNCLE OF MAGGIES
WILL ORIVE M& * BAA -BAA
WITH THOSE WEIGHTS ~
ES er
THROWS Argere’ , eh
1 a7













NOU CAN BET HE'S ALREADY | EXCELLENT, SERGEANT.
ION THE WAY OUT OF TOWN,/ YOU/RE UNDOUBTEDLY
MR. KIRBY,..1‘LL START _~ RIGHT... THE MANGLER'S
THE WHEELS ROLLING } SO HOT NOW, HE WOULDN'T
TO HEAD HIM OFF! DARE STAY AROUND TO
STRIKE AGAIN...OR

AFTER THE SHOT, THE MANGLER
| ‘ RIGHT PAST ME AND OUT THE
|DOOR...HIS EYES WERE HORRIBLE! AT
1 | ST I WAS AFRAID TO MOVE..
VO Ty THEN 2 I HID IN MY ROOM.»
Lan

Si
Â¥ (OU HAVE

wre 4 { NO DEA WHERE
+;












Ly

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P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS





PAGE FOURTEEN


















DIED
SPRING ER «
Bdos General Host 3
Fimeral leaves he € residence
Jean Ville My tords’' Hi, St
Michael at 4.30 p.m. to-day for the
Westbury Cemetery
Dan Springer, Mrs. Orrie Browne
19. 10.52—in
THANK
sgl en
BANNISTER The undersigned
filly return thanks to all who a
thé funeral, sent wreaths or
other way expressed sympathy w
them on the occasion of the passing
of Mr. Leslie D. Bannister
Amy Bannister (wife), Gerald, Delbert
and Milton Bannister ichildren), Harb
(family) 19. 10.52—1r
CHANDLER—We the undersig ber
to thank all those who atte en
letters, cards, \:reaths or in any wa)
extended their sympathy through the
sad bereavement of Mabel Chandler
who died 11th October, 1962.
Dezerdene Oxiey and Inez Herbert
(sisters), Chester, fan, Ottalese, Bertie
Ormand (children) and 8 grand-children
19.10.52—In
—<$——————————
OUTRAM—We the undersigned bes |
through this medium to return thansn
t® ali those kind friends who sen

wreaths, letters, cards, and sympathisec
with us in our sad bereavement causec
by the death of Cyril Hutson Outram























Vera Outram, Pat and Clement Durant
Rita Oytram 19.10, 52—1n
WALLOTT..We the undersigned
through fhis medium to return th
to all those kind friend who Pi
wreaths, cards, ietters and in othe
ways ¢€ essed sympathy with us ir
our recent bereavement occasioned by
the death of our beloved mother ana
grandmother Florence Estelle Walcott
Standford Mark Wilbert Evelya
Rosemary Walcott Medlene Pinder
ichildrenm), Leroy, Randal) Rudolph,
Winston, Sslyn, Leon Everton, Ronald,
Elsa, igrandchildren)
19.10.52—1n
IN MEMORIAM

AustiN—in loving memory of our
. dear daughter and sister ina Austin
who departed on October 17, 1943
As Years roll on we miss you more
Sad memories have no special day
Death can never take away |
Memories that will always



ldnger whilst on earth
Always remembered by Austins. Mapp!
end Nurses families.

19.10 Seay,





O'NEALE—In loving memory of my
dear daughter Dilease O'Neale who
died on October 19, 1961

Out of a world of sorrow

Into a heaven of rést

God must have a beautiful garden
For He always choose the best.

Ever to be remembered by Maybel o'Neale

(mother), Joyce (daughter), Corvilie,

mcopreset ze, Mildred (sisters), Chester-

field, in (brothers)
19.10.52-——1n

FOR RENT





HOUSES



HOUSE, St
situated. Apply A. G.
Standifast, St. James or

es
BABBS. PLANTATION
Lucy. Ideally
Husbands, Mt.

N. E. Husbands, Crab me f Lucy.
9.52—t.f.n,
“FLAT—One furnished Flat, garage and

servants room. Folkstene Dover, vacan!
from ist November, Dial 8666 or apply
bottom flat. 19. 10,.52-—3n

“INanOUT" Gibb's Beach, St. Peter.
Modern, fully furnished Bunga ow suit-
able for... couple, from November 1952.



Apply Wesley Bayley, High Street,
Phone No. 218,
19. 10, 52—1n.
os





MANBATTAN—Flats on sea, Welches
‘Shurch from October lst, gooe
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conveniences. Three bedrooms each
Refrig., Garage, Servants’ Room, enclosec
yard. Phone 3309 20.9.52—t.f.n

“MILBENE"—Welches, Christ Church
--Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and all
modern Conveniences. From Ist Novem-

ber, 1952. Apply Mrs. 1. Ashby, We.ch-
es, Christ Church. Phone 8696

18.10,52—2n.

One modem of es 22

Swan entrance Busby. Gooo

situation for a grocery. Apply to R. S

Nicholls & Son. 18 Swan Street.

15.10.52—t.1.n

HOUSE for Rent situated between
Spooner’s Hill, Nr. S. G. Ingram and
Kew Land, water on premises. Apply
to Mrs. Rosina Forde, Pasture Road

14.10,52—2n,

—<—$—$—$—$_

ROSENEATH—Balmoral Gap, ‘Hastings,
apstairs Flat, 3 bedrooms, gas, electricity,
all conveniences. From Nov. Ist. Phone
2774. 15.10 —t.i.n

—_——— aceite
SCAFPELL—FPully furnished, situate at
Station House Hill, St. Philip, within 2
miles of the Lodge School. For further
particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-
ford & Co., No. 17, High Street, Se
town, 14.10







[Mining te o | is a

good Exercise

But it is also an Art
The “STAR BUDS”

DANCE AND _ THEATRI-
CAL SCHOOL

Enroll you! Classes now
forming for |Children and
Adults. Contact the Princi-
pal or Secretary

MISS JOYCE CLARKE
Assistant Secretary

MISS PAM POLEGREEN,
Hastings.

REALTORS a. a |

AUCTION SALE

28th October, 1952

At 11.38 am

Tuesday,

On “Tuesday, 28th October, by
order of Mr. Fred Tnomas, we
will sell the furniture and house-

hold fects at his residence, Golf
Cub d, Christ Church, which
ine Drawing Room Sume con-

sisting of three Morris chairs a vd
Dunlopilio Cushions. centre table










dining room table and four chairs,
side rd, bedside tables, dress-
ing table and stool, all the above
are mahogany; canvas chairs, rush
bottom rocking and = standing
chairs, liquor cabinet, pain ied
dining room table, painted wood
press. berbice chairs, pai ted
cressing table, kitchen cu

tea trolley General E ectric
Frigidaire, electric to: electr
kettle, 3 burner Florence stove
single @nd double ov Simmons
doubieé bed and spring, Simmons
double*® bed mattress, complete
breakfast, Yunch and dinner sets

$8 pieces, glass ware; Czec hoslo-
vakian vases, cocktail! t of €
glasses? jJemonade set. Jug and ¢ |
5 glasses; punch bow) and giasses z
silver Ash server and fork, lamp |
shades, curtains, /ir rath
mat; cocktail shaker, â„¢ir with
complete ‘sct of pars



utensils and garden tools,
TERMS CASH

REALTORS LIMITED



TELEPHONE 2508

































CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1
Battery
St. John

199 Hillman
Apply R. D. ©
Phone 95-221.

Minx New
O’Neale, Cliff

14.10.52—3n

CAR M.1070, Standard 8 H.?. Two-
Door Sedan in Al condition and fully
isured June 1953. What offers *

Dial 3788. Mrs. P, A. Cheesman,
5.10.52—3n





to

Packard 8 cylinder.
return from garage after com-
ete overhaul with new Cylinder head
1,200, Buying smaller car. Dr. Simon
3085



CAR Unused

nee



19, 10.





CITROEN — Brand New and unregis-




ered Black with leather upholstery
or Sale $300 below list price Phone
640 between 9 a.m, and 4 p.m
17.10. 52-—2n
CAR Triumph May Latest
Model; 1,700 miles $2,200 Dial 3355
18. 10.52—2n







CAnmrora Preiect in good condil.
“hone 8675 17.10 .52—3n
CAR—One (1) Ford Consul. Apply

Phone 4002 or Office
14.10.52—t.f.n

wv. E. W. Storey.
668.

ELECTRICAL







I RIGIDAIRE — Engtish Electric Frigi-
sire practically new. Phone 8675
17.10.52—3n.

MECHANICAL



MOWERS Ransome Mowers either
push type or motor mowers Dial 4689
Da Costa & Co. Lid 12.10, 52—2n



MACHINE — SINGER
MACHINE in perfect order.
BICYCLE 3 speed with light.
R. Afcher MeKehzie.

TREADLE
GENTS
Dial 294°
VW.
OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail
able from Stock in various carriage
widths as follows:—
1177 — $260.00
15/7 — $293.00
16wer ‘fee
Enquiries to S, P. Musson, Son & Co.

tid Dist ‘S743,
28.9.52—t.£.n.
nen ARO

POULTRY

cieaipcenclintaerctaiaigncetpenaretatigermniaampaaene tents
30 DUCKS — 30 Pure bred Canadian
imparted Pekin Ducks, six months old
Magnificent birds, due lay November. 175
ee strain $6.00 each. Apply Mrs.
Peebles, Bayleys, St. Philip.
17.10.52—2n.

——
BRONZE TURKEYS, New Hampshire

10. 52—1n



Pullets, Plymouth Rock Pullets, Pekin
Ducks. Gordoh Mathews, Brighton,
Black Rock.

16,10.52-—3n

~ PUL! LETS. mt few white Leghorn

Pullets and Hens. Dash, Fontabelle. Dial
4189.





19. 52—I1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

10.





ANTIQUES — Of every description
Giass, China, old Jewels, fine Silve:
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
uraphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
cjoining Reyal Yacht Glue,

3.2.52—4.f.n

—_—_—_————

AQUARIUMS—Complete with plants
ind Fish also Siamese Fighters and other
Tropical Fish. Archie Clarke. Phone 6148

17.10.5231
COTTON LINT — For stuffing Xmas
oys, mattresses, cushions. Limited.
juantity—50e. Ib, B'dos, Co-op. Cotton
*getery Ltd. Hardware Dept.
19. 10. 52—2n.



sptietpeect america eendenmananniepreeiarotinet km
FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS — Fresh
Vegetable seeds. Received at oo
3 oad Street. 18.10, 52—2n
INDIAN CORN 00 per bushel ap-
‘uy Managers Clifton and Fishexpond

Plantations, St. Thomas.
19. 10. 52—3nm









LAUNCH — Cabin Cruiser, ‘‘So Fong, *
0 ft» o/all, complete with 2 suits of
sail, al r and chain, ft, dingy
(tender), For further iaiters Dial
7708. Mrs. P. A. Cheesman. 5 10 52—3n

a
SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
irriving in Barbados by Air only a few
jaye after publication in London. Contact
‘an Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local

” tive, Tel. 3113,
iprarents *7.4,52—t.f.n























































WHOLESALE OR
BOTTLE

BOOTS
FAMILY LINIMENI

THE PAIN _ KILLER.
Directions For Use.

OOTS Family -Liniment

is exctllent for pains of
every description, Apply the
Liniment freely to the affect-
ed part with or without
very gentle rubbing, Do not
bandage or cover closely
after an application. Should
rubbing be too painful, apply
the Liniment, and loosely
cover with a piece of lint.
When the part begins to tin-
gle, remove the lint, apply
a litte cold cream to the
surface, and lightly cover
with a piece of dry flannel.
In all cases Boots Family
Linimdnat penetrates to the
seat of the trouble, giving
a pleasant sensation of com-
fort and warmth. Do not
apply the Liniment immedi-
ately after washing; allow
half an hour to elapse be+
fore applying it to the wash-
ed part.

For Athletes, in cases of
exhaustion, stiffness, and
soreness following any Cx-
cessive exercise or straining
of the muscles it has no
equal as a rub-down.

For Rheumatism, Sciatica,
Stiff Neck, Stiff Joints,
Sprains, Bruises, Unbroken
Chilblains, ete., apply the
Liniment freely, and rub
lightly.

For Neuritis, apply the
Liniment to the affected part,
and cover with a picce of
lint until tingling occurs, Re<
move the lint. apply a little
cold cream where the Lini-
ment has been applied, and
cover with clean flannel.

For Bronchitis, Lumbago,
ete. It may be applied in all

ses where a mustard plas-
tw is indicated. The Lini-
nent will be found to act
vith advantage in that the
pores of the skin are given
a better chance of free action
than with such a plaster.

BY THE









N.B.—In cases where the reauisess bowl, cut glass vases, mahogany
skin is “particularly sensitive x CLUES fruit bowl, embroidery linen. sets,
x” tendev, a milder action % The ist: Was connected in the pyrex dishes, thermos flask, rush

ast with a standard. bottom rockers, cedar table,

ay be obtained by diluting 3% The nd: a great quantity of this Barometer, rubber and plastic

the Liniment with about half was used in the construction of hose, garden clippers and kitchen
volume of Olive Oil, or & one of the latest and largest pas- utensils. Terms cash

nilar vegetable oil, before eenger steamships
pplying The 3rd; Largely used in one of REALTORS LIMITED

& our mediums of exchange
el et a oe . Check with Selution in Tuesday's
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD a Ae maat 19.10.52
TD.—Selling Agents. < 3 - .
= = FOOSSSSGOSSSSSSSOSSOGON Ye FDOOHSSSLGOHOH-HDOOOHOY |

PUEHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE





ALMOST NEW 3 Bedroom
Bungalow, about 7,000 sq. ft.,
WATER—NEAR SEA, Going
£2,100 Net. A One-Storey
Very Good Condition,
at WORTHING

Stone
at BAYS-
for Only
3 Bedroom,
over 6,000 sq. ft.,
MAIN RD., Right-of-
Way to Sea, Going for Only £2,100 Net.
A 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone
Bungalow, about 11,000 sq. ft., By NAVY
GARDENS, Going for Only £3,000 Net.
A One-Storey 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone),
Very Good Condition, IN BELLEVILLE,
Going for Only £1,900 Net. Almost
New 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone) Bunga-
low, about 4,000 sq, ft., AT GOVT, HHA.
Going for Only £1,250 Net. IN NELSON
ST.—A (Stone) Business Premises & Resi-

dence, A-1 Business Stand, Can Yield} #andling world wide product Salesman
about $70.00 p.m., Vacant, Going for Only] to travel West Indian Istands. Previous
£2,100 Net. IN NELSON ST.—A 3} experience preferred but not essential.
Bedroom Residence, Can Yield about] Apply in writing to P.O. Box 72, Bridge
$25.00 p.m., Can also Make a Good] town.

Business Stand, Water, Light, Going for 19% 10. 52—3n.
Only £700 Net. A Good Building Site

at Maxwell Hill, about % Acre, a

or Only 13 cts. Net. per sq. ft it is}. ELLANEO

Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS MISC US





AUDIT STAFF -



WANTED



HELP



ACCOUNTANT—Required an ‘Account.
ant with Secretarial experience.
Wm. Fogarty (B’dos) Ltd., Broad Street.

18.10.52—2n.

Chartered Accountants,

Plantations Building.

14. 10.52—4n.



SALESMAN—By old established firm

















By recommendations of Lioyd's Agents,
ve will sell on AY the 2ist at
nur Mart, 19 High Street.
19 Bedsteads, 1 Car Tyre, 40 Tins Paint,
1. Radio, 60 pkgs. Cornflakes, 10 pkgs.
Macaroni, 6 Scales, 13 Felt Hats, 65
artons One-O-Ong, 5 Dolls, 20 pkes
ker Oats, 134 Iron Pots.
Terms Cash.

Auctioneers,
18.10.52—2n





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY the 22nd by ond
vw Mr, V. Lewis we will sell b:
his household Furniture at “Ha )
lorthing View Gap, Christ Chureb |
ich includes :—
Morris Ghairs and Rockers, Plant
Stools, Morris Tables, Dining Table ce
‘hairs, China Cabinet (all In Mahogany).
Murphy Radio and Pick Up, Tea Sets.

emonade Set, and Glassware, er |
new not 1 year old)

erator ‘almost

Mahogany Dressing Table and Stool
Mahogany and Iron Bedsteads, Mosquite
Nets, Breakfast Tables, Chairs and Larder
painted Cream and Green, Ironing Board
Slectric Iron, 2 Burrier Oil Stove, anc
Oven, Tea Sets, Dinner Ware, Oil Lamps
Saucepans and Kitchen Utensils, Child’:
ao-Cart, Linoleum etc.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO..









Auctioneers

19,10. 52——2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

The St. James Parochial Highways.

trom Porters Sugar Factory to Mount

Standfast is closed to vehicular traffic
until further notice

c. §. EDWARDS,

Inspector of Highways’ St. James,

18.10.52-—3n,



N

PITMAN'S SHORTHAND INSTITUTE
EXAMINATIONS

Applications from Theory and Speed

conaiiatas will be received by the under-

signed for the above-named examinations

1p to and including Saturday, 25th Octo-

ber, 1952, These examinations will be

eld at a centre and on a date in Decem-_
ber to be advertised later.

S. ST, CLAIR HUNTE,
P. ©. Box 200,
Bridgetown
14.10,52—3n





NOTICE

THE S.P.C.A. announce that there
will be a General Meeting held on
Saturday, November Ist 1952, at 12 o'clock
noon, at the British Council. Al! Mem-
bers are asked to attend to pass for
publication the revision of the Rules for
the Barbados Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals. These Rules may
be viewed on application to the Secretary,

S.P.C.A. Office, Harbour Police Station

19.10, 52—un
ST

LOST & FOUND





LOST





SPECTACLES—Pair Turtle Shell Spec-
tacles. Between Bank Hall, The Main Ra.
and Bus Stand. Finder will be rewarded
on returning to Advocate Advtg. Dept.



Sarre pe aerEe ist
3 p.m.
cidibees Stalls — Games
Refreshments ete

By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police
the Police Band

will be in attendance

ALL ARE WELCOME

ees

PARBADOS CRICKET LEAGUE

Annual Anniversary

DANCE

© HULDREN’ S GOODWILL
LEAGUE
Constitution Road

On
NIGHT NOV.
1952

At 9 o'clock
ADMISSION: —::— 2,
Music by Keith Campbell's Soctety
Five

THE

SATURDAY ist



—TO-DAY’S QUIZ—

Give the names of 3 minerals the
first letters of each form an acros~

Ue of one of the Island's natural



18.10.52-—2n
TICKET—Lost on Saturday Septem-
ber 13th, One B.T.C. ticket Series O,
No. 7610, Autumn Meeting. Finder please
return same to Sylvian O'Neale,
Chogker Hall, St. Lucy.
19,10 te In
55550S999599950S999908%
l
St. Leonard’s Annua
G_F.S Hostel Country Road
>
‘i





for LOWEST PRICES and MOST DE-
SIRABLE PROPERTSES inclyding SEA-| A HIP BATH-State price asked.
SIDE nearly ANYW. ‘BIAL 3111, | Box Z. C/o Advocate Co.
i at “Olive Bough”, Railton 14. 10,52—4n.
BUILDING SITE —_ Situated . at WANTED TO RENT OR BUY
Brighton, Black Rock. F. particulars,| WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send full
Dial 3788. Mrs. P. A, Chc man, details: Box Q. C/o Advocate Advtg.
§.10.52—3n. | Dept 19.10.52—8n.
a WANTED To RENT mie
HOUSE — nfurnished preferred. on
AUCTION cea for Married coup'!e without children.

Two bedrooms. Phone 8354.

19. 10, 52—3n.





CAR—HILLMAN MINX ESTATE CAR) —————~
1952 Model, 5,000 miles only. We have
receiyed instructions to sell this PERSONAL
vehicle,, which has the front end dam-
ged, by Auction at mat ae id on
Friday the 24th October, at 2.30 p.m.
Auctioneers JOHN M. BLADON &| The public are hereby warned against
20,, Plantation Buildings. Phone 4640. giving credit to my wife, Edna Elease
19. 10. 62—4n. | Jones (nee Inniss) a8 I do not hold myseif
ascreineeminceptaintet es _... | responsible o Wye or | will offer for sale on the premises , tracting any debt or debts in my name
STANMORE LODGE, BLACK ROCK, { unless by a ee Sys oo by me.
Thursday 28rd at 1 p.m. 2,400 square Sed. 0" a E — ved HUE
feet of land with a double roofed board _ area, I arees
{ Shingle house 16 x 9 x 8, 18 x 10 x 8. 8 ichae’ aka
mediate possession. Dial 2047 R -10.52—2n.
McKENZIE—Auctioneer, —— ee
ee 19. 10, 52—3n. The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wie
OMETA ROBINSON (nee
UNDER 'THE SILVER | if Water Hall Land, ‘St ) as
HAMMER do not hold myself ible for her

or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

Signed JOSEPH

19. 10, 52—2n.

When the time comes
TO BUY OR SELL
PROPERTY



























REALTORS LIMITED

—_

AUCTION SALE

Therates, 0th October, 1962.
11.30 a.m.

» 30th iat by
. Gordon , we will ©
household

On Thi
order of

St. Michael, wh:
ing Room Suite”
Morris Chairs, two Mortis Rockers
und settee to seat three, 16 spring
cushions, tables, mirror stand,
dining room table and six chairs,
buffet, cabinet, Gent's
single beds with springs,
table and stool, wardrobe, bedside
table, towel rack, all the above
ere mahogany; child's tall chair,
double larder, breakfast table and
eight chairs, kitchen cabinet,
painted pie and bureau, cradle
and bed, 2 fibre mattresses, rush
bottom rockers and _ standing
chairs, 7 cu. ft. Frigidaire, 1
burner and two burner hot
wear ever pressure cooker,
toaster, pram, picnic set, 5 Salter
Perfection stove with built in
oven, medicine cabinet, paintings,
linoleum, rugs, rubber mat, glass-
ware, lemonade sets, cocktail sets,
complete six piece tea set, ironing
board, curtains and wire roods,
crockery and cultery, decanters,
coffee percolator, vases, glass ice
pail, off lamps with chimneys,
enamel carrier, carving set, bread
board and knife, cut glass vases,
carlton ware sandwich sets, silver
bells, sliver casarole with pyrex
dish, silver butter dish and toast
rack, silver serving dishes and
sweet dishes, pyrex fruit stand,
pyrex plates and dishes, books,
magazines, milk buckets, milk
cans, milk measurers, scale,
kitchen utensils, 8 flower dru
fowl pens and cow shed, 100
hose, lawn crib, broom, shovel,
etc. and many other items.

TERMS CASH.

REALTORS LIMITED





REALTORS LIMITED

AUCTION SALE

Thursday, 23rd October, 1952

At 11.30 a.m,

On Thursday, 23rd October, by
order of Mr. Stanley Tryhane, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects at his residence,
Maxwell Road, Christ Church,
which includes Drawing
Suite consisting of two Morris
chaits and settee to seat two,
Dunlopillo Cushions, ash tray
tables, radio table, centre table,
book stands, semi-standing lamps,
cining room table, 6 chairs, tea
trolley, side table, buffet, cabinet,
dressing table and stool, single
beds with Slumberking Springs,
wardrobe, bedside table, trays;
all the above are mahogany; large
Mullard Radio, R.C.A, bedside
vadio, China table lamp, ashtrays,
linoleum, mahogany shelf and
mirror, chromium towel rails, rugs,
mattresses, glass shelf, curtains,
bed reading lamps, electric and
alarm clocks, enamel top and
kitchen tables, 2 burner Valor
stove table model, 3 burner
Florence stove with oven, West-
inghouse Roaster, electr.c auto-
matic toaster, electric kettle,
Refrigerator, 8 piece canteen,
complete glassware set 87 pieces,
complete Blue Cordoroy Dinner
set 37 pieces; ontre dishes,
easarole and pyrex dish with
cover, cocktail shaker, bells, bon
bon dishes, strainer and stand,
cream and sugar serving sets,
salad spoon and fork, sweet dishes,
cruet sets, butter dish, toast rack,
meat dish, bread board,
spoons, fish knives and forks,
cake forks and cake helper, butter
knives, grapefruit spoons, tea-
spoons, all of silver; China sweet
dishes, China biscuit dish, China
ornaments, 6 beer mugs, China
fruit bowl, teacups, saucers,
plates and sandwich plate, sugar
bowl and milk jug, cut glass fruit

Apply—



INTERMEDIATE &
JUNIOR — REQUIRED. Salary accord-
ing to ability and experience — apply in
own writing with details of age, educa-
tion and previous employment.
tions not considered unless references
attached

FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.

Applica-

NATHANIEL ROBIN-
SON, C.S.M. Curacao, N.W.1, jane
of soar y Land, Hindsbury Road,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE *'â„¢

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



DEPARTMENT

Vacancy in the Elementary Teaching Service

Applications are invited from teachers (men) with at least 10
years’ teaching experience for the Headship of the Good Shepherd

Boys’ School, St. James.

The minimum professional qualification required is the Coctanate
A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government a for
Head Teachers in Grade I Elementary Shools.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-

panied by a recent testimonial.

application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in
envelopes marked “Appointments Bodrd” in the top left hand corner
must reach the Department of Education by Saturday 25th October

Candidates are warned that canvassing may lead to their dis-

qualification. >
17th October, 1952.







OF EDUCATION

All other eandidates should make



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Vacancies in the Elementary Teaching Service

Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified
persons for the following vacancies at: —
Men

St. Martin’s Boys’ School—St. Philip

Chalky Mount Mixed School—St. Andrew

St. Matthias’ Boys’ School—Christ Church,

Women
Belmont Girls’ School—St. Michael
St. Martin’s Junior School—St. Philip
Workman’s Junior Sehool—St. George.

The minimum qualification for entfy to the teaching service is a
School Certificate.

Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms (E.35(b)
for men and E.35(c) for women) which may be obtained from the
Department of Education, but candidates who have already submit-
ted One of these forms in respect of previous vacanciés (now filled)
may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer,

All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked “Appoint-

Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the Depart-
ment of Education by 81st October 1952. Candidates are warned that’







Age: 20—27 years
Height :
Chest :

Education :

canvassing may lead to their disqualification.
17th October, 1952.

19.10,62.4n.



; PCLICE NOTICE
2 RECRUITS WANTED

f Recruits are required for the Barbados Police. The
following are the minimum requirements: —

5 ft. 8 ins. in bare feet.
not less than 36 ins. expanded.
Standard VII and over.

Applicants will be interviewed at 10 a.m, on Wednesday, 22nd

October at District “A”.

Bridgetown,



of Coy Comds.
Drums & Fifes





LUNTARY NIGHTS

OS

following events are for the Barbados Regiment in the B.R.A.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

1. PARADES—Training
ranks will parade at the Garrison at 1700 hours on “nireday “2d Oct. 52.
ys continue training with a view to firing the A.M. Cc.
“BY Coy is still firing the A.M.C. Bren.

will be held on Mon. 3%, Wed. 22 and Thurs. 23 Oct.,

Bren under directions

52. at

ere will be a Voluntary class for W.O’s and Lpereenst on Tuesdays from
hours to 1830 hours wef. Tuesday 21 Oct.,
RIFLE ASSOCIATION

Rife}

No. 14 “Barbados Regiment” (Limited to 24 Members)
2 sighting shots and 7 rounds at 300 yards.

Rifles: S.R. a.
Targets: Bisley ‘1950".

Position: Any a without rests or slings.

Entrance Fee:— 24 cents
No, 16 “Falling Plate” —

Teams of four,

two teams from Regiment.

Entrance Fee:— $1.00 per Team

OCT. 52
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Conditions: as for previous M
es arr OFFICER & ORDERLY

SeRIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

2 Sune
Sjt. Williams, 8.

Gc. Lames

Turney, D.

DANIEL, Captain,
Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.

Lieut.
278 S;

Lieut. S.
283 L/Sjt.
H. R.

PART I ORDERS

Capt. F. N. Grannum

Lieut. C. G. Peterkin

671 Pte. Bourne, K. P. Fs

424 Drmr. Blackman, H. B

ae EY aie, s.

25 Oct., 1

SERIAL NO. 36.

Granted 154 days’ Vacation Leave
permission to leave the colony
7 Oct. 52.

Greats 6 months’ Vacation Leave
perenission to leave the colony
16 Oct. 52.

Granted 5 days’
mission to leave
17 Oct. 53.

get 3 weeks’ S/Leave wef. 15 Sept.

with
wef.

with

Fi/Leave with
the colony

per-
wet.

Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef. 13 Oct.

Transferred to Drum & Fife Band wef.
23 Oct. 52.

Ca
H. R. DANIEL, aniai. a

The Barbados Regiment.
hours on Saturday

NOTICE
‘There will be a Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess at 2015

)



STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, BASTINGS

Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery

end Xmas Cards are now on show.



ee tack. Salling
Saas inh inst. :

The M.V. “CARIBBEE will p6-
cept Cargo “i atone
Nevis and ;
ae te

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

wet.



——————

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

A. M. WEBB
(Stockbroker)

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

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

2. ‘Bulletin on the local
share market—dated Oct.
18.

on

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



You are Invited
To Drop in at...

THE
ARLINGTON’S

SNACKETTE
or
GRILL ROOM

on the Bottom Floor ef our
Marhill Street Restaurant,
any time during Business
Hours, or befere and after
The Theatre
A WELL STOCKED BAR
and SNACK SERVICE
await you.
UNBEATABLE PRICES
THE ARLINGTON,
Marhill treet—Phone 4730





REALTORS LIMITED
OFFERS

NEW BUNGALOW
Known as No. 10, Blue Waters,
and standing on approximately
14,000 square feet of land, com-

three bedrooms, one with
Seam 7on and toilet and bath

combination drawing and
dining robm, ‘separate and
bath, kitchen, two servants
q follet and bath, wana.
This can be bought
a Treason figmre. Please contact
us a5 soon as possible.
SWEETFIELD

Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large
‘living room, dining room, two
toilets and baths, one with tub
bath and hot and cold water,
gallery. Downstairs: three spare
rooms, kitchen and shower room,
standing on approximately 2%
acres of land about 100 yards from
Gibbes Beach, This property has
been extensively renovated by the
present owner, and can be had for
a very reasonable price. Inspec-
tion by appointment only.

CHURCHILL

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms with
running water, combination draw-
ing and dining rooms, modern
kitchen, toilet and bath. The
Pane, is situated in a good?
r tial area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at
a very low reserve price.

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view of
the Golf Course unobstructed to
_the sea. It comprises three bed-
*reoms, one ~ built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs: Servants’ room with
toilet and bath, garage for two
cars, and enough room for laundry
etc. The property stands on
approximately 19,000 square feet
of land.

BUNGALOW Vis

Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living rooms, kitchen, verandah to
=. ‘West and a nice patio to the

East. The property stands on
approximately % acre of land.

EVANTON

Situate at ‘Top Rock comprising
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing toilet and bath, spare room
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children’s nursery, living
and dining room, kitchen, toilet
and bath with hot and cold water,
verandah to the South and Patio
to the North. The outbuildings
comprise of servants’ room with

toilet and bath, and a large
HAtago. Inspection by appointment
only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE
A lovely cottage standing on 2
roods 27 perches of land situate
at St. James Coast having its
own private bathing beach, and
comprising three bedrooms, w!
private toilet and bath to
bedroam, drawing and
rooms, European bath with
and cold running water “and
separate toilet, modern kitchen,
and a gallery on two sides.

WYNDOVER

go eiiooking the very beautiful
Six Men's Bay, St. Peter. Stand-

ing on approximately 4% acres of
land having an extensive orchard
with specially selected fruit trees.
The Peer comprises three bed-
rooms, din: living
modern tollets and’ at baths ‘with
Po cold VE ee

tensive outbuildings including a
large garage, two servants rooms,
Jaundry, workshop. This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner,

HOMEMEDE
in the Garrison, St.
Michael, comprising four bed-
rooms, combination living and
dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. ol outbuildings
water toilet a aoe
ears. The above p

on approximate ly 7.500 feet
of land. This house has gas and

Situate

OCEAN SPRAY
Situate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,
best sea ee in the island.
into flats and bring
a high monthly rental. There
many prospective purch-

asers for this property. Do not
delay .

KENILWORTH
al nyate shin 1 sith, 6 Curt
w oY
Very yi
ase cuataee: 40 us as one 5
FOR RENT.
Maxwells Coast
November, eas

REALTORS ORS Limited
ns Suomen

VALUERS

iss ROEBUCK STREET °
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900

ROHILL
from ist

JOHN

4.
BLADON

se Ce.
A.F.S., F.V.A.
Extensive Listings of ip ary

Class Property and
Always Available

FOR SALE

—_——



NEW BUNGALOw, ww
LAND, ST, MICHAEL. — ego
instructed to offer this very de-
sirable home constructed by a lead.
ing firm of building contractors.
The accomvedation provides 3
spacious be'rooms, with built-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,
separate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large
pantry. The garage and servant's
quarters are detached Mains
water and quota of electric light
This property is situated in a new
and select residential area from

which there ave fine panoramic
viva! of Bridgetown andthe har-

bour. The site is very cool a
only 3% miles from town centre.
The property is available with from
approx. ‘4 to 1% acres as required
and the price asked is very fair
indeed. We can recommend this
listing very highly.

BUILDING PLOTs, LODGE
LAND, St. Michael. We offer 4
attractive lots in this new devel-
opment area, varying in size from
10,000 to 18,000 sq. ft. +» all
with excellent views. and
light available.

'

ater

BRIGHTWOOD, St. Lawrence. A
pleasant and comfortable property
which mellows nicely with dts
surroundings. Own beach frantage
and exceilent bathing facilities.
ane bedrooms, ioe room and

ning room, kitchen, separate
toilet and shower, wide L shaped
verandah look sea-wards. Sep-
arate garage a servants’ rooms.
Ideal seaside home in a gdod
residential quarter.

RES: CE, THE G *
WOR — Modero expat aang
bungalow on corner ‘with
wide frontages. Pleasant
we ae bees. lawn,
patio, and nu of bea fruit
trees. Accornmodation ndthoriees
jatge ge ving sGbm. covered gallery,

with built-in” ward-
Teh. well Attee kitchen, garage
with covered way to h -
office. “AMT public uit

. All public utility

one af the most attractive
now available in the medium
range. R

MALTA, ST, PETER—Exten-
sively re-modelled house of mas-
sive stone construction with
approx. “% acre flower gardens,
lawns and young fruit trees.
There are spacious verandahs on
two sides with views over beach,
large living room, 3 double bed-
rooms, 2 throoms (both with
tubs) modern kitchen and butler’s
pantry, downstairs is the laundrv,
good servants’ acc: for
3, 2 garages and storerooms. Full
public services plus own deep
well with electric p Right
of way over beach Mb wee

bathing. Opportunity f a
criminating buyer. ree

SEA FORT, ST. JAMES —
jully re-modelled 2 aes ore:

fn thie ee Bee
-_ ‘on, “aoe

ior, ek orca
vices.

MODERN COUNTRY PROP-
ERTY—A luxurious home con-
structed with local stone and
incorporating all modern amenities
for comfortable living. Tiled baths
to each bedroom, hot and cold
water, crittal steel doors, Spanish
type patio with lily pond, picture
windows revealing entrancing
views of coast line and oa
weter on distant coral reef. e
accommodation is of spacious pyo-
portions fitting to a house of
type. Grounds are several acres
in extent with ornamental ga
profusely laid out with every
variety of flowering shrub. Com-
pany’s electric light and mains
water supply. Full details and
order to view on application.

BUNGALOW, ST. James—
Sound stone bungalow with 2 bed-
reoms, living room, kitchen, pan-
try, bathroom, large garage, work-
shop and servants’ quarters,
Mains water and electricity. Very
pleasant beach site of nearly %
acre with many bearing coconut
trees and flowering shrubs. Very
reasonably priced at $4,000

RESIDENCE, BLACK ROCK —
Soundly constructed property with
3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms, dining
room and gallery. On land of ap-
prox. 1 acre.

BUILDING LAND, ST. LAW-
RENCE COAST — Excellent plot
tn good position with wide sea
frontage. Ideal site for sea-side
bungalow. One of the few vacant
Jots available on this popular





coast.
A gs LODGE, MAXWELL
COA Tebeiiciy constructed stone
use enclosed gal-

ies, spacious drawing room and
dining room, and breakfast room,
3 bedrooms, 2 garages etc. Lately
occupied by U.S. Consul.

LAND, D, sweeDete ROAD—On
grate with 1017 frontage.

Pe a Citation for oes
ses. Total area 18,738 sa. ft.
Ss
ay HOUSE,
Good situation
Te busy part of ;
WEETFIELD,

St.
estate nape fe living bu
Con!

Fre

See verandahs vn teaog Sote

sea. bedrooms, kitchen, store-

rooms and usual

garage and servants” quiress.
pore Sa well laid out
rounds w right

ene ight of way over
COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.






bathing beach. The grounds of

about 1% acres are well

and could readily be

a poe of ae show Moons
GS gaend: koe house is of 2

character.

o

ee





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

Church



ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH

8 a.m. Chora! Eucharist; 9 @.m. Choral
Eucharist and Address 11 un, Matins
and Sermon; p.m. Sunday School
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon.

MORAVIAN

ROFBUCK STREET—-11 a.m. morning
Service, Freache Rev E New
7 p.m. Evening Servic Preacher: Rev
£& E. New

GPACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: M. W. A. Deane; 7 pun
fvening Service, Preacher: Mr. F. ‘G
Doane

FULNECK-—U ar forming Service?
Preaeher Mi i Downe pm

¥ £ Sor Pre-.che Mr ;

7 pom Ewenine
F rt Mr. | Oxley

ou NSC OMEP-—%7 pm. Evening Service
Preacher; Mr, F. G. Smith

SHOP HILL-—7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. G,. Frascis

METHODIST
JAMES STREET—Closing Day of Evan-
gelical Campaign 7 a.m. Prayer Meet-

Services

COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH



1) a.m. Divine Serviee — Mr. R. A
Sealy 3.30 p.m. Youth Service. 7.15
p.m Evangelistic Service Minister
Rev. E A. Gilkes
THE 8ST NIOHOLAS FPISCOPAL

ORTHODOX
WEJ.CHES ROAD

l) a.m. Matins and sermon, preacher
Rev Deaconess C. Barrow; 7 m
Evensong ond sermon; preacher: Rev. C
Ishmael

720 p.m. Tuesday; Evening Prayers

i address. preacher: Rev. L. Bruce.

The subject will be “The First
Conference Acts: Chapter_

ond ig next to follow on ““Dhe
life of Saint Paul is; Saint Paul's second
missionary journey (Part I). Priends are
reminded that “St. Nicholas Patronal
Vestival takes place on Sunday, Decem.
ber 7th

EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH

TUDOR STREET
K. P. Hansen—Pastor

:
:

ae
EPFL GES SLL SSP SLELOS EOLA LALA PAA =

SUNDA

y

PERFECT HARMONY %

PERFECT BLEND x

THAT IS: x

xX

‘

J.0. T. SPECIAL RUM x

%

(WITH THE DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR) x

x

e x
Blended and Bottled by |
Yh
; * |
JOHN BD. TAYLOR & SONS LID. Ny
DIAL 4335 te ROEBUCK sT. 3
PRPS LOOT



KARL EDMONDS

FRSA. C.P.A.







ADVOCATE





“WAKEFIELD”,

ON FRIDAY, OCTOBER

Works by:

PHONE

SSS

THE BRITISH COUNCIL

WHITEPARK.

A PIANO RECITAL

- GIVEN BY

Miss Kathleen Hurran



24TH AT 8.30 P.M.

BACH, SCHUBERT, LISZT, RAVEL and GRANDOS

Seats at $1.00 and 60c, may be reserved at the British Counci!
3249.









_ PP. ae FIFTEEN
Se f | as =
Kee this date opé for | | qe rv Publi are reminded







ANNUAL LEEWARD
BALL

on the 15TH NOVEMBER i

SACRE D CANTATA

at
HAYNES VILLA CLIB

St Pruiip to

‘

Ruty Cornet uorrow

evening 4

The King . Powk Commanley Choir

«.«y *eme

at PARADISE BEACH





y |
CLUB } ADMUSSION, SR
Ls ADIES
And watch this space
v S J. GRY LTH,. Promoter
TICKETS: $1.00 i ? ; 19h dela
{
oe
aa. a
BE BEAUTIFUL. ............... BE GLAMOROJYS ...........
ve
With ....



































Write to the:
Caribbean Educational
Institute

P.O. Box, 307, P.0.8.

Trinidad
Agents for :
BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ENG.
TECH. & BRITISH TUTORIAL
INSTITUTE, LONDON Age
THERE IS NO ata a ee ce NRA

§ SATISFACTORY
EVERYDAY
SERVICE

POST COUPON TO P.O SPORTS BICYCLE
BOX 307, P-O.5.
Please send me Free Book.
Name
Address f
Subject of Career of
Interest

$50 CHEQUE (ten cheques)

EVERYBODY !!

If you have not bought your ticket, do so.

already bought one, double your chance

another ticket.



“Post TODAY!

ing ll a.m, Young People’s Broadcast 66 ‘
te Preacher Rev . Tow- aa nee wee fA a.m . LS |
erm, BA. B.D. 3pm. United Service Schoo a.m orming Worship- “if :
of Senjor Scholars. 6.0 pm. Chorus 7.20 p.m. Evangelistic Service Certified Public Accountant (Ontar iO)
singing In Church yard. 7 p.m. Evening Monday Evening at 7.30 at the Egoif , ‘ aoe Ny iintniie
Service led by Revd. Lawrence and Mar- Baptist, Chareh The | First showing | of THIS is YOU R THE WORLD FAD BEAUTY PRODUCTS
shall Rev vers, vhe ristion t film ‘ i : i si a : ‘
a ret Melee Ae, Sone teres ey announces the opening of an office for the practice - ‘ } Lipstick and Rouge match in the following
PAYNES BAY.--9.30 a.m. Mr. W. St Tuesday at 7.30 p.m. “Lord of All” . rele She ns
Hill will be shown at the Steel Shed, Queen's of his profession at 206 Wash , Lovely Siedes: >) MEDIU
WHITEHALL — 9.30 am. Mr. G. Park j GAY RED, RED REF ‘DIUM RE
Barker. A silver offering will be taken at each . -* y > Y
GILL MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Mr. F. showing of this film to assist in obtain- K.R H Ruildi PINK QUEEN, Pmt 1 ry PLEASE, ‘NATU RAL,
Roach ‘ng other films of value to the public. ° ° unte u ng and THEATRICA!. RED
HOLETOWN—3.20 Mr. D. Seott Wednesday at 7.90 p.m. Praise and ’ a ‘
BANK HALL—9.39 Mr. S. Phillips. Prayer Meeting. j While Stocks lest We can offer :
SPEIGHTSTOWN —9 a.m Reve F > > . a pew ,
Lawrence. .7 p.m. Mr. b. B. Walthe THE SALVATION ARMY Lower Broad Street, You are sure to find the LAPSTEICK to match your
SELAH--9.30 a.m. Rev. G. Marshall . an hh
BETHESDA—11 a.m. Rev. G. Marshall a SPEIGHTSTOWN Barbados. requirement in “TANGEE
BETHEL: 11 a.m. Mr. D. Griffith, 3 am oliness eeting, 3 p m. ,
p.m. Young People’s Rally. Rev. G Soapeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvatior Temporary Phone 5077 a vanise The LIPSTICK Shad ; you
Marshall; 7 p.m. Rey. T. J. Furley Meeting >» LIPS + with a Shade to sui
DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Rev. T. J. Furley, Snr. Captain V. Campbell. € N a 4
p.m. Mr F. Broome, B.A ‘i BRIDGETOWN 6 os f
'N a ev. F. Viv i a.m mess eeting, .m. Bn
Pe Ei Geman Meetings” 7™ pm Seivaion : Obtainable at - - - -
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr. L, Meetin i
Sees HS den, ger cupiatn W. Bitay orrugate eels BOOKER'S (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m, Mr.
Brédne,.?. p.m, Mr. C. words WELLINGTON STREET i J i .
VAUXHALL: 1! a.m. Mr. H. Harris at a.m oe Meeting, ahs pom These are :
° s rv 7 4 ’ vi " .
TB eey fe eee Meeting. Eee are if . 30 Gauge 28 Gauge 24 Gauge Broad Street & Wastings (ALPHA PUARMACY)
EBENEZER CIRCUIT Snr. Major T ou Some very Fine 6 feet long $3.00 $4.00
EBENEZER 9 a.m. Revd. S. W. C 11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m 2 . sei se ———_———
Crosse, 7. p.m. Mr. G. Brathwaite. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Delicacies for your 7 feet] 3.40 De 4.50
BEULAH 11 a.m. Revd, S eon ‘ K. sainbons -s 222 J ong “ ee Ramaiiber
Crosse, 7 p.m. Mr. E. Pilgrim sutenan “4 te ~ or:
SHREWSBURY 1i a.m. Mr. E. Brath- ViEW enjoyment WW 8 feet long oo... cc 3.75 $4.50 _ ;
waite, 7 p.m. Revd. S. W. C. Crosse i oa.m Holinen: Meeting, 3 pt oe Ss } , A gi ante : c :
Reception Service for new members Company Meeting, 7 p.m salvation | Shop early for Xmas, see our New Lines now
RICES 11 a.m. Mr. G. Brathwaite, 7 Meeting | }
» p.m. Mr. J. Mottley, M.C.P Lioutenant N. Etienne , : being opened
Sunday Schools at 3.00 p.m ee OU “apne ae Asparagus. Tips—tins Cod Roes—tins |
THE ST JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ss eting. mM. aay ie | ae Mate ;
M1 a.m, “Matins ‘and Sermon, 7 p.m Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Ice Cream Mix—tins eee era bs “9 — ‘ ~ e AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE |
Evensong and sermon, preacher for both Mee’ xe ickKles—bots, ~
Erne eae ee Banh Tienes C.Bing ) Grapes—tins : ) Central Emporium “.
Minister m charge. 5 p.m. Monday, CHECKER HALL Gooseberries—tins P.N. Butter—bots. B Oo 0 K E R Ss i
Wednesday; Friday; training for youths of 11 a.m. Holimess Meeting, 3 p.m Str Mastard—bots 5
the Barbados Youth Movement; this wil! poseeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation awberries—tins stard— . Corner Broad & Tudor | ltt cht sabe RS )
bi conducted by the Rew L. Bruce- , .
Clarke (Assistant Pastor! and Mrs. Olga Liewitenant R. Reld Cup Chocolate—tins Py a )
ene NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD Olive Oil—tins een aste-—bots, mee aia
$$ ———____—__—— ~ RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m art oe Apricots—tins Pork & Beans—tins SSE > SSS ee
fl a.m. Divime Se' vice; Pm leviva ,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Services Rev. L. R Summers. Golden Arrow Rum DO YOU REALISE THE NEED FOR MORE |
First Church of Christ, Scientist, BANK HALL: 10 a.m, Sunday Schooi; aeineiieesimndicionliiaiadhy, Libeaaiteats QUALIFICATION ? j
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street, 11 am Divine Service; 7 p.m. Evan
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m istic Service — Rev. M, B. Prettyionn | or ARE YOU INTERESYED IN MAKING MORE MONEY?
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which ECKSTEIN: 10 uim. Sunday School, PERKINS & C@, LYT@T. IF SO, ENROL NOW FOR ONE OF THESE: COURSES.
includes Testimonies of Christian Science 11 a.m. Divine Service; 7 p.m venga oo ° ° “
Healing oes 1 Je ns eee eee oe ‘ Architectural Draughts- Sanitary Inspector Course (Sponsored by the Police)
s r, 19, 1962 2 ae 2 ons
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 196s p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m. Revival Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502 manship Building and General Agriculture
DOCTRINE OF ATONEMENT Serviees Continue — Rey E. W Weekes Design Course. Course. R A F F L E
Gold t: ; hians 1:18. Th FITTS VILLAGE a.m. F .
preaching a tin com them that School; 1 a m. Divine Service; 7 pan AMSE. (Civil, Elec., Insurance Practice.
perish foolishness; but unto us which seiengp stip Service Rev. C. A | and Mech.) Beicemansite.
are saved it is the power of God Nurse Autemo a a Mek
The following Citations are Included In’ SWEET BOTTOM: li o m. Divine oon maqeieqeen's Petroleum Technology Any of these prives may be yours for’ $1
the Lesson-Sermon: a Service; Preacher: Rev. J. B. Winter Course.
The Bible: And he opened his mouth, 7.15 p.m. Revival Service Pastor it Electrical In: t ‘ 4
and taught thom, saying... 1 am mol ehare Wirlee Seotatiniion and Sehicel Cerethvate Course VAUXHALL WYVERN CAR
come to destroy, but . |
Matthew 5:2, 17. SEVENTH-»AY ADVENTIST CHURCH | General Electrical Engin- Accountancy. FRIGIDAIRE
Science and Heaith with Bey ee October 19, 7.15 p.m at. STREET eering Course. Civil Service Entrance ALLIES
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. ['astor W. W. Weithers, Speaker i
Our Master taught no meve theory, Subjeet: “Ruesia in Bible Prophecy.” General Certificate of Ed- Course, PYE RADIOGRAM
doctrine, or belief. tt was the divine GOVERNMENT HILL. B, Best, Speaker ucation, Police Promotion Course
| real being which he Subject: “ ill God's Kingda . “1 > even 7 ‘
Vue sen ae Monde Ne en HELLO Write for full particulars if course is not mentioned. SINGER SEWING MACHINE

E

3

If you have
by buying
19.10.52—1n.
a a SSS

A THOUGHT FOR THE

SAFETY OF OTHERS

——-AND FOR WOUR
OWN SAKE



ONIONS & POTATOES

This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling !









an ee

HAVE

This is to announce that

J. N. PEREIRA & SONS
MERCHANTS

— Rickett Street —have pledged to try to











* That feeling of security which one should have in pur-
keep the cost of living down in Barbados. chasing drugs is always experienced by our customers. It is
most gratifying to us to note this, for it proves that coe

fas




untiring efforts to provide the best of service and the fines always carry a
and purest goods, have had the desired effect

YES, WE HAVE NO BANANAS:

a PIE

|| WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but { Tt you will trade with us, we fee) sure that our exemplary






cate ste peor in you a same feeling of security and wm TAYE? 1
z vet you to become a regular custo e ( i
| ONIONS at Sc goer Me. |] Oe omeisitaa FIRE EXTINGUISHER
NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOES—but e STOCKED ONLY AT



| New DUTCH POTATOES
at 6c per th.

All Packed in Bags of 110 Ibs. each

HARDWARE Svretirs

Phone 4918

COLLINS DRUG

28 Broad Street.

STORE

GENERAL





SS
——————————

















Come Early and get your Share ——— POOOVODOOO :
| MAN. MusT LIVE?! FAIR DAY | ; IMPORTANT NOTICE

FREE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

WILL BE HELD AT Eleetriecity Su I °
THE URSULINE CONVENT ' i

From 3 p.m, to 6.30 p.m,



By kind permission cf Colonel Michelin the Police Band : y V E BEG to notify our Consumers that a
will be in Attendance. vil TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
* 4 be necessary between 12 Noen and 3 p.m, on
ADMISSION ~ 6D . 2, SUNDAY, 19TH OCTOBER, to enable
aah essential alterations to be carried out on our

‘gf main High Tension Switchboard.

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

4 Lovely Prizes 4 !

To be won by a Lady, Gentleman, Girl and Boy with
the Lueky Numbers,

We still have some at Old
Prices — See Your Supplier
or Us quickly for your

ssartre







‘There will be a selection of Fancy and Ornamental Work,
Useful Household Articles, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, ete.,
made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the School.

ARTISTIC USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND . ' 1 1 @
Skt Se Poe ON THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC §
Favourite. 2 HOOPLA WITH ITS ATTRACTIVE PRIZES
38> LUCKY DIPS AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS! “APDAP
: mF TOYS AND HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES CORPOR: | AD.

9 4 XMAS CARDS AND XMAS PRESENTS

REFRESHMENTS, SWEETS, CAKES, ICES, SWEET V. SMITH,
DRINKS, ETC., WILL BE SOLD

== YOUR CORDIAL SUPPORT IS SOLICITED.

General Manager.
Please Come, See, Buy and Help the Cause!



$
;

S
Fiche een A OTE | ¢00060006064
LN

——e — LTD. DIAL 2229.






B99 OOS-99-9-0O 9990S O4 2-56



i i



PAGE SIXTEEN

MARRIED



ON THURSDAY



MR. & MRS, LEROY GREEN

On
o'clock at St. Michael’s Cathedral

Bridgetown Is
Big Fire Risk

@ From Page 1
Indies, but help. with advice, the
smaller islands.”

He said that the three of them
could help to establis; a unified
fire service with a status which
would attract West Indians to take
on the job as a career and having
detie so, it would then open to
them,-a field that was even wider
than the West Indies.

With regard to Trinidad Mr.
Cox said that providence was kind
to them for nearly two and a half
years in as much as they were
able to avoid a major fire. This
year, they had not been so for-
(urate as they had three bad fires
which had cost a total of just under
$709,000, the primary cause being
the absence over the years of uv
skilled fire prevention jorganisa-
tion, not only to remodel the laws,
but to enforce them .

In Trinidad they had however
made a start, They had two men in
England at the moment under
special training and a third one
was going on October 26. They
know that when those men return-

*ed and applied their knowledge,
they would begin to see as time
proceeded, the ciminution of large
fires, because they in turn, would
train others and because’ the
greatest contribution apart from
fire fighting to reduce fire losses
was e constant and everyday
application to prevention.

When he came out to Trinidad
in 1947, he estimated that it would
take ten years before it would be
possible for him to say to the
Trinidad Government: “There is
no longer any need for me in
Trinidad.” After six years he had
the same opinion but they were
beginning to see a change in spite
of occasional large fires,

He said that he had no reason
to suppose that it would take any
less time for Major Cra‘gg ,to do
the same in Barbados.

“At no time in the West Indies
has there been a calculated pro-
cess of planned fire protection”,
Mr, Cox said and added that the
three Fire Officers in Jamaica,
Barbados and Trinidad were try-
ine to make up the leeway If they
did not succeed, then West Indian
economy was going to be subjected
to a large extent by the vicissitudes
of fire with its total destruction
which had one effect and that was
to constantly setback the finances
and therefore the economic stabil-
ity of each individual West Indian
Government,

Fete In The Park

The Caribbean National Inde-
pendence Association held their
First fete at Queen’s Park last
night. 7

The main feature of the night
was to be the cycle and athletic
events under floodlight but even
these events had to be called off
as the distribution of the lights on
the sodden ground was not up to
mark and most cyclists said it
was dangerous to ride under the
existing conditions.

One flat event was completed
but after the event, competitors
complained about the conditions.

The few that attended however
had their fill with drinks, food and
dancing. There was a steel band
playing many popular tunes in the
Park House and the main interest
was on dancing after the sports
were called off.

There were a few stalls carry-
ing lucky dips, games, ete, but the
stalls were not well patronised. At
the end of the field two men were
engaged in a duel of “stick lick-
ing’. Some gathered to see the
duel but it soon ended as one man
received an unlucky blow on the
head.

|. They

You KNOW

HOW LONG
THESE BANQUET
PHOTOGRAPHERS

TAKE TO GET
READY, SO YOU

SNEAK A

LITTLE BITE::.





ee

{
So WHEN

DOES HE
SNAP ITP
WHY, JUST
AS YOURE
MAKING LIKE

A HOG,
OF CUSsS,
OF CUS.

THANX AND A TIP
| OF THE HATLO HAT

Ber
A

THE:
REMBALD
iS

/

124 N.W.22"° DL..,
PCRTLANO to,
Re.



1 Do It Every Time .

enamel herr erence rere

Thursday afternoon at 4.30

Mr, Leroy Green of Dean’s Vil-
lage, St. Michael took as_ his
bride Miss Isolene Dean, of St.
Joseph.

The bride who was given in

marriage by her uncle Mr. Con-
rad Clarke wore a dress of slip-
ver satin with a lace bodice. Her

neaddress was tulle and was
kept in place by a crown. She
carried a bouquet of rose buds
ind gerberas.

A reception was. held at the
home of the bridegroom, Dean's

Village.

Mary M.Lewis
Brings Rice

Yet
arrived



another of rice
yesterday
schooner

shipment
in the colony
morning on board the
Mary M, Lewis, which arrived
from British Guiana. Besides the
shipment of 1,000° bags of ride,
the schooner also brought 40 tons
of firewood, 800 bags of charcoal,
and a quantity of mora and green-
heart.

When the schooner tied up
alongside the wharf, a member of

the crew expressed his pleasure
to have reached land safely. He
told an Advocate reporter that
ihe schooner encountered bad
weather on its trip over from
British Guiana on Wednesday
afternoon when a few miles off

the coast of Barbados.
UNDERGOING REPAIRS

The schooner Gita M. is at
present undergoing minor repairs
while at berth near the Harbour
Master’s office. These repairs take
the form of repainting the crew's
cabin, cleaning the deck and other
internal repairs, This schooner ar-
rived in port on Tuesday from
St, Vintent with a cargo of copra
for the Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory.

TRUCK FOR GULF

{ne Panamanian steamér Ionian
Leader arrived on Friday from
Paramsribo with a_ truck con-
signed to the Barbados Gulf Oil
Company. The vessel which is
under the command of Captain D.
Zissimatos is consigned to Robert
Thom Ltd,

ANNUAL REPAIRS

Launches are undergoing their
nnual repairs daily on the site
near the Government crane in
Trafalgar Square. The latest’ ‘to
leave the water for such repairs
is the launch Cygnet. Prior to this
the Harbour Police launches Hawk
and Lynx underwent their
annual repairs which were carried
out by some of the crew them-
selves, Yesterday the crew of the
Cygnet were busily engaged in
scraping and refitting their vessel
which they hope to complete by
the beginning of this week



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:-
Total Rainfall for month vo

da‘e : 6.17 ins,
Temperature : 72.5° F.
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(11 a.m.) : 29.919
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.56 a.m.
Sunset : 5.57 p.m.
Moon : New, October 18
Lighting : 6.00 p.m,
High Tide : 3.47 a.m.,
3.46 p.m.
Low Tide : 9.47 a.m.
10.19 p.m.

+ 29.924;







Registered US Patent Ofhcw




























Modern High |
School Exam. |
Results |

GENERAL CERTIFICATE
OF EDUCATION

The following results have

received fron the Oxford

bridse Sehoo's Examination Boar

land







2







PASSES AT ALTERNATIVE
ORDINARY LEVEL
I A. BARROW in Economics and
Political Science (British Constitut :
M, A. BLACKMAN in Economi
Political Science (British Constitut
M. E. WILLIAMS in Econo
Political Science {British Constitution
PASSES AT ORDINARY LEV (Boys) |



L. Ey AGARD in Latin.





L. BELLE in Enghisn canwuage, Latin, |
Freneh, Oral French

Cc. EB, CARTER in Scripture, English }
Languése;, English Literaturé, History
Economics and Political Science, Latin,!
French, “Elementary Mathematics, Oro!{
French,
E. ST. E. BISHOP in Englirh }
guage cond Latin. |Supplemen

M. BLENMAN in Englich Li
(Supplementary)

R. G. BRYAN in Seripture, English
Language, English Literature. French. |

Oral French, History, Elementars
Mathematics
E. 1, BURROWES in English Languag:

English Literature, History |

Latin,



. i



H. L. BYNOE ‘in. English Language |
Latin and French (Supplementary)

M. 1, EDGHILL in History |

R. A, GIBBS in History (Supplemen- |
tary). |

A. A, GRIFFITH in Scripture, English |
Literature, History, Latin, French and)

Elementary Mathematics
C. A. HAYNES in Latin and French

D. L. HOLDER in History and Lat n
c. K. IFILL tin Scripture, English
Language History, Latin end French
F. MASCOLL in History and French
(Supplementary)

J, A. MAYNARD im History

E. E MAYERS in English Language
and Latin

a. Ww WALCOTT in Scripture, and
History

I, T. WEEKES in Latin and Elemer
tary Mathematics

E. |, WEEKES in English Language |
and Latin (Supplementary






uf vour past experiences, your s' ard |
| weak points, ete? Here is your
‘vt FREE the skill of Pundit T

| India’s r ost fam-

PASSES AT ORDINARY LEVEL (Girls) |

FE. D. BRADSHAW in English Lar
guage, English Literature and Histor)

A. G, BENNETT in Scripture, Eng
lish Language and History,

J O. BRATHWAITE ir Scripture
English Language, English Literature,
History end French

V. BREWSTER in English Language |
(Supplementary)

G, BURTON in Histor and French
(Supplementary)

G. A. CATWELL in English Languag



M O, CLARKE Literature

and History,

in English







| Friends, Enemies,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952










fee
4 HOME-STUCY COURSES FOR SEPOUEWERE TSF.






LORRIES, TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR
RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOR 1952—53

GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.

Wolsey Hall, Oaford, can successfully prepare you by post for the above examina
ons; also for London University Degreas; A.C.P.: R.S-A.; Bar, and other
exams. Distance is po disadvaniage. Siafl of over 100 Gradua.c Tutors. 72,000
1930-51. Moderate Fees, instalments. Prospectus (please menvon

free from C.D. Parker M.A. LL.D. Di-ector of S udies, Dep. DL 9.







What you need are the life-
giving vitamins and minerals
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
ato the full! You'll feel
stranger, healthier witt

Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used
for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport
Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the
15th November, 1952.

2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of

fiighways and Transport (Transport Section) but will mot be sent
‘through the post. ’

3. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3r/














ee

ot

@OSSSHOOO4?;





we GENERAL TONIC | November, 1952. g
——— 1" “4. Vehicles will only be inspectcd as above if they are already 3
c registered for the period 1951—52. YOU MUST
. Ni hi R. T, MICHELIN,
celling Up ig ‘5 Commissioner of Police. 3
Police Headquarters, CHECK ON
akes en Id Bridgetown,

Getung up sights, ourning sensa- 11th ‘October, 1952, °
Sod ite peat int vdhiamnans hater VISIT OF BRITISH INDUSTRIALISTS THESE OFFERS! 1 3
ness and loss of manly vigour are It is notified for general information that a Mission consisting oe

caused by a disease of the state
Gland (a most important sex gland
in men), To overcome these troubles
in 24 hours and quickly restore
vigour and health, take the new
scientific discovery called Rogena.
No mattar how long you have suf-
fered Rogena is guaranteed set
you ht, reinvigorate om Tae
tate Gland and make you feel 10 t
10 yeas s vounger or money
Rogens ‘trom your chemist
feuarantee vrotests you.

of five (5) British Industrialists is expected to visit Barbados from
7th to 11th November, 1952, to look into the possibilities of furthe:
industrial development, to suggest the directions which such develop -
nent might take, and to indicate what industries or type of indus-
ries appear suitable for establishment here in the light of local con-,
ditions. |
Any person who desires to interview the Mission is requested te |
make application, in writing, to the Liaison Officer, stating the pur-
Sh Soil 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. i

The Trath i
Ihe rut i All applications should reach the Liasion Officer not later than
Your Horoscope _ Wednesday, 22nd Qetober, 1952, at 10.00 a.m. i

R. NICHOLAS JACK,
Would you like to know without an: |

ot what the Stars indicate for you, some | Labour Commissioner (AgB.)
Liaison Officer to Mission.

POPPY DANCE

will be held at the

MARINE HOTEL

4



ja





ous Astrologer,
woo by applying
the onetent sei-
ene te useful
urposes has
wt up an envi-
sable reputation?
Ihe accuracy of
his predictions
and the sound
practical advice

£
b





DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT

COLOURED SHARKSKIN @ §2.07 per yard
36 ins, wide. Champagne, Lemon, Shell-Rose, Beige and
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contained in his
| Horoscope

on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances,
Love affairs,

PLAIN CREPES reduced from $1.39 to $1.08, $1.58 to $1.30








V. E, CRICHLOW in English Lan | Lotteries, Trav-
guage, English Literature, History,| eis, Changes, Lit-
French and Oral French gation, Lucky
P. O. JAMES in History (Supplemen | Times Stekness PLAIN ROMAINE CREPES reduced from $2.61 to $2.16

tary!

E. B. HEWJTT in Scripture,
Language and English Litersture.
guage, English Literature, History and
French

A. RB. KHAN in Englirh Language

Vv. ¥. Lyte 'n English Language, His-
tory and French
D. Morrison in Elementary Mathe

matics (Supplementary)

S. 0. MOSES in History

A. R. PINDER in Scripture and Eng
lish Literature.

I. A. RADWAY in Scripture
Language, English Literature
and French,

English
History

Cc, I, SOBERS in French

P, deS. WILLETTE in Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, English Literature and
History

L. J. YEARWOOD in English Lan-
guage and History.

LODGE SCHOOL GENERAL
CERTIFICATE RESULTS

N. A. BARROW — Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, History
Latin, Greek, French, Elementar

es
. L, BROOKES Engtish Literatur









B. CARR-BROWN--English Language
English Literature, History, Chemistry
Biology

J. ¥. de LASSEN — English Language,
English Literature, Spanish, Elementar)
Maths., Additional Maths. Physics
Chemistry and Biology

J, F. YOLPHIN English Language
English Literature, History Biology

D, 8. DOUGALL English Language.
English Literature, History, Elementary
Maths., Chemistry, Biology.

A. R. EDGHILA, Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, History
Latin, Chemistry, Biology .

oO L, ESTWICK English Literature
History, Latin, French, Elementary
Maths.

B. M. GILL History, Chemistry
Biology

T. Cc, GILL English Literature, Ele
mentary Maths Chemistry Biology.

G. P. V. GOODRICK English Lan-
guage, English Literature, History,
Liology

J, 8, C, HOBSON English Language
English Literature, History, Latin, Ele-
mentary Maths., Physics, Chemistry,

Biology

J. A. C. HUTSON — History, Biology
J, E. HUTSON English Language,
English Literature, History, Chemistry
Biology

HH. D, JOHNSON Scripture, English
Languttge, English Literature, History,
Chem'stry, Biology



L. uu. C, JOHNSON English Lan
kuage, English Literature, History

D. C, LAYNE English Language
English Literature, History, Chemistry,
Biology

T. K, LEE
tory, Blolowy

Cc. P. LEYEL
English = Literature,
mentary Maths.,
Chysies, Chemistry,
W. F,. DD, MA
inglish = Lancus English
History, Latin, Greek,
P. D, PATTERSON
we History Latin
Cc. V. RAYSIDE
History, Latin

H. E. REECE
English Literature,
Physics, Biology

Fr. REID
Latin
K. H
English
French,
dq, B
English
Biology

E

English Language, His
English Language
History, Latin, Ele
Additional Maths
Biolog)
XWELL Scripture
Literature,
French, Biology
English Litera-
Chemistry, Biolozy
English Literature,



Enclish
Histor

Language
Chemistry
English

Literature



RILEY
Literature,
Biology
SIMPSON
Literature

English Language
History Latin

English Language
History Spanish
Van MIDDLESWORTH His

tors
A. L
Language
HH
French,

WALKER Scripture, English
Hi-‘ory, Chemistry, Biology

WILLIAMS English Language
Elenientary Maths., Biology

EXTERNAL CANDIDATE

G, ST. C, HUTCHINSON

Elementary Maths., Additional

ENDORSEMENTS

D. E. CHASE Additional Maths

Cc, DEANE English Language

GRIFFIN Physics,

SEALY French,

WALCOTT - Latin

By Jimmy Hatlo |



History
Maths

P
Cc.

( THAT’S rt! Hop iT!

mht:

TLL BE ALL SET IN



uv



* | te, have astounded educated people the
Englis!\ | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New

| York believes that Tabore must possess
£. HOLMES in Scripture, English Lan-| ome sort of sabenacaee















by kind permission of the

From $2.29 to $1.80; $2.08 to $1.50



management FLOWERED LIBERTY SUNGLEAM CREPES reduced from

$2.41 to $1.50, $3.79 to $2.00; $2.09 to $1.80
ner OR nce A NEO E
PLAIN MOSS CREPES reduced from $3.18 to $1.50 per yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., Lid.
10, 11, 12 & 13. Broad Street

To popularise his system Tabore will
end gou FREE your Astral Interpreta-, |
on if you forward him your full name
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss, addresses and date of
porth all clearly written by yourself. No
money wanted ‘for Astrological work,
postage ete., but send 1/- in B.P.O. (No
tamps or Coins) for stationery, testi- |
monials and other interesting literature }
You will be amazed at the remarkable
accuracy of his statements about you
and your affairs. Write now as this offer
may not be made again. Address
PUNDIT TABORE, (Dept. 213-E), Upper
rorjett Street, Bombay 26., India, Postage
o India is 4 cents

SEEPS SIS9OSIOS,

WHERE PAIN
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SACROOL

PREVAILS









on Saturday, 22nd Nov.
1952










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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M.I IOVK SUNDAY U>V WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF rcri.inttx Gasket Shellac „ I <>i in-.1 < ..i-kil ,, Fabric Cleaner Auto Top Sealer ,, Transparent ( %  lass Sealer Black Top Dressing Radiator Liquid Cement „ Radiator Rust Freventor „ Engineer's Prussian Blue Holt's Wonder Wax Dun lop Patching Outfits „ Rubber Solution „ French Chalk „ Insulation Tape Nibbed Malting „ Radiator Hose All Sites ,, Car & Truck Jacks i,_5 Ply Air Hose Schrader Metal Tvre Valves „ Tyre Pressure Gauges Chamois Leathers Yellow Pilu.rt.iii. Cloth. Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Durcx Masking Tape Shaler (lot Patches Sparton G & 12 Volt Horns Clear Hooter 12 Volt Horns Chrome. Rim Embellisher* Expanding Reamers Extra Cutlers for Reamers Auto Engine Valves Fan Belts all Models Rear View Mirrors Insulation Tape Pram Tyring '.2 in., Si in., 1 in METAL CYCLE PUMPS Schrader Air Line Blow Gun Ltunide Leatherette All Shade Rirkmyre Canvas ECKSTEIN BAY STREET BROTHERS DIAL 4269 INDIANS MAKE W.I. EAT HUMBLE PIE I Look At The lt.(,.—Jnimiiia Tour Us 11. a ini'Pis Yesterday's Cricket HOW GOOD IS TULYAR? Hy 111 Hth IE R ATHFK iia—nlclaill morning that I would have to write tome note* for to-day's column. As a matter of 1 last SunWILL1 .wthout any official toehas come to Barbados thai il>e (Teat Indies Is "on". If Uw at hedging and blundernj*. other rumour, of hide and ^oek 1 in tj 1 West Indies cricket, well thu. 11 the ft a Rumou! has succeeded rumour that the Indi.. Cncfcei Board • <( <"*g lots, ffC)d lO ii-tuin to the v.i'k.l n, onltf to Wipe Pi! Ihe necessary rum %  w.M IK ',( < Ben Battle informed me that he had already written in last Sunw cket on dol %  * P-PW. "XT* kind "•* %  > rcU,rn bul muat Roy Ma. ran T. N. ball ....... traaa the %  %  *•• %  1 had set -cud .t before he mentioned it. four wickets for 39 twice late cut him for a brace ""narks a little premature. He in a far better position than I to — three for Mre^pecUvely -ad a four, and again pulled him Judge local form for th* forthcoming meeting and 1 hope to preva.l LowlerT to l-le *"ckets off the back foot for another two "P" h "" lo continue -t least until this fixture is concluded, were Fnr Atki; %  in Mill who 80 minutes, took one each. Two fours by McKenzie off My visit to the track yesterday was very pleasant Indeed after nx months' ab*ence. The feeling of being back home was made all the 1 enjoyable by the numerous words of greeting I received 1 did miss a few old familiar ones however among both nan and beast. In spite of all the grand racecourses I have seen l my trip the little Garrison Savannah is still not without Its charms. udden duck under of the ring searching desperately fo 1 1 shall tnerefore take the advice of '•£" &!£&^.nX^^^D.wiK$ "say* g ajc** "^ ~ %  —s^>s~— of the West Indies later this year that it was the concensus of opinion tm uno lr United 21 Other Bowen had him caught by K. E. West Indies Cricket Board of Control, would of necessity find 00 1 supporting innings wenWalcott fi.-Mm,: abeH on the themselves unable to enter! > wal requests for varlatj 1 %  ) Hewitt 23. and Skipper wicket. "'' .MAKKIJ. ,„S*F.GARD r*"-!J —n-d .,,. nSSS JZ I S •£. * *£ £ |N addilion lo .hi, the Indian CAM Board of Control h.d ahown £* %  • %  '>* "1 for aco !" Pcup, Hutchinann .no "*> "fijg ,£ \" C !" \."L .teavws sss-sss a &£ftsrLMi varMsVirs ; s? m, hi mi *c o,umn w,ui v rew n circles that of a truth lh* Indtaiu ... .. M h their many 'umed with their scores at 2 attack at the Weymoulh end. After "' iuiyar. international commitments this year si ..<,& to wiggle out ; ,n d 10 respeetivelv. With the %  %  more overs by H->wcn. H.-TMof IMI iixiiu. with HIP Weal li total nl M, Fteter was out to .1 Sd IVI>I>> HuU-hinI m still ol Unit optOJoC %  Bt the West Indies crickr-t catch bv Pre in•" 8-vr ii difficult chance the usual Intarvh a re it*, sra seeking to inform us that Atklnwrn's bowling. Six runs C\ Wolcott at Silly mid-off. the tour will still • the Board of ManageLiter, Mr is nut However, In lbs Ml ment of the Barbados Cricket Association has had the 'guts' to point caught by R. Lawless F"^!***..??*r d .. 0 ? .9 ont C? 1 ,n .' l MJishaU's bowling for 8* runs, struck the bottom'1 I should imagine that it difficult for the racing world outside In ci Britain to imagine Tulyar as anything but the greatest race hon* of all time that has ever been produced in that country. He was ne jnboJ, n this season, his victories included the Derby. St. Legcr, King ft> leg, the ball c,eor k' c v all *l Wuevn EUzabeth Stakes and the Eclipse Stakes, and he is 1 edaW of ti • hat n ? W %  K rcaU? tal( winner by a colossal margin over the last holder out respectfully to tlio West Ind __ &? g J^"*'" Sf""_ h d ; wrthout D any Ul ao % %  and want straight"bssW"uJu7 &Q*&J2 !" £2**2* 1£&* % %  n^ is rn a lh r asghltsh, h^tii^?rttS!a^S?n' T r no ,rt 1 b #V !" to *" lntrreoh.ni.1 tnur st ,,.. Allen. was adjured bowltrt hand Marshall joined ,,IS m5rk fls lon •*> >8W. between Trinidad and Barbados that would have the Imnunse attntc, ulu ; of MnV ley befori to tha Williams. Bui ln Britain itself it was not until Tulyar had won the St. Leg, Four were out for M, and still ma t the racing journalists and critter d Barbados that-would hav :'," •••>• %  •. • t.am that Is their inferior in International 1 SBUECTOB8 HAVE SKPAKATKD i TV) ado lo Uk In ties Cricket Board 0t Control do? Thaj mat In Trinidad. UNOFFICIALLY before going on to British Oulana to watch the BG.-Jamaica tour the to choose a captain for the Indian tour. u* Is not likely to materialise and the. I Ir plans (or departing; to their own lands and they said so. FoUowlnJ anes the unofficial news that the Indian tour, which to BU Intents and purposes was i>n". This means that the captain will not have seen the Jsa team in action against British Guiana, neither will the sele. I ascend to come, will >e %  %  HKAKSAY "II KMGN |t.\N(iKR(HS T HE West Indk 1 ls past have suffered from 11 n hearsay pah PJarrOW A the 139 tour .. nnd vir had a ready-made passenger for the tOUl m from Canada for the lour to India In l4ii .mil uMr WH in. ids i< ksssaujei If the In ehanneliuit the whole affair into the rrxln of thf comedy then 11. ; n-member that West Indie11 uitch status wai %  hat can now bt %  ty in a spate of. Simmon: uned Hewitt —came out with any definite Carlton were 12 runs short of opinions that he was really a great one. Even now opinion seems to tf that th. ^"^."oS Z S"iSS ""•"""' >"• *** %  A tour £ ' >"dcd on ,u how h, compa.e, with the S hSSST o %  %  bowUnJ tor 14 w 111. !" n?lil '" ""• '"" | -"'> 1 "'' boundry by J c „ pa i l ;_ M rc ."'." a h ^ ,ra ""-'/ 'd to r.lc him not a, hi,l,VM !.> S; iH? I i %  !" ui m """> "BOOflM" Willi.ims r^lucvd the [> ,W|ndor Lad. whom he trained to win the Derby and St Lnei 1 ttWMB? 1,^,1^ h a "' l ,."""i" Cd " mr '"'"" ••• i!^' ,,kC T """ r "'"<" %  S, "" k •*• ""'' %  K5S U. a !" hiiTIcV TIC 11. IK IilTlllllI I111I iif'i"!Kl> i(iLii.i.....l .. %  > ...... thlo enai.ii.n.4 .^.1 ...II(it... %  __ • • %  m' T. Ihif il.'.'.'i"? bU """„, h, t ,ll,,nl ^ l RarriTwu using a limilar neld |U "'"" !" ""' n"y !" de WlndaorLad, V3 Barha7n tolhi Si nposed lo be ipend1, J '." """ "',?*• "! rem m to EowW,. Two silly mid offa. a }?'** %  >J' '"'f wh cn "' the three he thuuu Ihe best. 11. Ins baUmen could only add 20 ,|ip. h „n aiUly point rover and ho ' cv ". lvr Tu 1 *" the h:heal mark., for temperament, between them artii the etm lumai % %  t ,aa far (rain comfortable ed'ged „. J"", „ own H %  nprMaion. of Tulyar arc very limited. 1 mlawd Iha oite pan the slip th 1,1 ( !" r a gf^by by %  day When he waa racing and winning the King (Jeorg.. i.p II. Id for a vi and Queer, El„„l^lh SlaKes agad ihc Eclipse Stakea. I w'aa awiv at the end of the over Ml the parade ring at IJoneaster fell considerably short of what one Mmns -I Zu^ v,s ,,; ""V inia nc a u T dcr h r t •? '" k ,lkc (it < !" '' ""I been .„ n ,h *' %  "'" *.•*"'• '<"'K enSugh to know tha t horses do not run on The Interval found Williams unlooks only. The Trump. <,,e ol A,.Mr..l,,'s grentct was a runt Bu I have mm pictures of Ormorde and Barham and I am sure that flesh they would have rilled my eye. In fact. Alcinus, the I-.tiked as I should imagine Ormonde The queen's Gay Time was another of outbetween them and Innings closed with the Score at %  140. niving Wanderers 16 i make for victory. Istfen entered upon easy task around 3.15 and mplishod it by scorii the loss of Billy Know!, which fell when he was out caught by Simmons off Foster's .'ling for 11 luw Evelyn and d ,. f ', .!!?? 4 not oul tlv On resumption skipper Walcott Boussac entrj In lh. shifted isowen hack to the Lake would have looked. end> bringing Harris on 0 Bowen s, nl down maiden. dlfflCuJt to fault in his confirmation. His quarters arc those of tns C. B. "BoogiesWill,.inplayed "mbatsmen look sharp singles noyer and he stands I should imagine around 1S.2 or 15.3. He wag what was easily the best Inning* ?'"' Wllllum crashed Bowen as much concerned with what was going on around him as he might of his career when he scored 56 In """ 1 Ih *' covers for 4 to livers have been laznc armnd in his private paddock. runs out of Carlton's second inU| ) tht :,me %  btI Williams batted nings total ol 130 for his team to w ,fl E'eat concentration, and "" s alr ' complacency he maintained until he was led down draw their mato'i with Spartan at "teered the game admirably. He !" *tralSht In the parade before the raoa. Then as his lead rein was yueen's Park. Carlton in their played every bail on its merit, detached and Smirk gathered him up for the canter back to the llrsl inningscored 1B and Spar' In l Indeed it seemed as If nothing s,arUn S B^te. he immedtatcly became more business like, tan replied with 260 for 9 decould get him out. The score clared. Carlton in their second mounted to 90 and every run — scored 130. was hard fought for. bowling I). Lawless knockt.i %  lid. 'fouiicd number of runs to give Wanderers vntoij b) ickcts. SPARTAN vs. CARLTON' The description of the race ia a matter of well known history and although 1| was rwlher misly 1 still managed to follow the field Spartan declared Hie, am THj Bngrlu "bowling was wl,n J"*' glussis fglrly well. 1 picked him out in the middle of the v-eck inninga of 260 for 9 closed %  toady and alwaya on the apot. !'""_." ,h ,t y r L a ,'" c '"}" 1^ l t, h Ul l n Alcinus still leading, but It looked to me aa "if the further the race went, tho further away he would have continued lo go. ". -t^fT ,ne ''•'•^a waa accompl^iicl almost as la/.ly as the day al Aacot after ?• Dul Bowen iho King George VI und Queen Elizabeth Stakea when Prince Alt ,... '' .;'. ? nd ,,x Khan waa forced to drag him into the unaaddling enclosure. aecond chill ujry of liiil'cletenriTna"" fMUmptlon yesterday, sending and their fielding waa of a very V.l*!'.'"!?'. U' 0 "J'"" W '"'" ","' '"" fc '" '"rlongs remained to be ruK grn. oeiermin., |hc B1>ck Ri|ck (Mm ^ ^ ^^ ^^ sUin|| |rd i a vei> „,„„„,,, GBy Tlmc w> „„, |v go(ng to (|( „ an<| when heard ^ I wa rested in the Jamalea-Brlti.li ,or lnc Mtond lime wlUi a de„„ . '',' ""i companion, in the Press box exclaim "Tulyar's bMten" 1 Culann Tel. live eond I rta .1 ..I hid ,.w lak.ng V"K1 ,n ,fc <•' !" "„ W h ""' s< !" %  5 F""* '!?"h<," wa l "'" M ln • bj so. But the word, were no .ooner llntiah Guiana. 1 was i^uharlv Bland in thai I was fortungte lus:i The P-" ,rk """' enjoyed an early K,n !" n at the Lake end. "'" !" '" %  n "g % "'" "","" %  % %  "< %  Smirk pulled him k In Jamaica in early 15: auccess when in the third over of u "d nlmoat had Marshall caught ""* "J" 1 then, awung to Ihe ouUiar. After that he really got going D llntiah Guiana in Inle 1051 well the day. and only 5 runa on the "h?" un the wicket, the ball i' 1 ;'"" !" " 5 ;*""" '"ck out thai neck and race away from them. tins Frank King had Reynold '""ng luat short of Keith Walcott. SJ^fiLW ""' "Ky^l 11 *?"". " ">al way to see him race In vain. IN A GOOIl POSITION Ilulchinaon by the l.b.w. route for At the end of the over King's I T W "-''" '"' '' -' '"" '"•'"' I %  %  >•'• ""he wlckel was easy naced VrlXS' l'wlckc? !"!" m U m ins Ks^rutlrurton wtdM nan bul TrioraMurn and Miller whom I tipped J"' u K nl into ihe attack, G. K. wefe out for M luckv ehouan tu have "sven'thc horse of ina. Miller has been l;owlin T^ batsmen were unhurried. Play and 4 wickets stondlnx. "ne century win his last'elossic? Oi had 1 itiM seen I irood one Olid batUn Qul ma. Thev are bn-h youtijj play no In 10 nve r -. there were 6 Williams, bent on having a go. wining f rorn three-year-olds of a mediocit. en and both TnorboUrn end Miller ptajred their lli-l IntercofonlsJ mauens. and 9 runs scored. Tho cover drove iltmen for 4 but In lournament an.,,,,.-, Jamaica „ Am half hour had yielded only the last ball of the over, he was These thoughla eonlmued ,n m. mind long after the race and in ately run out for 56. ihe train back to London I confided them to Frank llarvcv of the Sunwn for 126. and day Despalch Ife had been a racing Journalist for oicr 30 yeara NOT ENTBBTAINING * ^SSii SjiS. SSS^^J -."^Kr^XSi^ APPAMNTW hi innl %  ni.-it.unmg enough for some He was also spinning It quite a leg before, rod ,. seemed Bj if late hasnl h. And he has Won more money than nnv othe^horae' rorKennj WIsharLoni of the aunouiiccrs. Those ot ; nnd Iwwied with tw< abort Spartan would have a few min"*ut the seeds of doubt were obviously still In Mr Harvev's mind He who can remember Wlshart'i perl ban can testify to 5ll JL. ml people like Tim WUn 2 o n U** t" 1 *he B 01 CeUgW m the slips off a bouncer |o *d him that Prince Aly Kh.tn had been quoted as saying that Tulyar lunny HuTl< ol Empire in their Lucas caught at one of the Silly imni King at 3.10. and the lead wou, d run next season again in the King George VI and Queen Elfruflelds by Clyde Walcott. Lucas was 57. Burke the last man was h^h Stakes and also the Prix de L'Arc de Triomphe, he said: "w.-U WO have to see how he does against the four-yenr-olds and the Thorhoiirn scored !*a in tinmiUrns, TIC 10. I tor imii | ana o i obviously toon Bowen was 5[>ot, and unfortu quick In finding a Seven 1 tunes beat both it was K\ /\of Ihe a i.nrfrbo es tl i fss U Tarilton. Teddy Hoi moat rest i I am glad thai of %  tow to fogtand ad another to AustraUi i>hind Mm has*had the Walcott a high easy catch strength of charailei to show West III hould learn to RAXI ralni-H 1 1 lu '"' Should li..bio lo hold m end up for a loiut Th P nr,lTiTr S5*l Mh. 71 w.i rorin, „ Ihcy are t.^.akc ^ !" *<^;'^ ^cX^i SSS fA -2S ttJf SSgffll KS ^ J 00 ."". 1 W2 R to erase the dafldt, Williams by Q. Bowen. Spartan were left Hurllook like %  wiper*. man like Alan Kae who baj had the experience cut against the spin and gave in. nd King sent througli bumirf-r. Burke cutting the next h-e-year-olds." Tulyar. of rourse. has already at three years old ball for a single. beaten the four-years-old. It now remains to be seen if he can bent the %  %  % % % % % % % %  as v ww ^a^^ #a 44 aiv wa a a^aaa three-year-olds when he turns four and has to give them weight. hjj : 'ial IcftCl. K.i break the back <>r lbs Brlna* Oulana howling attack ln| renecUop "t ibis einUiveswiil. <; NEW BALL BOWI.KK I N si 1 TKMHKIC las) yeai I n "aVuleer" Thomas moke good use of the new ball in Um rsnereloplnloa that he should open. But i see thu i even wiih the rxperksnea of the Harbados tour behind them thai British Oulana did not even play him in the first game and brought him on as llrsl change In the second game. must have improved i,,., beyond his wildest dreams t<> !• able to handle a new bait year of our Lord ' %  i Thomas. YAK \\\s TOW" V AI.K.NTINK. rnom f---have secorded me the honour of being dso first to sing his praises alter his I for 121 in his first Intercolonial %  our n a m eni m Truudad bi IM0, proved to uihe world bowler that I. Joined McKenzie who was very with 10 minutes to get 70 for restrained and twice Bowcn's lory, nnd the match ended well Righted leg breaks left him out further play groping down the wicket as the e> On Page 5 VlfI would not be surprised. If among the great, Tulyar is Anally ranked on the same rung of the ladder as the very horse from whom he lifted the record as the greatest money winner in British TTuf ith history. Of Isinglass the late Alfred Watson wrote: "He was one of Ihohe horses of whom it is said that they would 'make a race with .. donkey;' he accomplished what was necessary, but wasted no exertion." ,, „ 1> ''' i" Willett, writing in Facing Review for Scptcnber this year great y in the minority though he was before ln> lour to England. says: "Like Blue Peter and Alycldon and many other good horses lair* V i damage on the ultra perfect and honest Bourda Tuly-ir does not exert himself more than necessary. In U.e hackneyed cket at first but as soon as the wicket showed the slightest signs of phrase, 'he would make a race of it with a donkey Those words -human he had the B G. batsmen in trouble. Hern written with a space of some M years between them. I find U i preicr to treat the scores made by the B.G. batsmen from its more than passing strange that they should be written of the two perspective rather than the n ,, tamed against horses who r* the two greatest money winners. It is also of Interest the hand alt. i hand bowling which the Barbados selectors sent down t<> note that Isinglass was beaten once in a dozen starts. So far [here last year Tulyar has been beaten once and that was last year in his first race as a i'tlc we in these parts are learning to appreciate and two-year-old. Istiuflaai won CS7,teB in stakes. Tulyar's record ao ricket an it should be pi far is upwards of £77,000. value PH0SFERINE to relieve DEPRESSION If you arc t gea psrn gas] daj pendenttal I'lli'M BRINB. Bred naw lead loan iu boa, I"-* "i %  neuH ui.\ tattm$ ol thhauviion. Wherever you arc, whattM-r vim do, you will laid in PBOSI i nisi upknaid tank for INDIGESTION >icn vour nerve* are tircJ ind you KEKP %  Ugeanve eatJoe mj built) for SLEEPLESSNESS •euen PHOSFI R%  i. %  cncouraEc* r^'M'rful. naiura) sleep. ..IT JHOTC? CONFIDENCE %  %  %  ATLAS PAINTS combine robust and economical protection with splendid decorative finish. Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers. Building Contractors, 1 Architects, specify ATLAS TSOACAL CHAD! t'UNCUS SHUT ANT) PAINTS PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF "ATLAS A" WOOD PRESCRVATtVE >M,/i eai.el fnwr H. JASON JONES CO. LTD.. P.O. Box 141. Barbados A TKE GREATEST OF .' ATLAS TROPICAL GRADE 1 ATLAS PRESERVATIVE CO. LTD.. ERITH. KENT. ENGLAND TAl.A QVan Heusen Sa-rt.tv •rr-i-ntd .rxkta. mm • pitawS i %  m ll.rd.-4. •Counity 'Catonf StiitK HI emt.K o* *uat % 


he

»








Sundav Advocat

BER 19, 1992

ESTABLISIIED 1895

SU

Vishinsky Aeceuses_N.

Blame For World Food |
Shortage Placed On U.S. |





DAY,








»

-"

U.N.Drive Reds

f Mountains

SEOUL, Oct. 18.
UNITED STATES infantrymen swépt to complete
control of the stratey.c triangle mountains on the central
, trent as they knocked Communists cff the last of four
}, peaks in a bloady five-hour battic. It was the first time
) Sipee the Allies opened their concentrated assault Tuesday
‘ oe roops_had full command ef the rambling rocky
we

~ terse —

—

HIGH. IN’ KOREA
$

Rad

z a
NEW FIRE STATION

FIGHTING AT NEW

\



4

UNITED NATYONS, Oct. 18.
U.S.S.R°S ANDREI VISHINSKY speaking to the
A‘sembly said the United States, Britain, and France
are working against peace through the North Atlantic |
Treaty Organisation and are establishing “war psychosis” |
worldwide. He said peace was the “core” of the tense
world situation and the Soviet always had sought a peace- |
ful solution to world problems.

Before Vishmsky spoke, ucua- a
Abolition Of |

dorian delegate Jose Vicent De;
Gannes saia scuador had sup-|

ported Tunis and Morocco in their | cs a .

“Jane Russell” and Sandy Hills!
two of the heights in the triangle}



ne





was certain France would not re-

struggle for independence and a City C E ceil

main deaf to their agemands “of
reason and right.” Me endorsed
Chilean Hernan Santacruz tor the
United Nations’ assistance to un-
der-developed countries, and said
with economic aid Keuador vould
modernise its ports, build high-
ways, electrify the country and
thereby multiply fooq proauction.

Continuing, Vishinsky said the
world food _ shortage
Acheson* mentioned on Thursday
was a “direct result of predatory
exploitations mainly by the United
States monopolistic capital.” Re-
ferring to the Korean War,
Vishinsky said “American bili-
ionaires are raking in tremendous
profits from the war and have no
interest in ending it. It removes
the threat of depression and the
growing crisis in cepitalistic
countries,

They are using the war as one
of the most bountiful sources of
their enrichments and it was ob-

vious why the “American Com-'

mand” has suspended the armis-
tice talks. “a

Welcomes Polish Proposals

Vishinsky welcomed the Polish
proposals as a way for settlement
of the Korean question which he
said the *world was demanding.
The Polish proposals differed
principally from Vishinsky’s - in
that they called for an immediate
cessation of hostilities in Korea,
an international conference on
disarmament and the declaration
by the Assembly that participa-
tion in the North Atlantic Pact is
incompatible with membership of
the United Nations,

Vishinsky said “ruling circles of |

the United States had never
dreamt of prohibiting the atomic
bomb. They were building bases
in every. corner of theâ„¢ world,
particularly near Soviet borders,
Rearmament was proceeding at a
tremendous pace
States, Britain and France.

He demanded of Acheson “why
is it that year in and year out
the U.S, rejects all Soviet pro-
posals for the prohibition of the
utomic bomb? Why is it that they
reject all proposals for’ reduction

of armaments aud ermed forces?”’ |

Calling for the five great pow-
ers to conclude the Peace Pact,
Vishinsky said’ nobody should
abuse the peace loving qualities
of the Russian people. No one
should refuse to heed the lessons
of history and fact that Rursia
had@ always survived wars.—U.P.



Envoy To Pakistan

—



JOHN M.
States. Ambassador to Pakistan,
takes the oath of office at a State
Department ceremony in Washing-
ton. He was former U.S. Minister
to Finland.

—TInternational.



Lengthy Cabinet
Crisis Expected
In Finland

HELSINKI, Oct. 18.
Spokesmen of different Finnish
political parties agreed
that they were prepared for a
lengthy Cabinet crisis

coalition Cabinet yesterday.

T - i] pro-| *
zoey. 0). /Eatkanen a pring| signate of Barbados.

bably again
about co-operation
big parties —
and Agrarians —
quire much time
create understanding
the two organizations

manage

but

and Farm Producers Association

The Speaker of Parliament K
A! Fagerholm was
President J. K. Paasikivi to-day

He said the Chairmen and Vice-
party kind message

different



which |

in_the United |

CABOT, new United |

to-day

following
the resignation of Premier Urho|
Kekkonen’s Agrarian - Socialist

between the|
Social Democrats |
and effort to! and the people

between | fend
that were
primarily responsible for the new
crisis — Trade Union Federation |

received by

| 4
Advised
Advise
| (From Gur Owa Correspondent)
j PCR+L-OF-SPAIN, Act. 17
The Gomes Conimission report
reeased Ws afternoon, recom-
mends the dissoluuon ot the Port- |
ot-Spain City Council: and the
hola.ng of a General Klection; that
the Lown Clersx Mr, H. W, Farreil|
| and his pro.ner mr. U, R. Farrell |
| Cy Engineer be “no longer kept |
| in ence. ‘tne Commission uniy
} made tour “pecinc recomimenda- |
| ons, One being tnat ine nve
ouces 0: Aldermen be abolisned |
and replaced Dy am equa: Or iess
Lumber ot nominees appointed py
me Governcr, «ar present Ale
Council appoints and uismisses ail |
onpwoyees. ine Commussion |
recommended that future ap-|
pointments ana _ dismissals of
|cmer executive officers of the |



| Corporation be subject io te
Governor's approval,
The three man Commission

which was appointed by the Gov-
ernor at the request of the Coun-
cil late last year was charged with
the task of enquiring into the af-
fairs of administration, managé-
ment and conduct of the Port-of
Spain Corporation and activities
}and conduct of any person hold-
|ing or held any corporate office
| iu the Corporation and of any
person “who is or has been ai
officer or in the employment of
the Corporation.”
| fhe Commissioners considered
| that disclosures at the enquiry
| had caused not only loss of pub-
| lie confidence in the Council but
also much public concern and
consternation. Such a situation
“makes it quite manifest that the
Burgesses - should be given an
early opportunity to decide what
chahges are desirable in the com-
position of the present Council.”
They explained that the reason
for the recommendation for re-
|placing Aldermen by Govern-
;|ment nominees followed on their
conclusion that some measure of
restraint or some restraining in-|
| fluence should be placed on the
wayward tendencies of the
| Council. |
The Governor in a l&étter to
Councillor George Cabral, Mayor
| of Port-of-Spain published at the
end of the 63 page report set out
‘his views on it and asked the
Mayor for his opinion. The Gov-
ernor is not in favour of the re-
commendation for a General Elec-
tion and an appointed aldermanic
bench. In his view “to nominate
members to the City Council

|











would be to put the hand of the | according to

clock back, and a precedent for

the Commission’s proposal is dif-

ficult to find.”

(See Page 12 for Par‘ I, Item A
of Report)



| United Nations



Fuad Koprulu who ended their
London talks

Office said the Ministers of both

East command



j; mountain group had fallen earlier
j;to ferocious U.N. assaults

' But Chinese Reds managed to
‘hang on to Pikes Peak on the
, extreme north-west edge of the

S £ROm ALL QUARTERS
ae | ' hill mass, key to both Commun.

British
? va | ist and U.N. central sector de-
, “N ‘fence lines.
: a e or Los: And Won
! Infantrymen of the
a,
{ Canad | 5.30 a.m. and surged to the crest
an hour and 40 minutes later,

‘Seventh Division launched
\ Reds threw









| flercest assault on Pikes Peak at!

Beitain’s dollar supply and help | attack and pushed Americans offi
Canadian cattlemen to buy top| the height at 8 a.m. }
grade breeding stock. Tney wiil; Three minutes later Americans;
» | be kept in model British stock) of the Thirty-first Regiment, fired '
i farms. Tae mcevement of Britisg| back with another assault and}

* | cattle to Canada is at present | ufter an hour and a half of bitter

©; Halted owing-to foo! and mouth! Mghting pushed Chinese defend. |
) | di8ease in Britain, but the embargo | crs from the top. |
/| may be relaxed to permit prize South Korean troops on

| herds to enter. | Sniper Ridge, 14% miles east of}
Wellington, N.Z.:—Thieves who|the triangle mountains, spent all
back heavy at-
Red Chinese | bat-)

. ; blew the strong room of a Chrisi-\ hight battering
church dry-cleaning factory stole | tacks by two
£30. Bui, smouldering packing, | talions,
used to muflie the blast, started a|_ Shortly. after midnight 1,400
fire that cause £10,000 worth of Reds hit Allied defenders on
damage, | Sniper Ridge but were battered}
Wellington, N.Z.:—~An Auckland | back. The last Communist at-}
“hen psychologist" believes fowls | tempt to take that height was
lose enthusiasm for laying be-|launched at 2 a.m. and likewise
cause they become bored, so at # | 80t nowhere.
certain time each day he switchs | New Attacks?
on an extension radio speaker, U.S, and South Kerean troops
Since the radio diet started, tne|on both the triangle and Sniper
; 88 Output has been boosted 20 | Ridge braced themselves for new
per cent, I

Sas Bas



THE FIERCEST FIGHTING in a year is now underway along two-
thirds of the Korean battlefront, with the Chinese Communists carry-
ing the brunt of the attack, The Reds have made no appreciable
gains. At top, infantrymen of a heavy mortar company of the 35th
Infantry Regiment are biazing away at Red hill positions with a 4.2.
inch mortar. Below, men wounded in action are taken to the 629th’
Medical Clearing Company, U.S. 8th Army, and evacuated by 0-47
transports to rear areas,



attacks, Aerial reconnaissance

New York:—Hollywood’s film/planes reported long lines of

Kings find that there is money in| Chinese troops and trucks were

s history, After making epics of|moving into the central frort
ommunists Gf isge tore, enact ate |
Egypt, they have worked their; They said it could be the

Bas way back to the days of Tutank-|puild up for another big assault

hamen. Now they will make a/| itions i
, ' make a N. 8 f

® : | film about the pharaoh who is sup- Bata pain _

c APT ISOR ares tardies wees |e ete yy ng ee

mb, troops, about six entire Com-

8 yA new association of} munist regi er, > }

s giments, were killed or

S HANOI, INDOCHINA, Oct. 18. businessmen has been formed to} wounded in battles for White |

Front line reports said the French Union bastion of fight for the abolition of purchase | Horse and the trianule mountains

N’Ghialo, gateway town to the Red River Valley, leading to fax ae say: “This tax is|and Sniper Ridge in the past 11

this capital city, fell today to Communist troops after SC\Ausie In spirit, anti-social in| days.—U.P. |

raging street fighting.

application, destructive when im- Cena enate
plemented and likely to be ~
chien disastrous to any political party S © sas
; . that condones it.” | pecl sit
Messrs. Churchill, ori-west ot, sianoi - . | °
ip piete disregar for tosses and rates of pay for the police force | Of M h d
Eden Invited To j fell upon the estimated 600 man the driver of Inspector-General et Oo Is

Tel-a-Viv:— Under the new |
t ‘
| Franco-Vietnamese garrison to Sacher’s takes

the area.
Headquarters



Communist Vietminh forces
swarmed into the town 90 miles
north-west of Hanoi with com.





ee y limax a ek-old winter dry t th ee 1 of tl =. Shon | 2
clima a week- er 6dr pay a ve end of the month then
Visit Turkey season offensive. the Inspector General, The driver | Chairmen
f qs F 7 has five children compared wit! : |
LONDON, Oct, 18. | Combining ancient human the Inspector-General's one, so| THE closing Day of the Method-
The Turkish Premier Adnan! wave” tactics with ultra-modern penefits from the increased family. !8t Evangelical Campaign is today.
Menderes and Foreign Minister’ recoiless artillery, the Reds spill- aijowances and the iower rate cf October 19th is observed through-

ed out of heights from positions

income tax.
won 48 hours earlier, and fought

out Methodism as Young People’s
Johannesburgh:—From Septem -

to-night have in- Day and special services are-being



vited Winston Churchill and their way into the encircled town, }ey goth, South Africa was on the aoe J tae James Street Chureli |
according to Usually’ eliable Me slack begun at & Em and. ithe for three minutes. "| tt-ainin'whch young Methods
|" Ina statement on the dis-' quate tat before awn whey it : | Fe addressed by the Rev. KX.
cussions to-night, the Foreign carried the Communists into the | Praise For at 3. p.m. there is to be a united |

heart of the town, 4 fHothering of all the senior scholars

\rides had found complete iden- ‘ of the Me.hedist Sunday Schools
|tity of view on all matters dis- ‘The French tried to stem the | ven. rshall and at 7 p.m. there is to be the
| cussed. The main topics are be- assault with airpower, launching final service of the Campaign
lieved to have been the Middle @ continuous night bombing at-| twhich will ko ‘hneeceded with

5 ack, the first of its kind in the} NEW YORK, Oct. 18.
oe, are ae r% ven ‘stati civil war—but it fail-| General Eisenhower halved

pic) bymn-singing in the James Street



Deny Ch wit i, Missle ast sates "to sap the enemmy.—UP. | Mansrced spanning compagn 0) TN 2° in the James
| 7 are nave’ been tut tae, of te Jere “election unaie against ice) Sive5t, Chureh, of 7.39 bam. there
“ach jpoimice ” nogsudiors toaay Gistted, Famous, Warming Was. 5, up this week's cam-| if" Uemura inland.” Methodist
age Ae planes aunist charge | Hampshire, where they saw a, ut Newark, New Jersey, wien he | District, During this service there

|munjom neutral zone last month
| Red representatives
| with another protest that fifteen |
| communist prisoners of war were
| injured on sSoje Island on Tues- |
| day.

|munist liaison officers. No men-
jtion was made at the meeting
\vegarding the letter sent to

| United Nations commander Gen- |

for a two days’ rest, and to work . Davison, Chairman
le be > inqui ' \ by the Rev, J.
\Gay b ate Ws : ‘de Thurs- | ought uch erhithen “Oe ble Peteine ’ ceopped® into his on speeches for the two weeks of the Leeward re ade
ay by communist leaders. Pa . ; \ 1 aanad . , Stretch remaining in his effort to The two speakers, bo payin
Clark still had not replied io people who did not know the!) rowboat after the sentry aboard 1

the Red top-level note and his
| headquarters at Tokyo gave no!
| indication of when he would. j
| Colonel Charles W. McCarthy, |
| Unfted Nations staff officer, re-|
jected in a letter to North Korean |
| General Chang Chung San a Red!
| charge that allied aircraft flew
over Panmunjom on Septem-
ber 17.—U.P.

GOVERNORS EXCHANGE
TELEGRAMS

The following exchange of
telegrams has taken place be-
tween His Excellency the Gov-
Jernor and Sir Robert Arundell,
| K.C.M.G.. O,B.E., Governor-de-



j

'
‘



From Governor to Sir Robert

“On behalf of the Government!
of Barbados, IT
our greetings and con-|
gratulations on your appointment
as Governor and Commander-
in-Chief of fhis loyal and ancient!
_| Colony.” |
_ From Sir Robert Arundell to
Governor of Barbados.
“My wife joins me in
pressing sincere thanks for
We look forward

|
ex-|
your |

Chairmen o ’

groups will be called to the Presi- gladly to serving the Govern-
dent on T ny to preser heir) ment ind people of the loyal
ppinion,.—U.P, and ancient Colony of Barbados.”

.

; display of
+; lunched with
countered | home—U.P.

Th oh: as ade a a! , ar-old li
beet "nesting “ot ailich aoa eens ROCKLEY BEACH iby a Hayy saucy Thursday night,

|reascn for the removal of these the destroyer spotted him, ang|®Pture the Presidency.
trees.

‘the berries have brought grave,




relayed the speeches of
President, Vice-President and
Fx-President of the Methodist

. 3 will be
supersonic jets and) }censured resident ‘1 ruman f0F) 4),

Mr. Eden at his; Ignored | voting against the lifting of the
{ | ss a
‘ poil tax in 1942, called tor @ re-| Church in Great Britain, speeches
\ es arn eo | vision of the McCarran Immigra- ade "at the ‘Fecent Conference
* It was learned to-day at a/tion law, and for the second! ,_ ‘
7 Y | hme : ; | i , : a held Preston, England,
THE TREES A T Bow Navy investigation has estab- | straight’ night, praised General) “On Tiamedne, also in the James
lished that Geraldo Potenza, 23-|George C. Marsnal!, his Worid Street Church. there will be a
fatally wounded}War 41 Commander service unique in its kind in Bar-
| He later made a brief speech pades, a service in which three

was seen on the guard rail of the |jn Jersey City, New Jersey, then) vic ~ . All take rt
> la WwW ; A , mi \ oe ; : ay visiting Chairmen wi ake part,
DURING the last few weeks al U.S. destroyer New a few minutes | returned to his home on the This service which will commence

number of manchinecl, trees! pefore the shooting. . . — a r 7 . presided ove
Lordering the beach at Rockley Columbie University campus her’ at 7,30 p.m. will be presided ov



their first visit to the colony, wil
the Rev. H. TottyChairman
of Jamaica District and the Rev.
D. Ching, Chairman of the Hon-
duras District. A hearty invita-
tion is given to all to attend these
services,

HON. ROBINSON AGAIN

| ignored at least ten cries of “halt | General Eisenhower's speech to | »

Letters to the Press condemned before he was hit by the carbine|® crowd of more than 3,500
what the writers called “vanda- shot intended only as a warning. |¢@Pped a gruelling day in Dela-
lism” and the unnecessary des-~ Potenza, father of three chi!. ; Ware and New Jersey. He also
truction of trees whien afforded dren was a fisherman by profes- sought to counter Democratic
much needed shade. sion. However Naples police haa claims dhat he is under the influ

Investigaticn has revealed that suspected him for some time of, nce of Senator Robert A, Taft. |
in the first place the manchinecl being one of the numerous He said he always made it a

trees were old and rotten at the Neapolitans blackmarketing tax| Practice to listen to advice from ay WI“, SUGAR ASSN.
heart anc in any case might have free cigars from U.S. sailors. members of all political parties, CHAIRMAN
soon fallen; in the second place —U-P. then added: “But let me be quite 4 MAL

| clear as to my: personal responsi-,
bility for my ultimate decisions.
Those decisions have been and Hon. H. E. Robinson was re-
by? be mine alone.” elected Chairman of the B.W.1I.

. eneral Eisenhower accused the! Sugar Association at the twelfth
Traffic Jafus | Democrats of “cruel duplicity” on!Ordinary General Meeting held

; the civil rights issue and de-| friday at the offices of the B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G, Oct, 18

discomfort to strangers and .

specially Venezuelans who have New Signs, Fewer
been known to bite them. | .

It was always the intention ¢f|
the proprietors ‘to reploce these:
trees with Pride-of-India and this







work has now begun in order to} During the last two days, a! neunced Mr. Truman for claiming Sugar Producers Association.
afford better shade to the area policeman has been placed on duty | to be = only friend our negro, Directors elected for the en-
without having dangerous fruit, in Trafalgar Street to ensure that) citizens have. —U.P. uing year are J. C. Mc precapel
The owners have al vs yeservec. the recent traffic regulation call- , (Antigua) : E S Robins mn ( a1 i
c the right to remov R R Follett Smith

o themselves ing on motorists coming from the ~ te . 2 bados) i

ait aine or anything else which; direction of Broad Street and in- C.0.L. k igure Drops | (British Guisns), Hon R a “
in their opinizn did not bring any | tending to go across the Victoria | . Kirkwood ; (Jam 1ica), ; a
benefit to their property or tn’;se} Bridge keep on the right side along| The cost of living index figure! Davis, O.B.E. (St. Kitts), . :
who made use of the fac lines} Trafalgar Street. | dropped a further two points last'Duboulay (St Lucia) and Hon
effered. ‘The area will now be A few weeks ago a sign waS)month. The figure recorded was H. E. Robinson (Trinidad).
replanted with Pride-of-India and! placed in the middle of the street! 309 as compared with 311 in the! A press release issued to-day
flowering tre which it is hoped} asking motorists and Cyclists to|previous month when it had said routine matters were dealt
will give shade and also beautify| keep to the right for the bridge, | dropped one point below the July ,with and discussions took place





the place. |} but the request was seldom ob- | figure on the future of B.W.I. sugar re-
(ee teeee | served, The figure for last month was'search scheme and on the forth-

4 . , ssy |. Now, two bigger notices have|the lowest recorded so far this coming eighth Congress of the

SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED | been placed on Trafalgar Street.|year. In January, the figure International Society of Sugar
A Senior First Grade Exhibition It has been shown since drivers| jumped frcm 292 to 311, and ros? Cane Technologists which is to

tenable at Harrision (¢ lege for; are made to keep to the right} to 314 in February take lac the B.W.I n 19. 3

2 year I } ‘ » A. for the Bridge and the left other- The increose on foo n 139 MI A. | Bart West I

OQ. Camphbe Be f the Alleyr e, that fewer traff 4 oe-/i 93 .§

School. C 1 all it 209.40 pe jpre en ie meeting

« Bridgetown Is

e e e
| in an intense mor- |
,, Ottawa:—British cattle are to) tar and artillery barrage, follow-| L tre isk
' be auctioned in Canaua“to poiscer' ed it up with a savage counter-

|

oye |
| taining, simply by
| serving K.W.V. Wines.
| Bi
y :
} if ti “ : ,
~ %,” * QUALITY

NEW FIRE STATION at Castr’>

opened,



St. Lucia which will shortly be

RETURNING to Barbados after an absence of four
years, Mr. R. G. Cox. Chief Fire Officer of Trinidad still sees
the need for a proper fire station in Bridgetown with decent
accommodation for the young men coming into the service.

He said that unless they were
willing to provide such accom-
modation they would not attract
the best type of lad in order
achieve the objective of produc-
ing their own chief among the
local men,

Mr. Cox

arrived in Barbado«

on Thursday by B.W.1.A. for three
guest of

weeks’ rest and is a
Major and Mrs. R. Craigg at the
Garrison,

During the three
spent in Barbados in
paring a report for the Govern-
ment on the Fire Brigade, he
recommended that Barbados was
far too important and the fire
risk in Bridgetown too great for
the service to remain ag it was
end that Government should em-
ae a professional Fire Officer

ventually, Major Craigg, an
experienced officer came out from
the United Kingdom and haa
made the best of a bad job, but
that was not sufficient,

He emphasised that Bridge-

‘was a very great fire risk
It perhaps had a very good record
for fire losses, but that. fact was
its greatest danger,

Castries in St. Lucia did not
have # major fire for 21 years
That circumstance lulled the peo-
ple Into-w sense of security which

did not in fact exist with the
result that the town was com-
pletely burnt out in 1948, They
have recently acquired a new
Fire Station, but this has not
yet been officially opened.

He hoped that Mr. Reid, the

Jamaica Fire Officer, Major Craigg
and himself would stay in the West
Indies for sometime as the three
of them together, could help the
West Indies as a whole in the
question of fire protection,
Unified Fire Service

“Tt is my belief that Barbados
cannot any more than Jamaica or
Trinidad in the matter of fire pro-
tection, do anything else by virtue

weeks he}
1948, pre-!

, because

Indonesian

_M.P. Arrested
After Riots

| JAKARTA, Indonesia,
Oct. 18.

Government officials are trying
to track down leaders of the mass
demonstration against Parlia-
ment in which 5,000 persons
milled around the Presidential
palace and legislative building
demanding national elections,
“Parliament does not
the people.”



represent

There were no casualties re-
ported in the limited Army coup
yesterday which was backed by
tanks and artillery, but some of
the demonstrators had broken in-
to * Parliament building
throwing @hairs” around, tearing
down curtains, and destroying
furniture,

Mohammed ‘Yamin, Opposi-
tion member of Parliament was
arrested a few hours after the
demonstration, He had been

critical of the Indonesian
leadership during the
legislative debate

highly
Army's
recent
Communist and leftwing lead-
ers denied having any connection
with the riots. The demonstra-
tion was a protest over the re-
‘ent Parliamentary motion call.
ing for a thorough investigation
of Ministry and Army policy.

President Achmed Soekarno
poke to the mob for 1% hours
from the Palace steps and prom-
ised demonstrators he would call
national elections soon but he

of their prominence in the West said it would take some time to

@ On Page 16.

arranga.—U.P.







No bother, no worry,

only infinite

SSS
pleasure and enjoymont



to dining and enter-



* DISTINCTION

BRIGHTEN YOUR TABLE with the
| rich quality of K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY.
temperature with desserts, fresh fruit,
cheese and nuts,

It's superb served at room

K.W.V.

“The Wine of All Jime”

K.W.V. SHERRY, BRANDY,

{
)



|” * FLAVOUR

AND T-:



ABLE WINES




PAGE TWO

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Why Toscanini Had His Phone

(By Ephraim Hardcastle)

phone number.

ARTURO TOSCANINI, one of C O
the small band of great octo- ut
genarians who never think of re-
iring, is still pursued y the YOU’D NEVER KNOW ...
fable that he married secretly UP on the orchestral conduc-
| some months ago, tor’s rostrum things hagpen
He is now in Milan on a con- which you rarely see and 1
cert tour which will bring him hear. George Stratton, who Jha
to London next week, And it was just left the London Sympitgg
in Milan where the story started. Orchestra after 19 years @p il
It swept across Italy. So many leader, has been giving me
seople rang Toscanini’: Milan close-up. +
home that he changed his tele- . °

While conducting, Sir Temas
Beecham sings, “or what he thir ks

Toscanini says he will live in is singing,” says Stratton. Nervous
his villa near Lake Masgiere tension causes Sir John Barbi-
| when he retires. When ‘will taat yolli to have a noise in his throat





be? The maestro expects to con- like someone trying to smore.
‘inue conducting until he is at Josef Krips hisses.

ast 90. “Music ntver ages; During rehearsals Beecham is
conductors never grow old.” he as candid about the orchestra as

says.

Unlike the Archbishop of Can-




















he is about audiences. Once when

the futes plaved out of turn































































AMERICAN #.Q.

BRITISH author P. G. Wode-
house has bought a house and
five acres on Long Island, New
York, which he intends to make
“my American headquarters.” He
has lived in a Park-evenue pent-
house since 1947, but he says:
“I certainly haven't considered
taking out American citizenship.”

CONVERSATION PIECE

WHO are the ten best con-
versationalists under 40? Cer-
tainly I would inelude in any
list 37-year-old Lord Granard.
He is a man of real ability whose
flow of words is always based
on Knowledge and study.

Just now he ‘is receiving con-
gratulations — to which I add
my own — on the birth of a sec-
ond daughter. He lives in Paris
and married Marie Madeleine,
the former. Princess Faucigny-

no rcassininmeisndliee









a



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

EE



Carub (Calling



he
% terbury his favourite hobby is paid: “There seems to be an es- Lucinge, in 1949.
televisio: - %
: AT elevision cape of gas. —L.E.S.
a ae Glands Made Adil Youthful = §;
: y a ve and TTApeS VO
> % . ’
i ‘ Vigour Restored in 24 Hours cause kiliedin 3 Days
. x me ihe very firet apmlication of Nixe-
Phone 2909 s American Doctor's Discovery | Setonah SE tbe Bhan, oer » clear away pin
x Dice > Strengthens Blood, Nerves, ' for thane “abo uve aad Pang py gn | MISS LINDA POSTER, daught:r of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Foster yesterday celebrated her first annivers-
| ALLL LPB AEP LALLA PERE APPEL ES Body, Memory, Brain, Mus. before whese a aes ing soft, emwoath gue oheer, hire | ary of her vender the residence of her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. J. Arthur Roberts, Greenways,
ee —————eeeooEoENEOETTeee™™"-=— E corm vey SCO |
fa Sa cles, and Enduran Bett For, iestance. De T < certs @md parasites on the skin that | Aquatic Gap. . She can be seen in the middle foreground amusing herself with balloons and
| Than Gland Operctions Ge hh en ee iiccremn, Siugwenn: ard Seapine, | Sar waey fetends,
wt Goes this formula en- Let ag Worm, an bh :
| Thane to the discovery of an American Fich the biond Ply of \ou_can t get vid of your skin troubles la 7 f *
GLOBE Sr taenemy Sa negnee Sad Geese «=| ilzon monave tne perm Un Bae Childrens’ Party For New Appointment Four Months’ Holiday
Silesia the is aioe pale ype eX me system This is fel Nixoderm from your chemist to- | a R AMIS R. D. H, M. Gordon of Apex
THIS EVENING 259 P.M, and continuing Serer aieciies ns ere cree ent cone: Sik Under the positive guarantee that | TERDAY afternoon a chil- M°, — MRS. HAMISH Oilfields, Trinidad, left on
. ‘ y 7 yt he oa tielarly gratifvang to beat Gua sib WNL GEE Eeeneth or | dren's party was held at the *”: RAZER and their two the Golfito on Friday for. England
DIPLOMATIC COURIER ifjene ot sith fe tion 'oe svasaen | Bing SSC Race Aahige Geet a SSM ANGUS | sesidemce of Mr. and Mrs, J. a. children, nthe De Grasse on Wed. 0% four months’ holiday.
Turone Stephen Patricia trom L vigour and Docks od, Weak the Peagians Ghrlnken Cudhrs orety neva Nixoderm ome tf oe. we panes Stalag leet ion ‘the UK left the ; oe eten ae mae .
Tyron St } rom Loke of Vi Manhood. Wei the established system building influence emp ap in onour r grand- ° i. : — in 4 1s er r. G. H. Gor-
“ - —i Memory and Bo@y, Nerveusness. Impure | of this formula, hi rs a c : sla e . 4 i ;
POWER McNALLY NEAL re tee Sopa aera ora | fees Med, gman aeveegea © SY AMM TeOMBlO® PshtOr | daughter Linda Teaay?® °° morning by B.W.LA. after spend- 20% Engineering Adviser of ‘the
2 mete! nis simple | liver—improves ite, brings greater ra’ r fir p ! § X »W.LA. an
ee Ve EM an _ ent A few days and you will | st th v x. 2s, ‘ A a ys as sts at Super
sao a TRSDAY 4 8.30 ieee ete et ee Among the tiny tots present Tire Guest touse Worthing, Welfare, at St. Lawrence Gap.
WEDNESDAY — THURSDAY 4.45 and 8. | Hy fd tei ree Ineening Giecantedd Yo. Week who joined in the birthday ome. Mr. Frazer is going to take up Back Home
ee Oe ee ations were: —Jeanne a i cael a ;
wer in this discovery. whieh build g s nservator of
Hellevedere Rings The Gell Fler! pure blood aid Iteralis "maxes Your | gM tsZQMe,O4e Nt 8p experiment. ‘hig - EXAMI Wayne Hunte, Adrian Gale, 37 2ppolmment as Conservator o Me. WuLiAM STEWART of
Sima: WMI” cu dean Gites body tingle Sith Sew enessy end vitality, Sr nmgelule secrecy. is the prescription ‘ Catherine and David Peterkin, ° > ce Woodford Lodge Estate,
f WEI ea ake tablet form and thousands | Successtul and is giving, new sommeeaaly Susan Gale, and Peter and Gail Ex . Te Trinidad will be returning to his
AND oak he kee ond ene Tey 90 millions in America, Be- Manning. Extensive Tour home in Scotland after spending
AND j & met hod cause of its re able success, Vi-Tebs . y 5 i i
ase pirioute eae . t c , three years i ad.
DIAL HI9 See ee tae one i as | det a, fuarantee ef comple savistaccnn ‘may | ison ee ents one hip Linda's et 7S. SOT,” Late ie Gr on tie Gites x Friday
« beens tested ov thousands In | Aor) questionable. drags wie eee Can You Say NO to Daddy, Mr. Paul Foster who is at American and Caribbean Jast. 7 ‘
mai THOMPSON — Virginia FIELD nauered avd mertgus spate VisToba mot onthe All These Questions present in England and who re- Was soon’ tare Vie ad Recovering
} proved their sterling wor sehpiry ” res } § * :
are aeeemetioe ————S————— | Site, eM | millions of suflesere, But are guntamecn wh ee = sists eee London, left by the Golfito on H" Toe ae ett te Ded
for pourseli't Wee eee ar a ae he Friday last on his way to Eng- to hear that Miss Muriel
ee = oF yourself ho ch soune- self, a) s s y g 2
== ——- you “ba land Parris, daughter of Capt. and Mrs.
TREEATRE : and. ee
Bt eo DAL ~ . He had been touring the area F. C. Parris, of Tudor Bridge and
ri 8 Intraneit for the past 27 years and will be tak * xosmeneeit ne ait =
MEP OLYMPIC ROXY ROY. Rly Jn 24 hours (R. AND MRS. D. A. CLARKE ‘Pending a holiday in England be- ‘ae a success appe! is Op-
44 ™ Day we afond®y = To-Day to Tuesday | To-Day ae 8.36 ocaengenn tie hottie of 48 N and their = nah Ponte fore coming out for another trip eration and is recovering rapidly.
} _ 4.30 & 8.15 4a 8 5 Jim Bannon oveme Bnd within bettie B dad oe th int sit next year. "p: ~
RK O Sup mibhe} os ao as Red Ryder one weok it will Mier | ihe ’ ad, were among e intrans) Piano Recital

Fe ree eit bent ae , . iv make vou anew man Shai ates ¢ rar ie If your answer is “YES” to any one of the | pussengers by the “Golfito” on th ,

+ a Teac r ie Vi-Tats > to feel 18 10. 0 i then you are likely a victim of | Fiicay for England. Tennis Tomorrow = fon fama or.
PRELUDE TO is THE THE FIGHTING Dectors Pra: Pee QBS vee recesss faulty Kidneys. ‘Don't delay.” Avt at once. | — Mr. Clarke who is employed at : nglish Pranist. who is on a
TARZAN & THE po.tywoop REDHEAD } wares Cae ee lity Take Dodd’s Kidnoy Pills —the proved | the Port-of-Spain branch of Bar- HE Lawn Tennis mateh be- Aedag very tour of oe a

: eeeces Manhood and buality remedy. For over half a millions of | clays Bank has now been trans- tween “Poney” Hynam and West Indies, is expec 0 arriva

a LEOPARD STORY and sufferers in all parts of the world have found | ferred to the London Branch. Dennis Worme will now take i" Barbados on Wednesday. She

; 5] WOMAN & THE STRANGE ee ene See ee He spent two and a half years place tomorrow afternoon at as already broadcast in igre
Rich in t nase tee MRS. CRAN the —- this gpg 7 S | in Trinidad and he said that his “Woodside,” Bay Street as part of on nae ee ene in St. Vin-

ee E TA cee eae ’ Kidney Pills are ~—sure-—easy to stay there was a ver leasant the drive to raise funds for a : i
Vibrant Wath Great oe Julia Adams Starrt “a(S ® : »9 and easy to take. Bottle of AM pills 2/-. 16 | ane. i baat cMinecion Charities. nee eee recitals ah eet
. ty 2 Ree! Musical; *arjorie Lom hris mas ar S i ° . receiv igh appreciative notice
Latest News Reel Starring € ounie Boswell & Robert Shayne Dodd sKidney Pills | in the London ess,

: John Mile es Brown Orchestta ge reedaw | Miss Hurran will be remaining
pening Next Friday Patricia. W bite reheat ater 4.30 & 8 60 . eet in Barbados for a week during
Columbia Pictures lutaday & We r aaa : 5 P

Prevents | 4a eds | gf AAS | MOLL TMUNDER | ROBERTS & CO. ny at the British Counell on Friden,
rir PRIRE OF hn Beal baad ee eens | i PEANUT KERNELS October 24.
se " LEATHER PUSHERS Jim Bannon “ + sSHELLED PEANUTS) @ 40c. 2 cet
Starring ALIMONY See as Red Ryder Your Stationers : a Baby Competition. _ on
Pay) ERED sities | OMY ARNT: | and { ae })) w Pe eee N connection with the Cow & ~
Extra. Species WHR iicn “Seen | Robert A metromg PAROLE Inc. | Dial 3301 sick No. 9 High St. Phone: S15 No. 38, Roebuck St. Gate Barbados’ Bonniest Baby
This Pieture : | Fichard Cromwe!! W.th 14. 10.52—-6n Competition of 1952, Mrs. A. W.
THE VATICAD oming Soon | Michael O'Shea | Scott, wife of Dr. A. W. Scott
Naoniicdl LITTLE EGYPT Turhan Bey








has kindly consented to take care

i = =


























SS SS of the show this year as Mrs. F.
GAtEB ¥ | a will be away in Eng-
| a he Garden—St Sam " { The judges for the competition
| ; 1 DAS a TOMORAGW. £m F mM. )) have now been decided on and
MAL. BUN. 1.) & \ zre as follows: Dr. A. S. Cato,
Q seers eee: ee fe | ° j . Lew AYRES | Dr. Colin Vaughan, Dr. George
i) BRIDGETOWN HAP BAREES Oe a : ‘TUL THE END OF TIME’ Emtage, Dr. Charles Manning, Mrs,

; (ital e208 (tal 6170) “l i} rotny McGUIRE ‘a> . '
Nes Ree Ro aac oo today 4 48 Last 2 Shows To Snir tps Tiki c Went ew ; Hazel Hart, Mrs, Vere Deane,
th eee cootinning Dall pan, ¢ inuiny 5:95 SSF. (Q) “MAN ON TRE EIFFEL TOWER” ; Mrs. L. A. Hall, and Mrs. F, A.
Hh gin aaa ace ieetivay daily World's Heavy weight : alan) | Bishop. Mrs. J, P. O'Mahony, wife
W grrutis Ruth Warners Action- sien en a REMIND? THE PUBLIC that the Recommendation } Chartes 1 AUGHTTON fo i 3H of Dr. O'Mahony, Chief Medical
tye ROMAN Packed Weeter! erney Jos . e c NY THE MAN " “Ti a nutes ee
Ke LARA MARI" Vi ginia | WAM Late Tarsen Scheme comes to an end en November Ist. Take Gg YOUNG Omeer, we ae ibute the prizes.
ixtra Speels DOUGLAS IAYOQ > 1 . . 8 "i = SS = ae ! Y Ss velve
ae he haen! sites ALONG THE hake kde advantage of the Cash Commission offered by _ YPorsss04s00 babies selected will appear in the
Ii ser Ae ree anit hee GREAT DIVIDE rar watarin introduci:.g new Subscribers before that date. a ; aon thi ‘the Fireal *SUALInE "and
Wi ene CAROL On || | WJohn AGAR & Sere ck eee B JUS! = RECEIVED MR. & MES. GEORGE NEHAUL Prize Giving will take place on
\ ett MIGHT BE YOU" ||__Walter BRENNAN |] Mon: & Bucs. REDIFFUSION WILL PAY $1.50 in cash for every '% , Riturday $9 Novemitec’ in the
{ Special 1.40 pm exh ere Dore ey new Sub:criber brought to and accepted by the 1S! ess Married Yesterday Indefinite Holiday Ballroom of the Barbados Aquatic
ee ieumia Morgen || MY DREAMS" Company, up to the 31st October. |@ POTTERS ASTHMA REMEDY Club when all parents together

ermis Morea



ESTERDAY afternoon at 5.00
o’clock at Providence, Christ
Church, Mr, ‘George WNehaul,
brother of Dr. B. B. G. Nehaul of
Georgetown, British Guiana took

RS. VASSIE MORRIS, wife of
Mr. Sam Morris, Secretary of

the League of Coloured People,
and her sister Mrs. Daphne Mason,
wife of Mr, D. A. Mason, Editor

with the babies who have been
entered in the competition,
asked to attend.

Happy Birthday

“WOMAN In WHITE”
Thurs Special 1.30 p.m
QUNT the MAN DOWN
Ge Young &
MARSHAL of MESA
cry

BRAND'S BEEF ESSENCE
LIVONAL
HORLICK MALTED MILK
(3 Sizes)

MILLER’S WORM POWDERS
WARDONIA RAZOR BLADES

Wed. & Thurs. 445 &
8.30 pm
“MAN of BRONZE”
Burt LANCASTER, &
“YOUNG MAN WITH

are

> Relax with Rediftusion.

nape grineinnepe {

Phu) s
{ “ABIoeNE TRALLS
| Whip WILSON &

INSIDE the WALLS ow

FOLSOM PKISON"

David BRIAN &

James

‘
; “NIGHT UNTO NIGHT”

AN

Ava

Ronald REAC
pmax OPENING FRIDAY Mth 2.00 — 4) & 8 bo

George O'BRIAN

(TOWN)
(Technicolor)

A HORN’
Kirk DOUGLAS



MASON & GARDNER “PANDORA” & the.“FLYING DUTCHMAN’
LSS SaaS = SS SSS



2 WHO IS THE THIRD VISITOR ? |

GE66O66605464

65566658
SECO OEE PE EE POO



[a aeeeeeeressteetsehonsosteesteenasanpesistnenoecinstss-pueintanesnsnslepsssneesantenoreunamntgpin
PP PLPPPELPP PELL PLL LPL PPLE

AT THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

for Local and Visiting Members only

The Barbados Water Polo Association

Presents on



REDIFFUSION







ON THE

18T. NOVEMBER

2 KAOLIN POULTIOR

Trafalgar Street

|
1g
1%
|
|



|g ANTIPHLOGISTINE
ig VITAB

sees
seek

ELGG

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
Drugsist

136 Roebyck St. Dial 2813

4!



as this bride Miss Gloria Patricia
Bullen daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C, A. Bullen of Searles Factory,
Christ Church. &

The ceremony which was fully
choral was conducted by Rev.
Furley.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of blonde lace over taffeta
which featured a sweetheart neck-
line, long sleeves and close fitting
bodice. She wore a flared skirt
with cut-in train and her veil was
held in place by caracas daisies.
Her bouquet was Michaelmas
daisies and shell pink rosebuds.

Her sole attendant was Miss
Cecelia Warner who wore a dress



of pink romaine with a double
flared skirt. Her close fitting
bodice was off-the-shoulder and
formed four petals at the front.
Yach petal was tipped in blur
wd she carried a blue featherer
san.

of the “Voice of Curacao” arrived
recently from Grenada for an in-
defiinite holiday.

They are guests of Miss Udeen
Spooner of Flint Hall,

Master Tailor Here

a ENG recently in the col-
ony and enjoying much of the
amenities of this island was Mr.
Fitz Blackman, popular Trinidad
Master Tailor of 33, Abercromby
Street. He arrived a little after
the Carib Bears after fitting out
their costumes for the tour. He
expressed delight with a_ very
lovely holiday spent at Atlantis,
Bathsheba.

Returning To England

R. and MRS. G. H. HART-
LEY and their two children,
Keith and Jean, are now return-
ing to England after spending 18
months in Trinidad. They were

CONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Joan Thorpe and Miss Ianthe
Skeete who celebrate their birth-
days tomorrow. Many happy re-

turns of the day and best wishes
for you both,

Services At Y.W.C.A.
Ts VERY REVEREND The

Dean G. L. V. Hazlewood
will hold religious services at the
Hall of the Y.W.C.A,, Pinfold
Street to-day, starting at 4.30 p.m.
All members and friends are cor-
dially invited,

Will Spend 12 Months
RS. R. L. OSBORNE, wife of
tae Director of Works ana
Hydraulics, Trinidad was in-
transit on Friday by the Godfito
on her way to the U.K. where
she will spend about 12 months.

Holidaying In Barbados
M* and MRS. GREENIDGE






















THTIRPENAY oot ‘ " "ee The duties of bestman were ransi > “Golfito” rin of Caroni Ltd., Trinidad were
THURSDAY, 23RD OCTOBER — 18ST TEST | performed by Mr, Stanley Blanch- aay Tok vibe soni: “Shanta among the arrivals by the Golfito
Ladies i. 8.30 p.m. ette while t of ushers fell to on Friday last from the U.K. where
Gente oo 8 ee 9.00 : Mr, Leonard Banfield, Mr. An- Mr. Hartley who is a Civil En= they had been spending three
g A yV Senna Gen se peer eee | thony Smith, and Mr. Jack Best. gineer, was employed in Trinidad months of their long leave.
% ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/- i A reception was held at the as Clerk of Works at the Works They said that they thad a very
$ thomes of the bride’s parents; ond Hydraulics. He will spend enjoyable holiday and they will
% | Searles Factory and the happy about two months 7 anne rc ess oe. le Ber
ancing fr i 33 , \ le left by B.W.1.A. for Gren- fore going on to East rica to bados w eir children on Max-
% Dancing from Cvanatine Midnieht. Music by S| eda this mornish where they will aoe - é similar eer b aavady Sem, betas returning to
$ s % t . i
% ADMISSION TO BALLROOM — 1 - $ ot Street edna ties cas
S aS
- °
P itsas sis aba Cue ees ‘ — = 2 SUC
$ Ladies... % * 8.30 p.m. . f
RU oe “9.00 pam. x EXCELLENT VALUES
x ADMISSION TO PIER — 2). |
: ‘PRINTED LINGERIE CREPE 30”
%,
SATURDAY, 25TH OCTOBER — 3RD TEST y ” oe
Ladies Cee tes er 8.30 p.m. % f FLORAL CREPE 36’ ...... Wek tebbcilikadnasdnb ise ctarge
ee pans .se. 9,00 pam. | Exclusive Designs
/ ISSION TO wR — 2/- ,
PUR Witches nnetoek. SN ED cies
— Floor Show — / Nal s
Danging from 10 p.m. to 2 aan, :0: Music by % Spot and Balloon Dances SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps .....0.......0000000.. $3.80 — $5.29
g Curwen’s Orchestra 2 | It’s HALLOWEEN Time
a SCION 'p ra - Re
S ADMISSION TO BALLROOM 60c. 3 Por the Geidhiy: Dares at TR EVANS WHITFIELDS
x § | The New Club Building . . (
y SUNDAY 26TH ~ f G } }
3” Prinided ‘vs. Snapper : : ey YOUR SHOE STORE
‘s rinid _vs. Snappers 10.30 a.m. x By Ticket Only—$1.00 PHONE: tt 4220
x Presentation of Cups 11.30 a.m. x ONE: Sof
: S| DANCING 9.00 p.m, — CURWEN’S ORCH. — DRESS OPTIONAL |
»; t

>
-
=




SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952
At The Cinema:

| POULTRY Farm and Garden:
L IN TH 'R NN, [A TT O NV, [A bL | NOTES FOOD PROBLEMS—By Agricola

IN THE CURRENT ISSUE of the West India Com-

mittee Circular, the editorial reviews a recent publication
My G.H.

of the Foundation for Scientific Researeh in Surinam and
AFTER having seen DIPLOMATIC COURIER at the







Tyee



so

af YOU CAN TASTE

THE CREAM ®



co

SS |

~

|
|

IN warm climates such as ours
a roof is all the protection need-
ed for the poultry house. But
last week’s heavy rains remind us
of the advisability of having tar-
paulin or other curtain protection |
when the weather is bad. Always |
remember that the purpose of|

;
t
|
|
res quoted for the





GARDENING HINTS.









the Netherland Antilles, which deals with the question
of food resources in the Caribbean in terms of potential
arable land available per person.

5 | prices est Indian islands are :

2 | Barbados: 0.3 acre Jamaica, 0.5
Globe, I have come to the conclusion that these “hot
message” boys of the U.S. State Depariment don’t have a
dull moment and that their job is definitely not for any

individual who is doubtful of his blood pressure!

; Based on Peter Cheyney's novel

f ter Errand” it has. all the
ingredients for a slick, spy .melo-
cous Sige the courier
Oo discovers his contagt agent
murdered and’ the secret Sees
ments ZQne; a mysterious woman
in the compartment next to. the
US. secret ent, sinister Soviet
spies moving’ around with notice-
able umnobtrusiveness and a
glamorous American girl from
Indiana, All this adds up to fast
action, ‘intrigue and murder, af
which a Jarge part takes place on
a trans-continental train screech-
ing its way acrass Euro and
ends in the’ metting-pot of inter-
national intrigue—Trieste.



As the courier, Tyrone Power
puts everything he’s got into a
role—that though modern—is just
as rugged in action as some of his
recent period ones and in his mis-
sion behind the Iron Curtain, he
runs the gamut of being shot at,
Btabbed, drugged and thrown into
a iver, to say nothing of two
knock-down drag-out fights with
scme unpleasant Russians.
Patricia Neal and Hildegarde Neff
contribute their share of compli-
cations and one of them nearly
rings the curtain down on him.
Miss Neff, a European actress of
some talent, gives a particularly
good performance as the agent who
plunges the courier into a net-
work of intrigue. Stephen Mc-
Nally and Karl Malden round out
a strong cast and both give good
sound performances,

The Austrian countryside, the
hotels, cafes and flats of Trieste
give an authentic background to
the U.S. and Soviet akents’ game
of hare and hounds, while com-
petent direction and good
photography insure sustained in-
terest in the cloak and dagger ac-
tivities of the DIPLOMATIC
COURIER.

TYRONE POWER.

who knew the real killer, Mason
is taken to the head of a gang
who are after the same treasure
and who persuades him to join
them. On board the Mara Maru,
Mason guides the ship to the spot
and in the middle of a typhoon,
goes down and salvages what
turns out to be a diamond cross
stolen from a church in Manilla.
From there on, it’s each one for
himself and no holds barred.

The action is sustained, what
with deep-sea diving sequences,
double crossing, a love triangle, a
storm at sea and the last minute
reformation of a rogue, but due
te the abrupt introduction of a
religious note, the ending of the
picture is off-key with the rest of
it. '
Errol Flynn and Ruth Roman
head a capable cast, but there are
so many factions and so much
takes place, that at the end one
can’t be sure that everyone has
been accounted for,

ALONG THE GREAT
DIVIDE

ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE |
at the Barbarees Plaza is, as its
Name suggests, a western—but
with a psychological flavour.

The basic action is a long, hot,
thirsty trek across the desert with |
all the attendant hatred, suspicion, |
intrigue and murdér among the
members of the party. Briefly, the
story concerns a U.S. Marshal
who rescues an

!

lynching party, and on
his prisoner*over to the law, dis-
covers His Innocence.

Top acting honours go to veter-
an Walter Brennan who gives a
fine performance as the old rustler



for whieh he is famous. Virginia
Mayo plays a new type of role as
the old man’s daughter who is torn

ERROL FLYNN.

























elderly rustler ; 3'5)
and would be murderer from a}/6 15 p \
turning gtamme Parade & Interlude, 7.90 p.m.

: , » 8.30
and supplies the wit and humour | Religious Te

good management is to get more
@ggs from the birds you have

and that the more consideration
vour hens receive the greate
your chances of getting more

=BeS.

Having taken every care to give
your hens the best in housing and
feeding laying and drinking equip-
don't neglect to look after the
2ggs.

Earlier I mentionea

should provide one cae tae eh
seven hens. Keep the floor of the
house covered with megasse and
keep the nests well littered with
shavings, coconut fibre or straw.
Keep the under-side of perches

16 gauge wire. Keep hens in the
house when, yards are muddy.
Have hands clean when gathering

¢, the eggs. Pack eggs in good cases.

All of this I know seems like
teaching grandmother to suck
cugs and it would not be sur-
prising if the old hands in the
poultry game regarded it as very
elementary stuff and obvious. Of
course it is elementary and of
course it is obvious, but most of
jus had to be taught to clean our
|teeth daily before we acquired
| the habit. One has only to keep
fone’s eyes open when driving
|around the countryside or when
| visiting the houses of friends who
keep poultry to realise how great
is the need for elementary notes
such as these, Perhaps when the
standards of more poultry-keep-
ers have risen to the level of some
of the successful poultry-farmers
in the island a more advanced
column will be required. Mean-
while I would like to thank the
correspondent for his interesting
letter on megasse and would ap-

‘preciate communications from
anyone whose experience in
poultry -keeping in Barbados

would be of value to other poul-
try-keepers.

But to get back to eggs. Don’t
let broody hens stay in the nest.
Keep them in broody coops. And
gather your eggs at least three
times daily. If you market eggs
pack them properly with the small
end down,



LISTENING
HOURS

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952
30 — 7.15 pm 25.53M 31.32 M

4.00pm. The News, 4.15 p.m. Unitea



Nations’ General Assembly, 4.30 p.m
Sunday Half Hour, $6.00 p.m. Puccini,
pum. Educating “Aref , 6.00 p.m

un. English Magazine, 6.45 Pro-

The News, 7.1

oO p.m. Ho
Britain. « “

roe News From
.

‘
pe 31 M 49 71M
ee
Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
ice, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
p.m Puccini, 8.45 p.m.
alk, 9.00 p.m. The Halle Or-
chestra, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10
p.m, From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m
London Forum, 10.45 Music Magazine.



7.15 p.
Sunday Serv
ne 8

between her loyalty and affection : a ie
MARA MARU for her father and her love for MONDAY. OGTORER 30, 1963
the marshal. She does the part |400 — 7.15 p.m 25.03M 31.22 M
This week-end, the Plaza, tently—and looks it, with|,———-——-—— census
Bridgetown is showing MARA prone gets g an old felt hat and £00. ne. ae News, ¢ 10 pan. She
MARU, the latest adventure of pjije jeans. Kirk Douglas plays|Britain, 4.45 p.m. Fela Sowande, 5.00
Errol Flynn. It is a somewhat the marshal and gives a good|P-™ Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Welsh,

overcrowded melodrama with an yirjje
avaricious gang of cut-throats in
search of a sunken treasure, The
picture opens with fast and furious pero who suffers from a father
action when Mason, a deep-sea gxation, is somewhat confused. I
diver (Errol Flynn) brings his gm inclined to agree with another
partner home drunk aNd raving critic who says “Perhaps west-
bout a hidden treasure. Later ern characters just naturally
in the evening, the partner seem more at home
is discovered murdered
diver’s room ransacked and the own frustrations.”
latter held for murder. Released and Ray Teal complete
because of an alibi from a man —apart from minor roles.

STOP

performance from the

John Agar








The famous threefold action of }’ ‘NSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SO )THES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you!

Phexsie

> FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,



wrestling | European Survey, 9.00 p.m
the with each other than with their | Apron, 9.45 p.m. Billy Mayerl Rhythm

the cast|§-

QUICKLY

with

HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS

Miscellany, 6.15 p.m Marching and
Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up &

physical angle, but the charac-| Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. Te News,
terization of the hard and fast|7-10 p.m, Home News From Britain

715 — 0 3 pom 31.32M 49.71 M

7.15 p.m. Books to Read & Theatre
Talk, 7.45 p.m. Ballads & Songs, 8.15
bP.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. The
Model Engineer Exhibition, 8.45 p.m.
The Green

Ensemble, 10.00 p.m. The News,
m. From The Editorials,
lence Review, 10.30 p.m
Dance Music,

PAIN

10.10
10.15 p.m
Interlude of




TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF

NERVE PAINS, «

covered with 1% to 2 inch mesh,

| acre; Leeward Islands, 0.55 acre
Trinidad and Tobago,
Windward Islands, 0.55 acre
| Thesé figures are of interest from
the point of view of the land nec-
essary to provide the requisit:
nutrition for a population why»
continues to increase at the rate
of two (2) per cent. per annum.

FOR AMATEURS

| Gardening Hints has received a
very interesting letter from a
| reader, giving his experience with
|Biso find As other readers will

Iso find it interesting it is re-
} Produced here and reads as fol-
| 10Ws,-— |

“Following is an experience |
jthat may be of interest to you. |
| Several years ago I obtained some
| biue plunbago plants from Gra-
| ettes, St. Michael and established
, them in a hedge. When the hedge
| first bloomed 1 noticed that two | soil fertility, leading to increased
|. of the plants were white plum-|erop production and related
| paso. and I removed these two | matters

rom the hedge placing them in | The review referred to notes
a separate bed to grow them as | that American nutritionists gener-
one ‘single bush or plant, jalize that approximately two and

ministrative problem for Govern
ments and those concerned with
the application of scientific meas-
ures for coping with the need fo
the conservation of natural
resources, together with

The white plants have since be- | 4 half acres of average, productive,! safe, swift healing for
come a clump about four feet | arable land are required to provid« Besesie OBS ch, |
| high, and six feet in diameter]@ minimum nananete i © | Qndaltskincomplaints.” Y }
with thick foliage, and are almost | person, Qn the other Thane, the Buy abotile of D.D.D. TS

continuously in bloom, The} calew aver
blooms are so large and abundant
that the shrub from a_ distance
looks like a white rose bush. minimum regttired. While aver-

While this is probably, quite} ages are helpful in viewing the
usual—though I have never seen| world position, local conditions
any white plumbago so luxuriant| vary to such an extent that each
—what is of interest is that white
plumbago has not been ‘known at
Grazettes for at least the past
fifty years.” End of letter,

This reader’s experience with}

aw
approximates half an acre as the

the problem. Much will depend
on the kind of crops grown anc
the use (including requirements of
both man and beast) to which

the white plumbago recurring! they are put. In grain growing
after such a number of years is| countries, the problen verhaps
most unusual and_ interesting. |not so formidable, &% jru..1 crops

permit of storage over long periods
and, if livestock numbers ~.\¢ limit-
ed — as they were in Britain dur-
ing the war — a reasonably gocd
nutrition level for the popuipijon
can be secured by careful rationing
plumbago to get such a luxuriant|/and balancing of the diet, But,
growth, what soil it was planted|in doing so, Britain’s meat pro-
in, position in the garden, manure | ducing herds, notably beef cattle
|and water. Ordinarily the blue|and sheep, were drastically
|plumbago thrives best in poor | seduced,
|rather gravely soil with little In this connection, it should be
manure or water. Perhaps the|noted that stock are essentially
luxuriant growth and largej|processors and may consume
| blooms of the white plumbago are! great deal of food grown on land
the result of different treatment.) which can be utilized for producing
So much depends on plants get-| cereals, roots, vegetables and
ting the right teettioaht and many} pulses capable of maintain,
a gardener who can’t get certain] much larger human popula
a to succeed is just not giv-| This has long been recognized.
ng them the conditions they like.| Did not Sir Thomas More, a lead-
It is well worth while when plant- ling philosopher of his day, once
ing any new plant to find out|declaim that ‘sheep were eating
from some other gardener all its| men’ in reference to Britain's
likes and dislikes before planting | change during that early period

| White plumbago is comparative-
ly rare, and this aceount may
encour other gardeners to
grow is lovely plant. -It would
be interesting to Know how
the reader treated his white



it. from «an arable to a_ pastoral
A useful member to have in the} policy? During World War II,
‘garden is Baby’s Breath, that de-| Britain reverted again to an
ightful fine feathery fern used sa! arable land policy and she is

much in wreaths and general dec- | now trying to balance things up.
oration, | 4!|Germany, it may be recalled,
Baby’s Breath looks lovely t60| made all her vassal states pro-
in hanging baskets, where in time |duce grain and vegetables, but
it covers the whole basket until it|she took most of their livestock
looks like a green ball. }to balance her own food needs.
Baby's Breath is propagated by| Well, of course, no one can lay
root division; it is a slow starter, down diet rules which emphasize
but when it does make a start it| the calories and leave out of con-
spreads rapidly and often has to | sideration he psycho)ogical
be controlled whén it threatens to! aspects: preparation, palatability,
overrun everything else. attractiveness, and climate too—
It likes shade and moisture, but| all play a part in eating habits.
will grow in quite poor soil. Some achieve a ripe old age iv
This fern has a characteristic] spite of their poor choice of food,
which must be watched however,| others by austerity. Longevity
as sometimes it will revert back|has been often attained in Eng-
to a coarse straight leaf instead} land on a heavy, rich diet of meat

of the desired fine feathery leaf) and puddings. The Chinese peas-|,

it should be. This should be|ant who uses meat and eggs
watched for, and the offending) sparsely, largely as a flavouring,
leaf cut out. If this is not done,|has an expectation of life second
the whole fern may in time revert only to the New Zealander. "
back to a coarse common fern. Returning to the position in the
Baby’s Breath looks lovely in a| West Indies and Barbados in par-
Rock Garden planted in clumps.! ticular. It is well nigh impossible
Coleus and Single Balsam make|under the conditions of climate

a bright contrast to it when/aend other factors influencing pro-
planted in between, | duction, to visualize that ade-
Another useful plant to have is|quate nutrition can be maintained

on 0.3 acre per person. In othe)

the long coarse fern. This too |
words, we must continue to im-

takes a long time to start but once ;
established it spreads rapidly,|port food or starve. With the
once it is given shade and mois- | population steadily increasing
ture. The coarse fern is useful|and no room for further expan-
in tall vases with long sprays of|sion of staple industries to pay
flowers. |for suth imports, hunger may not

This fern is also propagated by |be round the corner, but certainly
i \hot far away.

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INDIANS MAKE W.1.
HUMBLE PIE

A Look Ait The B. G.—Jamaica Tour
By



KAT

oO. 8. COPPIN

WILLY-NILLY, and without any official cor-
roboration the news has come to Barbados that the
Indian tour to the West Indies “on”, If there

ge has ever been a period of hedging and blundering,
of indecision and rumour, of hide and seek, in the
history of West Indies cricket, well this is the time.
Rumour has succeeded rumour that the India:
Cricket Board of Control had made such idiotix
and exorbitant demands of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Contro] with regard to their proposed tour
of the West Indies later this year that it was the concensus of opinion
that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, would of necessity find
themselves unable to entertain these unusual requests for variation

of the programme,
MARKED DISREGARD
N addition to this the Indian Cricket Board of Control had shown
such a marked disregard for the exigencies of the circumstances
| that at once gave rise to the general opinion in West Indies cricket
circles that of a truth the Indians were too tired with their many
j international commitments this year and were seeking to wiggle out
of their fixture with the West Indies without “losing face”.

I am still of that opinion even now that the West Indies cricket
officials. via the usual interview route, are seeking to inform us that
the tour will still take place. I am satisfied that the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket Association has had the “guts” to point

| out respectfully to the West Indies Cricket Board of Control that
j interest in the Indian tour had waned to the extent that they thought
that immediate consideraion should be given to an Intercolonial tour



is

) between Trinidad and Barbados that «would have the immense attrac-
|

tion of international players like Weekes, Walcott, Marshall of Bar-
| bados, Stollmeyer, Gomez and Ramadhin being seen in action.

“GRAPE, VINE” RADIO SAYS TOUR IS “ON”

TRANGE now that the grape vine radio has announced that the

tour is “on”. The West Indies Cricket Board of Control promised a
release weeks ago but this has not materialised and all the West Indies
cricket public outside of Trinidad have got to rely upon is the tripe
that is squeezed out of interviews in loco.

The West Indies Cricket Board of Control are supposed to be spend-
ing $144,000 out of West In@ies cricket funds on this tour to bring the
Indians here. Surely this is no matter for a hush-hush policy as I am
sure, like every other thinking West Indian that they are going to
LOSE MONEY. The Indians have been playing possum and should
have been told so a long time ago

Instead of that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, minus
the Barbados element seem to have eaten humble pie and to have
been begging with hats in their hands for an Indian tour in order that
| they should be able to lose some money on a team that is their inferior
| in International cricket.
| SELECTORS HAVE SEPARATED
“TO add to the nonsense, what does the West Indies Cricket Board

of Control do? They met in Trinidad, UNOFFICIALLY before
| going on to British Guiana to watch the B.G.-Jamaica tour there and
to choose a captain for the Indiam tour.

They decided that the tour is not likely to materialise and they
made their plans for departing to their own lands and they said so,
Following closely upon this, comes the unofficial news that the Indian

Nee which to all intents and purposes was “off”, is now “on”,

This means that the captain will not have seen the Jamaican
team in action against British Guiana, neither will the selectors and
| So the team to play the Indians, if they condescend to come, will be
} chosen by hears

HEARSAY SELECTION DANGEROUS
HE West Indies in the not illustrious past have suffered from this
hearsay selection. They picked up Ivan Barrow in America for
the 1939 tour as a wicket-keeper and he had to be relieved after a
couple of games and we had a ready-made passenger for the tour
They picked up Cameron from Canada for the tour to India in 1949
} and there was another ready-made passenger
| If they must persist in channeling the whole affair into the realms
;of the comedy then they should first remember that West Indies
cricket has come a long way sine 1928 when Test match status was
first awarded them and what can now be frittered away in a spate of
second childishness has taken a quarter of a century of grit, determina-
tion, sweat and deadly grind to establish.

I was more than ordinarily interested in the Jamaica-British
Guiana Tests, the second and final of which is now taking place in
British Guiana, 1 was peculiarly placed in that I was fortunate enough
to have witnessed the Jamaica-B.G, tussle in Jamaica in early 1951,
and the Barbados-B.G. Tests in British Guiana in late 1951, as well
as the Barbados-Jamaica Tests here this year.

IN A GOOD POSITION

T WILL be at once admitted that from this level I was able to

follow the progress or otherwise of the promising players in these
colonies for future West Indies use, of course, if needed.

I was accused of saying too much of Goodridge in his Tests with
British Guiana, after he did not show to advantage on the heartbreak-
ing Kensington wicket here but Thorbourn and Miller whom I tipped
as being a useful early straight bat batsman in the first place and a
medium paced bowler-batsman in the second place seem to have
justified my predictions in British Guiana. Miller has been bowling
and batting consistently in British Guiana, They are both young play-
ers and both Thorbourn and Miller played their first intercolonia)
tournament against Jamaica in British Guiana last year..

Thorbourn seored 95 in this second Test when Jamaica, with one
already up had no obvious cause for hurry and so he obviously toox

his time,
ENTERTAINING





| NOT
] PPARENTLY his innings was not entertaining enough for some
| of the crowd nor for Kenny Wishart, one of the announcers, Those
| fans who can remember Wishart’s performances here can testify to
| the fact that he himself in his innings here made people like Tim
| Tarilton, Teddy Hoad, and even Bunny Hurley of Empire in their
| most restrained roles look like sw ipers. ;

I am glad that a man like Alan Rae who has had the experience
of a tour to England and another to Australia behind him has had the
strength of character to show West Indians that they should learn to
stand up and bat. They should be able to hold an end up for a long
time even without scoring if they are to make their mark in Interna-
tional cricket, Rae's 19 was criticised too but he certainly helped to
break the back of the British Guiana bowling attack even if his firtal
score was not a flattering reflection of this achievement,

GOOD NEW BALL BOWLER
{* SEPTEMBER last year I saw “Bruiser” Thomas make good use
of the new ball in the second game and there was general opinion
that he should open, But I see that even with the experience of the
3arbados tour behind them that British Guiana did not even play
him in the first game and brought him on as first change in the second
| game.

I have not seen Hill for some years but he must have improved
beyond his wildest dreams to be able to handle a new ball in this
year of our Lord 1952 before “Bruiser” Thomas.

VAL WAS “TOPS”
ei whom fans have accorded me the honour of being the
first to sing his praises after his 1 for 121 in his first Intercolonfal
| tournament in Trinidad in 1950, proved to be the world bowler that I,

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ADVOCATE



Yesterday's Cricket

STEADY BOWLING and a turning wicket accounted
for College’s defeat by lunch time at the hands of Wan-

derers at the Bay
Wanderers were forced to
te wipe off the necessary
wicket on doing so.

Roy Marshall and veteran T, N.

Peirce shared the bowling hon-
ours for the Bay team by
apturing four wickets for 39
and three for 19 respectively.
Other bowlers to take wickets
were Eric Atkinson, Denis
Atkinson and Louis St, Hill who

took one each.

Top-scorer in College’s second
innings score of 140 was D. Willi-
ams who ontributed 24. Other
good supporting innings were
played by Hewitt 23, and Skipper
Simmons 14,

Piay was resumed with the
College over-week score at 46 for
the loss of two wickets. The not
out batsmen Foster and Hewitt
resumed with their scores at 2

and 10 respettively, With the
total at 56, Foster was out to a
catch by Proverbs off Eric
Atkinson’s bowling. Six runs
later, Mr. Headley was out
caught by R. Lawless off Roy
Marshall’s bowling for 8 runs,
and without any addition to the
score, Alleyne was adjudged

guilty of being leg before to the
bowler.

Simmons joined Hewitt and
helped carry the score to 82 when
he was out to Denis Atkinson’s
bowling for 14. Williams filled
the breach and indulged in some
hitting but after his dismissal
with his score at 24, the remain-
ing batsmen could only add 20
runs between them and _ the
innings closed with the score at
140, giving Wanderers 16 runs to
make for victory.

Wanderers entered upon this
easy task around 3.15 and ac-
complished it by scoring 17 for
the loss of Billy’ Knowles’ wicket
which fell’ when he was out
caught by Simmons off Foster’s
bowling for 9 runs, Evelyn and
D. Lawless knocked off the
required. number of runs to give
Wanderers victory by nine
wickets.

SPARTAN vs. CARLTON

CARLTON............... 189 and 130
SPARTAN (for 9 decl’d) 260

C. B. “Boogles” Williams played
what was easily the best innings
of his career when he scored 56
runs out of Carlton’s second in-
nings total of 130 for his team to
draw their mate with Spartan at
Queen’s Park. Carlton in their
first innings scored 189 and Spar-

tan replied with 260 for 9 de-
clared. Carlton in their second
turn scored 130.

Spartan declared their over

week innings of 260 for 9 closed
on resumption yesterday, sending
the Black Rock team to the wicket
for the second time with a de-
ficit of 71 runs.

The park team enjoyed an early
success when in the third over of
the day, and only 5 runs on the
tins. Frank King had Reynold
Hutchinson by the l.b.w. route for
a duck.

The wicket was easy paced,
and it was evident that the pace
men were getting little assistance.
After 7 overs, the spinners were
brought into the attack, G. K.
Bowen from the Lake end and N.
Harris from the other.

The batsmen were unhurried,
and in 10 overs, there were 6
maidens, and 9 runs scored, The
first half hour had yielded only
10.

Bowen was quick in finding a
spot, and several times beat both
batsmen with quickish leg breaks.
He was also spinning it quite a
lot, and bowled with two short
silly mid. offs,

With 24 on the tins, he got
Lucas caught at one of the silly

fields by Clyde Walcott. Lucas

cut against the spin and gave

Walcott a high easy catch.
Restrained

The first hour yielded only 24,
and Carlton still needed 47 ,uns
to erase the deficit. Williams
joined McKenzie who was very
restrained and twice Bowen’s
well flighted leg breaks left him
groping down the wicket as the

yesterday.



Despite College's loss,
return to the wicket in order
runs for victory, losing one

ball spun sharply away from the

face of his bat. But Williams
watching the ball on to his bat,
twice late cut him for a brace

and a four, and again pulled him
off the back foot for another two
to put the score at 30 for two in

80 minutes.

Two fours by McKenzie off
Clyde Walcott put the score past
40, and with the score at 45
Bowen had him caught by K. E.
Walcott fielding short on the
wicket.

Three were out with Carlton
needing 26 more runs to level the
scores. Peppy Hutchinson and
Williams now came together and
Frank Phillips came into the
attack at the Weymouth end. After
two more overs by Bowen, Harris
relieved him, and Peppy Hutchin-
fon gave a_ difficult chance to
C. Walcott at Silly mid-off.

However, in the next over, he
mistimed a turn J6 leg, the ball
struck the bottom edge of the bat
and went straight back into the

bowler’s hand. Marshall joined
Williams.

Four were out for 59, and still
Carlton were 12 runs short of
knocking off the deficit. A four
to the mid-wicket boundary by
“Boogles” Williams reduced the
deficit to 8.

Harris was using a similar field
to Bowen's. Two silly mid offs, a
slip, short gully, point, cover and
extra cover, and Marshall, who
was far from comfortable, edged

one past the slip field for a
single.

Bowen came back into the
attack from the Weymouth end
and at the end of the over, his

figures were 17 overs, 3 maidens,
22 runs, 2 wickets,

The interval found Williams un-
defeated with 24 and Marshall,
4 not out,

On resumption skipper Walcott
shifted Bowen back to the Lake
end, bringing Harris on at the
other end. Samuel Griffith bowled
the first over, a maiden, in order
to effect the switch over, and
Bowen sent down a maiden.

The batsmen took sharp singles
and Williams crashed Bowen
througn the covers for 4 to liven
up the game a bit. Williams batted
with great concentration, and
steered the game admirably, He
played every ball on its merit,
and indeed it seemed as if nothing

could get him out. The score
mounted to 90 and every run
was hard fought for.

The Spartan bowling was

steady and always on the spot,
and their fielding was of a very
high standard,

With the score at 95, Frank
King eame on at the Lake end,
and almost had Marshall caught
short on the wicket, the ball
falling just short of Keith Walcott,
At the end of the over King’s
analysis was 7 overs, 5 maidens,
6 runs, 1 wicket.

At this stage, the batsmen de-
cided to have a go, but Bowen
had Edghill out l.b.w., and six
were out for 119. Edgnhill had
scored 7, and Carlton were 48 runs
ahead with 35 minutes left for
play and 4 wickets standing.

Williams, bent on having a go,
cover drove Bowen for 4, but in
the last ball of the over, he was
unfortunately run out for 56.

Seven were down for 126, and
it was two minutes past five. In
King’s next over, Warren was out
leg before, and it seemed as if
Spartan would have a few min-
utes at the wicket. Cox was out
caught in the slips off a bouncer
from King at 5.10, and the lead
was 57. Burke the last man was
fn, and King sent through a
bumper, Burke cutting the next
ball for a single.

Next over, the Carlton Innings
closed at 5.30, Edghill bowled
by G. Bowen. Spartan were left
with 10 minutes to get 70 for vic-
tory, and the match ended with
out further play.

@ On Page 5

SI

greatly in the minority though he was before his tour to England.
He could do little damage on the ultra perfect and honest Bourda

wicket at first but as soon as the wicket

showed the slightest signs of

being “human” he had the B.G, batsmen in trouble.

I prefer to treat the scores made by the B.G, batsmen from its
perspective rather than the mammoth scores they returned against
the “hand after hand” bowling which the Barbados selectors sent down

there last year.

Little by little we in these parts are learning to
value cricket as it should be played.



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

HOW GOOD IS TULYAR?
By BOOKIE

ATHER unexpectedly I learned yesterday _morning that I would

have to write some notes for to-day’s column. As a matter of

fact Ben Battle informed me that he had already written in last Sun-

day’s paper, some kind of welcome to me on my return but I must
confess I had not read it before he mentioned it.

I notice that he is quite ready to call it a day but I think his
remarks a little premature. He is in a far better position than I to
judge local form for the forthcoming meeting and I hope to prevail
upon him to continue at least until this fixture is concluded.

My visit to the track yesterday was very pleasant indeed after
six months’ absence, The feeling of being back home was made all
the more enjoyable by the numerous words of greeting I received
and the fact that there were plenty of new facés to be seen among
the horses. I did miss a few old familiar ones however amoMg both
man and beast. In spite of all the grand racecourses I have seen
on my trip the little Garrison Savannah is still not without its charms.

Well Ben Battle’s sudden duck under the ropes leaves me a bit
high and dry in the middle of the ring searching desperately for
copy. Under the circumstances I shall therefore take the advice of

a triend who suggested I might fill this column with my views on
the Aga Khan’s Tulyar.

I should imagine that it is difficult for the racing world outside
of Britain to imagine Tulyar as anything but the greatest race horse
of all time that has ever been produced in that country. He was
unbeaten this season, his victories included the Derby, St. Leger, King
George VI and Queen Elizabeth Stakes and the Eclipse Stakes, and he is
now the greatest stake winner by a colossal margin over the last holder
of this record; the great Isinglass. The latter incidentally established
his mark as long ago as 1893.

But in Britain itself it was not until Tulyar had won the St. Leger
that the racing journalists and critics came out with any definite
opinions that he was really ja great one. Even now opinion seems to
be still divided on just how he compares with the great horses of
the past, Marcus Marsh, his trainer, is said to rate him not as high-
ly as Windsor Lad, whom he trained to win the Derby and St. Leger
just like Tulyar. Charlie Smirk, who rode Tulyar in all his races
this season and not only rode Windsor Lad, but Barham in the St,
Leger, is yet to say which of the three he thinks the best. He did,
however, give Tulyar the highest marks for temperament.

My own impressions of Tulyar are very limited. I missed the
Derby by a day. When he was racing and winning the King George
VI and Queen Elizabeth Stakes and the Eclipse Stakes, I was away
in Finlgndg. I saw him for the first time as he paraded in the ring
far the St.Leger. In Finland, I too had been among those who
thought of him as the wonder horse of fhe century. What I saw in
the parade ring at Doneaster fell considerably short of what one
would imagine a wonder horse to look like. Of course I have been
in the racing game long enbugh to know that horses do not run on
iooks only. The Trump, one of Australia’s greatest, was arunt. But
I have seen pictures of Ormonde and Barham and I am sure that
in the flesh they would have filled my eye. In fact, Alcinus, the
Boussac entry in the Leger, looked as I should imagine Ormonde
would have looked. The Queen’s Gay Time was another of out-
standing looks in the parade, Perhaps second only to Alcinus.

Tulyar looked well prepared with little surplus if any about him.
He has a longish neck, is bay or brown and generally speaking is
difficult to fault in his confirination. His quarters are those of the
steyer and he stands I should imagine around 15.2 or 15.3. He was
as much concerned with what was going on around him as he might
have been lazing around in his private paddock,

This air of complacency he maintained until he was led down
the straight in the parade before the race. Then as his lead rein was
detached and Smirk gathered him up for the canter back to the
starting gate, he immediately became more business like,

The description of the race is a matter of well known history
and although it was rather misty I still managed to follow the field
with my glasses fairly well. I picked him out in the middle of the
bunch as they came into the stretch with Alcinus still leading, but
presently I lost him. When the last two furlongs remained to, be run
I thought Gay Time was really going to do it and when I heard some
of my companions in the Press box exclaim “Tulyar’s beaten” J
thought it was indeed going to be so. But the words were no sooner
uttered than they were immediately contradicted. Smirk pulled him
back and then swung to the outsiae, After that he really got going
and when we saw him stick out that neck and race away from them,
nobody felt that they had come all that way to see him race in vain.
It looked to me as if the further the race went, the further away
from them he would have continued to go.

The race over he resumed his air of placidity and his return to
the scales was accomplished almost as lazily as the day at Ascot after
the King George VI and Queen Elizabeth Stakes when Prince Aly
Khan was forced to drag him into the unsaddling enclosure.

As he disappeared from view I thought to myself: “Well, how
good is he?” Was I really lucky ehough to have seen the horse of”
the century win his last classic? Or had I just seen a good one
winning from three-year-olds of a mediocre year?

These thoughts continued in my mind long ‘after the race and in
the train back to London I confided them to Frank Harvey of the Sun-
day Despatch. He had been a racing journalist for over 30 years,
What did he think of Tulyar as compared with the great ones’ of the
past? “Well”, he said, “he has done everything they have asked of
him hasn't he? And he has won more money than any other horse.”
But the seeds of doubt were obviously still in Mr. Harvey’s mind, He
was under the impression that we had seen the last of Tulyar but when
I told him that Prince Aly Khan had been quoted as saying that Tulyar
would run next season again in the King George VI and Queen Eliza-
beth Stakes and also the Prix de L’Arc de Triomphe, he said: ‘well we
shall have to see how he does against the four-year-olds and the
three-year-olds.” Tulyar, of course, has already at three years old
beaten the four-years-old. It now remains to be seen if he can beat the
three-year-olds when he turns four and has to give them weight. 4

I would not be surprised, if among the great, Tulyar is finally
ranked on the same rung of the ladder as the very horse from whom
he lifted the record as the greatest money winner in British Truf
history. Of Isinglass the late Alfred Watson wrote: “He was one of
those horses of whom it is said that they would ‘make a race with a
donkey; he accomplished what was necessary, but wasted no exertion,”

Peter Willett, writing in Racing Review for September this year
says: “Like Blue Peter and Alycidon and many other good horses,
Tulyar does not exert himself more than necessary. In the hackneyed
phrase, ‘he would make a race of it with a donkey.’” Those words
were written with a space of some 54 years between them. I find it
more than fassing strange that they should be written of the two
horses who are the two greatest money winners. It is also of interest
to note that Isinglass was beaten once in a dozen starts, So far
Tulyar has been beaten once and that was last year in his first race as a
two-year-old. Isinglass won £57,185 in stakes, Tulyar’s record so
far is upwards of £77,000.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19,

1952



SUNDAY

———$

Jamaica Score 517 RunsFor 6

—____-___

YESTERDAY'S CRICKET

PICKWICK ys. EMPIRE
on Pickwick-Empire match at
ma a
encitill altho’ promising =

a tame draw. Clairmonte DePeiza
pete the day’s cricket. In a
© gain an outright vic
for his team, he scored a fone.

ful 55,
Pickwiek secured first
points from the match.
—ae the a slow ~~
» demanded respect all
the Empire batsmen with the ex-
ception of the tactful DePeiza.
Jordan finished the day with’ the
brilliant analysis of seven overs,
two maidens, 40 runs, six wickets.
On the first day of the game
scored 203. Empire re-
plied with 155 on the following
Saturday. When the game re-
sumed yesterday the Pickwick
Second Innings stood at 17 with-
out loss. Pickwick took their
in to 131 before declaring at

The Bank Hall team was given
an hour and 45 minutes in which
to score the M0 runs needed for
victory but fell short of the mark
by 47 runs.

Edwards and C. Greenidge re-
sumed Pickwick second
innings with the score 17 without
loss, Edwards seven and Green-
idge eight, When the total was
25 Edwards was run out after
adding only five runs to his over
week total.

to’
T. S. Birkett partnered Green-

idge. Both batsmen were play-
a quite confident. At 67 Pick-
wick encountered another set-
back. C, Greenidge, who was

facing pace bowler Barker, play.

ed a defensive shot. The players
attempted a quick run _ bu
Horace King ran in, fielded

smartly and threw in to Barker
at the bowler’s end, who stump-
ed briskly. Greenidge was run
out for 22, adding 14 rung to his
over week total.

W, Greenidge was next out to
bat. A few minutes later Pick-
wick lost another wicket when
Birkett narrowly escaped being
run out, The total was only five
short of the century when Oliver
Fields, who was brought on at
the southern end in place of
Barker, beat Birkett with one of
his deliveries. DePeiza stumped
while Birkett was out of his
crease. Birkett made 45.

With the total 95 for three,
M. Foster partnered W. Green-
idge. Greenidge began to attack
the Empire bowling. He scored
a six off’ Fields, but two balls
later he gave Hunte an easy
catch. Greenidge scored 34 and











Adzil Holder proved the most
G@esiructive so lar for ine day.
Holder wok the wickets otf
Worme and Taylor while wm.
Foster was run out for two, ‘aylor
made four but Worme did not
open his account, lo dismiss Tay-
ue WAtKO nce pe) Vereita dail
irom benind tne wickets and toox

a@ ora@ulllul catch s10ilaer (OOA
« revwurn trom Worme.
Pickwick deciarea at their

luncheon total of 131 tor seven
wickets—J. Greenidge two and 4.
Hoad- seven, both not out—giving
Empire 180 runs to make in an
nour ana 45 minutes for vicvory.

After lunch J. Bynoe and S.
Rudder opened tthe Empire
Second Innings. H. Jordan opened
the attack for Pickwick. Three
runs were scored off this first
over. J. Greenidge bowled the
next over from the southern end.
This yielded four runs. In Jor-
dan’s second over he clean bowl-
ed Rudder with a weil flightea
aclivery.

The Empire total stood at
seven for one wicket when C.
Dereiza partnered J. Bynoe,

In the first ball of Jordan’s
third over he clean bowled Bynoe
with another good ball. Empire’s
total was now ten runs for two
wickets.

W. Grant filled the breach. He
and DePeiza immediately began
to hustle for runs. De Peiza es-
pecially placed his strokes beau-
tifully. He quickly passed the
quarter century mark. The total
rose to 73 in 46 minutes. DePeiza
reached his half century with a
well placed shot off the bowling
of E. L. G. Hoad for two runs.

At 86, after a good display,
Clairmonte DePeiza was stumped
by wicketkeeper Charlie Taylor
off the bowling of H. Jordan.
DePeiza’s 55 included nine fours
Horace King went in but was
bowled in the same over for two
runs. Conrad Hunte partnered
Grant. At 4.45 Empire reached
the century mark. Grant was 25
not out and Empire now reached
80 in 50 minutes. Shortly after-
wards Hunte gave Winston Green-
idge an easy catch off the bowl-
ing of Edwards. He made 18.

Drayton went in but before
opening his account, he lifted the
ball to give Charlie Taylor an
easy catch. With only two runs
added to the Empire total, A.
Holder was caught s E. Hoad off
the bowling of Jordan for two
runs,

O. Fields partnered Grant and
they remained at the wicket until

this gave Fields his second wick- stumps were drawn. The Empire
6 total was then 133 for seven wick~
** Charlie Tayl Grant and Fields 37 and
Charlie Taylor filled the breach. ets with Grant an elds
The following over, bowled by nine respectively.

COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS BOWLING RLS i a
COLLEGE 164 and,../............ 140 ee Serene tn Me
WANDERERS for 8 wkts. dec... 269 H Ba met 12 4

17 arker S
and for 1 wicket............. i) King fi aS
a ee A. Holder 15 4 & 2
E. eres 5 wiess W. Grant 2 1 3 0
heals stat ote CORY ie 6. Field . ;
R, Morris c Evelyn b R. Marshall 17 — Biaspate tad Innings
M. Hewitt _c E. Atkinson b J. Bynoe b Jordan ........+.- +
Becta Mauacwracts kaos shes?" 23 S| Rudder b Jordan . ee.
Cree Se 5 C~ DePeiza stpd. wkpr. Taylor b
rs Denies 7 Jordan ; ;
* ann” R. Lawless b 8 W. Grant not out a
So a Bawa “vif H. King b Jordam -
A. Alleyne Lb.w. b R. Marshall. . . . 8 C. Hunte c W. Greenidge b Edwards 18
a, en ¢ W. K. Knowles b 1 W. Drayton ec wkpr. Taylor b .
r ROY oN hoan a Sa Jeedan ” F
D, Williams c & b T. N. Pierce. 24 4. Holder cL. G. Hoad b Jordan 2
Th ee 9 O- Fields not out riser phe ®.
* ° ATCO. evi eee cses - Extras 2
A. Hassell not out... Peis 9 adhe
Cc. Reid c R. Marshall b nE Total (for 7 wkts.) 133
T. N. Pierce é ine
Extras . 12 Fall of wickets—1 for 7, 2 for 10, 3 for
— 80; 4 for 88, 5 for 117, 6 for 117, 7 for
POR). oe cenrcsng 140 119 ba ein
a BOWLING
Fall of wickets 1—26, 2—44, 3-56, 4 oO M. R WwW
—72, 5—72, 6—82. 7-99, 8—117, 9-124. H Jordan 2a 2 40 6
BOWLING ANALYSIS J. Greenidge 5 26
. % % a W- £. LG. Hoad Snr. 10 1
. Marshall . a =. Edward: 6 g
& ‘addmon Rtn Le Sie he
D. Atkinson 12 64 18 1 CARLTON vs. SPARTAN
R. Lawless . 3 18 — Spartan (for ® wkts. declared) 260
T. N. Pierce 9 2 15 1 Cariton ¢nd Innings
L. St. Hill : 6 1 15 1 Rk. Hutchinson 1.b.w F. King 0
Wanderers 2nd Innings C. MeKenzie K. E. Walcott b ‘
W. Knowles e Simmons b. G. B. K. Bowen ......- 21
Foster ......+.+5 vcrr+ 8) N.S. Lucns.¢ C. Walcott b
D. Evelyn not out < } B. K, Bowen 1
D. Lawless not out ‘ 1 ©. B. Williams run out 56
hee G. Hutchinson c & b L F. Harris 10
(for 1 wicket) Total 17. W. Marshall ¢ Atkins b i
BOWLING ANALYSIS z B. K. Bowen 17
Oo. M. R. W. F B. Eaghill l.b.w. Bowen 7
Mr, Headley : 6 — kK. Warren |.b.w. King :
G. Foster ......-s+++- 2—- i 1 gs. Edghill owen
PICKWICK vs. EMPIRE AT OVAL Cox ¢ arris b ;
Pickwick Ist Innings (for 9 wickets Farker not out ‘ .
Geoclared) ........ 665.0005 ave gd ae Extra gat
Empire ist Innings .........-......-- . :
E Pickwick 2nd Innings ve Total 190 )
. wards run out ...... ‘ : ;
C. Greenidge run out ...... s 22 Fall of wickets—1 for 5, 2 for %, ;
T. Birkett stpd. wkpr. DePeiza b for 45, 4 an Pe re a for 119,
O. Fields . Re Porte, |. for 126, 8 for 126, or
iE: Greenidge c Hunte b O. Fields *% F. Bowen . 28.5 5 52. OS
Foster run out ad he kangen eee
A* Taylor c DePeiza b Holder .... 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS ;
M. Worme ¢ & b Holder . o oO. * . Ww
% Greenidge not out .... 959 a es 13 g 3
. L..G. Hoad, Jnr. not Poe rallies PA oe Zn

Extras Wipe Sapeue ‘ ue 5 owen 5 5 §

— N. Harris 5 2 10
Total (for 7 wkts. declared) 131 : ae + ‘ 1 ‘ —
— alco J - _
Fall of wickets—1, for 25, 2 for 67, 3 C. Walcott 2 1 8 —
for 95, 4 for 118, 5 for 122, 6 for 122, LL, F. Harris 11 3 14 1
7 for 122. Griffith 6 1 14 1














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make up your personal Magic

Bonitto, Binns
Hit Centuries

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 18.
Jamaica spent another day at the wickets and at close
of play had 517 for six wickets. A record breaking fourth

wicket partnership of 283

by Neville Bonitto and Alfie

Binns was the feature of the second day’s play against

British Guiana.

In a day which started off and
continued until well past the
luncheon interval with extremely
slow batting but which rose to a
erescendo of free hitting with the
youthful oy peasons all bowl-

© put u i
his cae p the highest score of

His innings in-
eluded three
lusty sixes and
seventeen fours.
Bonitto, apart
from rare flashes
of attractive
cricket was for
> the greater part

of the day in his
shell, At one time
the crowd egged
him on with iron-
ical cheers, Tak-
ing into consid-
eration his three

N. BONITTO chances on the
first day and another today he
should have been well past his
double century with a bit more en-
terprising batting.

British Guiana started off en-
couragingly with a quick wicket
off Gaskin when Prescott in an at-
















3 Grenadians
On Windwards
Cricket Team

From Our Own Correspondent)
. ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 14.
Three Grenada cricketers have
left the island as representatives
in a Windward Islands team to
play the Leeward Islands in St.
Kitts later this month,



They are Lawrence Fletcher, ,

James (“Ox”) Johnson and Ton)

Pilgrim who have joined the re- h

mainder of the Windwards team
at St, Lucia.

oh ooting

Lt. Col. Conmnell
Top Scores
Lt.-Col. Connell top scored with

95 points in the first stage of the
Small Bore Rifle Club yesterday

tempt to turn him down through :©VCnng to qualify himself for the

catch to Leslie Wight. But from
thereafter ‘bowlers toiled stout-
heartedly with little support fron.
loose fielders.

Binns and
Bonitto took the
score from 213 to
496 when Binns
mistimed Hill in
his effort to drive
through the cov-
ers and gave Les-
lie Wight an-
other simple
catch, That same
.,over Hill who
was brought into
the second match
to strengthen the
bowling, but who
so far was bowl-
success, bowled
was off the



A. BINNS

ing with little
Scarlett before he
mark, '

Miller 10 not out and Bonitto

191 not out played out time.
Jamaica Ist Innings

C. Bonitto ¢ Pairaudeau b Gaskin 4
A. Rae c Gaskin b N. Wight > 19
I. Thorbourn ec Christiani b Gaskin 95
N. Bonitto not out . 191
I. Prescott c L, Wight b Gaskin 29
A. Binns ¢ L. Wight b Hill 157
R. Scarlett b Hill 0
i Miller not out lo
Extras 12
Total (for 6 wkts.) 517

Fall of wickets—1 for 5, 2 for 38, 3

for 157, 4 for 213, 5 for 496, 6 for 496
BOWLING ANALYSIS
c M

> R w

Gaskin 48 \7 92 3
min 49 13 103 2
Thomas 21 2 os) 0
i. Wight 41 ll 56 1
Bishop 23 i 8 ¢
Persaud . 6 a 42 v
Gibbs : 10 1 51 0
Christiani 2 0 15 0

—
B.G. Raci

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Results of Saturday’s Racing in
British Guiana are as follow:—
DERBY STAKES—1 MILE
1. CRACKER JACK (Naidoo 119)
2. PADMENI (Beckles 116)
3. PINACLE (O'Neil 123)
1 minute 55.2 seconds,
LODGE HANDICAP—5 FURLONGS
GOLDEN ARROW (Gobin 136)
DECISION (Lutehman 122)
GOBLIN (Singh 115)
EASTER. CLOUD (Gonsalez 119)
1 minute 5.2 seconds
OCTOBER HANDICAP
1 BLACK SHADOW (Gobin 124)
2. MESEMBRIA (O'Neil 132)
3. MILLIONAIRE (butechman 106)
4. AUCTION BRIDGE (Gonsalez 118)
Time: & minute 30.2 seconds.
DIRECTORS HANDICAP—1 MILE
1. GALNBST (O'Neil 113)
2. WOODWORKER (Forshaw 126)
Time: 1 minute 54.6 seconds.
JUVENILE HANDICAP—7 FURLONGS
BLACK EAGLE (Gobin 130)
EASTER CLOUD (Gonsalez 126)
BRIGHT STEEL. (Naidoo 102)
OLIVIA (Sunich 122)
ime: 1 minute 3.2 seconds
BERBICE HANDICAP—1 MILE
MILLSONAIRE (Lutchman 119)
SAGA BOY (Belle 106)
GOBLIN (Singh 114
DECISION (Gonsalez 115)
Time: 1 minute 54.8 seconds
GUIANA HANDICAP--6 FURLONGS
1.° DOUBLE LINK (Gonsalez 132)
2. BILEEIKAN (Naidoo 121)
3. GOLDEN QUIP (Singh 121)
4. DISTINCTION (Aphan 110)
Time: 1 minute 16.7 seconds.

Time:

qe dre

ime

eee

euone

| OOOO GOH 9GGGOHOOOFHOHOF

|

SEA VIEW GUEST
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the leg trap gave a eee fia in the Trumpeter Cup. The

eonditions were good although a
little hazy.

The results of the first sixteen
chosen are as follows:—













Lt. Col. Connell .... 95
Maj. A, S. Warren 94
T. G. McKinstry. 94
P. A. Cheesman, 93

De Vertueil . 93
T. A, L. Roberts 93
P.C. O. Sheperd 93
G. E. Martin........ 93
Capt, C. R. Warner. 92
L. W. Hassell........ 91
Maj. J. Griffith. 91
F. D. Davis... 90
Capt, S. Weatherhead. 90
W. A. Richardson... 90
R. O, Browne. 90
G. E. Pilgrim. 90



Advacate Teant
Play Standard

A CRICKET match will be play-
ed between Standard and Advocate
touring team at Orange Hill, St.
James today and next Sunday 26th.
The teams are as follows:—

Advocate; R. Austin, V. Clement
(Capt.), C, Banfield, T, Hinds, E.
Jones, D, Olton, B. Russell, E.
Thompson, E. Grant, C, Clarke,
C. Harewood and C. Dowrich.

Standard; F. Headley (Capt),
O, Denny, G. Coulthrust, S. Lavine,
W. Nurse, H, Wilson, H. Goodridge,
S. Hinds, L. Thompson, A, Parris
and A, Brathwaite.

Netball

In a netball fixture between a
section of the visiting Carib
Bears team at St, Barnabas on
Friday evening, the Malvern Net-
ball Club suffered their first de~
feat when they were beaten

7—4, For the Bears, A, Cumber-
batch who represented the visit-
ors, scored four of the goals and
Captain Hislop three, E. Spring-
er and N, Cumberbateh were the,
scorers for Malvern, scoring on
and three respectively.







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Golf

Forty To Try
For Rockley Team

By HARVEY
Some forty golfers will be in
the running for places on the

Reockley team that will journey
to Andrews, Trinidad, to
defend the Macintyre Memorial
Cup early in February, as the
Selection Committee has decided
to choose the team according to
the standings on the Challenge
Ladder.

Several new names will be
added to the Ladder on Nov. 1
and these, along with those
already listed, will have three

months in which to climb high |

enough to gain places on
team, which will be chosen on
the basis of the standings on Feb.

the

}

|



OCT, 19 NO. 246

The Topic
of
Last Week



1, 1958. On the surface only}

four or five players appear cer-

— of ~~ we around the |

op, and as e@ team probably rey

will consist of twelve min com db) Zuilions ‘will be epee

should be a wild scramble |! other words from now on
through the months ahead for the | 7° Whe!* Years will be lent

remaining places.

The current Ladder competi-
mn, With prizes for the
at the top and the player who
as made most pro since
July 1, will end on Nov. 1, at
wh time the additional entries
will be included, Among those
expected to compete through the
November-January period who
are not now listed are P. D.
McDermott, L. J, Maskell, Peter
Greig, Donald Campbell, as well
as N, S. Atwell, Dorian Cole and
Geoffrey Manning, who, although
listed, are not active. In addition
such players as Frank Morgan,
K. R. Hunte and Roy Wilson are
expected to return from abroad
in time to get in the struggle for
places in the top twelve.

With less than a fortnight to
go, the current Ladder stands as
follows:

“ No, 1—R, Vidmer

No, 2—Colin Bayley

No. 3-J. O'D. Egan

No. 4—John Rodger

No, &—William Atkinson

No. 6—lan Niblock

No. 7--E, A. Benjamin

No. 8—-N. G Daysh

No, 9—-Raymond Norris

No, 10—-Colin Bellamy

No. 11—E.

No

Osborne
12—John Grace
No, 13-—-Stahton Toppin
No, 14—James Kellman
No. 15—Will Grannum
16—David Percival
17—A, W. Tempro
. 18&—Victor Hunte
19H. V, King
20-——-Keith Murphy
. 21—F. Eastham
» 22—Lord Dangan

Ladies’ Matches
During the past week several
c. matches were played
on the dies’ Ladder only one
challenger panagey to advance.
That was Mrs, Wylie, who turned
in a spectacular 43 for nine holes
and displaced Mrs. Tempro. Mrs.
Vidmer made a bid for the top
position with a challenge to Mrs,
Brenda Wilson, but three-putted
the last green and was turned
back, one down, Miss Faye
Atwell also attempted to move
up, but ran into a much improved

Mrs. Manning and failed.

The only match among the men
was between E. A. Benjamin and
lan Niblock, which the latter
won, holding his position,

The standing of the Ladies’
Ladder, which ends on Nov. 15,
follows:

No, 1

No, 2—Mrs,
No, 3—Mrs
No. 4—Mr»

. 5~—Mrs.
6—Mrs.
7—Mrs,

Mrs, Brenda Wilson

Elizabeth Vidmer
Doreen Beasley
Keelah King
Pegay Smith
Katy Grace
Winnle MacIntyre
No, 6—Mrs, Vera Manning
No, 9—Miss Faye Atwell
No. 10—Mrs. L, C, Wylie
. 1l--Mrs. Nesta Tempro
12—Lady Annette Dangan

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player '

|

| Who's getting all the blessing
\A simple, paltry few

You have to cut out smoking

And cut out same your drink

We told you many Years back

‘Twas “later than you think.”
: * *

When Robert heard the message

At eight last Tuesday night

He said like most wise people

This inerease could'nt be right
. . .

Who does support the rum trade’
The small man in the street
And he must drink grog daily
In place of fish and meat

. . .

Imagine boys! imagine!
The rum is made out here
And boys the price of one pint
Will make a lion scare

‘ .

A Florin and a penny

Was for one pint last week
A flor.n add to a nine pence
Ix for one pint this week

; . .
Somebody now must ery out
Somebody must defend
This poor, and half starved island
Oh God! Provide us men!!
Provide us men of reason

And men of clear foresight
Who know ‘bout hungry people
And thirsty boys at night

. .

Who know «4 poor man’s week days
Are different from the rich
Who know that after Sunday

Poor people turn bewitched
. ‘ .

Come Mister Opposition

Come out and take your stand

Ward off this big atomic

That must destroy our land
. . .

Gas gone up, Cigarettes gone up
Pius these the taxes too

| To-day the Bajan worse oft

| He would be better dead

| He's poor, half starved and homeless.

His children underfed
’ * .

He's working for more money

Yes this may sound quite sweet

But boys he still has headaches

To make the two ends meet

Cry out beys! Cry out labor!
You got to labor now

You got to pick the pond grass
To feed a big mute cow. .

You got to pay more taxes
You thought things were all free
Well boys this five year programme

Will curtail some your spree. >

Who's thirsty now, don't blame us
We saw things from afar

So boys, do, be contented

With a little J & R.

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J &R RUM

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

CANASTA
TABLE TENNIS

JACKS

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS
LUDO ‘eS
MONOPOLY ete., etc., ete.

are at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY





PAGE FIVE



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PAGE

For
Women

Only!

SIX

=9

s 3UN r ‘TOBER 19; 19
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCT

The Queen, 3: Pmt 4.4."
God Bless Her & British classic











eiseah . $s
After so many years of ‘Not Available’....



' e .
By PENSANT - 1S back *again—
Not this produet! Now Maria pats :
glad to see Bill. She used to ave oe |
him. Why? Because Bill, unwit mG CF
tingly offended Until. Bill was 6° ~™

UE x ‘ ,Jv
There have been a couple ee “ms i \ LED



UP’ A BIT

tipped off about AMPLEX, natur - =







/



















» |
hlorophyl! deodorant that q i letters in this paper lately com- pers
dispels all easant body a , | menting on the apparent discour- c ‘ ‘gy + ray
reath odours, he cquidn’t get a dz ji 7® s tesy displayed in Barbados by as i: OR i HE i IMES one
Maria, Are you sure that YOU { } & / |some people when the National : ‘
offend? Be on the safe side || 4 Anthem i played. It has been : Disdilitheiee sndnehateas
an AMPLEX TABLET A in. | observed that in the Cinemas and F
and CHASE UNPLEASANT j ong at public gatherings that many a .
BREATH AWAY, for always people, instead of standing—men ye Canon Warner's
;with heads bared—when our f)
Por > looks ready to chase anything | National Anthem is played, re- a Column
even the hes. Since the old boy's mixed | eethe seated ignemne i alto- i Bee =
\ GLUCOSE with VITAMIN D in his milk |®*ter-
shakes and juices, he’s never looke ack. |
Up at the crack of dawn, pean at These letters are welcome, for .
Z springboard and into the ol. Glucose D, | although this is known to be = But ForA Wife
——A by Savory & Moore is a fine body builder |88¢ Of crude rudeness, yet it is ; ‘
— See what it can do for you. high time that this disloyalty to c lassic VOFI?Aa
c jthe Throne should be given a to mark tts’ return the ©
Away she goes, not just another hiker. | Public airing, and the seal of the whe - Marke tne Sunda\ -No Retirement
wont She Oh no, this girl more springy of ste; loyal public disapproval regis- j tee oar tae the % asa
trees tered. Temes? yee eee oat
than most. Silf Fruit Saline, the health salt with = | in -aet tov can ba teh 6.0
age eae! Rta bai WS | In spite of the colossal sums ane x aha ie aneer ion (By CANON WARNER)
difference, puts the spring oc See eet TS, “ }spent in Barbados on education | ‘hers ideas oa ee ih 2 aid:
, 3ILF FRUIT SALINE give a ) the ral lac nowledge of Tost orominent .develonment “I have been retired from
kle in her eyes. SILF FRUIT SALINE gives that ius Rueich and a oe ae niaore + | Tue Cardizan with Collar businvss two years, and I
4 marvellous pick me u ring these hot : appalling, and this seeming dis- RNGHT Td nik Siicrs have had more domestic
courtesy may be the result of os tn fenton aoauleaulion trouble at home during that
sticky days crass ignorance of the connection stening down the tront reais re er cen
jof every Barbadian with the SELOW «leit, The vointea | evioUs ge.
Baby here is enjoying his bottle, partly be- | Queen of England and the Britisn 5 ‘ar edued with white | ds this usual? If so, what is
| crown. It will always be remem- RELOW crtont: Pe me om the cause!
cause he’s comfortable. Baby in the tropics | bere noW Ss rs go on | ‘per lamb-moal = with Anile
ce ‘lhe aut ak wine Bates H.M. THE QUEEN ged treble neckl.ne ARE you trying to be too help-
needs extra care, his skin becomes damp and



hot. A good PRICKLY HEAT POWDER will}




» .¥ prevent an outbreak of this rash, and make]

wv him feel cool and comfortable

> HEAT POWDER IN

Ad by Gavory & Moore, is the answer to

tured

and your rest in the

tropics

comfort

baby’s

Try_a tin to-morrow

All the family can afford to smile
Tor'all possess sparkling teeth—and
are they proud of them !

Mother and Dad use a SPA AL-
WAYS, and Junior’s first tooth-
brush was a SPA. “NOTHING LIKE
A SPA,” says Mom, “for penetrating
those tiny crevices. And they do
stand up to hard wear.”



No fear of leaving a SPA behind,
couldn't fake a holiday without SPA.

y\

Or without BANDBOX
here has just shampooed |
Bandbox Soapless, her hair is in-
clined to be oily,
hair is cut, she'll use Almond
Cream Shampoo, for her hair 1s



curl will set a thousand lights dancing in the
crowning. glory that is hers.

When Molly looks at me like this I know she
has ideas; This time it's an opinion on Family
janning. Molly believes in the spaced family,
she is also a fastidious woman; dainty in her
person, Molly reeommends RENDELL-FOAM as
one of the most effective contraceptives on the
market, Rendell-Foam is easy to use, safe and
sure, 5 a
Sole Agents covering this Column. INTERNATIONAL TRADING

CORPORATION LTD. Tel: 5009.







HY ASPRO WAS A SPECIAL
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The modern woman, living as she
does an almost non-stop existence,
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which not only acts quickly but does
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her from going about things as usual
—harmful after-effects such as dizzi-
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That is why ‘ASPRO* has a special
appeal for women. ‘ASPRO’, free from
harmful drugs, leaves you fresh and
fit again after the pain has gone.

THE PURITY OF ‘ASPRO’

The purity of ‘ASPRO’ conforms

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The Sate Way to Dispel |

HEADACHE & PAIN

All Trade Enquiries to: OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE

HUTCHINSON & CO. PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL ‘ }
AHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN = rade in England by ASPRO LTD.

2
5.

Slough, Bucks \



y| replied.
PRICKLY | body call Mr.

THE BLUE TIN manufac- |

country man seeing all the flags
in Bridgetown at half mast said
o a friend in Broad Street “Hey A
Joe, who dead?” To which Joe family under the British Crown.
“Ah doan know, some- Such things should be taught in
King, but ah doan schools before goemetry- or
who he is.” French, for of course their

knowledge is of more importance
Ignorance is the kindest inter- in the peoples’ lives, and a sure
pretation that can be put on the knowledge of these facts would
Situation, and no doubt it may make for more happiness than
account for a small percentage of being able to speak a few words
this disloyal behaviour. But is of French with an atrocious
there a more sinister interpreta- accent.

bers, not for the sake of our sweet


tion ? In an island which was The trouble in Barbados is that
not ply discovered by the the masses are left too much in
Britis! ut

which has always ignorance
been under the British flag, who yece
are these people who are so igno-

r of facts, and so they
ive the benefits of daily life
} as a matter of course without an
rant of the respect that is due .o ounce of gratitude and as if they

their Queen that they do not were Manna dropped from heaven
know the civilized behaviour This js a wrong policy and should
expected of her subjects when he remedied, and the general pub-
me Anthem is played? It seems lic who de not pay taxes (and they
almost

‘days when Cinemas are scattered made to know that these benefits
{in every district, Cinemas which have to be paid for; and that they
pare packed every night, that are paid for by a small, minority

there is anyone left who is not of tax payers. It is astonishing to
Mum | f@miliar from News Reels with find how many people who should |
with the sight of the Royal family. know better, have no idea of how |
Nine peo- |
“put when Jill’s| Where the trouble lies, is the lack ple out of ten do not know what |
Development and Wel- |
between Barbados and the Royal fare means, or have any idea of |

That is hardly possible, But, this island is financed!

jof knowledge of the connection Colonial

the

and they do not know, They
it as a matter of course and
it not at all. So much for
education of the people whose
: rere ~e days is to secure
and a School Certifica
}others in authority, until every what age oh sen Cae Thea
school child in Barbados knows attempts and, having got this cov-
Leeks gaan Phy — ) British eted prize to sit content in their
| Subject, an e advantage crass ignorance not even knowin
Pore from this proud position, who pays for the benefits of their
daily lives, or that common decen-
Ignorance of actual history can cy demateie that loyalty should be
be forgiven, and it may be that shown to the Throne of England
the masses do not understand
that they not only owe their per- , Leyalty to the Crown should b
sonal freedom, but their very “¢ep seated in the heart of every
existence, to the British Crown, Barbadian, and this loyalty should
fot the Colonies have always find spontaneous expression in a
been a liability to Great Britain; oa of TeEpECh when the National
and although some people may ope hem is played. :
not always agree with the |® act anerancous Sh Ade
Colonial policy as dished out from taught, and in a Totaliterian
ee 7 te a sountry it would be taught at the
| Whitehall, yet the sincerity of a tof a g *
Her Majesty's Government cannot ee tee ee tee, we rattle
| be denied, or the fact of the large
sums of money that have been free
gifts from time to time.

jof the Barbadian community is take
[the Queen of England, This value
knowledge should be imparted to the
the masses every day and

in’ sole
every way by teachers

|

as ours we do
methods but other andfess drastic
ways are possible of teaching the
| 4 .. people what should be their
| Perhaps the general public pleasure and what must be their
may not know that, small as we duty, i il

are becduse of our connection
with the British Crown we re- Most powerful among these
jjoice. in the protection of a ways can be the openly shown
|powerful Navy, Army and Air- disgust and ridicule .of all loyal
| force, and that as members of a Barbadians to those who show
| wide spread Empire we would their ignorance by a display of
receive the help, in time of disloyalty here in “Little England”
trouble of any one of those mem- to our lovely young Queen,
6

HS ion?
5

{

S

TOMACH PAINS

DUE TO









°* \\ INDIGESTION |

soe pnoroest

\ / If you suffer from

j STOMACH PAINS |

M due co Indigestion cry

J MACLEAN BRAND |

A ran STOMACH POWDER |

pm OTN. atonce! Painanddiscom- ° |
\ 4 z, fort are quickly relieved
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| Heartburn, Flatulence,
eR EES owe Nausea and Acidity |
wort Bige O due to Indigestion.





MACLEAN

BRAND
Stomach Powder

L. M. B. MEYERS
Bridgetown,— Barbados.

impossible that in these are the large majority) should be

If this loyalty )’

of ; ;
hand-cuffs. In a Democracy suet vojees were: scarcely audible.
not adopt such!” As we stripped our duck of its

|
|
|

faces, but because we are all one |

|
j
|





|

; 5 Jill are on holi- |Family, and the fact that every _ advantages that we have)
oa put they care no fear-of sea- Barbadian is a subject of the ree Beds it, and a they Again the collar
breeze or sand-iaden air, for Queen. In every well balanced i 4 2 t an ais are paid for i
BANDBOX * NOURISHES — and |community whether it is a home, 4 e long suffering British Tax-|}
PROTECTS | from Sen SiS | a seenry, st is an Payer. :
climatic conditions, on 5 | acknowledge head; but in this
mother steps out, a touch of glam=|islhnd so often called “Little wade tama pepedieny rene
orous COLAIRE, stroked over England” it is apparently not jbrcad where the i ney comes|
each wave and touched to each generally known that the head den pacetie Genes)

% AN American girl in
Britain for the first time

writes her second guest
column.

Attention, please, for—
RUTH LINK

Good, bad, indifferent, or just
plain different — your outlook on
“foreigners” jis a question of
national pride. Let me unravel
that sentence with illustrations.

For my first dinner in London
I was taken by an English friend
|‘0 a fine and venerable restaur-
ant. A few couples were
| sprinkled about the room, and



flesh a party of eight strapping
males and one female invaded the
cream-coloured delicacy of the
dining-room, and ensconced them-
selves in a corner table with all

| the dignified nicety of a division

storming the Yalu.

I listened unwillingly to frag-
ments of their conversation, which
was composed mostly of phrases
like: “Oh, boy!” and “You: bet!”
between gargantuan howls of







The double-button tront ey



tied



The treble neckline.



TH LINK

laughter and Rabélaisian
bursts of Anglo-Saxonisms,

out- “What an Englishman really
means when he says his home is
his castle is that it is the place
where he can go, close the door,
heave a sigh of relief, and be at
home. An American, on the other
hand, can be at home with others
as well as with himself.”

Qualified

All of which goes to prove that
only real foreigners can under-
stand other foreigners,

They were, of course, those
back-slapping, yipee - yi - yoing,
collar-rustling things commonly
known as Americans. I blushed
with embarrassment for my fel-
low countrymen, and asked my
English friend how their behav-
iour seemed to her,

She astonished me by saying:
“I like it. It’s good to hear the
peal of hearty laughter. I bet
tney're nice people,”



I am superbly qualities because
' I have been here less than three
I Had to Know days. .

So take it from me: the English- |
man is above all shy, beneath all
kind, outwardly cool, inwardly
warm, suburbanly sporting and |
urbanly civilised, with a sense of
humour, a sense of duty, and with
no sense of direction whatsoever
(which explains why all the
streets run rampdht), and no ear!
for music,

Well then—is it we Americans
who perpetuate anti-Americanism
in Europe? True, an American
would rather endure an evenhing,in
a deadly dull Paris café than have
a good time in a gay one “where
Americans go.”

And were Englishmer anti-
English, too? I tad to knov’'!

On my meanderings yesteraay
I tried to find out. On a bench
+n Hyde Park I met an English-
man, and this is what he said:
“The fanatical politeness of the
English is really an apology for
uot giving themselves more freely.

RUTH LINK, ever open to cor-
rection, moves on in search ot
Britzin. Watch for her next)
report.

—L.E.S.





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FACE POWDER BY










| More patience,



ful about the house? For some
40 years your wifé has run your
home. With you at the office, she
has developed her own routine
of work.

Her china cupboard and silver
basket are “just so.” Breakfast
crumbs get swept up, dishes
washed, beds made, rooms dusted,
empty milk bottles “put out,’
potatoes peeled ... all to a strict
rule of her own,

Yes 40 years develop a tech-
nique in such things.

Then the husband comes
the picture,

into
Now he must give

| his wife a bit of help. He offers
| to dry up...
' teacloth,

| china...

and uses the wrong
He stows away the
in corners where it has
no business.

Makes the beds . - but has
his own ideas about the counter-
pane. Clears the tbhunch table

. but leaves a few odds and
ends behind among the crumbs:
Empties the tea-leaves in the
dustbin which his wife likes to
keep dry.

When she leaves the house ta
Zo shopping she trips over milk
bottles. The sink has a high-
water mark when he has finished
with the dishes.

No wonder your wife feels the

| Way yoy would feel if she entered
| your

office to “lend a _ hand.”
There are the seed-causes here of
many a quarrel.

She has been used to getting
off to a flying start with the day’s
work. Now you lie in bed later.
The day starts slowly. She never
really catches up on herself, and
is exasperated.

Stop and .think what all this
must mean to her,

=e

YOU, of course, have plenty’ of
time_on your hands. You may
be one of the “potterers” about

| the house,

You are, in fact, fi the house
when your wife wants you out
of it, and nowhere to be seen
when she could do with a little
company.

What is the solution? You must
talk over with your wife what
jobs you can do which would
really be a help. Don’t be hurt
if she doesn’t jump at all your
offers.

It is your company in the eve-
nings which will mean most to
her—something to look forward to
through the busy day.

*

IF there is to be a happy home,
however, she will have to read-

| just her way of life up to a point.

perhaps; less of

that “I must have it done my
|-way”, a sense of humour that
welcomes rather than petrifies

her husband in his well-meaning
attempts to_find a place in the
domestic circle.—L.E.S.

the fashionable woman wears

KAYSER, von stockings




SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

PAGE SEVEN

ener eat ae LTTE IE: UIE A I AS

Man About Jown

I dreamed

oP Ve



i HE FINEST WRITING STA-; NOT ONLY A DRINK BUT A) [ emphasized
bi i G@IONERY—tops at the ADVO-) FUNK !|—comes in %, % or 1 lt
} + | CATE Broad, St s a really tins and priced from 26c. to 94c. be 2
anil YyYyoU ~ f [ee in Bree Sh ROM be dekh be my curves in...
} P ire a }ery in colour, plain or design-| ROWNTREES

ted, (for gift or personal use) that
inakes you put pen to paper! Of
interest right now is the colour-)

rich chocolate flavour that is re-
ireshing, pleasantly satisfying and

se
course it
COCOA—with a
a tamily ’ favourite. On every

maimlenforws

ful assortment of> Xmas Cards) G.ocer’s " ar ‘a s
i * For Sunday, Octeber 19, 1952 very reasonably priced between Groce elt. et ~ tyes ‘
Look in the section in which your birthday comes and is a 6 “On Alio-ette

WH | Ge

and 10e.—at the Advocate Distribution.





| jg find what your outlook is, according to the stars. Stationery. Buzz 4478 if you
* A se excallent day to refiect on the week just eaeeny hhave @ny «ifficulty ensuring a
| March 21—April 20 past. hat cam you do to make future | * * . supply.

actions more effective? Give due thought
to religious, home, civic matters, of course.

*

THEY'RE OFF! AND FOR THE|
%|CROWD It’s ALL WAYS TO ? * .
SAHELY'S Why? There's lovely; ALWAYS GOOD—the softness
White Suede Crepe. ‘tc 9 yen) and dé@licate flavour of TRIPLE

â„¢
ge oe ar 61 32, ana Nony.|UISTILLED BURROUGH'S BEE-

Veto any high-pressure methods. Rather
20a time for rest, relaxation. Pay attention
to health

*
ays sh

A
Magn fr itay

*

QEMINI Benetic ould encourage you to mix ed Silk at $1.04. . colours are|-* TER GIN! Since 1820 age-
May 21—June 21 With fellow men in neighbourly fashion. M} pink, maize, blue and beige.fvld craft has made Burrough’s
x A helping hand not only aids the recipient Whether it’s Broad or Swan| mooth and clean to the palate,

but gives the donor a big “lift.” Streets, Sahely’s is the storejgin that keeps its place in the
» where you invariably find what

iP most delicate cocktail. Local

Jane 22. tuly eg ;,Ftiendly aspects, particularly for you want—at your price! Agents JOHN F. HUTSON
family, personal, social matters. Seize all » * * ulD, (ph, 3856) offer tasting
opportunities to spread a little cheer and ® t

samples to those who know ano





happiness, Your ready smile tops. \ “=
| Bap ce APISHLON 4 STAR any one] esate dine gi and ext ing
HK sary hte, Start day ‘with church, thought of loved Sottte Rain’ ten bee emarlaske maine & Burroughs!
24—Aug. 22 anes, eir welfare. it into Sunday’s : : j $ .
: | schedule with enthusiasm. If on an on. > mrt Siealnte aoeee hind als ”

This season, it’s fur, fur, fur... )high collar, in pastel mink. ye coat and are dyed to match | ing, trip or at a don't eee a dollar value at $2,675. Charles ’ * * *
: McEnearney & Co., Ltd., home of |

RIGHT: Closefitting jacket, LEFT: bands of NOTE: Name of the cosmetic Avoid * “ 2 NMve-Star lh i ‘ . ,
3 =. P TE: d tendency to ar Ss this zy Five-Star Motoring and CONSUL A FASHION NOTER FROM
with wrist-length sleeves, and ajtrim the of im arm is DOROTHY GRAY. * Aug. VIRGO os day. Arrange yu Rogie, to. conform 3& | CARS imvite you to test-drive this| #UROPRE & THE STATES has)
FASHIONED IN LONDON . 23 —Sept, to best form. Qhureh interests, socials in great car....come and drive one,|(°,me to BETTINA’S DRESS

buy one and float away

| * * *

order,

*
Recipe For The “Tiger Lily’? Look |x

SALON in The Village, Hastings}
ii (4941), The smartest accessory |
Proceed with stea éven pace whether tor any dress is a striking belt—/

et. 23 at work or play oiste: in children's . eae hae

, ATTRACTIVE GLASSW tnat’s the note, These colourtul
LONDON. rier according to the official deserip- eee te ee ai is of interest to everyone! t] ELASTIC BELTS will match or

It dacs often .tRAt wee lave. By Dorothy Barkley tion) * * 4 Plantations Ltd. Czechoslavakian|contrast your ensemble .. .}
completely new look in make-up. Newent’ aia iscebitls ? *gpago Good thoughts, willing hands and_eager- | Glassware is prominently display- }ihey'll fatter thrill you with
From time to time new beauty and trimmed with —of the jackets i, illustrate ho vy Se toeniqnthe runt tang nT rh. ee 6c in 9 complete nanan of plain ot wud aud buckle ornamentation |
products comp on the market, an leather elbow pa gt pastel mink. it follows the close- *« COONS: Petar ipies, Gey in mathor. 3H | lowered designs, inexpensive and ,

os . nd elege iging \ BF as}
irrideseent eye shadow, perhaps, the cocktail dresses was a com- fitting line, has wrist-length | of excellent quality. They're lined } 3" Clegant originality, For #mas'|

. ‘ . ” : fare : ’ " 5 Gifts—they’re superb! ,

a colourless mascara, a mother- pletely in a si A. ainebas. 4 we % anti “i ing s strivi up in ranks of Champagne, Cock- : ‘Te » ohit

of-pearl nail varnish, or a special wool me ees = -_ sleeves, and a high collar. T: * SAGITTARIUS habe | “= oe “ee van 5 Htail, Port, Sherry, Liqueur, Pony aecent’s on your figure

gold: dust guaranteed to put scin- scopped out neckline, | and a 309 gus. pent ee ae THY. S--Hee. industrious straight-shooter, and like — | Whisky. Snap glasses and half pt. bat definitely! Allo-ette” moles

onan gold lights into the hair. straight skirt. Only decoration Fur is also the most important others to be the same, ee ; ; _ your ourves sleckly, surely
sequently, when an entirely came in ties-tidek . and: cehite x }

new range of cosmetics appears, couture trimming just now As an * * *

MODEL, PEDAL CARS at the|
it is greeted with restraint.

striped “choux” Co-op Cotton

twining round example of trimming at its most gives them a most breathtaking

Don’t hesitate to say a good word for a





F j | | Factory—beauties
the waist. luxurious, take the evening coat CAPRI rson; yoo often we leave the healing, | ALL HANDS ON DECK YOU wit! va e : W hot: in

And so it was when the “Tiger illustrated, In — imperial violet | Dec. r+ ale Pe set tidbits unsaid. You will be * | SALTY TARS and take a look at boot ‘ua gl JEEP oe hh ge ala
Lily” look, as the trade names it, _ The latest in fuy styles (from doeskin, its sleeves, with the new happier, too. the wide. selection. of YACHT| roo) 1 weer BIKES, | fypertte fabrics. :
appeared this week. Pink-and- S, London) were displayed at the low-placed shoulder line; are EQUIPMENT at THE B'DOS}|!OO! 18in., 20 in. and agin. .
white.complexions and blue-toned same time as the new Creed trimmed with bands of fox dyed x Start with prayer; church Services. Thu al TOUNDRY LTD., Whitepark! In] ‘{¥@mes, wonderful’ gifts (and not Genaine Maidenform Brassi-
lipsticks are favoured no longer. designs to show similar fashion to match, Jen" > au will ber tex, lito queen Aner Dit rates | every size. you could possibly|so expensive) to buy and lay . :
Complexions, so we are told, are trends. Bui fashion can have only But fur trimmings néed not be , a aii Sena sur chin eftaire the a |wani, there's everything fromJaway for Xmas Day! BCCF) @esaremadeonly inthe ( nited
to be “the colour cf rich cream’ a very limited apaheation to a fashion limited to the few who $ poo, OR ’ * a Deck Pulleys, Sail Slides, and Xmas Désordtichs—a ie derful Seates of A a
and lipsticks “brown-toned.” This styles in fur as nobody wants a can afford high couture prices, ' ; * Harp Shackles to Jib Hanks, | sclection! eo PAVE
look is designed t» match the mink to be out of date in a year’s There are pletity of good Tae PISOES Dens permit any feeling of insecurity or | Goosenecks (all in Bronze), even | ectioni—are now on sale an en,
brown shades of furs and the time. New details, which won't tion fur fabrics around nowadays «x Feb. 21--March 20 self-lepreciation, This is a day, week, » | Manilla and Tarred Rope—every- }}'s Bot too early to otder yours; “iaase tsa #A?i nform
sherry colours of in-coming fash- date, were noted. These included Reversing the current liking year for Pisces to give of its grand per- thing to delight the Mariner: Ph. . phone 2039 and ask for Mr for if
ion. (Yes, indeed, it is also de- 4 new mid-thigh length, useful for fur trimming this week was sonal assets to strengthen self and others. | 4598 Carter, every type of figure,
signed ‘to conceal the “blueness” over straight skirted suits and Albert Hart ndon Furrier. «x YOU BORN TODAY can lead or follow in admirable way | emma, row, ore,
which appears on the skin with dresses and for evening Wear; Contrariwise, he showed not fur if living up to your fine traits, practicing things you know to .
the first touch of frost. Those cin-ray seaming on jacket trimming on wool, but wool on be right. Libra’s sense of justice and duty are reliable. Be
around the tropics, not so afflict- shoulders; gay linings to short fur. Cardigans and jackets in Meareful bout associates; injustice arouses your sympathies, *
ed, will find the new — o jackets; a cape worked like a moleskin (mauve bo they co be im ype . ;
ae =, crete ms ag ve Victorian pelerine, and a new green were the new &..:; h Birthdate of: * Host, euthor, Leigh Hunt & Sir ‘
With, suB-lanned Bikins). shade of mink called “Pastel” (or ribbed wool collars, cuffs and K Thos. Browne, authors, the latter a physician, *

The recipe for this look is as ‘¢ffee-cream with a silver bloom’ belts. a» MM ye FHM MM MR,
follows. Skins are divided into el |



three types—ITAWNY, APRICOT,
and CREAMY—and ingredients to
be used vary accordingly. A dif-
ferent blend of arty tones is




Buying Price And Selling Price

(By EILEEN ASCROFT) = 2¢cklines, the even more-sloping |

What’s Cooking In The Kitchen? is PURE,

; houlders, surmounted by ti

suggested for ype. The New. food order in Paris that © 8 yy tiny K
TAWNY skin should use the “nut- ICECREAM vegetable and produce shops and ae hats. | SAF MIL
brown red” rouge and lipstick; stalls should display their Ging pe result is unflattering, Even | G

the APRICOT skin, a Calypso Coconut Icecream or % of a Wb. would be enough | and selling side by side is }2 Paris | had my doubts, watch- 5 HF)

(dry sherry) rouge and Crimson : as the cantaloup is very sweet. | Part of a neh campaign to ne ubty new aie es worn by in- 5

Glory (berry red) lipstick; and the} FOR 3% PINTS OF ICE- Add to the sugar 1 glass of] bring down the cost of living. credibly peautitul Yrench, manne- j

CREAMY skin, a Calypso rouge} CREAM: Coconut milk 1% pints water. Let it get to the boil,| How would the idea work ry | 9 can give Batinetion |

and lipstick, —Sugar 2 here? 0 a tablecloth.

then take the feam off and pass
it through a sieve, If the syru
is not as much as melon ad
a bit of water to it. Let the
syrup cool and when cold add
it to the melon and put every-
thing in the fridge to

lbs or between 142
Tbs. and 1% Ibs, Vanilla essence.
To make coconut milk ta

those who plan to wear the new dry coconut, cu it i bel esa
sherry shades; it is only for those | remove all the d white sub-
vrho will adopt it systematically, | stance. Grate it, Take the coco-
using all the ingredients cor-|nut water and add to it 3 or 4
rectly blended with skin colour-/ glasses of water until you get

In London, with due apologies |
to our prety odels who do their
best, these doubts were confirmed,
This new line is not for us; at
least not for the majority of us.!

There ate always the elegant |
few who follow fashion even
if she leads to the ruin of health, |

Against it are the greengrocers,

Mr, Adamson, head of the pro-
vision section of a_big London
store, says that in France vege-
table produce is sold in the mar-
kets, are no large vegetable
shops and stores offering the fa~

This new make-up is only for









ing. So consider carefully before|1% pints, Take the grated coco- Orange Icecream cilities of delivery, telephone }* '
abandoning the old for the new.|nut and rub it with our hands. Sugar 1 tb. Oranges 1% Ibs., ordering that we have here, beauty and bank balance,
To show how effective these|Put it in a mi cloth or any juice of one lime. Miss G, Francis, who keeps 3 _ Horsbrugh Pudding ‘|
new shades of make-up can be! other kind of n. Put it over Put 1% glass of water in a| Rosebery Avenue, London, vege- Confession from Minister of |
when used in the correct way, they!a bowl and add the water and saucepan, Add the 1 lb, of sugar. | ‘able store, thinks that too many Fducation, orence Horsbrugh, |
were worn by all mann ins | on coconut water a une at : ryel hoe, mene and put the i would confuse the house- «p \ing a rural domestic centre;
displaying CHARLES CR ‘S|time, Wring th cloth and peel in the water an e sugar. ‘J
b> aeitection this week, Colours|Squeeze the water out just as if The peel has to us dl thin|, For tha tickets were the 12 Firgt in Preference the World Over



housewives I quizzed. All com-~-
plained about the size of their
greengrocery bills.
Cross Channel
All this last wee we have
been looking at e London
adaptations of Paris fashions.
We have seen the waistless hip-
h deep-arm-
hol the longer,
er, severer

included all the and the yellow NOT 1950 Borden Co, Internat’l Copr. Reserved

Let it boil for a
e the saucepan |

only
WH
few minutes.
off the fire and leave the syrup
for at least one hour. en
eompletely cold add the juice of
the oranges and the juice of one
lime. Sieve everything and a
enough water to get 1% pint o:
ecream, Put it in the fridge to
reeze.

variety brown-sherry, cinna-| Same until you obtain the pint
ee and sanaointe. and % of coconut milk. Take the
. ‘on Sugar and add to it about 4 of
It was a small, neat collection | 5 oh Ghinwaee Sate
containing two styles of coat- until the sugar is completely dis-
fitted ‘redingnote’ for town, and} solved, Add the water and the
loose, tweedy swagger coats for|gugar to the coconut milk, then
country, Suits for town ‘were|add the vanilla essence and put
slim, black and _ tailored, some-|it in the freeze. You
times with only a vague sug-j|can either add 2 lbs, of sugar if
gestion of a waistline. For coun-|you like your icecream very -
they were in bright tweeds} sweet or 1% or 1%.
(orange with green for example),

Lady Evelyn, Moslem

At 84, Lady Evelyn Cobbold has
become president of the newly
formed British Society for the
Study of Islam, Lady Evelyn has
been a Moslem since she was a
girl, made the pilgrimage to
Mecca 20 years ago.

speech I have ever made from the
Front Bénch of the House of
Commons,"

1 have never tasted Miss Hors-
brugh’s

ae but I have
sampled some of her speeches, I
only pone © that the results are

caoagap | you were n starch. Do the
|



flac ts
Au APP
IS ns SP

j , the
apeless coats

tighter skirts, the hi

Melon Icecream

FOR 6 PERSONS: 1% glass of
the ripe part of a melon (canta-
loup) Sugar syrup 1% glass. |
Juice of one lime. |

You have to get a very ripe
cantaloup. Open the melon, take
off the seeds and out the orange,
part in small pieces. Sieve the



at Abingdon: “I have had more
satisfaction out of making a good
steamed pudding than in any

She is a busy, alert woman, with | melon. Add to the 1% glass of
white hair and a nder e. ay of ar syrup
For 88 years she was married to|and the juice of one lime or the

John Dupuis the I; ‘ich
brewer. When he died in 1929, he
left £728,614.

half and
a lime. To make the sugar syrup
put in a saucepan 1 Ib, of sugar





st Preve Mey Win

A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days



To TRINIDAD

—_—_——_————

UR

or to any part of the Caribbean served
by B.W.LA. quickly and inexpensively,
and with a eoriafived service, is com-
parable to the best in the world.






From now and continuing through
December 15th, B.W.LA’s Group Travel
Plan will entitle all groups of not less
than Six (6) persons travelling together
5p a rebate of 25°/ on normal round trip
ares,

choose carefully . .
for your type of skin. Wash wiih one of their luxurious Soaps.
Vor deep-down cleanliness Use a Yardley Cleansing Cream,

For the nightly massage which ke kin soft
oer ee ne ne Return tickets are valid for 30 full
days and retyrn journeys must be com-
pleted by December 15th.

and supple choose rich Yardley Night Cream.
And for the radiance of a skin that’s firm and fine-textured
tone up with Yardley Astringent or Toning Lotion.



use faithfully + « Yardley :nake the right preparation

Consult your travel agent or call

B-W:I-A

For a Brighter, Fresher AN (\ 2 th SI
Complexion, use Palmolive Yr 7 ji |
Soap.as Doctors Advised “7

This gentle discipline each night —
and you're a beauty all your days.

Skin Care
vwYARDLEY

Liquefying Cleausing Cream - Dry Skin Cleansing Cova
Night Cream - Ascingums Lowden - Toning Letian

Leading skin specialists proved thet 0, de os 36 skin spectallats edvieeds |
Palmolive Soap can improve com-
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears

1 Wosh with Palmolive Soap.
2 For 60 seconds, massage with |
Polmolive’s soft, fo lather. Riese

a



3 Do this 2 times @ day for 14 deve



WaRverEeY . 384

OLD BOMB £CTRESBT + BOnRRSRSE



coeoneese SS eM ea . Se : ee -




PAGE EIGIIT

eld ADVOCAT
Css Sefer enn Pov St
(tinted by the Advocate Co., L4d,, Broad ~.., Sridgetown.

Sunday, October 19, 1952



“PROMISED JOY~

IF the Five-Year-Plan of Development
and Taxation is read in conjunction with
A Fiscal Survey of Barbados and with His
Excellency’s speech to the Legislature on
18th December, 1951, it appears to be a dis-
appointing document.

If on the other hand it is read in con-
junction with the electioneering pam-
phlet, Labour Marehes On, it is full of
promise.

There are many excellent things pro-
posed in the five-year plan of development
and taxation, and the document as a whole
reflects a spirit of compromise between the
promises given at election time and the
harsh economic facts presented in A Fiscal
Survey of Barbados.

In recent years there has been, as Sir
Alfred Savage told the Legislature last
December, much “cleverness” in Barbados
and there has been a constant clamour
from pressure -groups to obtain favours
from the Government for those schemes
which would satisfy themselves. _ Inevi-
tably government departments competed
with each other to obtain as much as they
could for their own plans of development.

The publication of the five-year plan of
development and taxation has put a stop
to this jockeying for benefits and the gov-
ernment has finally decided on a list of
priorities and has allotted expenditures
which will only be exceeded in emergen-

cies. ~thas Me,

,

Looked at from this viewpoint the five-
year plan is basically a good plan. No one
would quarrel with the government’s con-
clusions that Barbados has to endeavour
to increase the national income by in-
creased productivity of the soil and
plants: increased human productivity :
and the creation of new fields of employ-
ment,

~ oleae

The government proposes to make this
increase by development of the island’s
water resources and its distribution; ex-
periments and research in irrigation of
sugar and other crops; encouragement of
production and development of agricul-
tural schemes: encouragement of the tour-
ist industry and the establishment of a
Barbados Development Board to assist in
the development of secondary -industries.

The government proposes to obtain an
annual average increased revenue of
approximately one and a half million dol-
lars by increased direct taxation on com-
panies and individuals and through death
duties, increased indirect taxation such as
customs and excise and entertainment
and racing taxes. Miscellaneous fees are
expected to bring in $200,000. Cuts in sub-
sidiés and decreased government expendi-
ture will provide an estimated $615,125,

The expenditure proposals of the plan
envisage a capital programme of the order
of $16,500,000 during the next five years.

This expenditure is to be met by Loan
Funds, and available funds: and approxi-
mately $2,000,000 in respect of loan ex-
penditure presently charged to an Ad-
vances account will have to be raised.

Summarised as to essentials the plan
reflects sound thinking and awareness of
the limitations of Barbadian resources. No
account is taken of the potential revenue
from oil and the deep water harbour is to
be “self-supporting.”

It is stated in the report that a commit-
tee which is to be set up to report on the
implementation of the deep water harbour
will give due regard to savings from pres-
ent costs and the levy of a basic port
charge not exceeding 2% on all imports
and exports, A cess of $2.00 per ton is also
to be allocated to a Harbour Fund Scheme
after the 1952 sugar crop.

oe ee aT,

Any criticism of the government's five-
year plan must be based on realisation of
the fact that in so far as the economic
resources of Barbados permit the Labour
Party was committed to the promises
made in the electioneering pamphlet
Labour Marches On, and within those limi-
tations the plan is a triumph for the con-

_ Servative elements of the party.

But having praised all those responsible
for presenting Barbados with a develop-
ment plan which all of us hope will justify
the intentions of its designers, disappoint-
ment must be expressed that the full
economic programme suggested in para-
graph 52 of Part II of A Fiscal Survey of
Barbados was not preferred to the plan
which has actually been proposed.

The decision to make the deep water
harbour self-supporting will involve
further rises in the cost of living which
are already being aggravated by rises in
customs and excise duties and which will
follow upon increases in income tax and
entertainment tax. A further rise in the
price of gasolene is particularly to be

.

deplored. See





Professor Beasley insisted that at this
stage of development Barbados could not
afford to continue without a deep water
harbour and made it the core of his pro-
posed economic programme,

The suggestion that a levy «f 2% should
be madé on all imports and exports is sur-
prising When read in conjunction with His
Excelleney’s speech to the Legislature on
December 18, 1951. On that occasion Sir
Alfred said: “I am informed that the Port
of Bridgetown is considered to be the least
efficient and consequently the most expen-
sive in the Caribbean.” It may reasonably
be suggested that since charges have in-
creased since His Excellency’s speech,
priority of attention should be given to
removing “the stigma” and regaining the
reputation for efficiency which in the
words of Sir Alfred, “the port undeniably
has lost.”

The proposal to create a Barbados
Development Board to assist in the devel-
opment of secondary industries at a cost
of one million dollars may be welcomed as
a sign of the intention of the government
to encourage capital investment in Bar-
bados.

But the failures of the Overseas Food
Corporation and the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation ought to be kept always
in mind in a tropical island of 166 square
miles and which, as Professor Beasley has
wisely pointed out, is not under-developed.

If this Board ig to be especially con-
cerned with the promotion of the tourist
industry then the heavy expenditure allo-
cated for its use might be justified. Other-
wise it might prove to be the most disap-
pointing proposal of the Five-Year Plan.

Those who consider that the low pro-
ductivity of the average Barbadian worker
is due partly to lack of training, partly to
poor diets and partly to the climate will
receive with mixed feelings the news that
$200,000 is to be spent on technical educa-
tion as compared with $848,000 on the
expansion of elementary education during
the same period. There is no mention of
vocational education although the lack of
what the Americans call “know-how” is
evident in every field of Barbadian em-
ployment. If there is not a greater biag
given in the elementary schools to voca
tional training and if there is not greater
concentration on the fact that the major-
ity of pupils can only be employed in the

wrongly-called menial professions then

the second endeavour of the architects of
the five-year plan “to improve human pro-
ductivity” will have failed.

Large employers of labour can assist the
government in this respect by encouraging
their employees to attend classes of the
eveninganstitute and in some cases to run
their own training classes.

But if criticisms such as these can be
made about individual proposals in the
Plan,'thé majority are deserving of praise,
and eSpecially those which are designed
to @hcourage the production and market-
ing of local food and handicrafts.

The Scottish poet'in words of perennial
wisdom has warned us that

“The best-laid schemes o’ mice and men
Gang aft a-gley y

And lea’e us nought but grief and pain
For promised joy.”

Everyone in Barbados will hope that on
thig occasion we will obtain the promised
joy. We will not, unless all of us endeav-
our to give of our best in the interests of
all, The government can only plan: it is
the people who have to implement the
plan.

TRAFFIC

FOR some time now it should have been
clear to motorists and cyclists that there
should be two streams of traffic on Tra-
falgar Street. The islands along the route
to the point where it meets St. Michael’s
Row divided the road into two but for
some unknown reason it is difficult to get
two streams of traffic flowing easily in
Barbados.

Within the last few days however the
Police have made a welcome change com-
pelling motorists who leave Trafalgar
Square with the intention of going over
the Victoria Bridge to keep to their right
and those entering Constitution to keep
to the left and on the straight course.

Thig is another means of facilitating
traffic in this area. In the past cyclists
and motorists used either side of the road-
way and dodged across as it suited them.

At peak hours especially it not only

brought inconvenience to other users of
the road but it gave rise to minor acci-
dents. Those who entered Trafalgar
Street from Ricket Street and who want-
ed to pass along the Victoria Bridge kept
along the left side of the road and at the
corner where Marhill Street, Bridge
Street and Trafalgar Square meet they
were in the habit of turning off to the
right. Now they must get into the stream
of traffic on the right side of the road or
turn into Marhill Street and go the rounds
again. The change of the entrance to the
parking lot on the Central Foundry gite to
admit motorists to enter from Trafalgar
Street is in keeping with the change.
*It is hoped that motorists and others
will give the Police their fullest co-oper-
ation in this attempt to facilitate traffic in
the immediate city.

















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Sitting On The Fence

-



' The American scene, political
or otherwise, always | bewilders Ve Ta
je eg natives of these

Last week we followed the a 9g Bo sadly fortunes of Senator Nixon, Re- Me
publican candidate for the Vice- Hy N. GUBEINS
Presidency. r

One day we learned that he
was lower than the Conservative ~—— as
vermin over here. When he was Gitizens out for at least ten days.
accused of accepting expenses If el Mahdi stays with us long,
from business men, pon a sneer there will be the fuel cuts to
aout American politicians was wipe the smile off his face and
muttered under grey moustaches {he November fogs to give him
"Be. a —. ronchitis.

morning grey mous- East winds will hit him in the

Sane oe in amazement. = back and give him fibrositis. Or

Eisenhower's election train, Sena- py may sive hin Jeundice. A

Saat Sissies: Nenesas aaah - morth-east wind may hit him
‘onal hero, Bideways and give him both,

As their owners read on, the If he stays with us until De-
—: Reyes yuo: were a) cember, he may get toughened up
out by their roots, pulled and have nothing worse | than

y thelr - lumbago, sciatica, gout, a second
or it appeared that Senator go of and chronic catarrh,
a had been "But if he’s still here at Christ-
little doggie by a dear jnas, and smiles again at an un-

ey 6 ue expected spell of mild weather,
nares who had hated the _ aa asia: re aa Christ-
nator on Monday mas makes a full churchyard.”

loved him on Tuesday
after a television broadcast in TONIC TALK
Do you ever wake up in the

which he said:—
“I may have been accused
of accepting gifts, but there morning feeling bilious and de-
is one that I won't give up. pressed? Do you feel that life
That is a black and white has nothing to offer, and that
l sent to my your wife is just a white man’s

cocker spanie!
family all the way from Texas.

burden? ;
My little girlie, calls If you feel like that, remain
him Checkers. You know how calm and try to reason things out.

kids love dogs, and I wanna Your biliousness is probably

say we're gonna keep it. your own fault, and your wife

And when the tears and laugh- Would probably have been just
oe oo ae ary haan as erent a burden to either a
io ulu or an albino,
say, Senator, that if the el Remember, little things are
had _e rot 2 — oe sent to try us; and if your wise
can ate vr » doesn’ happen a
the er wouldn’t have had tying, vou must have courage and
a chance, it li man.

Millions may have shouted “T tamerlae too, that every-
like Ike,” and millions more “I’m thing, even the worms in the
madlai for Adlai. garden has a message of love and
os ine or ot eee we hope for us all, And don’t forget

ou ‘Tm ¢ ing exercises,
Chakers,” and a dog would have Se cee
been President of the good old OLDSCHOOL PARROT
U.S.A. for the first time.

At first I was astonished to

Mr, Sebastian Snow,

GOOD HEALTH read that
Smiling Sayed Sir Abdel the English explorer, sang the
Rahman el Mahdi, leader of the “Eton Boating from
Independence Party in the Sudan, sleeping-bag after a difficult day
has arrived in London for his ‘on the Amazon,
health.” (From the mews) I thought that sort of thing,
He has arrived just in time. like dressing for dinner in the
The first autumn colds are due jungle, was not done any more
in October, Later on, the British because even the lesser
influenza virus, taking a mean were beginning to see the joke,
advantage of our weakened con- thus weakening the invisible
dition, will knock thousands of links that bind the Empire to-





When John Pope Hennessy
came to Barbados as guccsesoe So By George Hunte
the unpopular Governor, 7,

Erecting, he was Grected with Sh ‘fresh offences... Mr. Hennessy
Sune his 5 ow Mhnceyed! office and does not care to mention that
upon his departure the things sald every, Hoging is directy sane:
seeing today. Announcing the is inflicted and that if as he states
departure of Mr, Hennessy who the English Government express-~
had been transferred to Hong ¢d a hope since 1873 that flogging
Kong “as the best means of cov- would be abolished in Barbados—
ering his retreat and saving his it woe — Goro who opposed
reputation” the Globe of Nov.°27, 1876 comments a it . i ment,
known that r. Hennessy ha B

; y March 1876 the official nom-
booked 8 pestege is Daa guiecins ihees of the Governor, the senior
ae 0 . mn ieee be. military officer Colonel Porter, the
ng © joy. saat a Mr. Hennessy Attorney General Mr. Semper,
came universal . . . . Y and the Colonial Secretary Mr.
has impeded more useful legisla- Gore were in the Legislative
tion than any Governor within Council. The Globe gave them
our recollection. He has been @ cach a piece of its tongue reserv-
blight and an incubus on our ing some trenchant bits for a Bar-
exertions for the past twelve badian of high rank who was
months. supporting the Governor. But its

A few days later after Mr. Hen- language against Mr. Semper was
nessy had sailed on the Royal Mail unrestrained, fits lane of March

teamer Tasmania the oO .
its issue of December 4, 1876 gave the personnel of the Legislative
him this valedictory send-off. “Mr. ne en ae eee ee
Hennessy has been frequently We do coe ie 7 Mr Se
soca of see ae was charac- Stouats ao a wa be Se
terising such a underer as a : . ;
Jenuit is doing a, great, injustice orance oe a omaners An aces
Society oF Tapes : ": well the Gov; status and local experience. We
ernment have intervened by re- did not expect good manners
moving Mr. Hennessy and she from Mr. Semper . . .

Electors prove how shameless

and systematic was the lying eaten gies eae wilt

which Mr. Hennessy resorted to presently come forward for dis-

to mislead Lord Carnarvon and gyssion whether a Governor of a

the British public. Colony enjoying representative
., government ‘is justified in calling

The gentlemen of the Press did {9 his Executive Council strangers
not mince words in 1876, the year anq adventurers who have no
in which the ancient Parliamen- take in the country, and ignoring
tary privileges of Barbados were ang overlooking genilemen of
only saved from destruction by standing and respectability who
the united stand which the House enjoy the confidence of all classes,
of Assembly, the Press and public And also whether a Governor is
opinion took against pressure from to pe permitted to collect people
the Governor to push confedera~ jn holes and corners and try to
tion, the then favourite prescrip- gnlist their sympathies by supper
tion of the Colonial Office, table agitation.”

The Globe uttered a prelimin-" “Oy, Monday, March 13, 1876
ary rumble as early as January open war was declared between
31, 1876. Commenting on the the Governor and the Globe by
Colonial Secretary’s Office Bill it an editorial entitled “The Barba-
noted: “at present the Colonial gos pefence Association” and
Secretary is precluded from the addressed to “all honest working
Council Board and there seems to men in Barbados,” The Execu-
be ee Oe ies he a tive of this Association reads like

; i @ roll call of distinguished Bar-

c nm n 1.
parties should be free from the wen geen: TNy Ponere
suspicion of bias one way or thes “Another reason Why working
other.” people should distrust the confed-_

By February 28, 1876 the Globe erate movement” wrote the Globe
was hitting | out openly at Mr. “is that all the respectable people
Hennessy. “In one sense”, we and the best friends of the coun-
read in a leading article of that try men that we know and trust
date, “if we may somewhat freely . . . ., are against it while those
translate the language of Shakes- who are for it are strangers and
peare, Mr, Hennessy’s mercy is of persons who have nothing to lose
that kind ‘which blesseth him that but will get something by it. Mr.
takes’, if we understand this word Semper will get a larger salary
to mean the appropriation of our by it, so will Mr. Brandford Grif-
neighbours’ goods, as we under- fith and a few others and of
stand that more than one of these course those people preach that
gentry, whose morals His Excel- confederation is a good thing, be-
lency conceived to be mended by cause when the evil days come
his judicious advice have availed the poor man’s cart and horse or
themselves of the liberty accorf?d his pig will be sold for taxes to

Our Readers Say: ereil. Wshaedilthe press and wi.

vicinity and make investigations?
Every p bead hoy:ses in the vicin-
ity are clos low: as if the people
* meget 3 aged me to are expecting a hurricane. atk ag
cise an ent ma ~ thing should be done at the very
needs prompt handling. It is very earijest moment about it. Do not
annoying to go home after a hard wait until somebody is killed or
day’s work and to be disturbed by wounded to make investigations
some wicked person or persons [t js dangerous to the neighbour-
who inulge in stoning houses. oq =
The vicinity of Kensington New
Road is the scene of this lawless JIMMIE RODGERS.
attack. On Tuesday afternoon send Wei, ifti:

again on Wednesday night resi- ightlifting

dents and passers-by were dis- To ditor, th

turbed by this lawlessness. Thurs- Pi vr ple ee little

day night it began again. space on behalf of the Amateur
Cant something be done about Weightlifting Association of Bar-

it? Can’t the Police patrol that bados, to thank all those friends,

Urgent Matter

his big way,” said the®* doctor, “or

The Things They Said

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1952

DIARIES!
Desk Diari¢s

DIARIES!
Collins Pocket and

now opened

at
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

gether and making us all look
rather silly.
But Rude Prave, official Com-

munist newspaper of Czecho- Y SPILL SS SSD D LL LADD
slovakia, seems to have found a ae ss a el anata :
possibje explanation. = SS SS :

Commenting om an advertise-
ment in The Times which asked
for a tutor with a_ Scottish

or Eve Use
accent to ii ict an intelligent F ry

parrot, Rude Prave says:— SQUARES oe HEADS
British capitatisle CHI IMLETS
orenad” Gea es waa GOUGES P

LIERS
SCREWDRIVERS
BRACES

etc.

AUGERS
DRILLS
ete.

money making armaments

that

po gs”. mag Mong Sarg soe!
employ a tutor for
No wonder it is hard to find ete.

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

Sucessors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

new teachers for school chil-
dren in Britain.”

And no wonder the startled
natives of the Amazon heard the
“Eton ting roared
across the silent river.

It_was bly not the voice
of Mr. Snow at all,
but the mocking voice of a par~
rot who had been educated at
Eton by some rich best in the
armaments racket and “sent
down” for shouting vulgar abuse
at the Head on speech day.

If parrots educated at Harrow,
fly back to the jungle wearing
foolish little straw hats slanted
over their beaks, the whole pub-
lic school tradition will break
down,

Once again Mrs. Fussy-
breeches called on jolly old Dr.
Blunt to ask advice about her
bus! b i
“What's wrong with him now?
snarled the doctor, who was t
of the sight of Mrs, Fussy-
breeches,

“He looks terrible,” said Mrs.
Fussybreeches, ;

“He always does,” said the
doctor, “Nobody but a beauty
specialist could do anything about
ithat, What else?” :

“He feels as if his stomach’s
full of knives. What would cause
that, doctor?” ‘

“Knives,” said the doctor, “if
he’s been swallowing knives,

* ]

“And he feels “a8 if his chest
is full of hot coals, What do you
think’s the matter with him?

“Rither he has indigestion in a

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he has turned into a human steel
”

foundry. -
, “But what shall I do. doctor?

“Tf it’s — indi ion you can
give him bismu if not, send
him to Vickers-Armstrongs fo.
a repair job,” said Dr, Blunt,
slamming the surgery door be-
hing Mrs, Fussybreeches.—L.E.S.



®
pyreiares ecorne se 1 DA COSTA & CO., LTD
grow fat on the misfortunes of °9 2
others.”

In a caution to all honest patri-

ots appearing in the Globe of
March 16, the warning is given
that “a popular disturb&nce would
be worth everything to the Gov-
ernor, it would throw the game
into his hands,” In the same issue
Mr, Semper was castigated mer-
cilessly, ‘
“In the Couneih: Chamber the
whole day was, wasted by Mr.
Semper -in inflammatory: appeals
to the rabble, in doing his best to
promote ditcioes and confusion
in the City and,endeavouring to
impress the cake sellers and
ragged urchins who surrounded
him what a wonderful man Mr.
Semper was...”

The Globe could not, it seems,
stand Mr. Semper.

In its issue of March 20, 1876,
dt proclaimed: “We happen to
have before us at this moment 4
statement of a. case in St, Kitts
when Mr, Semper himself de-
manded from his client £50 and
having pocketed the same took
advantage of a technicality to
refuse to proceed with the case
unless another retainer was given
him.”






On April 3 Mr. Semper was in-
omen — pe — a pate a
and others in the following dia-
tribe: “the rewards for service Crystals
done in the cause of Federation
would appear to be uncommonly e
high and no doubt this gentleman
like Mr, Gore, Mr. Semper and
Mr. Griffith aspires to he made a
Governor some day, although the
only place we can think of at
present as likely to suit his admin-
istrative ability is Pelican island
—and to the government of that
spot we trust he will. ultimately
be sent,” OE

On April 17, 1876, the strongest
Janguage which can ever have
appeared in the Barbadian Press
was printed in the Globe, “This
unprincipled crew”, we read, a
week before disturbances began
to break out “and .their more
guilty chief have conceived the
idea that by misrepresenting
facts .. . the chartereg rights of
the colony ma wrested from
our grasp... if the evil that has
been sown jin the community bears-

Marmalades



Jellies

Commission Department

Da Costa & Co... Ltd.

LOOK

INTO MIS. FACE

its bitter fruit, if the deluded vie- â„¢

a SS this design ere hurried on hi
o their own destruction, if those Wh

who have aroused the storm have at does ”
to resort to force to quell it and Countenance

restore order, we charge ttm
before God and man with the
guilt of every drop of blood that
may be og! and we warn them
that it will surely be required at
their hands’,

While we can all be thankful
that this kind of writing no longer
characterises the Press of Barba-
dos those like the Communists and
others who have branded Great
Britain with unfeeling exploita-
tion of subject colonial peoples
can quote this article to show the
extent of the freedom which was
enjoyed in a British colony as
ong as 76 years ago.

Bespeaks !

FOR BETTER ...—
FOR WORSE ...

WHEN THIRST ...-
COMES FIRST...

SIP A





,

bers of the sporting public who
helped in various ways to make
the 1952 Senior Championships
a econ t they were.

e show lil especially to
thank the mionttetd ot the mer-
cantile community who so gen-
erously donated cash or prizes.
As a result ‘he team was able to
tour Trinidad and lift against an
all Trinidad Team. We were
beaten 5—1 by a better team
which included two Bronze Med-
allists of the 1952 Helsinki Olym-
pies. But our boys left an indeli-
ble impression in Trinidad as
being good losers and fine sports-

men.
Yours faithfully,

“GOLD BRAID”

THE RUA THAT SATISFIES.
D GRANNUM.
Hon. Sec, A.W.A.B. "eee SaaS SS EE














oem amcare m

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19,



1952

The People Of
Barbados—XX VIII

“GENTRY”

By JOHN PRIDEAUX

_ There are many records of the
living conditions of the gentry of
Barbados, some of these are paint-
ed in glowing colours, while others
paint a dismal picture. Pére
Labat, who visited the Island at
the beginning of the eighteenth
century, and was a very observ-
ant man, painted one of the glow-
ing pictures, for his is one which
creates the impression that Bar-
bados was full of milk and honey,
and that all were very wealthy
people. He even goes so far as to
state that the Jewellers’ and Sil-
versmiths’ shops in Bridgetown
were on a par with those of Paris.
He was, like Ligon, struck with
the busy port of Bridgetown, for
he relates that Carlisle Bay was
full of ships, also that the wharves
and warehouses of Bridgetown
were crammed with all sorts of
merchandise from all parts of the
globe. The streets of Bridgetown
were described as ‘handsome,’ and
thronged with business men who
were ‘piling up fortunes.’ Such a
distinguished visitor as Father
Labat was naturally entertained
by the Governor and the gentry
of the Island. He appears to have
been well pleased with his visit
to Government House, for he re-
lates that the Governor was cour-
teous and intelligent; also that he
had a well furnished library and
lived in state like a prince in a
fine palace. Of the best families
who entertained him in Barbados,
the Father was very impressed
with their wealth, for they had
all the luxuries of the tropics, also
that they even went to the expense
of importing partridges from
England. Labat was not only im--
pressed with the food, but by the
wines which were served, for they
were the choicest and costliest;
which were drunk as good wine
should be. The length of time
these gentlemen spent over their
meal_ was also commented on by
the Father, for they started their
dinner at two o'clock, and it was
not uncommon for it to last four
hours. Their homes are referred
to as mansions ,which were su)perb-
ly furnished; and their plate, this
was of gold and silver and was in
abundance. The Father being a
Frenchman had an eye to this, for
he recorded that the plunder of
this plate would pay the cost of
an expedition for the reduction of
Barbados.

At about the same time as
Father Labat’s visit to Barbados,
there was resident here one T.
Walduck, who wrote many letters
to his friend in England. Fortun-
ately these have been preserved
and are in the British Museum as
Sloan mss. 2302, and were subse-
quently published in Volume XV
of the Journal of the Barbados
Myseum and Histdrical Society,
from which this is taken, Wal-
duck as a resident could see the
other side of the Barbadian gen-
try, and does not appear to be at
all impressed by them for he
claims they were two faced, show-
ing one face to the visitors which
they, entertained lavishly, to whom
they appeared ‘noble Spirited
Generous and brave.’ The face
which was displayed to the other
residents is quite another one for
he claims they were ‘naturally
covetous pusillanimous and Cruel.’
He claims that after their Brand
show in entertaining visitors at
sumptuous repasts, their meals
were of the most ordinary and
consisted of “Irish beef that has
been a 12 month in brine, Salt fish
dry Bonivess fair water or Cow-
jou worse than water.”

Likt Labat, Walfiuck retords
about the homes of the gentry,
which he relates were once noble
places left to them by their pre-
d&cessgrs, but that the present
generation was letting them run
to ruin; Comparing some of these
with — ey wile pig, in
England, claiming tha re
as much neglected with bare walls
and thardly furnished, just like ‘‘an
Empty Sepulchre; except when
they knew that some stranger was
to visit them, then it would be
pretty well furnished, ‘if there is as
much furniture in ye parish’ for
they borrowed everything they
could from their neighbours even
to the very cutlery and plate.

The meal was specially arranged
and purchased for that day—the
bread they eat and the butter that
makes the Sauce is particularly
provided for the day for they keep
neither of these in their houses,
thdy excifse it by Saying the
Country will not afford it (but that
is a lye) here is as good Veal Pork
and poultry as in G. Britain no
want of cows to make butter and
nothing but may be produced here

but wheaten bread and beer.”
Walduck was struck by some
strange customs of the Barbadians,
these were their marriages, their
baptisms, and their funerals. Of
the marriages, he claims these
were never solemnized
Churches, but in their . homes,
The custom of publishing banns

was not used as all took out
licences signed by the Gov-
ernor. The then custom was

when a man took out a mar.
riage licence, he had to have two
persons to stand surety for him,
so that in case he became desti-
tute he would not become a lia-
bility on the parish in which he
lived. This business was recorded
in the Secretary's Office. Walduck
looked upon this to “be only’
‘trickum in lege’ for the fee sake.”
On the appointed day the parson
went to the house where the re-
ception was to be held and there
performed the ceremony, but this
was only carried out on the pro-
duction of the licence. Time was
no object, for ‘never minding
Canonical hours day or night will
doe.” The reception after the
wedding ceremony varied accord-
ing to the wealth of the partici-
pating families, and if these were
of any social position and wealth
there was all that could be asked
for but if they were people,
wen the good neigh poiicy
came into effect, for three or four
of their friends would join together
to providg the feasts, and the
wine, and of course the fiddler,
for there was dancing after the
feast. After which, the officiating
clergyman ‘takes a Bermudas
Gigg & Dances Cheger foot with
M’dam,’ On such occasions the
god Bacchus was well served, for
all hands, including the bride,
Bot drunk; and in this condition
the newly united gp went to
bed in the fear of the Lord.’

The second great happening in
the Barbadian family of the early
eighteenth century ‘was the
‘Christenings. Walduck welates
“(for Matrimony Supposes Chil-
dren and yé women are very pro-
lifick here which generally out
doth their Marriages for that
sometimes is done on a sudden & to
severe occasions, this with Delib-
eration and provision, and always
in their houses, never in the
Churches indeed I have seen
fonts & Common prayer books
in some of the Churches, but nev-
er saw water put in the one, or
all the Service read throughout
the other). If the baptism was
solemnised during the season of
plenty, the guests were well serv-
ed. for there was ‘Corne Shote &
Bonivess, a Calipie of Sea Tortise,
a Stude Cofum, and roasted cab-
aretta & other things baked and
barbiqued, with planting, tarts, &
yam puddings.’ Also. there were
the usual collection of tropical
fruits which never fails to impress
the visitor from a cold climate.
So that the celebration would be
earried through in the correct
frame of mind, there was served

‘str jou, Sparkling mobby,
HuAtntigt Bern, and to crown
-the feast: a lusty bowl of Rum

Punch (alias kill devil.).” The
naming of the child was a very
important matter, for there was
strong superstition attached to it,
if the child had a lucky name it
may have a great future. Another
point which also impressed Wal-
duck was the number of God-~
fathers and Godmothers which a
child had, these amounting to
three or four each, for the climate
was not very healthy, and should
there be an epidemic the child
may be left without anyone to
see after it.

The funeral of the dear depart-
ed was another custom werthy of
his notice, On such occasions all
the friends and relations, ‘wth
rich and poor, were invited to at-
tend the ceremony, All gathered
at the house of the deceased, and
there was plenty to eat, drink, and
smoke, ‘for the best feasts are al-
ways made at their funerals,’ The
amount of food, wine and ale con-
sumed on such occasions was
more than “all the whole parish
eats and drinks in a whole month
afterwards.’ The astonishing part
is that even those who died in
debt had £200 to £300 set out by
their executors to cover the ex-
pense of the funeral, and it was
the custom that this was the first
debt paid even if the deceased's
estate could just cover this debt.
The cortege then proceeded to the
cemetery, but the corpse was not
the only thing taken, for jit was
accompanied by “ten or 12 gallons
of burnt wine or a Pail full or 2

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| OLD MAPS

The Exhibition of 43 old maps ‘Spikes

and plans of Barbados and the
West Indies affords a rare occa-
sion of examining a number of
maps seldom seen. The greater

part of the collection is loaned by
. E. M. Shilstone, M.B.E.

The earliest map of Barbados is
Ligaqn’s map off 1657. This is
especially interesting as it is the
earliest large scale map of the
island, and, because it gives the
names of landowners, some of
whose names survive today. The
map also gives a picturesque ac-
count of some facets of island life
at that time with its decorative
sketches of errunt slaves pur-
sued by their owners, camels be-
ing used as a means of transport,
the wild pig hunted and gentle«
men in armour galloping across
the island—a pursuit not lightly
undertaken, in such garb with the
tropical sun shining,

ilby’s map of 1671, is very

colourful, Now, the island has
assumed a shape more familiar to
us today than Ligon's. This ma

Pp
is embellistd with a naive look- 1717 shows roads and
slave- tions,

wings from Lea’s of 1685
of “A Pine Aple”, “bennawno”. veyor,

“Suger cane’’.Quaker.

ing sygar mill turned b:
power, and, . botanical

“Puppaw tree”,
“Indian corne”, and a

“Cabage
tree”. Speede’s

map of

would make us believe that the @4%&. It is aedicatea io “Wwe wisi
island is incredibly mountainous, 4/8"
| but already the Spout, St. LucyY#mes Bruges Duke oc: Chanuuus
has become a land mark, and:::"

Bridge wown” Ana a Charity, | |.

of Rum-punch to refresh
people (for a_ funeral
makes them squeamish),
soon as the burial was over, all



the |Win its mill and poling house
sermon |and
and as|Bay and fishing poats.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



U.C.

(By A. S, HOPKINSON)

| The U.C.W.1. is a small town
of some six hundred acres situ-
ated in the hills at Mona, St.
|) Andrew, about eight miles from
| Kingston. I eall it a town because
jit is self-contained, more or less,
and because its atmosphere is as
unlike that of a conventional
college as is possible, There is not
| that feeling of coming to school
| for six er seven hours a day and
then packing your book bag and
going home to the real centre of
|your life: there is not that feel-
ing of pronounced distinction
between your school and your
|home and that feeling of going to
an institution upon entering the
U.C.W.I, that all children must
|have experienced when they first
jbegan their academic careers.
;|Coming to live at this university
awakens in you exactly the same
emotions as going to live in
Port-of-Spain, Belize or Havana
would. You are about to see a
‘new place and follow its fascina-
tions; you are not going to an
establishment to be drilled into
winning a degree or bored
a@bysmally until your mind just
stops working and leaves you
helpless. Indeed, the schools as
such take up only a portion of
the area of the university and
similarly, school hfe forms only
a part of the life of the under-
graduates and it is very doubtful
whether that part is the most
important, The most important
aspect of life here, I take it, is
getting something better than a
mere theoretical knowledge of
your fellow West Indians, living
with them and realising how as
far as views, aims and aspirations
go, they have quite a lot in com-



Town”
(Oistins).

Sir Richard Dutton’s sketch map
ef 1683 is preserved in the British
Museum but the photostat copy
exhibited shows a fairly accurate
map of the island and the reefs
on its North, East and South
coests. The map formed part of
“An account of Barbados and the
government thereof” which Sir
Richard, who was Governor of
Barbados from 1680 — 1690, sent
home with his report.

Philip Lea’s map of 1685, shows
that by that date the island was
well settled. It is dotted all over
with wind mills, water mills and
cattle mills all of which were
used for grinding canes, There
is an interesting inset plan of
“Bridg Town”, Many of the

and “Auftens

names of tiny bays, like “Skeete’s |mon with you. i
Bay” survive to-day, although | How We Live

some like “Skull Bay” are less Without being at all cut off
familiar. “Speights Town” is|from réal life in the outside

marked with its alternative name
“Little Bristol”. H, Moll’s map of

fortifica-
The latter were omitte

world, the U.C.W.I, nevertheless
manages ta maintain its own
identity and individuality in a
way that Harrison College or,
as the sur- |}Queen’s Royal College never
Ford, was a }could, Harrison College, for in-
stance, is merely a school situated
in Bridgetown; the U.C.W.1_ how-
ever, is not a school but a
community, the difference being
that people live in the one place
and do not in the other, It is so
much of a town in itself that it
ir hardly necessary to go to
Codrington ~Couese | Kingston more than twice a
E month; most of the necessities
“oaseis)are obtainable on the premises.
The ladies, of course, due to their

Richard

ol
Mayo’s map of 1722 is fascin-—
ruilssant ox

NODD line

and there is a pian ui

prospect of



beyond which les

| french map by Bellin o1 reater fastidiouSness and more
Sica wooo Bear gen i Soe Bives familiar names 4 Sarid personal needs, find that
and ‘drinke to the Sbseqtites a strange charm when we reau|they must visit the capital con-

the defunct, smoke drink untill
they are drunk as Tinkers, and
never think of the dead after-
wards...... cK

The rivalry which existeq be-
tween the gentry, especially the
women in’ matters of dress, in
those days is very similar to the
game which exists to-day; and the
competition in dress material was
carried tothe’ extreme. Walduck
relates that'6n one occasion one
gentleman of rank whose wife
was quite a setter of society fash-
ion, bought ‘a Charming Manto
& Petticoat of bragade Silk the
richest that ever came to this
Island,” and she wore this to a
ball ‘with a porte & Aire’ that in-
creased the envy of another lady
who liked to consider herself the
leader of the fashions, The frus-
trated one then visited every shop
in town until she discovered 9
remnant left ‘of some yards’
which she jimmedfately bought
with the same trimmings that the
other lady had. She then went
home and privately made a petti-
coat for her negro serving woman,
When this was completed she sent
out invitations to all her friends
including her ‘enemy’ the leader
of the fashions, This lady appear-
ed in all her fine apparel to find
that she was being waited upon
by a Negro woman wearing s
petticoat of the same material
and trimmings she herself was
adorned in. She considered that
she had been so belittled before
all the other guests, and ‘fell into
a fitt, went home & nnrobed her-
self and has Appeared in nothing
but Norwich Stuff ever since.’

The Society of the Island ap-
pears to have been divided up ‘n-
to sections, for at this period, re-
lates Walduck, it was generally
peferred to as ‘The Windward

Gentry,’ the ‘Bridge Beaux, . the |

‘Scotland People,’ an *Lee-
ward Folks.’ odie

(To be continued)



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Scotland River, but ¥oul Bay |ends, There is a post office where
remained opstuudtely “Four Bay’,|you can mail your letters and
The Lopez map of 17Â¥0 also | which you visit once a week or so
makes every day names sound)}to collect incoming mail. There is
romafiic for ue carisn ot Skja,canteen where the annoying
Lucy becomes “Parroqula ~ deypempty. spaces in your stomach
Santa Lucia”, but even the Span-fean be filled up between meals,
jard can do nothing with roul|There is a library, as large and
Bay. as beautiful, or more go, as the
‘Mayo’s map corrected and im-| average anes in the Caribbean
proved by Jeffries in 1775, has|towns, The book shop itself is a
two interesting sketches of Bar- |little distance away from the
bados as viewed from the sea 9 university and can be depende:
and 7 leagues away — the differ- |upon to supply most of the text
ence is surprising. The tracing |and other books that the under-
of the plan of Bridgetown after |@raduates need. There is a club
the fire of 1776 shows how much |room called the Junior Common
of the city was devastated. Room where the students gather
at night to chat or smoke or have

Of special interest is Captain la drink, perhaps to dance or play
F. de Barrallier’s map of Bridge+|table tennis. This club room is
town and Carlisle Bay 1818 wita |well stocked with magazines ond
two projects to alter the Careen- gramophone records and has a
age; and a photostat copy of the |bar and a radiogram as well,
Plan of Fort George on Mount |There is a large dramatic theatre
Charity by Lt. Colonel Walker. |which serves as a sort of town
These are but a sample of this |hall in which the more important
exhibition of Maps which enc$|formal functions are held. There

aver-
age man does not have to go very



on 2nd. November. Was even a dance hall with
reputedly the best floor in

Jamaica but it was carried off

Mr. Thorp To Succeed © !during the hurricane, *Most. im-

;, portant of all there are the

Mr. Stow In St. Lucia

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct. 18.
Mr. John Kinsmill Robert
Thorp, B.A,, Dublin, M.B.E., Ad.
ministrative Officer of Kenya has
been appointed Administrator of
St. Lucia in succession to Mr,
J. M. Stow, He entered the Con
lonial Service in Kenya in 1935,

| Offices, which correspond to the
government departments of a
capital city and it is from these
headquarters that the university
is really ruled, especially where
financial matters are concerned.
Each student has an account at
the office and is supposed to
watch carefully over it. From my
yexperience of the way this
saw military service in Kenya eae of peeing, HpgP
\from 1940 to 45 and holds the Detter’ do’ 90 for ar ae 4 ~ rs
military rank of Captain, After |Pankruptey. The office acts as our
| proceeding on leave to bank also and whatever money
United Kingdom he is dug in St,|Â¥oU happen to have may be
Lucia February next. jentrusted to them for safe Keep~-









THESE !!





















WL.

ing. They see about parcelling out
your scholarship money or your
exhibition grant if you are a
scholar or an exhibitionist and
they make themselves very help-
ful by taking care that you don’t
overspend, They are always ready
with hints and advice in connec-
tion with this matter, and if they
at first seem to be annoyingly
inquisitive, you have the conso-
ation of knowing that it is all for
your own good and that left to
your own devices, you would
soon have no more money to get
rid of.

Most comforting of all, the hos-
pital of the U.C.W.I. is very
close at hand and there is con-
sequently no fear of suddenly
teking ill without being able to
see a doctor, There is a large
staff of nurses undergoing train-
ing who spend much of their
Ume on the premises and indeed
most of the women who look afte:
us see to our meals and so forth
seem to havea greater or lesser
degree of clinical knowledge, 1
myself, who have been down fo
the past two days with fever—.
am writing this sitting on the bec
with a small desk in front of me—
have been most patiently anc
conscientiously attended upon, }
have had my meals in bed, I have
nad my temperature taken; an.
[ have been duly doctored witi.
Phensic tablets, Limacol an
Eucalyptus oil. and advised t
spend a day or two more in bec

All Your Needs

In short, there ‘are’ doctors
nurses, attendants, housekeeper
and office clerks all around you
and everything is organised wit,
minute system and efficiency
there being hardly an item whic
you may need for personal us
and which, in the average cit
you may have to travel severs,
miles to obtain, that you canno
get here by = simply steppin
around the corner, And hardly
person whose services you ma)
need and+who again under nor-
mal conditions, would not b
found available without a grea
deal of moving around and incon
venience, whom you cannot fin
somewhere within the mere si.
hundred acres of territory upo.
which the U.C.W.1, stands. Shoux
you netd toothpaste, soap or sot
drinks, you can always get then
to buy at the bar of the Commo

ale EEREEEEE

Room, which does not limit ir
stock to beer and whisky an
rum and champagne, Should you

need the type of stationery thi
ell students use so much of, rin;
albums, loose leaves, ink, pencil

erasers rulers and foolscap pape
for example, you can get it a
at the office upon request an
have the cost charged to you
account, Should you want to bu
a bicyele—and indeed a_bicyek
is absolutely indispensible in thi,
place, since the distances fron

one place to
comfortably be
foot: for example, in the cage oi
those undergraduates who reside
in the same hall as T do, there i:
a distance of a quarter of a mile
or so to be travelled before you
ean get to dinner and a distance
of two miles to the book shop

another = cannc
undertaken ©

he office will itself arrange to
order one for you, advise you ay
to the type to buy and even i
you are lucky arrange for the
purchase of a second hand one
if you would like to have some
ice cream or a pint of milk aft
ainner, all you have to do i
cyelo down to the canteen anc
order some and should you take
in during the night with acute
appendicitis, holler loud — enougi
to disturb your neighbour, wh
vill immediately inform the house
keeper who will immediately te
the hospital and before you ar¢
quite aware of what has hap-
pened, the offending appendi»s

will have been removed and you
yourself will be lying in bed
patiently attended upon by the
hospital nursing staff,

An analysis of the social sys-
tem peculiar to the U.C.W.I, and
promised in last week's instal-
ment, would require a complete
article for itself because, though

very simple in its structure, it is
so very different from anything
to be found in any part of the
West Indies that we ought to
make a patient and detailed study
of it, tacitly admitting that «
groups of students may, in spite of
their immaturity, have a_ better
outlook on social life than their
parents, and may conceivably be

en a aR

FROM THE |

PAGE NINE



Cardinal
Polis

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at other times, there is a dull and
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often be traced to the kidneys. These
vital organs should filter poisons out of
the system but sometimes they get
sluggish and congested and the backache
you suffer is Nature's way of warning
you that your kidneys need assistance. :
A trusted medicine for vhis purpose is
De Witt’s Pills. They have a cleansing
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to function naturally, There is a long reeord
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THESE SPECIALS ?

; »r 10. lbs 96c.
ie ar 10 Ibs. POTATOES per » 96c
aac ed 3 Ibs. ONICNS per 3 Te
$1.92 per doz, SARDINES per doz. é

‘c¢ CRE 7 ‘KERS per 96c.
: : CRAWFORD’S CREAM CRACKERS pet tin
B20. ber BARRY DRIED FRUIT SALAD

Reet Seer per ‘lb, pkt, 32c:
; $5.65
YANISH BONELESS HAMS 4 lb. Tin i rave
DANISH RONELESS HAMS 2% lb. Tin a oo
DANISH SLICED eA Seem ‘ bane’ > i arsi
“AMEMBE . SE per n een 4
IMPERIAL, FRANKFURTER SAUSAGES per: Tin Pg
MAXAM CORNED BEEF HASH per Tin Peck ee a4
SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON per Tin .. wes 7
HUNTS APRICOTS 30 oz. Tin «» see ofan ale be a
HUNTS PEACH HALVES 30 oz. Tin . ‘ Hi
GOLD REEF PINEAPPLE TITB _per Tin ¢ ae
CAMPBELL’S CONSCMNE per Tin e A : ‘<
CAMPBELL’S VEGETABLE BEEF per Tin 7
CREMOLA JELLY CRYSTALS 4 Flavours per Pkt, ‘a3
CREMOLA RICE PUDDING per Pkt ‘4 =
SMEDLEYS BLACKBERRIES per Tin ‘ mo
SMEDLEYS RASPBERRIES per Tin . ‘ : a ae
QUAKER OATS Lge Pkt, with Cup & Saucer per pkt $ =
QUAKER OATS Lge Pkt. with Glass Tumbler $1.

COCKADE FINE RUM
STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

ool



hem,

orn

“,

‘
5
PAGE TEN



Mobile Cinema Goes to St. John







_— , © , 1952
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER ‘1%



ern meta cceena ta t












ae
PO at PP A ALAM LL ALLOA
THE TTA ai > 5
jit. % : ,
CBENNI 71 COLLEGE =}:
' P :
As long as Were are human ay Bul some of them Oily go awa ion n Py.
OCuiBs existing and there i back to be infecte@ again. a ye eee ¥ it AWAY NASTY
promuscuvus sexual Uiercourse, iy. Carter next toucned on h ti
-nere wit be gonorrhea anu i uoercutosis. He said that this can e p you 0 success
ypuus the two most dreaaful complaint” is commonly caliea Th.
useuses in the world to-day,” Ur. “consumption or “cough’ by through personal postal tuition
«, b. Cater, Medical Otmcer of many in the island. inis is an-
we parish of St. John told a other terribic complaint and can TTTHOUSANDS OF MEN in impo: ta: t positions were once students
crowa of 90U in a lecture on be easily avoided. i Tor this famous English Coileye. They owe their success to

wednesaay night when the
viobile Cinema held a film show
it Colleton Plantation Yard, St.
/ohn,

ie way. Now you
ne career, higher

Personal Postal Tuition—The Bennett Te
are offered the same chance to qualify for a fi
pay and social standing.

One of these courses will lead to your advancement

Colas are dangerous and the
sputum of a person with a cold
contains millions of germs reaqay
to attack a weak constitution.

COLDS






















Dr, BE. B. Carter was intro- :eople in Barbados should not. Accountancy Agricutture Fetes Soqoertiog
auced to his audience by Mr, V. vuve this disease for climate | Auditing eee atone s ‘
». Vaughan, M.C.P, who @aid is too wonderful and "tants | Commveretai® Soler Engines: ne Engineering |} wit Y MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE ROB
‘nat he knew Dr. Carter to be a always sunshine, But there are| . Arithmetic Seusie from Tool Work
very able iJecturer and was sure many who close up their houses Coveotiios Chem wantity Surceying Momer, now you cn relieve the No other RUB has these
iat everyone woulda benelit by and would not permit the sun w} Modern Business ove Ge jorins neue of kiddies’ colds so much fies ant Features
lecture, enter, Under these conditions, Shorthand Diesel Engines Sanitation focer with the Buckley White Bub port
werore a ed began his ‘‘uberculosis can grow and Sagten Draugneimanch.» SSeet Motes Work SO-WAY 1 Rechiey’s White Rub lo ssowwhia

lecture, - I. * thrive. } y Electrical Instr: ments stainless, sne-greaty.
Supervisor Of Visual Baucauon If the body is not in good con- Sastberior Dizwiogs ; 40 the feat syuptom, plows « speantel of @ penetrates deeper, brings relies
aa tat he was glad to see 5° dition it will succumb to disease Forestry extiles Buckley's White A ee eer 2 bose.
many people brave the weather. ond it is imperative that people | Public Speaking Le. Engines 7 Yirelors Teleeraghy sae te one on uns Heated, bence
sue Departmen of Education should care their bodies. Typhoid Skect eaote Writing __Meshamlon Mainoring Werteben Proctine ne aon tan wed, sbdulng more effective.
had been experimen ob @ is a_ disease due to filth but TO THE GENNETT COLLEGE, (Depe. 188), SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. 1 Senoot cnr rigart coughing, loosening phiogm, sosing breathing. earry
sew type of programme and thus inanks to new discoveries the Plagge tgadine faak sour Eptepectty oo | GENERAL CERTIFICATE bock and threat wah = 4. gm the good work longer while the
hey had endeavoured to get the disease is under control. Once bead ; , . | Se eoucATiOM (Zooey, Tause” trealy. Bs

DR. E. B. CARTER medical offices of St, John lecturing on General .orvices of special speakers in typhoid ‘ was a disease of six SUBJECT__ —- —---— | ASA. } ae

Diseases to a crowd of 500 at Coiicton Plantation yard, St. John on various parts of the island to weeks’ duration but now this aa ait Sec ae _ eechnant

Wednesday night. : jecture on different subjects. disease can be cured in four or eee cane qmmection, ese sore chest

On the platform of the Mobile Cinema with Dr. Carter are left to br. Carter first named the five days, ADDRESS _ ignites dat hae sees encourages restful

Prosident-of the Barbadca Phasuscoutiesl Society ne Mae, SE types of diseases. He sald that ‘There were a few cases in the s fn (if wider a3) VS alt face Season ae bern

Thorpe ketaent as. ot Visuat Sicceien a a peLore they could understanc parish of St. John but only one PLEASE WRITE LN BLOCK LETTERS | coupon and, peahtt Beech

ican ah pickled erase Rteo a ia shes liiean etiedeelasd “bout diseases, he would have t¢ case was fatal. i

143 Ca didat ai . classify the diseaaae for thems Dr. Carter coinies. ni icd- le
He first dealt with ormity ana ure by saying that up to ww no 1§
. naidates Man Fined For vent on to Paysical, Mechanicat anit. br has been found for 3

Confirmed At The
Cathedral

The Lord Bishop, Rt. Rev. G.
L. G.»Mandeville, confirmed 143
parish candidates at St. Michael’s

Stealing Sugar

_ Alphonso Clarke (26) of Bay
Street, St. Michael was yesterday
ined £5 to be paid in 14 days or
two months’ imprisonment With
nard labour by His Worship Mr.












ind Chemical] Diseases, cancer but if cancer is caught in
There was no disease really the early stages there is hope.
worse than syphilis. It could and During the lecture the crowd
should be avoided for the dan- }istened attentively and after Dr.
gers were too great. Carter had finished his lecture,
Gonorrhea is another disease one man asked him to speak on
still rampant to-day and people jaundice.





Cathedral yesterday at 7.30 C. L, Walw nm for stealing a bag could be saved only if they would A film show about the venereal is
— of sugar on “October 18 ree oe seek the advice of a doctor out eae wae e. — ie
4s was the second and last Sw . Gonorrhea can be cure . show ac ®
set of candidates to be confirmed ae etraes guilty Before Tot ee if it is attacked im- fuétory pd wn ‘eee to their . 2
who were being prepared ij fimiag him, is Worship Mr i i cownfall through ignorance. °
the past year ike naan Walwyn told him that the offence ree. can certainly cure Mr. P, S, Olton, President of ah i cd aes SEASON °
The candidates were presented '\° Bean nee aa yee for him this disease in 24 hours. Many the Barbados Pharmaceutical We Can Supply You with... il 3 bi aredinnindoteedt
to the Lord Bishop by the Very an eae } 4 wer ot a men and women are cured this Society moved*the vote of thanks. ‘ $
M * lac ple Bullty and ~ 4
Nee ee wae Sg ee ANISED CORRUGATED |):
es were boys would not send him to prison. ——————————————— g " 1
and men and the others were Nine Qualify For
— and girls, ‘ Cpl pastes attached to the ! in the following shades :
nlike the first set to be con- Bridge Post told the court that on >) °
firmed last week who took Holy Uctober 18 about 4.20 a.m, whik Certificates \§ White, Blue, Green
Communion immediately after 02 duty on Bay Street he saw th









































the confirmation, this last set wil! “¢femdant carrying a bag of suga Nine out of ten candidates 3 AT A BARGAIN CASH PRICE \4 Cream, Dove Grey
make. their first” communion next 07 Bis head and asked him wher from the Alleyne School have |i}: 30 Gauge 26Gauge 24 Gauge §
ursday. he got the sugar from, The de- ' qualified for certificates from the 6 feet Ion $3.20 se $4.00 4 Silver Grey, Rose and
Although the confirmatioa took '©2¢#t said that he had got the Oxford and Cambridge Schools ys esnsee rocestvovecnsensconngnes \.
place on a Saturday indenhi , the ‘ugar from the warehouse of S. P, A Examination Board, with passes 7 feet lon se ae 4.50 > Ivory
Dean said, the Cathedral was Musson, In Carlisle Bay at Ordinary Level as follows:— ee DF icsersevsveseessicestenooresess |
still well packed, He arrested*him and took hia.” sen s:— Gita M., Frances W BOYS Co = $4.80 5.40 ’
— ‘o the Bridge Post where the de Pamien Frankiyn D. R. Burma'D., Bel P. BRANCH: English Lang, Latin. & Also :
Police Ba d At ‘endant made a voluptary state-? Tetee Voracls: Fa, Rader Jenkins tA. OBOUBNE: Scripture, English re 4d. $e : “PERMA-LASTIC” Floor Varnish—Clear finish
ment, »berts ‘ ves vang., Eng. Litt., Latin, Elem. Maths, ; $ : % ‘
Ce ee ee ce woof BARBADOS HARDWARECo, Ltd, | "85 se
clerk o: + Musson 0.) ARRIVALS ca i s é e »
f Se 7 is, 69 tons om . N. JORDAN: Scripture, English 9 4 ‘ ’ . ‘ ‘
Lisp anade Line SeaAae We sak ter Hs UMN ition Canitom whdet cabal BE ky NL Be ‘PERMA” Exterior Forest Green Paint g
By kind permission of Colonel value be Ben his firm and was all. Consigned to the Schooner Own . A. NEBLETT: Eng. Lang., Oral (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) r T
R. T. Michelin, O.B.E. Commis- jo 1 : ac ’ rg “Neh. Lady Bil 30 tons, from Mar- ou SANDIFORD: Eng, Lang. ’ 2 P AN A IONS td %
sioner of Police, The Police ‘Band palles ‘Station ronal to nique, under Captain BD’ Betel, Con. FV. WATSON: Eng. Litt. Latin. No. 16, Swan Street Phone 2109, 4406, 3534 4 L | I | 4 eo?
sexier trae -C. Archer will half of the Police. t fined. to the Schooner Owners’ Asso orRna 3 RSS = = Sass rs sa
2 2 Owing programme EPARTURES G. CUMBERBATCH: Eng. Litt., Latin. ian oan
of Music at the Bay ‘St. Esplanade REMANDED +8. Golfo tor Sontheenptoe, C, HUSBANDS: Scripture, Eng. Lang.,
this evening commencing at 4.45 Shiai 18 Bier. Pionses Sor Coranite Kg of Vwiter icekite te. tees
its “Sere is Forty-yeareold Bertram Small ~™ °¥" frince for Prinida¢ Pug. Litt, Latin,
March—“La Reine De Saba” of | Whitehall, ‘Tenantry, St, SEAWELL
2. ‘Overtur “Zamp Soe Michael Meo yesterday repense
. oo e— 4ampa” —Herold until October 20 by His Wors! p DEPARTURES * 5
3. Spanish Dances—-No, 2 & § . Mr, C, La, Walwyn, Police Magis- Vor ‘Trinidad—1ato.c: Police Band Played
a: pees —Maszkowski trate of District 4, charged with Hin ae Gee etn, & »Bynoe. 2 :
é 5 att ie sta ° 8, A. Wainwright, ellenx,
GQ) Humoreske | —Dvorak on October fn) nS nes. "Stee, & Manis A” Wann At Almshouse
« vu art-—Ligar v P to Rico e
5. Selection—A Country Girl” " Sgt. E. W. Ki attached to A. Maxwell, ° Barnett. N. Gittens, THE Police Band under 25
—-Monckton Central Police Station is prose-J[?. S!mmons, E. Hill, direction of Captain Raison, visited
6. Oratoria: cuting for the Police, Bail in the wha ee S\. Joseph on Friday evening and
(1) I Know my Redeemer sum of £30 was allowed. : gave an Open air concert at St.
Liveth ‘to by Marshall but she continued .Joseph’s Almshouse Yard.
—Hande| RESISTED POLICEMAN o misbehave. When he attempted Th was a selection of popu
(2) He Shall feed His Flock a © arrest her, she pulled away ere eu
—Handel Lavine Stuart, a 40-year-oldf/ om and hit him with one of her lor Music and the Inmates the
7, Serenata—‘Love in Idleness” domestic servant of no fixed place noes on his forehead. Almshouse Gallery, and residents
—Macbeth of abode was found gus of re-A of the surrounding areas on the
8. Oratoria—“The Heavens are sisting Police Consta ue a Seek i Tee Almabasne ze, : noes and
Telling” —Hayden yesterday and fined 10/- by se n /~ for blackguar on swayed to the strain o usic.
Hiueue pen Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn. This. elson Street. In case this fine is : ¥
370 A. & M._ “Eternal Father fine is to be paid in 14 days or 14? ot paid in 14 days she will have The Band is expected to give

with hard

» Save’
“Soldiers of Christ

the Queen!

days’
jabour.
Stuart was misbehaving herself

on Nelson Street and was spoken
' |

imprisonment

'M



We had our troubles, too, until we saw our localll
'NIMET MAJOR agenis, and they explained ho
‘sy everything was with the help of the simple
trong construction methods made possible by quick-

steel framework. The





andling UNIMET MAJOR
liagram shown below was cufficient to convince us!

Now our roof’s finished—frankly it
urprisingly eeonomical—and there’s no worry over
vainting the rust-proofed, green enamelled frame-;
vork, over woodants or termites of any kind with this
urable steel construction, We used UNIMET MAJOR
nd finished with our roof onee and for all! Oh! ves,
our number’s 3713.

has proved

}

| §. P. Musson, Son & Co,, Ltd.

(a 5 Se eee
; aaa ee. oh. aah nee







Recital of Music at this same

>» undergo 14 days’ imprisonment
a r 7 /\lmshouse at Christmas this year.

vith hard labour.










(BY CABLE)

GRAND PRIX

CF THE NETHERLANDS

First: ASCARI driving FERRARI
Second: FARINA a FERRARI
Third: VILLORESI » FERRARI

500 CC Race (same meeting)
First: STIRLING MOSS driving COOPER

ALL USED

SHEL

INSIGNIA
of
FIVE-STAR

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Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.




Motor olb

LEADERSHIP IN LUBRICATIOW


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952 SUNDAY

ADVOCATE .

EL

‘ Ee es cen ‘

PAGE ELEVEN

—







The Archbishop of York Warns Planners

MAN CAN’T BESATISFIED









ASTHMA MUCUS











ma:
Pit











thusiastic
relaxation and then again by re-

Hy Rev.


























ote, “is a Holy Season ex-
g the whole year round a
iple as wide as the habitable
De and a Priesthood co-exten-
with the human Race.” That

cometh, and now is, when
her in this mountain, nor yet

worship Him must worship
A in spirit and in truth.” And
h worship is always fitting and
ptable.

} yet, average human nature
Mnot always be at its high tide

Teligious fervour and good
s. We have to allow for ups
downs, periods of full en-
activity, followed by

vival. So a “Holy Season” may be

" permitted and even be rational

and helpful.

Such a season the worli wide
Methodist Church is planning for
next year, 1953, and I propose to
describe and explain the plan and
programme in thjs article.

It is fitting to mention also that
the R.C. Church recognises this
aspect of human nature and
Christian living very fully and
arranges from time to time for
special seasons and big stimu-
lating rallies, as for example, the
Eucharistic Congresses in Rome or
some other great Catholic centre.

Preliminary Points. But before
I launch out on my main thesis,
there are two introductory points

_A Methodist Holy Veer

FRANCIS

GODSON

(2) What was, and is, a Metho-
dis: Have we all a clear and
correct conception of this kind of
Christian person?

brother and the few fellow cler-
gymen who assisted them, to-
gether with the other helpers
who were enrolled later, were
constantly attacked and challenged
by other clergy and _ publicists,
cven by Bishops and even an Arch-
bishop (York) as well as by the
mobs in the streets and fields,
often organised, alas! by clergy
and magistrates and other official
personages. So he wrote and pub-
lished vigorous “defences” and
appeals” addressed as he put. it.
to the “Men of Reason and Rc+
ligion”, and naturally included,
continually, definitions and ex-
planations.

Here is one of these, an early
sample: “A Methodist is one who
lives according to the method laid
down by the Bible’—a somewhat
novel view and pattern of life
then, if a commonplace idea to-
day, Here is another, addressed
directly to the Archbishop whe
had circularised the clergy of his
Province and distributed a pam-
phlet entitled “Observations on
the Conduct and Behaviour of a
certain sect, usually distinguished
by the name of Methodist,” in
which ha condemned Wesley's
motions as he called them.

And this was Wesley’s reply:

My ‘notions’ are: True Religion
is the loving of God with all our
heart and our neighbours as our-



WITH FOOD OR CIRCUS

We must never forget that ma-
chinery and plans, however ad-
mirable, are only a means to an
end, namely the good of the larg-
est possible number of individual

cally; but when this is done the
individual soon becomes looked

upon as an item.

The Professor of Modern His-
tory at Cambridge recently
warned us that “a dangerous con-
juring trick is liable to be involved
if we ever turn ‘love your neigh-
bour’ into ‘love mankind,’ for it
is easier to love |the collective
noun rather than the people, and
to reserve one’s compassion for
strangers at the other end of the
world.”

It was said of one French Re-
volutionist that “he loved all man-
kind and hated his kindred.”

There can be a hard, soulless
efficiency in social machinery un-
less legislators and administrators
keep steadily in mind that they
are dealing not with masses and
cases but with living human
beings very like themselves.

Efficient planning and organi-
sation, though producing greater
wealth, may become a curse and
not a blessing if they undermine
individual initiative and respon-
sibility.

The other danger is that in con-
centrating jon the physical and
mental welfare of the individual
his spiritual nature may be neg-
lected, for man has a soul as well
as a body, and if the soul is al-
lowed to starve while the body is
well fed there will follow restless
ness and disillusionment.





God has placed salt on man’s |
lips, and he will be thirsty until}
he has quenched his thirst by the}
waters of life |

Spiritual security is therefore

be in vain, that disease and death
are the ends towards which the
individual, the race, and the whole
conceivable universe are moving
with relentless certainty.” And
then she adds: “The certainty that
an abstract being, an intellect in- |
spired by love was active in the)
universe and that human beings}
were among his agents would}
transform even the life of material
misery into a_ pilgrimage to
heaven.”

Christianity believes not in “an
abstract being, inspired by love,’
but in a living God who revealed!
Himself in the life of Christ.

In Christ as shown in the Gos-
pels we see both the love of God, ,
and man as God meant him to be,

In the knowledge and service
of God the individual can alone
fulfil his true nature and accom-
plish the purpose for which he
was created.

In the life of God and of man
he will find true freedom and hap~
piness. For no answer to the ques-
tion “What is man?” is complete
unless it takes into account that
man has a soul as well as a body,
and that he is called to be a citi-
zen of heaven as well as of earth.
BEATRICE WEBB, wife of Sidney

Webb, later Lord Passfield, was

a leading Fabian and theorist of

the Socialist Party. She died in

1943, aged 85.





















SE Muays i Gud THE
















Fant



Dissolved ini Da

Since the discovery of MENDACO| with A

Had
by.« famous physician it is no longer |

weight, suffered

thma




Thousands of former sufferers from
Asthma say that the very first dose
of MENDACO brought them glorinus
ease and comfort, and that ¢
nlept soundly the very first night

hen their vigour returned and the

ny past suffering.”

The very





enables you to

but also builds up the sy

vrites; “I was almos* dead | Ends Asthm: & Sroners*

to ward off future attacka, sir. Mendaco

40

ougbing, choking



Asthma and sleep was wearing me
dewn, but I feel now I want to forget

Benefits Immediate
first dose of MENDACO








i i , ane > secur-= fe e er < ongzer | roe ht to we eclreuls .
s to me to agree much better The question is largely an-|men and women. nese as well as material secur | sit Realthier an a ate nger, and 6 to goes Sent © wl rk troulating
swered by the account given ah ; . ity, but only religion can give this , unger. The reason for this | tune rid you of the eff ;
the numerous passages of Phrases such as “the common | is that MENDACO acts in natural | {8re Tid you of the effect Y
pture which proclaim the above of the character and COM-|gooq" and “social welfare” may ; I read a few days ago an entry | vays to overcome. the effects ef | in no time at all }
versatility and free dispensing duct of those first specimens|hide the fact that the “good” on in Beatrice Webb's recently pub- | Asthma, (1) It dissolves, liqueties casity make you feel years
Divine Love and Grace. For whom the name was coined to|“welfare” are not vague abstrac lished diary. Ghe was a noble and | Tages 1 phlagto: (a) ie calgnie tibameaie an Iron-clad money peck guarenten,
ei smal . ridicule. But John Wesley him-| tions b oe ac- unselfish woman who gave herself | e ot ting” Museen’ (elaxes thousands | you be the judge, If you don't feel
ij ple: e maketh His sun cel al: ed it ofte ons but the good and welfare of unsparingly in work for her fel- | tubes so that 7s Nial | antirels well, like A New person, and
A 6 also answer it often, and : . pa gly or or her fe S the air can get in and r
rise on the evil and the good ,j ‘oti ; ;|mumerous individuals, each with 9 S vat of r ; 3 fully satisfied after taking MEN-
“ rs with characteristic clarity, in|); ; S, lows. But she felt intensely the ) % your lungs: (3) It promotes | HaGo just irs gm, Tagen
d sendeth rain on the just and is special characteristics, eed of ligi ai ij a oly vigour, and stimulates the | >’? just return the empty pack-
” the early days of the movement,| jt is fatally easy to think of [°°d. °F & religious faith which she . Laing ot tich revitallond binod | ##e and the full purchase price will
unjust.” Or the words of the as jit spread through the coun- , y y to think of never gained. we Atthma ter Five Y ’ be refunded. Get MENDACO from
md Christ to the woman at the try. He was, in fact. pretty well asiher ena label the lump them = She wrote, “I am haunted with {16 DACO not only brings almost | Wl you aimee tentaitt chad haw’ reach
in Samaria: “Woman, the obliged to do so, for he and his r and la em scientifi- the fear that all my struggles may wrvedinte results, free breathing | better you will feel tomerrow. The



gua
prote

ntee
ts you

* > Hev Fever

A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

4 cents each

wooveeCannon Crashers

weugsstiae Chinese Drope

mace Flower Pots

sinvstaeee Broad Last Spangles

és Golden Rain

..Amber Electrolites

; ..Crackers

Hema’ Radium Dazzlers

..Dizzle Dazzles

..Prince of Wales Feathers








Nisgsteneoe Dynamine
sitobes co Red Lights
soon Green Lights
shabbat Mt. Pelee

..Mt, Vesuvius
. Radium Dazzlers
cidedeaaked Whirl Wheels
soos Whirley Twirlers
..Hydra Headed Comets
Electric Whirl Wheels





which it seems desirable briefly selvés; and in that love abstain~ 7 z ie Prin :
to deal with. ing from all evil and doing all This Is the NEW Leiseinets Flying Eagles eg Cascades
5 possible good to all men. = RENEE eck 8 sss I a owe Fires
(1) The Name Methodist. Many Carton for Teovchasd 0 hes oll

zealous members of the denomina-
tion do not, I fear, know the
origin of their appellation, not to
speak of the vast company of ad-
herents throughout the world and
the surrounding millions of on-
lookers.

The name was given as a term
of good natured ridicule and

What ao readers of this article
think of people so described?
They should be all right, and ap-
proved, I think. And while many,
very many present day Methodists
may not alas, measure up to that
high standard they are on the
whole, I submit, fairly good chris-
tians and quite good citizens.

VENOS

UCHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE





All? v1
ST ag



Electric Wizzers
.. Zing Booms
siohboceiey Squibbs



8 cents each




Jack in the Box
Mines with serpents
Butterfly Twinklers
soos Witeh’s Cauldrons
arenenand Roman Candles (Assorted)
. Rockets (Assorted)

24 cents each

Origin of the idea and its mean-
mockery to a little company of ing. The plan originated and I his new carton in orange and blue con- co aw SQuibbs 36 cent b
under-graduates at Oxford Uni- came to birth at an Ecumenical This new carton in orange and bluecon- oon | Paribhe 6 eac

versity 200 odd years ago when

(universal, world-wide) Assembly

but although the carton is different the





..Roman Candles Bright



the Wesley brothers, John and’ o¢ Methodist leaders from all the medicine inside the bottle is the same th
Charles, were connected with that junds, held at Oxford, England, in wonderful remedy for stopping coughing = “™"coucns MRT | | Golden Rain 9 — i
ancient and famous seat of learn- the early fall of last year. Such attacks, easing the breathing, soothing = J" we aorn,. ||| | MMIII es resceees Wheels Dit, Vesuvius

ing, and because of the precise
and regular (methodical) way in
which they kept “the rules of
study and conduct laid down in
the statutes of the University.”
They were also nicknamed “The
Sacramentarians” and “The Holy
Club.”

That little group was at first
(1728 or thereabouts) under the
leadership of Charles, his brother

Ecumenical gatherings are ten-
year events, held alternately ‘in
Britain and U.S.A. the two chief
centres and first held in 1871.

It was widely felt that the
Methodists the world over in their
millions were one great family
and that they ought to meet, by
generous representation followed
by full reports, from time to time,
to express the family feeling, tc |
review work done and the bene- |

soreness in chest and throat, and protect-
‘ngchestandlungs. WENO’S is good for
the whotle family. Get some immediately,

STOPS COWCGHS


















Mt. Pelee

Mt. Vesuvius

Witches’ Cauldrons
Broad Cast Spangles
Camiaatne Butterfly Twinklers
ition Roman Candles, Coloured
cooeeelorge Fires

. Steamline Rockets

Bright Rockets
Starlights









.. Rockets (Assorted)
.Prismatee Lights
...Roman Candles (Assorted)
aac yiieis Jack in the Box
Mines with Serpents
...Butterfly Twinklers
... Forge Fires
Crackers





i i achiev g to

having graduated and been or- ficient results achieved, and —

dained and gone to work as curate plan yet more | extended | ope’t- Dragon Flames cen Ss eac
with their father, the Rector of tions in the future, So the first idee aes

Epworth and Wroote in Lincoln-
shire. But in 1729 John was elected
a Fellow of Lincoln College and
returned to Oxford and by reason
of his four or five years’ seniority
and _ his _ stronger personality
quickly took over the position of
leader and teacher.

Charles Weelew, 3 am stoney
tempted to pause here and try to
ene briefly this second gifted
and inspired preacher and evange~-
list who helped so largely to lay
the foundations of the new Eng-
land which developed richly ih
the succeeding nineteenth cen-
tury. He needs to be introduced
to the present generation; he has
been obscured by his more prom-
inent and famous brother.

He was the youngest of his
Mother's extraordinary fam-
ily of nineteen children, thirteen
of whom lived to reach’ maturity.
He was a more emotional and
eloquent ppeacher than John,
but he did not possess his inex-
orable logical force nor his calm
and amazing organising gifts. But
he was above all the poet of the
Revival and is said to have been
the author of over 6,000 lyrical
compositions, half of them Hymns
portraying a full-orbed Gospel
and a rich spiritual experience.
For example: “Jesus, Lover of
my soul,” “Oh for a thousand
tongues to sing My Great Re-
deemer’s Praise,” “Love Divine,
all loves excelling,” and surpris~
ingly, that charming song prayer
for little children: “Gentle Jesus,
meek and mild, Look upon a
little child.”

Assembly was arranged for, and |
it has been repeated to this day |
at the ten year interval, save that
the one for 1941 was postponed
because of the war until 1946.

The meaning and purpose of this |
1953 Holy Year is a world wide |
extension of Evangelism, in har-
mony with the first uprising and
nature of the Methodist move-
ment, And it is to be carried
through by all and every possible
and reasonable method—personal
appeal, house to house visitation,
open air meetings, revival mis-
sions in all the thousands _of
Churches and chapels, distribution
of literature, much corporate
prayer, visits to big workshops and
factories etc. etc, But no prosely~
tizing! And the present year it
was planned to wae as 4, sme

reparation, spreading the news,
petring every Methodist interested
and ready to help.

Now it is calculated that there
are 40 to 50 millions of Wesley's
children in the world today, on
the five continents, in the islands
of the seas (250,000 in the West
Indies for example). Suppose then
that 10 per cent shall be definitely |
and earnestly engaged in next |
year’s effort and succeed in win-
ning one convert each, that would
mean the enrolment of an addi-
tional four to five millions.





MADE IN



To what end or purpose? May I

not say the extension of righteous- |

ness, peace and social well being
in all the world? a most desirable
achievement, surely. Shall we not
all wish the Holy Year Success
and even do our bit to help to that
goal?



PAINT!

WHY, OF COURSE;

EVERYBODY
AGREES

WHITE PAINT
' BEATS |
ALL OTHERS.



® oie ” ° a Vis EN hy e?
GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES A. BARNES & CO., LTD ee
Phone 4918 _ Rickett St. ne Ze
a= a Wa



C.L. PITT & Cao.,



PAINT IS PAINT IS

But; the right

right job is all important;
we have the paints and more
important the know how. See
us for the right paints for
your problem job,

Its best to buy
Platignum

¢ PENS from $1.00 to $1.32. ©
BALL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36)











































ENGLAND

Ltd—Agents.

PAINT IS PAINT ...

paint for the

now!

..Radium Dazzlers
Dizzle Dazzles
Emerald Cascades

12 cents each

..Forge Fires
. Satelite Romans
Crackers
.. Bright Romans
..Dizzles Dazzles
Bright Rockets
Broad Cast Spangles
Emerald Cascades
ied Coloured Romans
... Wheels
... Streamline Rockets
oo Forge Fires
stents Radium Dazzlers







18 cents each

uo. Jack in the Box
.. Spangle Star Bombs
Crackers
Whirley Pwirlers
... Bright Rockets
senvgnidlaes Radium Dazzlers
aoe Golden Rain
...Witches’ Cauldrons
Mt, Pelee
viva Mt. Vesuvius
Roman Candles, Bright
Roman Candles, Coloured
. Streamline Rockets

een
—

.-Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per doz.
..Matches—6c, per box
.. Small Sparklers

—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.

Large Spanglers

—pkg. of six 20c. per pkg.

ee Jack in the Box

..Whirl Wheels

.. Emerald Cascades
Monster Fountains

72 cents

beeen Monster Fountains
Wheels
..Roman Fans
Bouquet of Gerbs
oman Candles (Assorted)
...Butterfly Twinklers
... Rockets (Assorted)
Jet Wheels

$1.08 each

... Devils among Tailors

Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box
. Bouquet of Gerbs
.. Rockets (Assorted)

Mines with Serpents
Triangle Wheels

Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

..Mines with Serpents

... Roman Candles (Assorted)
..Bouquet of Gerbs

.... Jack in the Box
.. Vertical Wheels

$1.80 each

.. Jack in the Box

aban Roman Candles (Assorted)
wu lockets with Peacock Plumes
wisaeciees Rain Rockets
Coloured Rockets
Bouquet of Gerbs
Vertical Wheels





each

Keep ‘this list. Fill in Quantity, and bring or send

i in and wewill put themup for you. See our Displays.

aN

_



KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES





If one may compare small These and many more, are in Rr } a Se esis en necossary for anyone to suffer from | and strangling every night—couldn't
things and people with large ones, the Hymnals and on the lips of mere See too. aahees ees t Lh | Craze for thrills and sensa- MENDACO doen ater with expen: ro i ag le An A end Soe
J, like St. Paul, do not think well the Universal Church Perhaps] be on his gee aie ~ es 7auss —_ excitement, the prevalence Vag injections and offensive smok«s. | have had no Asthma since In over 2
‘of “days and seasons” in Religion when the present series of “Buc-| somplication of them acititveae fark toed disorders and pessim- | tablets with meals and MENDACG | Asthima for a years, After mene
Gal. IV 10. R.V.) I much prefer caneer” stories, and “our Com- caiasoerity tebt * os effort soeint + Pi ra : mark so mueh of} starts circulating through the blood MENDA( ‘O Fear sleep ait night and

view and weighty dictum of mon Heritage” biographies are| reform tend to exalt the machine tons o iterature are all symp- Wares ane ghlegin dinecives: You | ite lite Ge, oehess cee 4

learned and saintly Dr. Light- completed there may be room for] above those whom it is eee ons of man's restlessnes and breathe easily and freely. Your yo 7. ny <= the 3

, Bishop of Durham for a few @ picture of both Charles and his} benefit, and the sien souelianen Sees. : Sieh wit Toisreee binoctand ces aca woman like

fs in the middle of the last mote commanding and famous|becomes more important. than oy food or syeus es ee ~~~ delinene demaiittad bd an Be

ry: .“The Christian ideal,” brother. those for whose sake it is designed. yet, oe like a rest. The constant fight “sorwesn 2




eee

~—

PAGE TWELVE



Gomes Commission Report | 2...» 7





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952









mesg. sh mena
\ I ve, 4 on ' . e ’
ul : y .
Ai ' “ee ‘i Loungsis x
iy a ="
REPORT ‘ { mission Secretary or with the Soliciter to interchange continued and as following upon the expiry.of the! Hit .
appoint © enquire into the the Attorney General late May, 1951, the owners Slum Clearance (Temporary hii
affai adr istration an- 3e givins evidente applied to both statutory authori- Provisions) Ordinance, 1944, on | |
ag ement an onduet of the statemen were omitted by ties for permission to remove the the 10th August, 1951, they } ‘
Port-of-Sy Corporation and sixteen individuals afd@ twenty- passage which they had been served a further notice on the



the activi

any person holds of has request. Oral evidence was given 6. On the 10th August, 1951, to Temove the whole wall. On Alt }
held any corporate office in the | â„¢ one hundred and forty-two the temporary provisions of the the 25th A t, 1951, the Medi- ny INTRODUCES fit an tn your
Corporation and of any person witnesses, of whom nineteen gave Ordinance above-mentioned ex- cal Officer of Health intormas the | Wit, : > se | Hh Tonight he- con SEE new +
who is or has been an officer evidences in relation to ‘two or pired because a résolution of the City Engineer that r? r the fol. | WEST INDIAN PRINTS \ Wi hair, FEEL its eetenren ews O
or in the employment of the more items of enquiry. The Legislative Council was not spocere the proposal fo - \\\| hit te afural beovty
Corporation. Commission sat for this purpose passed to keep them in operation een meee. ie scat, Wistkiets | i Hy wager you use Lustre-Creme
To His Excellency Sir Husert on thirty-eight days. A list of the and by the end of the same 1 > 4 o pro- | A: gives helr Yas, ighh—it
ELvix RANcE, G.C.M.G., persons who gave evidence is month the Council, on the appli- 2,9¢¢s am alled upo' DESIGNED BY wt thene iedoy!
G.B.E., o.-., Governor forwarded with our report, ( Strampoo

and Commander-in-Chiet

in and over the Colony of

Trinidad and Tobago
Your Excellency,

1. On the 15th October, 1951,
you appointed us to be Com-
missioners to enquire into the
affairs, administration, manage-
ment and conduct of the Port-of-
Spain Corporation and the
activities and conduct of any
person who holds or has held any

nd conduct of one

“councillor” is
“alderman”.

others gave stat@éments on compelled to provide.

cation of the firm, granted per-
convenience the term mission to do away. with the
used to include passage which had been insisted

on for four years by both the
7. We now have the honour to Council and the Slum Clearance

6. For

submit our Report for your con- Committee on the advice of their
sideration.

technical officers and in keeping

with their policy, It is that action

by the Council, in passing and

FINDINGS. .. +++* approving the plan which was

Item (a): submitted for the purpose, that

“the passing by the Council Of js the subject matter of our
the Port-of-Spain Corpora- inquiry,

PART L
ITEMS OF ENQUIRY AND

City Engineer of their intention

tion on Friday, 3lst August,
1951, of
connection with certain work
to be done on the premises
known and assessed as 438,
Queen Street, Port-of-Spain,
and the circumstances attend.
ant thereon.”

corporate office in the Corporation
and of any person who is or has
been an officer or in the employ-
ment of the Corporation,

Our terms
as follows: —
“To enquire and report on
the affairs, administration, 1, In the year 1947, Messrs.
management and conduct of Elias Abraham & Sons, General
the Port-of-Spain Corporation Merchants of 48, Queen Street,
and the activities and conduct Port-of-Spain, desired to re
of any person who holds or has construct their business premises,
held any corporate office in the Before that could be done it was
Corporation and of any pe!- encumbent on the firm to submit
son who is or has been an Offi- » plan of re-construction for the
cer or in the employment of the approval of the Council and, as
Corporation with particular Te- the premises were in a_ special
ference to— slum clearance area duly declared
(@) the passing by thé Counci) a8°such under the provisions of
the Port-of-Spain Cor- the Sium Clearance and Housing
poration on Friday, 31st, (Temporary _ Provisions) Ordin-
August, 1951, of certain @#nce, 1944, it was also n ecessary
plans in connection with to obtain the approval of t e Slum
atin . ‘ ~. Clearance Committee, constituted
certain work to be done on that Cadets tn ee oli
the premises known’ and »y that Ordinance, to the plan,

of reference were





assessed as 48, Queen 2 At all relevant times the

Port-of-Spain, and Mayor was a member of that
the circumstances attendant Committee and the Medical
thereon; Officer of Health of Port-of-Spain

the grant of leases of lots ;

co-opted member, with the
of land kpown

as the same right of de.iberatlon and
Mucurapo Kets forming voting as any other member,
part of the Woodbrook 3 The plan was duly sub-
mitted and approved but one of
she prerequisites of approval and

Estate to

the assignm



teases the ap which was marked on it by .a
hy the Co blue pencil line was the ery
Bw Pper ment that on the western’ side af

the cicumsiamces altemd- the building there should be “a
§ : elear passage four feet wide
eovered for a distance of only 36
ieet from the front of the build-
fr ing with the
T said passage open to the sky and
leading to a clear open space
and the circum- uncovered at the back of the
Stantes. atfiendant thereon;
ie) the purchase of certain northern boundary of the lot and

used east Iron pipes by the the rear of the building.”
Council of the Port-of-
Spain Corporation im 4. Construction commenced
1950 from Messrs. Pooran shortly after the plan had been
and Nunes and the circum- approved but it -soon.»became
stances attendant thereon; evident that there had been cer-
the purchase by the Coun- tain deviations from it, including
cil of the Port-of-Spain the requirement in regard to the
Corporation from the Gar- passage, and that the blue pencil
cia Commercial
of - certains "sewage ~dis« the owners
posal: plant. then situate at called upon by» both
Waller Field and the cir- to cease work on the building,
_ cumstances attendant there- and further (by the Slum Clear-
on; ance Committee) to submit any
(J) the general conditions upon representations that they might
which supplies for the use wish to make why legal action
of the Port-of-Spain should not be taken against them
Corporation have been and and (by the Council) to show
are purchased both locally cause within seven days why the
and from abroad by the work done should not be removed,
Council of the said Cor- This they failed to do = and,
poration; although given further warnings,
(g)°the grant of a lease in 1947 completed the construction and
of that portion of Marine occupied the building by the mid-
Square commonly known dle of December, 1947, without a

as Goats Manor to one Mr, certificate of completion,

Louis Gilman Thomas then
a councillor of the Cor- 5. The calling on the owners
poration of the said City to cease work was the prelude to
and the circumstances 2 prolonged series of inter-



(e

~

were

attendant thereon; and 4 A :
generally to enquire into any ©! years during which tl

certain plans im oyt the years from

7. Tne communications through-
the owners
to the Council and to the Com-
mittee reveal a course of conduct
the part of the owners which
both insincere and deceitful
and jindicated that from the out-
set they had every intention of
ignoring the authority of those
statutory bodies.

8. Although the New Year of
1948 produced apologies to the
Committee for their past conduct
and requests for extensions of
time to undo what ought not to
have been done and expressions

16. In the ord © the
of their intention to abide by City Engineer, petag in imbree-

any future directions, yet at the
same time they were making
applications to the Council to be
relieved of doing what
informed the Committee would
be done, Further, the whole

of the on to the Goversior
was misleading and inaccurate,
but consistent with their insin«

cerity.
9. It is to be observed that the
owners persistently maintained

that the provision of the passage
created a grave hardship in that
it deprived them of much needed
Space and restricted their front-
age which was already narrow.
We have not recited these
facts to prove that the owners
were not justified in seeking to
remove what they considered a
hardship but to show that the
gréat lengths to which they went
to remove it were tainted with
insincerity and deceit,
lt. We are fully aware of the
seope of this enquiry under our

remainder of the terms of reference but, as there

was an allegation that one of the
owners had bribed a councillor,
that circumstance necessarily in-

building 8 feet wide between the VOlves a careful scrutiny of, the

conduct of that owner and of the
firm of which he is a member.
12, Before dealing with that
allegation and the main topic of
our inquiry we digress for a
moment to deal with an accusa-
tion which was levelled at the
Slum Clearance Committee by
the then Deputy-Mayor, Mr.
Quevedo, He charged that the

: li 5 . “ene: attitude of that Committee was
Comibiny pe AeA heen ees sma een tyrannical and inhuman in. that

authorities

they observed the letter of the
law without regard to. human
feeling or to any hardship that
might result.

13. In the first place it is quite
clear from the evidence that e
was uniformity of policy between
the Committee and the Council
and unanimity of opinion be-
tween their technical officers in
regard to the building require-
ments prescribed, by the Commit-
tee and that it was the set policy
of both authorities to insist on
the particular requirement re-
lating to passages, wherever
practicable.

14, In the case under enquiry
the Committee did not insist on
their minimum requirement of a
six-foot passage when the plan

01 hey insist on the recti-

they cant of their decision and e



. MOvYveEASnet |
| fi













vide ore floor passage-



t-foot fried Hy
osm to the thy atthe rear: Phe My ; iif
igs Sega Poe . WEST INDIAN | |

upon the erection
of the Saiteay te the rear,
If the passageway is elimin-,| |
(a) Waste and storm. water.
drains will flow through | f
the body of the store and | y
in cases of heavy down- | i,
pours the store may be | ih
flooded, }
(b) The sewer line and > = |))))\,
water main will course, =
through the store and |
may be even |
over by fixtures, é&c..

ARTISTS*® |



“i

3 or YOU | Siva StAnteoe 5
Ih
Ka |
- LOOK FOR THE NAME r a
‘MOY GASHEL’ON THE SELVEDGE | (ae f G

gpeciatty F

mT i Wi

tll tit



aonnttttit



(c) Dustbins, &e., will ve
2 be emptied thr
(d) Boxes containing

goods, crockery, &c., w
have to be opened in and

emptied from the store

causi great inconveni-

ence em ees and
customers aitkeâ„¢






Hh
i
lf you feel worn out, depressed, or

generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after illness.

ii" Designs by Haveld Bryden, Trini-

i" * dad, Roda Jackson, Jamaica ind

ik Jean McNab, Bahamas, a

Hi leched (copyright > hy registrehon

i with. the registrar, Jor Uh ond

} Colonies covered by British
Registratun

* Meygashe/

ment with the reasons
by the Medical Officer of Health,
would have informed

the matter would have rested
unless taken further, but before

wd 4



is dhe rege’






i » name hrics maniacs
had an opportunity to do so it eer an Sh fens Te oN h
el tatasdueea at, of} ued bY: SEG AMNON As
the Building Conga J ee NORTHERN IRELAND 7
Council. Discussion of the. | iy
however, proved ai no Agents : vy
Minutes were recorded the} 4. S. BRYDEN & SON (Barbados) LTD

information before. us was -
ficient to enable Wsyto form an
opinion on what anspired at
that meeting.

17. The Deputy-Mayor
instructed th, Depu'
Clerk to put the matter on . the

c for the next statutory
meeting but that he failed. to do.
The Deputy-Mayor . that
fact to the Mayor, Mr, R, 1-
Smith (who at the was out)
of the Colony but had recently |
returned) and the Mayor then |
instructed the Deputy Town
Clerk to place it on a supple-|
mentary agenda; that also he)
failed to do.

18, The next statutory . meet-
ing was held on the 30th August,
1951, Late in the afternoon of
that day the Deputy-May
sought the Mayor's perm:
raise the question but as
Mayor then had to leave to attend
another. official function the meet-
ing was adjourned to the tollow-
ing day when, with the Mayor's
leave and on the motion of the
the haa we

ebated and a vote en on. it. 4
Nine members ere at jthat} “—
meeting but one le ea
vote wie taken. On a division
six voted for the motion, one (the
Mayor) against and one did not
vote.

19. It was conceded by all the
councillors who gave evidence at
the inquiry that the minutes of
that meeting were a faithful and
substantial reproduction of what
transpired at it, other than the
detailed discussions in Committee.

20, After examination of those
minutes and careful consideration
of the evidence of seven of the
members of the Council who
were present at the meeting we
are satisfied that this affords an
instance where the paramount
consideration—what is best in the
interests of the burgesses—was
subordinatea to other considera-
tions.



Sales, West Indies ;
\. Stevenson & Son Lid.,.P.O, Box 1704,
sinyit Nassau, Bahamas.

BUCKEAST
TONIC WINE



1), sanitettly | st
AAA ATH LAL HAE He Misi

i



{ir
iy
'

il






other circumstances or matters
whether cognate to the above
matters or not which may be
disclosed by the evidence sub-
mitted and appear to merit such
investigation.”

2. Our report on Item (f) of
our terms of reference is not
included in this Report but is
submitted separately.

3. The Commission first met in
Port-of-Spain on 20th October,
1951, to deal with forma] and
procedural matters.

4. Before the Commission
began its enquiry notices had
been published in the newspapers
inviting members of the public
who were able to give any
information relevant to the
Enquiry to communicate with the






DECK PULLEYS 1%” x ’
PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE
SAIL SLIDES 5%”








3/16” x 44”
JIB HANKS No. 0 and 1
GOOSENECKS
STERN HEAD FITTINGS

D SHACKLES 3/16” x %",
HARP SHACKLES in same
YACHT MANILLA and TA






The Barbados
WHITEPARK

ROUND SAIL THIMBLES 1” x 7/16”, 144” x 44”
STAINLESS STEEL THIMBLES 14” x 5/32”,

HEAD BOARD SHACKLES
TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS

changes and events ove? a,
e
vention of the Courts te b
and, after
‘he firm by a Magistrate and the
Court of Appeal, a final appeal,
by way of petition, was made to
the Governor who declined to
intervene, As an act of grace,
however, and on the recommen-
dation of the Planning and
Housing Commission, an exten-
sion of the time fixed by the Slum
Clearance Committee for | the
proper. execution of the work in
conformity with their require-
ments was granted. On the 6th
August,, 1949, the owners were

notified of the Governor’s deci-
sion and thereafter the passage-
way was provided. That, however,
did not put an end to the matter,
representations and

for further

*, 1%” x 7/16”
* and DOUBLE 2”







Wy” x 5/16”, 5/16” x %”
sizes

RRED ROPE—all sizes



Foundry Ltd.

PHONE 4528
noes aw

Y was first submitted for approval

decisions adverse t6"

r did tl
eation 0 many deviations (To be continued)
therefrom; on the other hand,! -——
they permitted the retention of |
a stairway on the outside of the!
building instead of the inside as
specified on the plan and granted |
many extensions of time within)
which to comply with their
directive in regard to the passage, |
and all this they did even though |
their authority had been flouted |
in a most brazen manner by the |
owners of the building. In our)
opinion the Committee showed
great forbearance in very provo-
eative circumstances and the
accusation which was, made
against them is devoid of merit.
15. The application Which the |
owners made in May, 1951, was |
turned down but immediately

|






ticura

SOAP

(u





“KARDOMAH” PURE COFFEE

A rare combination of quality and economy

4 ounce packets of the tea — 40 cents

2 ey, a ‘i ¥ Sl 85
Ben ” ops age als
A tins of the Coffee 95 ,,

Collect the labels and exchange them for
beautiful presentation boxes containing 3
cakes each of the most fragrant Toilet Soap
ever manufactured.

»e

“KARDOMAH” Tips Tea and “KARDOMAH”
} Pure Coffee may be obtained from all Grocers
and Chemists.



? SIMEON HUNTE & SON Ltd.

AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS

@P@PPDDDDO SHH HHH PGHDHHHHSHPHHGHPHOHGHPHP PP OHH HHH HS HG

£06606







“BECAUSE ANY FINE BEER IS SENSITIVE TO SUNLIGHT AND CHANGES OF TEMPERATURE——

KEEP IT COOL, KEEP IT DARK.

BEER SHOULD BE STORED IN A COOL, DARK PLACE,” SAYS CARIB BREWER HUMLA. THIS

WILL INSURE LONGER LIFE TO THE
CAREFULLY BALANCED FLAVOUR

WHICH IS OBTAINED ONLY AFTER
LONG MONTHS OF CAREFUL AND
PAINSTAKING

CARIB

Si














SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
enn: LL












HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointment
Cin Distillers
to the Late
King George V1
















YOU DON'T OFTEN HAVE
SUCH PERFECT MATERIAL YOU PROMISED I'D eee
> RST
TO WORK ON - EH, ANNA heb rr Fi THING THI
TMADA A's
bS FIGURE 1g \\
Onan USITE, oT

°t iain ah.
VONOERFU a

h = oy
Ax

at) ) [= = ME 77'S TOO BAD, CHLOE -











DID CAF iE HID BEHIND HIS NEWS:
E PAPER AT THE BREAKFAST
T TABLE EVERY ~~

et a a a a





aa ea eee a

ay \mo ORNING pan
= Crirteen yes eo
oS ; “a

~

ee = 4 Fr
SS \\ \ sl

Add to your Comfort
with Stak-a-bye



/ ” THE CLEFT’S UP.
AHEAD, FLASH! |
CAN YOU

MAKE iT?















THE STORM WILL FORCE THE CPUFF)... REST.
BUTTERFLY- BOYS DOWN, BUT

IT DOESN'T MEAN THEY



[re D... -PUFF).. SPUR) YY WE CANT WE CAN'T
: sor TO REST.. STOP, FLASH /
) THEY
} is) COME / 4





Whether there’s company around or
you're at home, and there’s tea in the
garden maybe cards in the evening,
STAK-A-BYES and FOLD-A-BYES
provide the answer to outdoor comfort.
For comfort, convenience and _ price,
these SEBEL Steel Chairs atid Tables
have everything.



@ FOLD-A-BYE TABLES @ STAK-A-BYE CHAIRS it
Square and Round, Folding and Standard and Upholstereq Designs in
Non-Folding. various Models,

K. BR. HUNTE & Co., Led.

LEE EEE Eee eee eo



AS THE HEAVILY FALLING SNOW
COVERS HER TRACKS ! ee




UNAWARE THAT THE RESCUE
PARTY 1S NEAR, PUNCH MOVES

QUICKLY! BEFORE
THE SNOW COVERS
THE WRECKAGE!













[LOST HIGH IN AN
PUNCH ATTEMPTS TO SKI BACK



























BELL WEIGHS AT LEAST

STOUT

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS |" FOR STKENGTH
a 1 i \\ He I CAN'T FIND MY a | HERE YOU ARE - me . :
s0 > oe oe
dl
RIP KIRBY BY, ALEX RAYMOND
e

DUMBBELL=





WHAT'S

SEVENTY - FIVE -POLIND BUT I THINK THiG DUMB- |
GOIN!
AN’ DUMBBELLS HE

—~\

ONE HUNDRED-AND MAGGIE'S BROTHER BIMMY
THAT UNCLE OF MAGGIES
WILL ORIVE M& * BAA -BAA
WITH THOSE WEIGHTS ~
ES er
THROWS Argere’ , eh
1 a7













NOU CAN BET HE'S ALREADY | EXCELLENT, SERGEANT.
ION THE WAY OUT OF TOWN,/ YOU/RE UNDOUBTEDLY
MR. KIRBY,..1‘LL START _~ RIGHT... THE MANGLER'S
THE WHEELS ROLLING } SO HOT NOW, HE WOULDN'T
TO HEAD HIM OFF! DARE STAY AROUND TO
STRIKE AGAIN...OR

AFTER THE SHOT, THE MANGLER
| ‘ RIGHT PAST ME AND OUT THE
|DOOR...HIS EYES WERE HORRIBLE! AT
1 | ST I WAS AFRAID TO MOVE..
VO Ty THEN 2 I HID IN MY ROOM.»
Lan

Si
Â¥ (OU HAVE

wre 4 { NO DEA WHERE
+;












Ly

“7 DON'T BE

[ AFRAID, MISS...
We’LL COME



KEEP YOUR BIG CHIEF IS A NICE
YAP SHUT, WANT MAN+TRUGTS








IT DANGEROUS, LLONGO HAVE NO





~~ INAONOR OF \ LEAVIN’ THEM] | THIEVES AMONG THEM TOGET EVERYBOD/~
be Lualsoneneeth be wet C. F. HARRISON & CO. (parBapos) Ltd.



P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS


PAGE FOURTEEN


















DIED
SPRING ER «
Bdos General Host 3
Fimeral leaves he € residence
Jean Ville My tords’' Hi, St
Michael at 4.30 p.m. to-day for the
Westbury Cemetery
Dan Springer, Mrs. Orrie Browne
19. 10.52—in
THANK
sgl en
BANNISTER The undersigned
filly return thanks to all who a
thé funeral, sent wreaths or
other way expressed sympathy w
them on the occasion of the passing
of Mr. Leslie D. Bannister
Amy Bannister (wife), Gerald, Delbert
and Milton Bannister ichildren), Harb
(family) 19. 10.52—1r
CHANDLER—We the undersig ber
to thank all those who atte en
letters, cards, \:reaths or in any wa)
extended their sympathy through the
sad bereavement of Mabel Chandler
who died 11th October, 1962.
Dezerdene Oxiey and Inez Herbert
(sisters), Chester, fan, Ottalese, Bertie
Ormand (children) and 8 grand-children
19.10.52—In
—<$——————————
OUTRAM—We the undersigned bes |
through this medium to return thansn
t® ali those kind friends who sen

wreaths, letters, cards, and sympathisec
with us in our sad bereavement causec
by the death of Cyril Hutson Outram























Vera Outram, Pat and Clement Durant
Rita Oytram 19.10, 52—1n
WALLOTT..We the undersigned
through fhis medium to return th
to all those kind friend who Pi
wreaths, cards, ietters and in othe
ways ¢€ essed sympathy with us ir
our recent bereavement occasioned by
the death of our beloved mother ana
grandmother Florence Estelle Walcott
Standford Mark Wilbert Evelya
Rosemary Walcott Medlene Pinder
ichildrenm), Leroy, Randal) Rudolph,
Winston, Sslyn, Leon Everton, Ronald,
Elsa, igrandchildren)
19.10.52—1n
IN MEMORIAM

AustiN—in loving memory of our
. dear daughter and sister ina Austin
who departed on October 17, 1943
As Years roll on we miss you more
Sad memories have no special day
Death can never take away |
Memories that will always



ldnger whilst on earth
Always remembered by Austins. Mapp!
end Nurses families.

19.10 Seay,





O'NEALE—In loving memory of my
dear daughter Dilease O'Neale who
died on October 19, 1961

Out of a world of sorrow

Into a heaven of rést

God must have a beautiful garden
For He always choose the best.

Ever to be remembered by Maybel o'Neale

(mother), Joyce (daughter), Corvilie,

mcopreset ze, Mildred (sisters), Chester-

field, in (brothers)
19.10.52-——1n

FOR RENT





HOUSES



HOUSE, St
situated. Apply A. G.
Standifast, St. James or

es
BABBS. PLANTATION
Lucy. Ideally
Husbands, Mt.

N. E. Husbands, Crab me f Lucy.
9.52—t.f.n,
“FLAT—One furnished Flat, garage and

servants room. Folkstene Dover, vacan!
from ist November, Dial 8666 or apply
bottom flat. 19. 10,.52-—3n

“INanOUT" Gibb's Beach, St. Peter.
Modern, fully furnished Bunga ow suit-
able for... couple, from November 1952.



Apply Wesley Bayley, High Street,
Phone No. 218,
19. 10, 52—1n.
os





MANBATTAN—Flats on sea, Welches
‘Shurch from October lst, gooe
ing. Fully furnished, all modern
conveniences. Three bedrooms each
Refrig., Garage, Servants’ Room, enclosec
yard. Phone 3309 20.9.52—t.f.n

“MILBENE"—Welches, Christ Church
--Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and all
modern Conveniences. From Ist Novem-

ber, 1952. Apply Mrs. 1. Ashby, We.ch-
es, Christ Church. Phone 8696

18.10,52—2n.

One modem of es 22

Swan entrance Busby. Gooo

situation for a grocery. Apply to R. S

Nicholls & Son. 18 Swan Street.

15.10.52—t.1.n

HOUSE for Rent situated between
Spooner’s Hill, Nr. S. G. Ingram and
Kew Land, water on premises. Apply
to Mrs. Rosina Forde, Pasture Road

14.10,52—2n,

—<—$—$—$—$_

ROSENEATH—Balmoral Gap, ‘Hastings,
apstairs Flat, 3 bedrooms, gas, electricity,
all conveniences. From Nov. Ist. Phone
2774. 15.10 —t.i.n

—_——— aceite
SCAFPELL—FPully furnished, situate at
Station House Hill, St. Philip, within 2
miles of the Lodge School. For further
particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-
ford & Co., No. 17, High Street, Se
town, 14.10







[Mining te o | is a

good Exercise

But it is also an Art
The “STAR BUDS”

DANCE AND _ THEATRI-
CAL SCHOOL

Enroll you! Classes now
forming for |Children and
Adults. Contact the Princi-
pal or Secretary

MISS JOYCE CLARKE
Assistant Secretary

MISS PAM POLEGREEN,
Hastings.

REALTORS a. a |

AUCTION SALE

28th October, 1952

At 11.38 am

Tuesday,

On “Tuesday, 28th October, by
order of Mr. Fred Tnomas, we
will sell the furniture and house-

hold fects at his residence, Golf
Cub d, Christ Church, which
ine Drawing Room Sume con-

sisting of three Morris chairs a vd
Dunlopilio Cushions. centre table










dining room table and four chairs,
side rd, bedside tables, dress-
ing table and stool, all the above
are mahogany; canvas chairs, rush
bottom rocking and = standing
chairs, liquor cabinet, pain ied
dining room table, painted wood
press. berbice chairs, pai ted
cressing table, kitchen cu

tea trolley General E ectric
Frigidaire, electric to: electr
kettle, 3 burner Florence stove
single @nd double ov Simmons
doubieé bed and spring, Simmons
double*® bed mattress, complete
breakfast, Yunch and dinner sets

$8 pieces, glass ware; Czec hoslo-
vakian vases, cocktail! t of €
glasses? jJemonade set. Jug and ¢ |
5 glasses; punch bow) and giasses z
silver Ash server and fork, lamp |
shades, curtains, /ir rath
mat; cocktail shaker, â„¢ir with
complete ‘sct of pars



utensils and garden tools,
TERMS CASH

REALTORS LIMITED



TELEPHONE 2508

































CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1
Battery
St. John

199 Hillman
Apply R. D. ©
Phone 95-221.

Minx New
O’Neale, Cliff

14.10.52—3n

CAR M.1070, Standard 8 H.?. Two-
Door Sedan in Al condition and fully
isured June 1953. What offers *

Dial 3788. Mrs. P, A. Cheesman,
5.10.52—3n





to

Packard 8 cylinder.
return from garage after com-
ete overhaul with new Cylinder head
1,200, Buying smaller car. Dr. Simon
3085



CAR Unused

nee



19, 10.





CITROEN — Brand New and unregis-




ered Black with leather upholstery
or Sale $300 below list price Phone
640 between 9 a.m, and 4 p.m
17.10. 52-—2n
CAR Triumph May Latest
Model; 1,700 miles $2,200 Dial 3355
18. 10.52—2n







CAnmrora Preiect in good condil.
“hone 8675 17.10 .52—3n
CAR—One (1) Ford Consul. Apply

Phone 4002 or Office
14.10.52—t.f.n

wv. E. W. Storey.
668.

ELECTRICAL







I RIGIDAIRE — Engtish Electric Frigi-
sire practically new. Phone 8675
17.10.52—3n.

MECHANICAL



MOWERS Ransome Mowers either
push type or motor mowers Dial 4689
Da Costa & Co. Lid 12.10, 52—2n



MACHINE — SINGER
MACHINE in perfect order.
BICYCLE 3 speed with light.
R. Afcher MeKehzie.

TREADLE
GENTS
Dial 294°
VW.
OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail
able from Stock in various carriage
widths as follows:—
1177 — $260.00
15/7 — $293.00
16wer ‘fee
Enquiries to S, P. Musson, Son & Co.

tid Dist ‘S743,
28.9.52—t.£.n.
nen ARO

POULTRY

cieaipcenclintaerctaiaigncetpenaretatigermniaampaaene tents
30 DUCKS — 30 Pure bred Canadian
imparted Pekin Ducks, six months old
Magnificent birds, due lay November. 175
ee strain $6.00 each. Apply Mrs.
Peebles, Bayleys, St. Philip.
17.10.52—2n.

——
BRONZE TURKEYS, New Hampshire

10. 52—1n



Pullets, Plymouth Rock Pullets, Pekin
Ducks. Gordoh Mathews, Brighton,
Black Rock.

16,10.52-—3n

~ PUL! LETS. mt few white Leghorn

Pullets and Hens. Dash, Fontabelle. Dial
4189.





19. 52—I1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

10.





ANTIQUES — Of every description
Giass, China, old Jewels, fine Silve:
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
uraphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
cjoining Reyal Yacht Glue,

3.2.52—4.f.n

—_—_—_————

AQUARIUMS—Complete with plants
ind Fish also Siamese Fighters and other
Tropical Fish. Archie Clarke. Phone 6148

17.10.5231
COTTON LINT — For stuffing Xmas
oys, mattresses, cushions. Limited.
juantity—50e. Ib, B'dos, Co-op. Cotton
*getery Ltd. Hardware Dept.
19. 10. 52—2n.



sptietpeect america eendenmananniepreeiarotinet km
FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS — Fresh
Vegetable seeds. Received at oo
3 oad Street. 18.10, 52—2n
INDIAN CORN 00 per bushel ap-
‘uy Managers Clifton and Fishexpond

Plantations, St. Thomas.
19. 10. 52—3nm









LAUNCH — Cabin Cruiser, ‘‘So Fong, *
0 ft» o/all, complete with 2 suits of
sail, al r and chain, ft, dingy
(tender), For further iaiters Dial
7708. Mrs. P. A. Cheesman. 5 10 52—3n

a
SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
irriving in Barbados by Air only a few
jaye after publication in London. Contact
‘an Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local

” tive, Tel. 3113,
iprarents *7.4,52—t.f.n























































WHOLESALE OR
BOTTLE

BOOTS
FAMILY LINIMENI

THE PAIN _ KILLER.
Directions For Use.

OOTS Family -Liniment

is exctllent for pains of
every description, Apply the
Liniment freely to the affect-
ed part with or without
very gentle rubbing, Do not
bandage or cover closely
after an application. Should
rubbing be too painful, apply
the Liniment, and loosely
cover with a piece of lint.
When the part begins to tin-
gle, remove the lint, apply
a litte cold cream to the
surface, and lightly cover
with a piece of dry flannel.
In all cases Boots Family
Linimdnat penetrates to the
seat of the trouble, giving
a pleasant sensation of com-
fort and warmth. Do not
apply the Liniment immedi-
ately after washing; allow
half an hour to elapse be+
fore applying it to the wash-
ed part.

For Athletes, in cases of
exhaustion, stiffness, and
soreness following any Cx-
cessive exercise or straining
of the muscles it has no
equal as a rub-down.

For Rheumatism, Sciatica,
Stiff Neck, Stiff Joints,
Sprains, Bruises, Unbroken
Chilblains, ete., apply the
Liniment freely, and rub
lightly.

For Neuritis, apply the
Liniment to the affected part,
and cover with a picce of
lint until tingling occurs, Re<
move the lint. apply a little
cold cream where the Lini-
ment has been applied, and
cover with clean flannel.

For Bronchitis, Lumbago,
ete. It may be applied in all

ses where a mustard plas-
tw is indicated. The Lini-
nent will be found to act
vith advantage in that the
pores of the skin are given
a better chance of free action
than with such a plaster.

BY THE









N.B.—In cases where the reauisess bowl, cut glass vases, mahogany
skin is “particularly sensitive x CLUES fruit bowl, embroidery linen. sets,
x” tendev, a milder action % The ist: Was connected in the pyrex dishes, thermos flask, rush

ast with a standard. bottom rockers, cedar table,

ay be obtained by diluting 3% The nd: a great quantity of this Barometer, rubber and plastic

the Liniment with about half was used in the construction of hose, garden clippers and kitchen
volume of Olive Oil, or & one of the latest and largest pas- utensils. Terms cash

nilar vegetable oil, before eenger steamships
pplying The 3rd; Largely used in one of REALTORS LIMITED

& our mediums of exchange
el et a oe . Check with Selution in Tuesday's
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD a Ae maat 19.10.52
TD.—Selling Agents. < 3 - .
= = FOOSSSSGOSSSSSSSOSSOGON Ye FDOOHSSSLGOHOH-HDOOOHOY |

PUEHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE





ALMOST NEW 3 Bedroom
Bungalow, about 7,000 sq. ft.,
WATER—NEAR SEA, Going
£2,100 Net. A One-Storey
Very Good Condition,
at WORTHING

Stone
at BAYS-
for Only
3 Bedroom,
over 6,000 sq. ft.,
MAIN RD., Right-of-
Way to Sea, Going for Only £2,100 Net.
A 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone
Bungalow, about 11,000 sq. ft., By NAVY
GARDENS, Going for Only £3,000 Net.
A One-Storey 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone),
Very Good Condition, IN BELLEVILLE,
Going for Only £1,900 Net. Almost
New 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone) Bunga-
low, about 4,000 sq, ft., AT GOVT, HHA.
Going for Only £1,250 Net. IN NELSON
ST.—A (Stone) Business Premises & Resi-

dence, A-1 Business Stand, Can Yield} #andling world wide product Salesman
about $70.00 p.m., Vacant, Going for Only] to travel West Indian Istands. Previous
£2,100 Net. IN NELSON ST.—A 3} experience preferred but not essential.
Bedroom Residence, Can Yield about] Apply in writing to P.O. Box 72, Bridge
$25.00 p.m., Can also Make a Good] town.

Business Stand, Water, Light, Going for 19% 10. 52—3n.
Only £700 Net. A Good Building Site

at Maxwell Hill, about % Acre, a

or Only 13 cts. Net. per sq. ft it is}. ELLANEO

Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS MISC US





AUDIT STAFF -



WANTED



HELP



ACCOUNTANT—Required an ‘Account.
ant with Secretarial experience.
Wm. Fogarty (B’dos) Ltd., Broad Street.

18.10.52—2n.

Chartered Accountants,

Plantations Building.

14. 10.52—4n.



SALESMAN—By old established firm

















By recommendations of Lioyd's Agents,
ve will sell on AY the 2ist at
nur Mart, 19 High Street.
19 Bedsteads, 1 Car Tyre, 40 Tins Paint,
1. Radio, 60 pkgs. Cornflakes, 10 pkgs.
Macaroni, 6 Scales, 13 Felt Hats, 65
artons One-O-Ong, 5 Dolls, 20 pkes
ker Oats, 134 Iron Pots.
Terms Cash.

Auctioneers,
18.10.52—2n





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY the 22nd by ond
vw Mr, V. Lewis we will sell b:
his household Furniture at “Ha )
lorthing View Gap, Christ Chureb |
ich includes :—
Morris Ghairs and Rockers, Plant
Stools, Morris Tables, Dining Table ce
‘hairs, China Cabinet (all In Mahogany).
Murphy Radio and Pick Up, Tea Sets.

emonade Set, and Glassware, er |
new not 1 year old)

erator ‘almost

Mahogany Dressing Table and Stool
Mahogany and Iron Bedsteads, Mosquite
Nets, Breakfast Tables, Chairs and Larder
painted Cream and Green, Ironing Board
Slectric Iron, 2 Burrier Oil Stove, anc
Oven, Tea Sets, Dinner Ware, Oil Lamps
Saucepans and Kitchen Utensils, Child’:
ao-Cart, Linoleum etc.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO..









Auctioneers

19,10. 52——2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

The St. James Parochial Highways.

trom Porters Sugar Factory to Mount

Standfast is closed to vehicular traffic
until further notice

c. §. EDWARDS,

Inspector of Highways’ St. James,

18.10.52-—3n,



N

PITMAN'S SHORTHAND INSTITUTE
EXAMINATIONS

Applications from Theory and Speed

conaiiatas will be received by the under-

signed for the above-named examinations

1p to and including Saturday, 25th Octo-

ber, 1952, These examinations will be

eld at a centre and on a date in Decem-_
ber to be advertised later.

S. ST, CLAIR HUNTE,
P. ©. Box 200,
Bridgetown
14.10,52—3n





NOTICE

THE S.P.C.A. announce that there
will be a General Meeting held on
Saturday, November Ist 1952, at 12 o'clock
noon, at the British Council. Al! Mem-
bers are asked to attend to pass for
publication the revision of the Rules for
the Barbados Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals. These Rules may
be viewed on application to the Secretary,

S.P.C.A. Office, Harbour Police Station

19.10, 52—un
ST

LOST & FOUND





LOST





SPECTACLES—Pair Turtle Shell Spec-
tacles. Between Bank Hall, The Main Ra.
and Bus Stand. Finder will be rewarded
on returning to Advocate Advtg. Dept.



Sarre pe aerEe ist
3 p.m.
cidibees Stalls — Games
Refreshments ete

By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police
the Police Band

will be in attendance

ALL ARE WELCOME

ees

PARBADOS CRICKET LEAGUE

Annual Anniversary

DANCE

© HULDREN’ S GOODWILL
LEAGUE
Constitution Road

On
NIGHT NOV.
1952

At 9 o'clock
ADMISSION: —::— 2,
Music by Keith Campbell's Soctety
Five

THE

SATURDAY ist



—TO-DAY’S QUIZ—

Give the names of 3 minerals the
first letters of each form an acros~

Ue of one of the Island's natural



18.10.52-—2n
TICKET—Lost on Saturday Septem-
ber 13th, One B.T.C. ticket Series O,
No. 7610, Autumn Meeting. Finder please
return same to Sylvian O'Neale,
Chogker Hall, St. Lucy.
19,10 te In
55550S999599950S999908%
l
St. Leonard’s Annua
G_F.S Hostel Country Road
>
‘i





for LOWEST PRICES and MOST DE-
SIRABLE PROPERTSES inclyding SEA-| A HIP BATH-State price asked.
SIDE nearly ANYW. ‘BIAL 3111, | Box Z. C/o Advocate Co.
i at “Olive Bough”, Railton 14. 10,52—4n.
BUILDING SITE —_ Situated . at WANTED TO RENT OR BUY
Brighton, Black Rock. F. particulars,| WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send full
Dial 3788. Mrs. P. A, Chc man, details: Box Q. C/o Advocate Advtg.
§.10.52—3n. | Dept 19.10.52—8n.
a WANTED To RENT mie
HOUSE — nfurnished preferred. on
AUCTION cea for Married coup'!e without children.

Two bedrooms. Phone 8354.

19. 10, 52—3n.





CAR—HILLMAN MINX ESTATE CAR) —————~
1952 Model, 5,000 miles only. We have
receiyed instructions to sell this PERSONAL
vehicle,, which has the front end dam-
ged, by Auction at mat ae id on
Friday the 24th October, at 2.30 p.m.
Auctioneers JOHN M. BLADON &| The public are hereby warned against
20,, Plantation Buildings. Phone 4640. giving credit to my wife, Edna Elease
19. 10. 62—4n. | Jones (nee Inniss) a8 I do not hold myseif
ascreineeminceptaintet es _... | responsible o Wye or | will offer for sale on the premises , tracting any debt or debts in my name
STANMORE LODGE, BLACK ROCK, { unless by a ee Sys oo by me.
Thursday 28rd at 1 p.m. 2,400 square Sed. 0" a E — ved HUE
feet of land with a double roofed board _ area, I arees
{ Shingle house 16 x 9 x 8, 18 x 10 x 8. 8 ichae’ aka
mediate possession. Dial 2047 R -10.52—2n.
McKENZIE—Auctioneer, —— ee
ee 19. 10, 52—3n. The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wie
OMETA ROBINSON (nee
UNDER 'THE SILVER | if Water Hall Land, ‘St ) as
HAMMER do not hold myself ible for her

or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

Signed JOSEPH

19. 10, 52—2n.

When the time comes
TO BUY OR SELL
PROPERTY



























REALTORS LIMITED

—_

AUCTION SALE

Therates, 0th October, 1962.
11.30 a.m.

» 30th iat by
. Gordon , we will ©
household

On Thi
order of

St. Michael, wh:
ing Room Suite”
Morris Chairs, two Mortis Rockers
und settee to seat three, 16 spring
cushions, tables, mirror stand,
dining room table and six chairs,
buffet, cabinet, Gent's
single beds with springs,
table and stool, wardrobe, bedside
table, towel rack, all the above
ere mahogany; child's tall chair,
double larder, breakfast table and
eight chairs, kitchen cabinet,
painted pie and bureau, cradle
and bed, 2 fibre mattresses, rush
bottom rockers and _ standing
chairs, 7 cu. ft. Frigidaire, 1
burner and two burner hot
wear ever pressure cooker,
toaster, pram, picnic set, 5 Salter
Perfection stove with built in
oven, medicine cabinet, paintings,
linoleum, rugs, rubber mat, glass-
ware, lemonade sets, cocktail sets,
complete six piece tea set, ironing
board, curtains and wire roods,
crockery and cultery, decanters,
coffee percolator, vases, glass ice
pail, off lamps with chimneys,
enamel carrier, carving set, bread
board and knife, cut glass vases,
carlton ware sandwich sets, silver
bells, sliver casarole with pyrex
dish, silver butter dish and toast
rack, silver serving dishes and
sweet dishes, pyrex fruit stand,
pyrex plates and dishes, books,
magazines, milk buckets, milk
cans, milk measurers, scale,
kitchen utensils, 8 flower dru
fowl pens and cow shed, 100
hose, lawn crib, broom, shovel,
etc. and many other items.

TERMS CASH.

REALTORS LIMITED





REALTORS LIMITED

AUCTION SALE

Thursday, 23rd October, 1952

At 11.30 a.m,

On Thursday, 23rd October, by
order of Mr. Stanley Tryhane, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects at his residence,
Maxwell Road, Christ Church,
which includes Drawing
Suite consisting of two Morris
chaits and settee to seat two,
Dunlopillo Cushions, ash tray
tables, radio table, centre table,
book stands, semi-standing lamps,
cining room table, 6 chairs, tea
trolley, side table, buffet, cabinet,
dressing table and stool, single
beds with Slumberking Springs,
wardrobe, bedside table, trays;
all the above are mahogany; large
Mullard Radio, R.C.A, bedside
vadio, China table lamp, ashtrays,
linoleum, mahogany shelf and
mirror, chromium towel rails, rugs,
mattresses, glass shelf, curtains,
bed reading lamps, electric and
alarm clocks, enamel top and
kitchen tables, 2 burner Valor
stove table model, 3 burner
Florence stove with oven, West-
inghouse Roaster, electr.c auto-
matic toaster, electric kettle,
Refrigerator, 8 piece canteen,
complete glassware set 87 pieces,
complete Blue Cordoroy Dinner
set 37 pieces; ontre dishes,
easarole and pyrex dish with
cover, cocktail shaker, bells, bon
bon dishes, strainer and stand,
cream and sugar serving sets,
salad spoon and fork, sweet dishes,
cruet sets, butter dish, toast rack,
meat dish, bread board,
spoons, fish knives and forks,
cake forks and cake helper, butter
knives, grapefruit spoons, tea-
spoons, all of silver; China sweet
dishes, China biscuit dish, China
ornaments, 6 beer mugs, China
fruit bowl, teacups, saucers,
plates and sandwich plate, sugar
bowl and milk jug, cut glass fruit

Apply—



INTERMEDIATE &
JUNIOR — REQUIRED. Salary accord-
ing to ability and experience — apply in
own writing with details of age, educa-
tion and previous employment.
tions not considered unless references
attached

FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.

Applica-

NATHANIEL ROBIN-
SON, C.S.M. Curacao, N.W.1, jane
of soar y Land, Hindsbury Road,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE *'â„¢

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



DEPARTMENT

Vacancy in the Elementary Teaching Service

Applications are invited from teachers (men) with at least 10
years’ teaching experience for the Headship of the Good Shepherd

Boys’ School, St. James.

The minimum professional qualification required is the Coctanate
A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government a for
Head Teachers in Grade I Elementary Shools.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-

panied by a recent testimonial.

application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in
envelopes marked “Appointments Bodrd” in the top left hand corner
must reach the Department of Education by Saturday 25th October

Candidates are warned that canvassing may lead to their dis-

qualification. >
17th October, 1952.







OF EDUCATION

All other eandidates should make



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Vacancies in the Elementary Teaching Service

Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified
persons for the following vacancies at: —
Men

St. Martin’s Boys’ School—St. Philip

Chalky Mount Mixed School—St. Andrew

St. Matthias’ Boys’ School—Christ Church,

Women
Belmont Girls’ School—St. Michael
St. Martin’s Junior School—St. Philip
Workman’s Junior Sehool—St. George.

The minimum qualification for entfy to the teaching service is a
School Certificate.

Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms (E.35(b)
for men and E.35(c) for women) which may be obtained from the
Department of Education, but candidates who have already submit-
ted One of these forms in respect of previous vacanciés (now filled)
may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer,

All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked “Appoint-

Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the Depart-
ment of Education by 81st October 1952. Candidates are warned that’







Age: 20—27 years
Height :
Chest :

Education :

canvassing may lead to their disqualification.
17th October, 1952.

19.10,62.4n.



; PCLICE NOTICE
2 RECRUITS WANTED

f Recruits are required for the Barbados Police. The
following are the minimum requirements: —

5 ft. 8 ins. in bare feet.
not less than 36 ins. expanded.
Standard VII and over.

Applicants will be interviewed at 10 a.m, on Wednesday, 22nd

October at District “A”.

Bridgetown,



of Coy Comds.
Drums & Fifes





LUNTARY NIGHTS

OS

following events are for the Barbados Regiment in the B.R.A.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

1. PARADES—Training
ranks will parade at the Garrison at 1700 hours on “nireday “2d Oct. 52.
ys continue training with a view to firing the A.M. Cc.
“BY Coy is still firing the A.M.C. Bren.

will be held on Mon. 3%, Wed. 22 and Thurs. 23 Oct.,

Bren under directions

52. at

ere will be a Voluntary class for W.O’s and Lpereenst on Tuesdays from
hours to 1830 hours wef. Tuesday 21 Oct.,
RIFLE ASSOCIATION

Rife}

No. 14 “Barbados Regiment” (Limited to 24 Members)
2 sighting shots and 7 rounds at 300 yards.

Rifles: S.R. a.
Targets: Bisley ‘1950".

Position: Any a without rests or slings.

Entrance Fee:— 24 cents
No, 16 “Falling Plate” —

Teams of four,

two teams from Regiment.

Entrance Fee:— $1.00 per Team

OCT. 52
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Conditions: as for previous M
es arr OFFICER & ORDERLY

SeRIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

2 Sune
Sjt. Williams, 8.

Gc. Lames

Turney, D.

DANIEL, Captain,
Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.

Lieut.
278 S;

Lieut. S.
283 L/Sjt.
H. R.

PART I ORDERS

Capt. F. N. Grannum

Lieut. C. G. Peterkin

671 Pte. Bourne, K. P. Fs

424 Drmr. Blackman, H. B

ae EY aie, s.

25 Oct., 1

SERIAL NO. 36.

Granted 154 days’ Vacation Leave
permission to leave the colony
7 Oct. 52.

Greats 6 months’ Vacation Leave
perenission to leave the colony
16 Oct. 52.

Granted 5 days’
mission to leave
17 Oct. 53.

get 3 weeks’ S/Leave wef. 15 Sept.

with
wef.

with

Fi/Leave with
the colony

per-
wet.

Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef. 13 Oct.

Transferred to Drum & Fife Band wef.
23 Oct. 52.

Ca
H. R. DANIEL, aniai. a

The Barbados Regiment.
hours on Saturday

NOTICE
‘There will be a Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess at 2015

)



STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, BASTINGS

Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery

end Xmas Cards are now on show.



ee tack. Salling
Saas inh inst. :

The M.V. “CARIBBEE will p6-
cept Cargo “i atone
Nevis and ;
ae te

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

wet.



——————

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

A. M. WEBB
(Stockbroker)

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

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

2. ‘Bulletin on the local
share market—dated Oct.
18.

on

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



You are Invited
To Drop in at...

THE
ARLINGTON’S

SNACKETTE
or
GRILL ROOM

on the Bottom Floor ef our
Marhill Street Restaurant,
any time during Business
Hours, or befere and after
The Theatre
A WELL STOCKED BAR
and SNACK SERVICE
await you.
UNBEATABLE PRICES
THE ARLINGTON,
Marhill treet—Phone 4730





REALTORS LIMITED
OFFERS

NEW BUNGALOW
Known as No. 10, Blue Waters,
and standing on approximately
14,000 square feet of land, com-

three bedrooms, one with
Seam 7on and toilet and bath

combination drawing and
dining robm, ‘separate and
bath, kitchen, two servants
q follet and bath, wana.
This can be bought
a Treason figmre. Please contact
us a5 soon as possible.
SWEETFIELD

Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large
‘living room, dining room, two
toilets and baths, one with tub
bath and hot and cold water,
gallery. Downstairs: three spare
rooms, kitchen and shower room,
standing on approximately 2%
acres of land about 100 yards from
Gibbes Beach, This property has
been extensively renovated by the
present owner, and can be had for
a very reasonable price. Inspec-
tion by appointment only.

CHURCHILL

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms with
running water, combination draw-
ing and dining rooms, modern
kitchen, toilet and bath. The
Pane, is situated in a good?
r tial area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at
a very low reserve price.

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view of
the Golf Course unobstructed to
_the sea. It comprises three bed-
*reoms, one ~ built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs: Servants’ room with
toilet and bath, garage for two
cars, and enough room for laundry
etc. The property stands on
approximately 19,000 square feet
of land.

BUNGALOW Vis

Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living rooms, kitchen, verandah to
=. ‘West and a nice patio to the

East. The property stands on
approximately % acre of land.

EVANTON

Situate at ‘Top Rock comprising
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing toilet and bath, spare room
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children’s nursery, living
and dining room, kitchen, toilet
and bath with hot and cold water,
verandah to the South and Patio
to the North. The outbuildings
comprise of servants’ room with

toilet and bath, and a large
HAtago. Inspection by appointment
only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE
A lovely cottage standing on 2
roods 27 perches of land situate
at St. James Coast having its
own private bathing beach, and
comprising three bedrooms, w!
private toilet and bath to
bedroam, drawing and
rooms, European bath with
and cold running water “and
separate toilet, modern kitchen,
and a gallery on two sides.

WYNDOVER

go eiiooking the very beautiful
Six Men's Bay, St. Peter. Stand-

ing on approximately 4% acres of
land having an extensive orchard
with specially selected fruit trees.
The Peer comprises three bed-
rooms, din: living
modern tollets and’ at baths ‘with
Po cold VE ee

tensive outbuildings including a
large garage, two servants rooms,
Jaundry, workshop. This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner,

HOMEMEDE
in the Garrison, St.
Michael, comprising four bed-
rooms, combination living and
dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. ol outbuildings
water toilet a aoe
ears. The above p

on approximate ly 7.500 feet
of land. This house has gas and

Situate

OCEAN SPRAY
Situate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,
best sea ee in the island.
into flats and bring
a high monthly rental. There
many prospective purch-

asers for this property. Do not
delay .

KENILWORTH
al nyate shin 1 sith, 6 Curt
w oY
Very yi
ase cuataee: 40 us as one 5
FOR RENT.
Maxwells Coast
November, eas

REALTORS ORS Limited
ns Suomen

VALUERS

iss ROEBUCK STREET °
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900

ROHILL
from ist

JOHN

4.
BLADON

se Ce.
A.F.S., F.V.A.
Extensive Listings of ip ary

Class Property and
Always Available

FOR SALE

—_——



NEW BUNGALOw, ww
LAND, ST, MICHAEL. — ego
instructed to offer this very de-
sirable home constructed by a lead.
ing firm of building contractors.
The accomvedation provides 3
spacious be'rooms, with built-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,
separate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large
pantry. The garage and servant's
quarters are detached Mains
water and quota of electric light
This property is situated in a new
and select residential area from

which there ave fine panoramic
viva! of Bridgetown andthe har-

bour. The site is very cool a
only 3% miles from town centre.
The property is available with from
approx. ‘4 to 1% acres as required
and the price asked is very fair
indeed. We can recommend this
listing very highly.

BUILDING PLOTs, LODGE
LAND, St. Michael. We offer 4
attractive lots in this new devel-
opment area, varying in size from
10,000 to 18,000 sq. ft. +» all
with excellent views. and
light available.

'

ater

BRIGHTWOOD, St. Lawrence. A
pleasant and comfortable property
which mellows nicely with dts
surroundings. Own beach frantage
and exceilent bathing facilities.
ane bedrooms, ioe room and

ning room, kitchen, separate
toilet and shower, wide L shaped
verandah look sea-wards. Sep-
arate garage a servants’ rooms.
Ideal seaside home in a gdod
residential quarter.

RES: CE, THE G *
WOR — Modero expat aang
bungalow on corner ‘with
wide frontages. Pleasant
we ae bees. lawn,
patio, and nu of bea fruit
trees. Accornmodation ndthoriees
jatge ge ving sGbm. covered gallery,

with built-in” ward-
Teh. well Attee kitchen, garage
with covered way to h -
office. “AMT public uit

. All public utility

one af the most attractive
now available in the medium
range. R

MALTA, ST, PETER—Exten-
sively re-modelled house of mas-
sive stone construction with
approx. “% acre flower gardens,
lawns and young fruit trees.
There are spacious verandahs on
two sides with views over beach,
large living room, 3 double bed-
rooms, 2 throoms (both with
tubs) modern kitchen and butler’s
pantry, downstairs is the laundrv,
good servants’ acc: for
3, 2 garages and storerooms. Full
public services plus own deep
well with electric p Right
of way over beach Mb wee

bathing. Opportunity f a
criminating buyer. ree

SEA FORT, ST. JAMES —
jully re-modelled 2 aes ore:

fn thie ee Bee
-_ ‘on, “aoe

ior, ek orca
vices.

MODERN COUNTRY PROP-
ERTY—A luxurious home con-
structed with local stone and
incorporating all modern amenities
for comfortable living. Tiled baths
to each bedroom, hot and cold
water, crittal steel doors, Spanish
type patio with lily pond, picture
windows revealing entrancing
views of coast line and oa
weter on distant coral reef. e
accommodation is of spacious pyo-
portions fitting to a house of
type. Grounds are several acres
in extent with ornamental ga
profusely laid out with every
variety of flowering shrub. Com-
pany’s electric light and mains
water supply. Full details and
order to view on application.

BUNGALOW, ST. James—
Sound stone bungalow with 2 bed-
reoms, living room, kitchen, pan-
try, bathroom, large garage, work-
shop and servants’ quarters,
Mains water and electricity. Very
pleasant beach site of nearly %
acre with many bearing coconut
trees and flowering shrubs. Very
reasonably priced at $4,000

RESIDENCE, BLACK ROCK —
Soundly constructed property with
3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms, dining
room and gallery. On land of ap-
prox. 1 acre.

BUILDING LAND, ST. LAW-
RENCE COAST — Excellent plot
tn good position with wide sea
frontage. Ideal site for sea-side
bungalow. One of the few vacant
Jots available on this popular





coast.
A gs LODGE, MAXWELL
COA Tebeiiciy constructed stone
use enclosed gal-

ies, spacious drawing room and
dining room, and breakfast room,
3 bedrooms, 2 garages etc. Lately
occupied by U.S. Consul.

LAND, D, sweeDete ROAD—On
grate with 1017 frontage.

Pe a Citation for oes
ses. Total area 18,738 sa. ft.
Ss
ay HOUSE,
Good situation
Te busy part of ;
WEETFIELD,

St.
estate nape fe living bu
Con!

Fre

See verandahs vn teaog Sote

sea. bedrooms, kitchen, store-

rooms and usual

garage and servants” quiress.
pore Sa well laid out
rounds w right

ene ight of way over
COVE SPRING HOUSE, ST.






bathing beach. The grounds of

about 1% acres are well

and could readily be

a poe of ae show Moons
GS gaend: koe house is of 2

character.

o

ee


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952

Church



ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH

8 a.m. Chora! Eucharist; 9 @.m. Choral
Eucharist and Address 11 un, Matins
and Sermon; p.m. Sunday School
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon.

MORAVIAN

ROFBUCK STREET—-11 a.m. morning
Service, Freache Rev E New
7 p.m. Evening Servic Preacher: Rev
£& E. New

GPACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: M. W. A. Deane; 7 pun
fvening Service, Preacher: Mr. F. ‘G
Doane

FULNECK-—U ar forming Service?
Preaeher Mi i Downe pm

¥ £ Sor Pre-.che Mr ;

7 pom Ewenine
F rt Mr. | Oxley

ou NSC OMEP-—%7 pm. Evening Service
Preacher; Mr, F. G. Smith

SHOP HILL-—7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. G,. Frascis

METHODIST
JAMES STREET—Closing Day of Evan-
gelical Campaign 7 a.m. Prayer Meet-

Services

COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH



1) a.m. Divine Serviee — Mr. R. A
Sealy 3.30 p.m. Youth Service. 7.15
p.m Evangelistic Service Minister
Rev. E A. Gilkes
THE 8ST NIOHOLAS FPISCOPAL

ORTHODOX
WEJ.CHES ROAD

l) a.m. Matins and sermon, preacher
Rev Deaconess C. Barrow; 7 m
Evensong ond sermon; preacher: Rev. C
Ishmael

720 p.m. Tuesday; Evening Prayers

i address. preacher: Rev. L. Bruce.

The subject will be “The First
Conference Acts: Chapter_

ond ig next to follow on ““Dhe
life of Saint Paul is; Saint Paul's second
missionary journey (Part I). Priends are
reminded that “St. Nicholas Patronal
Vestival takes place on Sunday, Decem.
ber 7th

EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH

TUDOR STREET
K. P. Hansen—Pastor

:
:

ae
EPFL GES SLL SSP SLELOS EOLA LALA PAA =

SUNDA

y

PERFECT HARMONY %

PERFECT BLEND x

THAT IS: x

xX

‘

J.0. T. SPECIAL RUM x

%

(WITH THE DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR) x

x

e x
Blended and Bottled by |
Yh
; * |
JOHN BD. TAYLOR & SONS LID. Ny
DIAL 4335 te ROEBUCK sT. 3
PRPS LOOT



KARL EDMONDS

FRSA. C.P.A.







ADVOCATE





“WAKEFIELD”,

ON FRIDAY, OCTOBER

Works by:

PHONE

SSS

THE BRITISH COUNCIL

WHITEPARK.

A PIANO RECITAL

- GIVEN BY

Miss Kathleen Hurran



24TH AT 8.30 P.M.

BACH, SCHUBERT, LISZT, RAVEL and GRANDOS

Seats at $1.00 and 60c, may be reserved at the British Counci!
3249.









_ PP. ae FIFTEEN
Se f | as =
Kee this date opé for | | qe rv Publi are reminded







ANNUAL LEEWARD
BALL

on the 15TH NOVEMBER i

SACRE D CANTATA

at
HAYNES VILLA CLIB

St Pruiip to

‘

Ruty Cornet uorrow

evening 4

The King . Powk Commanley Choir

«.«y *eme

at PARADISE BEACH





y |
CLUB } ADMUSSION, SR
Ls ADIES
And watch this space
v S J. GRY LTH,. Promoter
TICKETS: $1.00 i ? ; 19h dela
{
oe
aa. a
BE BEAUTIFUL. ............... BE GLAMOROJYS ...........
ve
With ....



































Write to the:
Caribbean Educational
Institute

P.O. Box, 307, P.0.8.

Trinidad
Agents for :
BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ENG.
TECH. & BRITISH TUTORIAL
INSTITUTE, LONDON Age
THERE IS NO ata a ee ce NRA

§ SATISFACTORY
EVERYDAY
SERVICE

POST COUPON TO P.O SPORTS BICYCLE
BOX 307, P-O.5.
Please send me Free Book.
Name
Address f
Subject of Career of
Interest

$50 CHEQUE (ten cheques)

EVERYBODY !!

If you have not bought your ticket, do so.

already bought one, double your chance

another ticket.



“Post TODAY!

ing ll a.m, Young People’s Broadcast 66 ‘
te Preacher Rev . Tow- aa nee wee fA a.m . LS |
erm, BA. B.D. 3pm. United Service Schoo a.m orming Worship- “if :
of Senjor Scholars. 6.0 pm. Chorus 7.20 p.m. Evangelistic Service Certified Public Accountant (Ontar iO)
singing In Church yard. 7 p.m. Evening Monday Evening at 7.30 at the Egoif , ‘ aoe Ny iintniie
Service led by Revd. Lawrence and Mar- Baptist, Chareh The | First showing | of THIS is YOU R THE WORLD FAD BEAUTY PRODUCTS
shall Rev vers, vhe ristion t film ‘ i : i si a : ‘
a ret Melee Ae, Sone teres ey announces the opening of an office for the practice - ‘ } Lipstick and Rouge match in the following
PAYNES BAY.--9.30 a.m. Mr. W. St Tuesday at 7.30 p.m. “Lord of All” . rele She ns
Hill will be shown at the Steel Shed, Queen's of his profession at 206 Wash , Lovely Siedes: >) MEDIU
WHITEHALL — 9.30 am. Mr. G. Park j GAY RED, RED REF ‘DIUM RE
Barker. A silver offering will be taken at each . -* y > Y
GILL MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Mr. F. showing of this film to assist in obtain- K.R H Ruildi PINK QUEEN, Pmt 1 ry PLEASE, ‘NATU RAL,
Roach ‘ng other films of value to the public. ° ° unte u ng and THEATRICA!. RED
HOLETOWN—3.20 Mr. D. Seott Wednesday at 7.90 p.m. Praise and ’ a ‘
BANK HALL—9.39 Mr. S. Phillips. Prayer Meeting. j While Stocks lest We can offer :
SPEIGHTSTOWN —9 a.m Reve F > > . a pew ,
Lawrence. .7 p.m. Mr. b. B. Walthe THE SALVATION ARMY Lower Broad Street, You are sure to find the LAPSTEICK to match your
SELAH--9.30 a.m. Rev. G. Marshall . an hh
BETHESDA—11 a.m. Rev. G. Marshall a SPEIGHTSTOWN Barbados. requirement in “TANGEE
BETHEL: 11 a.m. Mr. D. Griffith, 3 am oliness eeting, 3 p m. ,
p.m. Young People’s Rally. Rev. G Soapeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvatior Temporary Phone 5077 a vanise The LIPSTICK Shad ; you
Marshall; 7 p.m. Rey. T. J. Furley Meeting >» LIPS + with a Shade to sui
DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Rev. T. J. Furley, Snr. Captain V. Campbell. € N a 4
p.m. Mr F. Broome, B.A ‘i BRIDGETOWN 6 os f
'N a ev. F. Viv i a.m mess eeting, .m. Bn
Pe Ei Geman Meetings” 7™ pm Seivaion : Obtainable at - - - -
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr. L, Meetin i
Sees HS den, ger cupiatn W. Bitay orrugate eels BOOKER'S (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m, Mr.
Brédne,.?. p.m, Mr. C. words WELLINGTON STREET i J i .
VAUXHALL: 1! a.m. Mr. H. Harris at a.m oe Meeting, ahs pom These are :
° s rv 7 4 ’ vi " .
TB eey fe eee Meeting. Eee are if . 30 Gauge 28 Gauge 24 Gauge Broad Street & Wastings (ALPHA PUARMACY)
EBENEZER CIRCUIT Snr. Major T ou Some very Fine 6 feet long $3.00 $4.00
EBENEZER 9 a.m. Revd. S. W. C 11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m 2 . sei se ———_———
Crosse, 7. p.m. Mr. G. Brathwaite. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Delicacies for your 7 feet] 3.40 De 4.50
BEULAH 11 a.m. Revd, S eon ‘ K. sainbons -s 222 J ong “ ee Ramaiiber
Crosse, 7 p.m. Mr. E. Pilgrim sutenan “4 te ~ or:
SHREWSBURY 1i a.m. Mr. E. Brath- ViEW enjoyment WW 8 feet long oo... cc 3.75 $4.50 _ ;
waite, 7 p.m. Revd. S. W. C. Crosse i oa.m Holinen: Meeting, 3 pt oe Ss } , A gi ante : c :
Reception Service for new members Company Meeting, 7 p.m salvation | Shop early for Xmas, see our New Lines now
RICES 11 a.m. Mr. G. Brathwaite, 7 Meeting | }
» p.m. Mr. J. Mottley, M.C.P Lioutenant N. Etienne , : being opened
Sunday Schools at 3.00 p.m ee OU “apne ae Asparagus. Tips—tins Cod Roes—tins |
THE ST JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ss eting. mM. aay ie | ae Mate ;
M1 a.m, “Matins ‘and Sermon, 7 p.m Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Ice Cream Mix—tins eee era bs “9 — ‘ ~ e AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE |
Evensong and sermon, preacher for both Mee’ xe ickKles—bots, ~
Erne eae ee Banh Tienes C.Bing ) Grapes—tins : ) Central Emporium “.
Minister m charge. 5 p.m. Monday, CHECKER HALL Gooseberries—tins P.N. Butter—bots. B Oo 0 K E R Ss i
Wednesday; Friday; training for youths of 11 a.m. Holimess Meeting, 3 p.m Str Mastard—bots 5
the Barbados Youth Movement; this wil! poseeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation awberries—tins stard— . Corner Broad & Tudor | ltt cht sabe RS )
bi conducted by the Rew L. Bruce- , .
Clarke (Assistant Pastor! and Mrs. Olga Liewitenant R. Reld Cup Chocolate—tins Py a )
ene NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD Olive Oil—tins een aste-—bots, mee aia
$$ ———____—__—— ~ RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m art oe Apricots—tins Pork & Beans—tins SSE > SSS ee
fl a.m. Divime Se' vice; Pm leviva ,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Services Rev. L. R Summers. Golden Arrow Rum DO YOU REALISE THE NEED FOR MORE |
First Church of Christ, Scientist, BANK HALL: 10 a.m, Sunday Schooi; aeineiieesimndicionliiaiadhy, Libeaaiteats QUALIFICATION ? j
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street, 11 am Divine Service; 7 p.m. Evan
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m istic Service — Rev. M, B. Prettyionn | or ARE YOU INTERESYED IN MAKING MORE MONEY?
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which ECKSTEIN: 10 uim. Sunday School, PERKINS & C@, LYT@T. IF SO, ENROL NOW FOR ONE OF THESE: COURSES.
includes Testimonies of Christian Science 11 a.m. Divine Service; 7 p.m venga oo ° ° “
Healing oes 1 Je ns eee eee oe ‘ Architectural Draughts- Sanitary Inspector Course (Sponsored by the Police)
s r, 19, 1962 2 ae 2 ons
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 196s p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m. Revival Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502 manship Building and General Agriculture
DOCTRINE OF ATONEMENT Serviees Continue — Rey E. W Weekes Design Course. Course. R A F F L E
Gold t: ; hians 1:18. Th FITTS VILLAGE a.m. F .
preaching a tin com them that School; 1 a m. Divine Service; 7 pan AMSE. (Civil, Elec., Insurance Practice.
perish foolishness; but unto us which seiengp stip Service Rev. C. A | and Mech.) Beicemansite.
are saved it is the power of God Nurse Autemo a a Mek
The following Citations are Included In’ SWEET BOTTOM: li o m. Divine oon maqeieqeen's Petroleum Technology Any of these prives may be yours for’ $1
the Lesson-Sermon: a Service; Preacher: Rev. J. B. Winter Course.
The Bible: And he opened his mouth, 7.15 p.m. Revival Service Pastor it Electrical In: t ‘ 4
and taught thom, saying... 1 am mol ehare Wirlee Seotatiniion and Sehicel Cerethvate Course VAUXHALL WYVERN CAR
come to destroy, but . |
Matthew 5:2, 17. SEVENTH-»AY ADVENTIST CHURCH | General Electrical Engin- Accountancy. FRIGIDAIRE
Science and Heaith with Bey ee October 19, 7.15 p.m at. STREET eering Course. Civil Service Entrance ALLIES
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. ['astor W. W. Weithers, Speaker i
Our Master taught no meve theory, Subjeet: “Ruesia in Bible Prophecy.” General Certificate of Ed- Course, PYE RADIOGRAM
doctrine, or belief. tt was the divine GOVERNMENT HILL. B, Best, Speaker ucation, Police Promotion Course
| real being which he Subject: “ ill God's Kingda . “1 > even 7 ‘
Vue sen ae Monde Ne en HELLO Write for full particulars if course is not mentioned. SINGER SEWING MACHINE

E

3

If you have
by buying
19.10.52—1n.
a a SSS

A THOUGHT FOR THE

SAFETY OF OTHERS

——-AND FOR WOUR
OWN SAKE



ONIONS & POTATOES

This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling !









an ee

HAVE

This is to announce that

J. N. PEREIRA & SONS
MERCHANTS

— Rickett Street —have pledged to try to











* That feeling of security which one should have in pur-
keep the cost of living down in Barbados. chasing drugs is always experienced by our customers. It is
most gratifying to us to note this, for it proves that coe

fas




untiring efforts to provide the best of service and the fines always carry a
and purest goods, have had the desired effect

YES, WE HAVE NO BANANAS:

a PIE

|| WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but { Tt you will trade with us, we fee) sure that our exemplary






cate ste peor in you a same feeling of security and wm TAYE? 1
z vet you to become a regular custo e ( i
| ONIONS at Sc goer Me. |] Oe omeisitaa FIRE EXTINGUISHER
NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOES—but e STOCKED ONLY AT



| New DUTCH POTATOES
at 6c per th.

All Packed in Bags of 110 Ibs. each

HARDWARE Svretirs

Phone 4918

COLLINS DRUG

28 Broad Street.

STORE

GENERAL





SS
——————————

















Come Early and get your Share ——— POOOVODOOO :
| MAN. MusT LIVE?! FAIR DAY | ; IMPORTANT NOTICE

FREE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

WILL BE HELD AT Eleetriecity Su I °
THE URSULINE CONVENT ' i

From 3 p.m, to 6.30 p.m,



By kind permission cf Colonel Michelin the Police Band : y V E BEG to notify our Consumers that a
will be in Attendance. vil TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
* 4 be necessary between 12 Noen and 3 p.m, on
ADMISSION ~ 6D . 2, SUNDAY, 19TH OCTOBER, to enable
aah essential alterations to be carried out on our

‘gf main High Tension Switchboard.

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

4 Lovely Prizes 4 !

To be won by a Lady, Gentleman, Girl and Boy with
the Lueky Numbers,

We still have some at Old
Prices — See Your Supplier
or Us quickly for your

ssartre







‘There will be a selection of Fancy and Ornamental Work,
Useful Household Articles, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, ete.,
made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the School.

ARTISTIC USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND . ' 1 1 @
Skt Se Poe ON THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC §
Favourite. 2 HOOPLA WITH ITS ATTRACTIVE PRIZES
38> LUCKY DIPS AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS! “APDAP
: mF TOYS AND HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES CORPOR: | AD.

9 4 XMAS CARDS AND XMAS PRESENTS

REFRESHMENTS, SWEETS, CAKES, ICES, SWEET V. SMITH,
DRINKS, ETC., WILL BE SOLD

== YOUR CORDIAL SUPPORT IS SOLICITED.

General Manager.
Please Come, See, Buy and Help the Cause!



$
;

S
Fiche een A OTE | ¢00060006064
LN

——e — LTD. DIAL 2229.






B99 OOS-99-9-0O 9990S O4 2-56



i i
PAGE SIXTEEN

MARRIED



ON THURSDAY



MR. & MRS, LEROY GREEN

On
o'clock at St. Michael’s Cathedral

Bridgetown Is
Big Fire Risk

@ From Page 1
Indies, but help. with advice, the
smaller islands.”

He said that the three of them
could help to establis; a unified
fire service with a status which
would attract West Indians to take
on the job as a career and having
detie so, it would then open to
them,-a field that was even wider
than the West Indies.

With regard to Trinidad Mr.
Cox said that providence was kind
to them for nearly two and a half
years in as much as they were
able to avoid a major fire. This
year, they had not been so for-
(urate as they had three bad fires
which had cost a total of just under
$709,000, the primary cause being
the absence over the years of uv
skilled fire prevention jorganisa-
tion, not only to remodel the laws,
but to enforce them .

In Trinidad they had however
made a start, They had two men in
England at the moment under
special training and a third one
was going on October 26. They
know that when those men return-

*ed and applied their knowledge,
they would begin to see as time
proceeded, the ciminution of large
fires, because they in turn, would
train others and because’ the
greatest contribution apart from
fire fighting to reduce fire losses
was e constant and everyday
application to prevention.

When he came out to Trinidad
in 1947, he estimated that it would
take ten years before it would be
possible for him to say to the
Trinidad Government: “There is
no longer any need for me in
Trinidad.” After six years he had
the same opinion but they were
beginning to see a change in spite
of occasional large fires,

He said that he had no reason
to suppose that it would take any
less time for Major Cra‘gg ,to do
the same in Barbados.

“At no time in the West Indies
has there been a calculated pro-
cess of planned fire protection”,
Mr, Cox said and added that the
three Fire Officers in Jamaica,
Barbados and Trinidad were try-
ine to make up the leeway If they
did not succeed, then West Indian
economy was going to be subjected
to a large extent by the vicissitudes
of fire with its total destruction
which had one effect and that was
to constantly setback the finances
and therefore the economic stabil-
ity of each individual West Indian
Government,

Fete In The Park

The Caribbean National Inde-
pendence Association held their
First fete at Queen’s Park last
night. 7

The main feature of the night
was to be the cycle and athletic
events under floodlight but even
these events had to be called off
as the distribution of the lights on
the sodden ground was not up to
mark and most cyclists said it
was dangerous to ride under the
existing conditions.

One flat event was completed
but after the event, competitors
complained about the conditions.

The few that attended however
had their fill with drinks, food and
dancing. There was a steel band
playing many popular tunes in the
Park House and the main interest
was on dancing after the sports
were called off.

There were a few stalls carry-
ing lucky dips, games, ete, but the
stalls were not well patronised. At
the end of the field two men were
engaged in a duel of “stick lick-
ing’. Some gathered to see the
duel but it soon ended as one man
received an unlucky blow on the
head.

|. They

You KNOW

HOW LONG
THESE BANQUET
PHOTOGRAPHERS

TAKE TO GET
READY, SO YOU

SNEAK A

LITTLE BITE::.





ee

{
So WHEN

DOES HE
SNAP ITP
WHY, JUST
AS YOURE
MAKING LIKE

A HOG,
OF CUSsS,
OF CUS.

THANX AND A TIP
| OF THE HATLO HAT

Ber
A

THE:
REMBALD
iS

/

124 N.W.22"° DL..,
PCRTLANO to,
Re.



1 Do It Every Time .

enamel herr erence rere

Thursday afternoon at 4.30

Mr, Leroy Green of Dean’s Vil-
lage, St. Michael took as_ his
bride Miss Isolene Dean, of St.
Joseph.

The bride who was given in

marriage by her uncle Mr. Con-
rad Clarke wore a dress of slip-
ver satin with a lace bodice. Her

neaddress was tulle and was
kept in place by a crown. She
carried a bouquet of rose buds
ind gerberas.

A reception was. held at the
home of the bridegroom, Dean's

Village.

Mary M.Lewis
Brings Rice

Yet
arrived



another of rice
yesterday
schooner

shipment
in the colony
morning on board the
Mary M, Lewis, which arrived
from British Guiana. Besides the
shipment of 1,000° bags of ride,
the schooner also brought 40 tons
of firewood, 800 bags of charcoal,
and a quantity of mora and green-
heart.

When the schooner tied up
alongside the wharf, a member of

the crew expressed his pleasure
to have reached land safely. He
told an Advocate reporter that
ihe schooner encountered bad
weather on its trip over from
British Guiana on Wednesday
afternoon when a few miles off

the coast of Barbados.
UNDERGOING REPAIRS

The schooner Gita M. is at
present undergoing minor repairs
while at berth near the Harbour
Master’s office. These repairs take
the form of repainting the crew's
cabin, cleaning the deck and other
internal repairs, This schooner ar-
rived in port on Tuesday from
St, Vintent with a cargo of copra
for the Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory.

TRUCK FOR GULF

{ne Panamanian steamér Ionian
Leader arrived on Friday from
Paramsribo with a_ truck con-
signed to the Barbados Gulf Oil
Company. The vessel which is
under the command of Captain D.
Zissimatos is consigned to Robert
Thom Ltd,

ANNUAL REPAIRS

Launches are undergoing their
nnual repairs daily on the site
near the Government crane in
Trafalgar Square. The latest’ ‘to
leave the water for such repairs
is the launch Cygnet. Prior to this
the Harbour Police launches Hawk
and Lynx underwent their
annual repairs which were carried
out by some of the crew them-
selves, Yesterday the crew of the
Cygnet were busily engaged in
scraping and refitting their vessel
which they hope to complete by
the beginning of this week



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:-
Total Rainfall for month vo

da‘e : 6.17 ins,
Temperature : 72.5° F.
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(11 a.m.) : 29.919
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.56 a.m.
Sunset : 5.57 p.m.
Moon : New, October 18
Lighting : 6.00 p.m,
High Tide : 3.47 a.m.,
3.46 p.m.
Low Tide : 9.47 a.m.
10.19 p.m.

+ 29.924;







Registered US Patent Ofhcw




























Modern High |
School Exam. |
Results |

GENERAL CERTIFICATE
OF EDUCATION

The following results have

received fron the Oxford

bridse Sehoo's Examination Boar

land







2







PASSES AT ALTERNATIVE
ORDINARY LEVEL
I A. BARROW in Economics and
Political Science (British Constitut :
M, A. BLACKMAN in Economi
Political Science (British Constitut
M. E. WILLIAMS in Econo
Political Science {British Constitution
PASSES AT ORDINARY LEV (Boys) |



L. Ey AGARD in Latin.





L. BELLE in Enghisn canwuage, Latin, |
Freneh, Oral French

Cc. EB, CARTER in Scripture, English }
Languése;, English Literaturé, History
Economics and Political Science, Latin,!
French, “Elementary Mathematics, Oro!{
French,
E. ST. E. BISHOP in Englirh }
guage cond Latin. |Supplemen

M. BLENMAN in Englich Li
(Supplementary)

R. G. BRYAN in Seripture, English
Language, English Literature. French. |

Oral French, History, Elementars
Mathematics
E. 1, BURROWES in English Languag:

English Literature, History |

Latin,



. i



H. L. BYNOE ‘in. English Language |
Latin and French (Supplementary)

M. 1, EDGHILL in History |

R. A, GIBBS in History (Supplemen- |
tary). |

A. A, GRIFFITH in Scripture, English |
Literature, History, Latin, French and)

Elementary Mathematics
C. A. HAYNES in Latin and French

D. L. HOLDER in History and Lat n
c. K. IFILL tin Scripture, English
Language History, Latin end French
F. MASCOLL in History and French
(Supplementary)

J, A. MAYNARD im History

E. E MAYERS in English Language
and Latin

a. Ww WALCOTT in Scripture, and
History

I, T. WEEKES in Latin and Elemer
tary Mathematics

E. |, WEEKES in English Language |
and Latin (Supplementary






uf vour past experiences, your s' ard |
| weak points, ete? Here is your
‘vt FREE the skill of Pundit T

| India’s r ost fam-

PASSES AT ORDINARY LEVEL (Girls) |

FE. D. BRADSHAW in English Lar
guage, English Literature and Histor)

A. G, BENNETT in Scripture, Eng
lish Language and History,

J O. BRATHWAITE ir Scripture
English Language, English Literature,
History end French

V. BREWSTER in English Language |
(Supplementary)

G, BURTON in Histor and French
(Supplementary)

G. A. CATWELL in English Languag



M O, CLARKE Literature

and History,

in English







| Friends, Enemies,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952










fee
4 HOME-STUCY COURSES FOR SEPOUEWERE TSF.






LORRIES, TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR
RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOR 1952—53

GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.

Wolsey Hall, Oaford, can successfully prepare you by post for the above examina
ons; also for London University Degreas; A.C.P.: R.S-A.; Bar, and other
exams. Distance is po disadvaniage. Siafl of over 100 Gradua.c Tutors. 72,000
1930-51. Moderate Fees, instalments. Prospectus (please menvon

free from C.D. Parker M.A. LL.D. Di-ector of S udies, Dep. DL 9.







What you need are the life-
giving vitamins and minerals
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
ato the full! You'll feel
stranger, healthier witt

Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used
for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport
Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the
15th November, 1952.

2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of

fiighways and Transport (Transport Section) but will mot be sent
‘through the post. ’

3. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3r/














ee

ot

@OSSSHOOO4?;





we GENERAL TONIC | November, 1952. g
——— 1" “4. Vehicles will only be inspectcd as above if they are already 3
c registered for the period 1951—52. YOU MUST
. Ni hi R. T, MICHELIN,
celling Up ig ‘5 Commissioner of Police. 3
Police Headquarters, CHECK ON
akes en Id Bridgetown,

Getung up sights, ourning sensa- 11th ‘October, 1952, °
Sod ite peat int vdhiamnans hater VISIT OF BRITISH INDUSTRIALISTS THESE OFFERS! 1 3
ness and loss of manly vigour are It is notified for general information that a Mission consisting oe

caused by a disease of the state
Gland (a most important sex gland
in men), To overcome these troubles
in 24 hours and quickly restore
vigour and health, take the new
scientific discovery called Rogena.
No mattar how long you have suf-
fered Rogena is guaranteed set
you ht, reinvigorate om Tae
tate Gland and make you feel 10 t
10 yeas s vounger or money
Rogens ‘trom your chemist
feuarantee vrotests you.

of five (5) British Industrialists is expected to visit Barbados from
7th to 11th November, 1952, to look into the possibilities of furthe:
industrial development, to suggest the directions which such develop -
nent might take, and to indicate what industries or type of indus-
ries appear suitable for establishment here in the light of local con-,
ditions. |
Any person who desires to interview the Mission is requested te |
make application, in writing, to the Liaison Officer, stating the pur-
Sh Soil 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. i

The Trath i
Ihe rut i All applications should reach the Liasion Officer not later than
Your Horoscope _ Wednesday, 22nd Qetober, 1952, at 10.00 a.m. i

R. NICHOLAS JACK,
Would you like to know without an: |

ot what the Stars indicate for you, some | Labour Commissioner (AgB.)
Liaison Officer to Mission.

POPPY DANCE

will be held at the

MARINE HOTEL

4



ja





ous Astrologer,
woo by applying
the onetent sei-
ene te useful
urposes has
wt up an envi-
sable reputation?
Ihe accuracy of
his predictions
and the sound
practical advice

£
b





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XWELL Scripture
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By Jimmy Hatlo |



History
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P
Cc.

( THAT’S rt! Hop iT!

mht:

TLL BE ALL SET IN



uv



* | te, have astounded educated people the
Englis!\ | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New

| York believes that Tabore must possess
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by kind permission of the

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To popularise his system Tabore will
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A










PAGE 1

p \<-.l SLS ,\V ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1*152 .IA\KITA IHtlSN SIMM* • l>*or U> SINGKH'K) M \IRIV.I S S1.82 UPS S7.CM1 Sale tl M 8. S.1M .'KIN'IS ! I* Why Toscanini Had His Phone* BBS FOR YOI'RSH VIS t TOR SPARKLING REALTY THE DIAMOND RINGS' (B) I i.hF.Hin ll.irili -%  !•-> AKTURo TOSrANlNJ. on* of the xnult band of *M ki-narian* who never think "f rrstill pursued fable (hat he married %  W lift* ... cert """ ortues. will bi %  fek. Aim i* was In Milan where the stoi Italy So Minjr .nit Toscan.m'-aiiim h 'Music n--. -imdurtor-: never )ir.. %  M I'nlikr the Arrasbtaheg, <** C*nlerbury bis favnunl.* %  Cut Off YOU'D NEVEB KNOK UP on the orchestral oot luctor's rostrum thins nsgap which yen rarely aae and n hear. George fAraafeen. who, just left the U>n*>ii Sym| Orchestra alter 19 years i leader, has been |ivmi PH : %  •-• %  • I and New .iiduclini;. Beecharo | ia Miiyinv." nn Sm tenaton cauaaa Mr ruau to have a noise like someone tr*:n Josef Km* huseDuring rehearsals ;iboul the be at a beet audience the flute-, pljverl on "e>fvthouse auace 1947. but he says: "I certainly haven't tikmi M CONVERSATION TOXE WHO are the ten beat conversation alisls under W Certainly I would include tn any list 3"-year-old Lord Granard. He Is a man of real ability who*< flow of words is always based nil knowledge and study. 'ust now h * receiving congntulattaB* — to which I add my i sag — on the birth of a ond daughter He livein | and married Marie ine former Prince* Faun LOUIS L. BAYLEY OF ROLTON LANE Plio.ir ItSOS Glands Made Active and Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours GLOBE llltt I VI SIN*; "I P M. and ren'laniiit mri OM \i n I 01 IIIIII M p:BD Polr.cn, -ALLY PBBVU vVIUNEftnAi — illl'RM%\ 4 15 and CM tlrlUtrdrrr Rn> Taw Bell WEBB and Joam IM1I lll.'l Maraba!! THOMPSON — Virgintti I American Dodor'l Ditto very Stranajthens lloM Nervas, Body Memory. SewWi Muscles, ond tnduronc* Settee The-. Cl.rW Opaeafna-s ImplesGo Cause Killed in 3 Days ^aJiib Caltinq -srg f M?coderm let Sfcia Treafelas U'^-ae' MISS l-INDA lUSTEH ;— •.irk.^iS?*,,^,,., : nnnn \i 1 VIHIS OXT PRELUDE TO FAME K %  %  tti Double .'..bna. WcM-n.j irr TARZAN a THE LEOPARD WOMAN a THE TATTOOED STRANGER %  OTAL Tn-D*% 131 M 1 J-" %  % %  Bl.l %  ."""•wSi'* SB THE HOLLYWOOD row H rtHai %  i.'.*.v 4 w -a las | %  vt. a r.... Mi • U %  %  AM-, :• v UM I I \IM K n -HI H I LMHi . is. THE FIGHTING REDHEAD THE STRANGE MRS CRANE Moncl J v t, T>.ed' Vi-Tah. --*r- r I MassH eaai ast i. IV d R|dSI "Christmas Cards' ROBERTS & CO. Youx Stationers Dial 3301 — No. 9 High St. EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say'HO'to AUTlwse Questions? Japaa aatw % %  SACkACHE? %  HEUMATQM* SLEEPLCSSNESSr WIOACHEST LOSS OF ENERC17 TOO I kf Ql KM URINATIONr II raar Bioaw b "YES" Is any eas af Iha ujMinenfl lha yeu M likely a nrtaa ef I'.HIIJ hidnris. ; W,' May. A. t si awr. Tik* IV-ld 1 KidrKT Pilli li.pnfd awe>. Fee •*# haM %  .num. railiana el %  elrreri m ad aarta o4 the .*Id ha<* raund lMapt rtJr.1 and errananeM bcorfl thaaaifh taa u.e nl l!,i. faatoui rr-mrd. Dadcf'i KHWT P.!l. arc aah> — aaat Is hary iinl -ait I) lakr Bolll* al *1 pTU 2 || Dodds Kidney Pilh Children*' Parly Y ESTERDAY afternoon %  >hildren's part> was held at the residence of Mi and Mrs. J A Roberts. Aquatic Gap in honour of their cranddaughtei ljnda Foster who celebrated her Hist Urahday. Amotuji tiic tin> tola present who joined m the birthday celebratsom were -Joanne am! Wayne Hunt*. Adrian Gale. Catherine and David Potcrkin. Suun Gale, and ft-Ui und Oall Manning. A cubic of btrthdav greeting. love and klsaea Was sent by Lmd-'Daddy. Mr. Paul Foster who is at present in England and who regrets very much not being pix-cnl to I""' ui thr 11 lehrations himself. lmiran*U M R. AND MRS. I' A. CLARKE and Ih-ir son Brian of Trimdad, weic amoni: the intransit pancaajeri i> the "Golfito" on rial ay far England. Mr. Clarfca Who imploycd at the I'urt-of-Spaiii branch 01 B*rBaalk hna now been transferred to the London Branch. He spent two and a half year* In Trinidad utid he said that hie st.i> the. /far >#•• iplHMiilnu'iit M R and MRS HAM1SH FRAZER and im children. . Wine and Spirit Merchanli)f I.>nd<.n. left b> ihe Golfilo on Friday IHM on his way to Englle had been touring the aien ft.i the i>.i i t JT yasHV and will be r-"nding a iiolida> in Kngland bef' re conuim out f ii another trip Tmn •'> Tomorrow T IE Lawn lentiM match between "IV.ne> llynam and IkiuiiWon l will now take place inmoiTow afternoon at •W'.;>d5Kii'" Bav Street as part of the dnve to raise fund, for Ihrhttmas Chartllei. %  VIAJLA IIIL4IKLS s. i r:... i TOW nan i .i Ailr.rUan iHl* Waab. i I TUOM.M ".i inius/' VS. A si | .. Nl. MAX Mllll %  r M iii ruw.Hi iTVvhnHolur IIN(. lit riUMAS REDIFFUSION HI MI* (I THI. PUBLIC III .1 the %  OIIIIIHIKIUIM.II Srhrin| niies f m < ml i n HcVStssanaf Isl. Take MVtaStJUfJ nf lit. C'u'.h CMawaalaaaM offere;! 'y ilUrmlnri %  new Suhsrrihers helore thai dale. Itl.lMI I I'SION WILL PAY 51.50 in rush for every new Sub eriher lirouiflit lo und accepted by lite Company, up In the I'lsl October. X^ ##€'/ .v ii it It iti'ttiffiisiim. RKIHKFITSION Trafalgar Strevl ? WHO IS THE THIRD VISITOR ? ,;^V^v.V^v///////,v/^//////////////^V//AV/y/ % %  (! %  <. Kl Lew AVRKS riix .HI i sit oi IIMI _^ "Itiv M enu I ME I i > HID %  -a r M IAN ON TIII mi. i niHi •X*-yO-S->0->V*->',**V*----<^V-----. JIM HHUVUI roTTsas Asrinav i-inv naAMia itrrr gSSSWOl I 11 us \l SOU UK M M I ID Mtl.K miiiiiWORM rowniaa WABOOVIA HA/OB m M.I s %  AOLCN rot LTsoa IM 11*111 M..I-IIM VITAB PtrANTOI. inmn. naors (. CARLTON BROWNE Wkatoute a K.UU Dnu.Wl ;, IM Kxback Hi Obi I.1J £a I 1 Si \ij \V^ J\ ^Hf f ^^ f ^fpM \ 1 Tsr^l I JSIBB,' •aeL^BBBBBBal WaaTI' i J mjJBM MR t MRS OEOROE NEHAUI. IT Till BARBADOS A'JI'ATIC CI.I'B i* (•( 1-K-JI and Visilinu M. ml., ,. on |v j The Barbados Water Polo Assorialiiin o Pnaanti on I S •'"' %  • % %  IX TOIII R 1ST TKST Ladta 8J0 p.m. J licnl. f.OO p.m. ADMISSION' TO PIEB — I I; DuncihK ir,.n> III ,,.,„. Mirinichl, Musir b>> Cnrwcn'i, Trio \.'MISSION Tl) ".MIKOOM I S nUDAV. IIITII <1( TOIIKK 2NI> TKST 5 l.nilii-s H.:HI p. nl •I '" %  "'9.(10 p.m. MI'IISSION ft) I'lHi — I i BATURDAt-, 25TII OCTOBSa —1B0 TKST '•" li s 8J0 p.m. '••"' %  • 9.CMI p.m. IDMISBION TO Fir.R 2 $ § IIWICIIIK I...... Ill p.m. i„ 2 „.,„. : „ ; M„,i r hv I\:iMISSION TO IIM.I.ROOM lidr. iUNUAV MTU I. ill Ml V. Sll..],(,. | i.ili. II ..I Clips last a. III. 11..Ill a.m. -.-.•^•-^•.•.---.-.-.-.•.-.-.•.-.-.-.•.•.•.-.-.•.•.•.•-•.-.•.•.-.•.-.^.-.•.-.-.-.•.•.. ON THE 1ST. NOVEMBER DANCING SIM) p.m Ct'EWKN K OKCH. DRESS OPTIONAL \fnrriiil i I'ttfrday Y ESTERDAY afternoon at 5.00 o'clock at Providence. CBBTM I Church. Mr. George Nehaul. brother of Dr. B. B. G. Nehaul ol Georgetown. BnU oi pink n-ntaiii? with a double Bared skirt. Her close filling bodice wns off-the-shoulder and formed four petals at the fronl. |Mtl pcttil V|| tipped in blu* • id she lamed a blue fealherei' 3m. The duties of bestman weic pci-fi>rmvd by Mr. Stanley Blanchette while thoae of UCflMr* Ml la Mi. lonard Banfleld. Mr. Anthony Smith, and Mr. JH. k Baft. A i-eception wa> held at the hornet nf the brida's paTents. Seai'les Factory and the happv couple left by B.W.I.A. for Grenada this morning where they will spend the honeymoon f ueat.o of Miss Udeen lint Hull. IiulrjuiidHoliday M RS. VASS1E MORRIS, wife cif Mr. Sum Morris, Secretary of the League of Coloured People, and her sister Mrs. Daphne Mason wife of Mr. D A. Mason. Editor of the 'Voice of Curacao" :,rriveu recently from Grenada for an In.1in m holiday. They are Spooner of Huulvr Tailor l/rrr A RRIVING recently m the colon% and enjoying much ol the amenities of this island was Mr. Pitz Blackman, popular Trinidad Master Tailor of 33, Ahercrombv Street He arrived a little atPM the Curih Bears after fitting out their costumes for the tour. He Bpreggad delight with a very lovely holiday spent al Atlantis. Bnthaheba. ttHurninf: To Kiiglund M B. and MRS. G H. HARTLEY and their two children, tfcith and Jean, are now returning to England after spending 18 "ninths in Trin dad Thev were inlrani.il by the Gnltrto" on Friday last. Mr. Hartley who la ., Civil Engineer .,employed HI Trinidad ah Cl.-rk of Works at the Works and Hydraulics. He wHl spend %  bout two months in England befoie going on to Bast Africa to tike up u similar appointment with the Government. Pour Honlhu' Holiday M R. D. H. M. Gordon of Apex Oilfields, Trinidad, left on the Gofftro on Friday for Knglioui on four months' holiday. For the past month he was staving with hi* father Mr. G H. Gordon. Engineering Adviser of the Comptroller for Development ond Welfare, at St. Lawrence Osp Bark Home JLMH WIUJAM STEWART of "* Woodford Lodge Estate Trinidad will be returning to his home in Scotland after spending three years in Trinidad. He left .in the Goiflf-, „„ Friday last. Recovering H ER many friends will be glad to heur that Mb* Muriel PatTtS, daughter of Capt. and Mrs. e. C. Parris. of Tudor Bridge and a pupil of Queen's College, has li..d a successful appendicitis operation and Is recovering rapidly. Piano Ftecilal M ISS KATHLEEN HURRAN. English Pianist, who is on %  nve-nsontb totsr nf the British West Indies, is expected to arrive in Barbados on Wednesday. She nai already broadcast in Trinidad and ha B given recltabi in St. Vincent and Grenada. Her concert recitals in England leceivcd high appreciative notice n the l/mdo'i Press, Miss Hunan will be remaining in Barbado* for a week during which time she will give a reeltnl at the British Council on Frldav, Oetoner 24 Baby Competition' I N connection with the Cow & Gate Barbados' Bonniest Bahv Competition of 1952. Mrs. A. W. Scott, wife of Dr. A. W Scott has kindly consented to take core of the show this year as Mr;. F. N. Grannum will be aivav in England The Judges for the competition "iave now been decided on. and I re a follows: Dr. A. S. Cflto. Dr. Colin Vnughan. Dr. George Fmia %  ;.-. I). Charles Manning, Mr. Ha/el Hart. Mrs. Verc Deane. Mrs. L A. Hall, and Mrs. F. A. Bishop. Hrg. J, P. O'Mahony. g/lfe of Dr. O'Mahony. Chief Medical OfJlcer. will distribute the pffgeS. The pictures of the twelve babies selected will appear In the Sunday Advocate of Novembei 9lh and the Final Judging and Prize Giving will tke place Ml Saturday 22 November In the Ballroom of the Barbados Aqualic Chili when all parents together with the babies who have been entered in the competition, ore HSked to attend. llappy Birthday C ONGRATULATIONS to Miss Joan Thorpe and Miss lam he Skeetc who celebrate their birthdays tomorrow. Many happy irturm of the dav nnd best wafhei for you both. Service* At Y.W.Cjk. 'X'HE VERY REVEREND The JI Dean G. L V. Hatlewood will hold religious services at the Hall of the Y.W.C.A., Pinfold Street to-oa>. starting at 4.30 p.m. All members and friends are corHialli invited. Will Spend 12 Month* WHS. R. L. OSBORNE. wife of 1Y1 • ,< %  Diifctor of Works ana Hydraulic*. Trinidad was Intransit nn Friday bv the GiifiU on her way to the U.K. where she will spend tbout 12 monthHolidaying In Barbado* M R. and MRS. GREENIDCr. of Caroni Ltd Trinidad were among the arrivals by the Goldfo on Friday last from the UK where they had been spending three months of their long leave. They said that they had a verv enjoyable holiday and they will be spending a few weeks in Barbados with their children on Maxwell's Coast before returning to Trinidad in November, I I EXCELLENT VALUES 1VHITK CRKPK M" I'RINTKI) LINGKR1E CREPE 3" FLORAL CREPE 3" Exclusive Design* ALSO SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps f . IK 1.M . %  — $3.2 T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) I aYOUR SHOE STORE PHONE: :-: 4220 I I I



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1885 n \. %  y.TOBKK 19, m^i Vishinskv Accuses NATO of Foster Blame For World Food '_.::_.1 wmr w-^. a-*. a FIGHTING AT NEW HIGH IN KOREA \ [\T D, ^1*^.0 R &A c Shortage Placed On U.S. -~*WlfMI..\W.W L ]> • L friV e lietl8 UNITED NAT.ONS. Oct. 18. USS.RS ANDKEI VISHINSKY speaklnK to the A-sembly said the United Slates, Britain, and France are working against peace through the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation and are establishing "war psychosis" worldwide. He said peace was the "core" of the tang, world situation and the Soviet always had sought a peaceful solution to world problems. Before VishinsKv Abolition Of City Council Advised l-.ni t,ar Own t vrr..^*>4rnl> Pi-Ri-Of-SPAIW, Acl. I? nvt Commission report ... —, _, _CUJdorian delegate juj e Vicen[ lie Oannei sum .vruaaur had suppond Tunu and Monwo in then -trugglc f,l !Mil.-t>€-llil.':.,,md hO wa certain France would not remain deaf to their aennnda "of reason and right." lie endorsed Chilean Ilernan Sentaci uz lor tlie United Nations' assistance to under-developed countries, and said with economic aid Sxuuuur muld modernise its ports, build hignwaya. electrify the country and "^f^. teui ** 0 *n. thereby multiply ioo,i promotion 1Uids Ihc disiolution ol the I'oriol-apain Cay uoumu and ihe Continuing, Vishinsky said the holu.ng of a General Election; tliai world food shortage which tne town UeM Mr. u. W. rarrcil 1 Acheson'mentioned on Thursday and his iirt.nrr ,*ir. t. il. Karrvll, was a "direct result 01 pr?dator> t'*y Engineer be -no lunger Kept 1 exploitations mainly by the United In once ine Commission uniy SUitei monopolistic capital." Reinaoe lour ipi.-cmc i econi. ( icnmi ferring to the Korean War, i>uu. one i>.-ng tnai me a*e Vishinsky said 'American billOuwes o. Aiut-rmen be abolianeu iic raking in tremendous -na repia.ta o> au OQUBI ,„ i. proilts from the war and have no i.umtu ol nom.nevs eppuui.cu (, > interest in ending it. It removes u UvVirDcr. rtt uiv teiu tltwl the threat of depression and the council appoint -od ui.miaaca a.I growing crisis In capitalistic np))i inr rssWIiiMaiiii tWUnfxlSS. i eommended tnai future apThcy are using the war as one poin.menis anu dismissals ol ?J.H 1, ._ ,no 1 bou,lllf "! sources of COM executive ofne^rs of the ^" Corpor..tion be subject .o lue their enrichments and v.ous why the %  American ComOovernort mpptovmU mand hw -u.pended the arm..-T|M nrw ^ mrfll ncc laiits .. ,,,1,1-fc ..... M—^MSL. Welcomes I'-.li-ii Proposal* Vishinsky welcomed the Poll.; Commission hlcn was appointed by the Uovernoi at the request of the Coun(ii late last year was charged with the task ot enquiring into the alproposals as a way for settlement fairi ol administration, manag-of the Korean question which he merit and conduct ol the Port-of said the •world was demanding. Spain Corporation and activities The Polish proposals d'.ffcrcd ""d conduct ot any person holdprincipally from Vishinsky* in 'iH or held any corporate orJlce that tney called tor an Immediate .1. the Corporation and of any cessation of hostilities In Korea, person "who is or has been a'i international conference on uiflcer or In the employment ,j Corporation." disarmament and th? declaration by the Assembly tha, participation in the North Atlantic Pact Is incompatible with membership of the United Nations. Vishinsky said "ruling circles of the United Stales had never drwuml of prohibiting the atomic The Commissioners considered that disclosures at the enquiry nad cused not only loss of public confidence in the Council but .Aw much public concern and ronsternation. Such a situation 'makes It quite manifest that the oartlcula.lv Dear Soviet borders. S PP ? r T y t0 dec,de wh * Rearmament was proceeding at a '_,*" %  "' '" the comtremendous pace m the United Dl *! ,,on of '"* Pf/*" 1 Council." Slates, BrltaiiT and France . Tn ,*^ MC >lllln 1 that the reason He demanded of Achcson "whv or >'"' recommeadatlon for rels it that year in and year our' lacin 8 Aldermen by Governthe U.S relectl lH Soviet proment nominees followed on their posals for the prohibition of the conclusion that some measure of iitom'c bomb? Why is 11 that l*iey restraint or some restraining inM-jeit an proposals for reduction ftuencc should be placed on llv of arm.,ments and rrmed forces?' wayward tendencies of the Calling for the five great powCouncil. era to conclude the Peace Pact, The Governor in a letter to Vishinsky said nobody *hould Councillor George Cabral, Mayor ~~ of Port-of-Spa in published at th i.ihtic abuse tho peace lnvin of the Russian people. No should refuse to hed the Itaaona of history and fact that Pui*Ut had always survived wars.—IT.P end of the 63 page report set out his views on it and asked the Mayor for his opinion. The Governor is not in favour of the recommendation for a General Election and nn nppointcd aldermanic bench. In his view "to nominate members to the City Council would be to put the hand of the clock back, and a precedent for the Commission's proposal is difficult to And." (See Page it tow Par' I. Item A of Report) THE FIERCEST I HiilTIMi in ,1 year In now underway along two third* of the Korean batUcfronL with tha Chinese Oonuniintttt* carrying the brunt of the attack. The Rod* have made no appreciable gains At top. infantrymen of a heavy mortar company of the 35ta Infantry Regiment aia inuin away at Red lull position* with a • 2incli mortar. Below, men wounded in action are taken to the UNth Medical Clearing Company. U 8 8th Army, and evacuated by 0-47 transport* to rear areas. Communists Take French Garrison Off Mountains SKOUL. Oct. 18. LfNlTED STA' irymen sw*pl I complete corn ol oi ih;' stranv. c triangle mountains on the o n.ru kce9d CVmmunista eft lit" last of four IP a b lve-h IUI battl the Urst fine i.iAllifri opened theii 1 met ^traled assault Tuesday na-i lull to.i>ma:ui .' ihe ramblii !,.'. %  hpo of tha hru-hts m tha tn.iugJi m.nintnin gTOUp had faUt I ClOtia U N assault* But Chim-se Hed managed to fiang on to Pik.- Peak on the gtrema .1 dga of the full mass, k.-v to both Commun%  I .111,1 LT.N central sector *t(.. tanea Qnag, Ui And Won lnlanirvm..i ml the U.S. Sevenil. DtvtsWwi laun.-h-.-tl thn. aeaault on Pikes PaeJi •< ".30 .1 m and surg-d to th. crest .1. 1 M n tea later, FU-da threvi in an Inv. %  tat and irtllltr) barrafi ed it up with a savage counter\ attack and pushcl Amn ifl tha ixifhl at 8 a.m. ir' mite* latat Americans' if the Thirty-Aral Reffmant, Brad arms. Tn>m ,.f rsrttian I hack with another assault and % %  Caijai^i % %  ,,| pus ,1 1" i" houi and n half of hitteHaited owing-1„ f tK >. .,,,,1 ,,,,„,„ (Ightlni pushed Chlnaag defend%  • %  •• In Britain, but the embargo ?" from the top •V be relaxed ti, pt-imit prtie s "'• %  Korean troops on ^•V' enter. KUke. 11> miles east of 1 weiiinaten. s.z.: —Tblevea who'uM trtangla mountatna, i--iii atl M tiir MmiiK MHim oi fhir.night bettering twk heavj ..1 kU ^njry-cleaning faeloi, atole '• ck l; ,s '" Red Chlnaaa Uat3" Out, smouldering u.u-kn.j t.iUons, %  rj to muni, the oiaat started a Shortly. after midnight 1.400 %  that cause *: IO.OO11 %  hit Allied d"fendei "'inge. nn were battered tte:ilngtoa. N.Z.:—An Aucklai Wtart at' %  r.i 11 psychologist" believes fowll 'mpl to take that heu! I* <*. %  enthusinsm for Ltylng 1.-launched at 2 a.m. and likewi*<"' % %  Ihej bacotnt bora n ,... I %  ,; -' r %  time each day he m lb New Attacks? gtersHon radio speaker. I US. and South Korean Qfeopi .->i' %  the radio diet started, Me nn Loth the triangle and Sniper <^K output has been boosted -" fiidg,, braced thcm-riw 1 1 ran "I.Tgr— ., I at tacks. Aerial reconn v W \ *, : —""> wood's llim planes reuuited long lines of majfind that thar* la monai In I Chinese Hoops and trucks were niMory. After making .pus of moving into the ..'iiti..l froi t r"^" J m l *""' (''"'pat"'*; sector. / t-gypt. they have worked their j They said it could he the *.y ojtk I. %  the days of Tutaukbuild up foi another big assault SW NOW the> win maki ^ ..11 u.N. positions in the in Umabotttthe pharaoh who is sup. Eighth Army Headq rf^jy^l" h vo P u 1 a cur ** "" "">' meanwhile -old tt.,700 Cnlnete (Mfe Its* QUiXTEBS British Cattle For Canada Ottawa: -Britiah cattle ant„ e aueii.mcd in Lanaua ..tatii-s dollar suppl* and help anadlan eittler,,:, i„ bi.\ top lln fc i.w-k. Tile* will kept in niod.-l Driush stu K in. 1 i" %  o| H.itmi back C*Q*.I;< % %  .,i ,,|, .,, if 1 T NEW nE STATION at C-fi • Mt Luria which will ^hjrtlr be opened. Bridgetown Is Big Fire Risk RETUHNINC I,. M.„l.u!.,s .,11,-r an abwiiw nf four y.sra. Mr. R. C, Cox. Chid Kirp (nli,, r i Ti ,ni(tail still sees Ilunerd for a pnipvr lii,-.. %  iimn in Bridgetown with nn-ommodnlion for ihr v,,i no mm eomiiu into thr service H* Hjilri thai unlcu thr m I Indonesian M.P. Arrested After EUotS Communist troopa OUr HANOI, INDOCHINA. Oct. 18 Front line reports said the French Union bastion nf N'Ohialci. ^dleway town lo the Red River Vnlley. leading to Ihis capitnl c-itv. fell today %  raging streel tighliny. MeHsrtt> ChurehiiL Eden Invited To Visit Turkey -.._nv-l __ who desecrated hitomb Sydney:—A new asso< hu .warmed into the town fO miles that rondones It & north-west of Hanoi with com. Tel-a->'l:_ Under the new p.ete disregard for loase-" end rales of pay for ihe poll fell upon (he estimated 600 man the driver ol Inspectoi > Franco-Vietnamese garrison to Saeher's car tdki Umax n week-old winter dry pay ; .t il„ end „f li„. month th n peruir t.eneral. Tin willing to provide such aeconii nodal Ion ihey wi.uht ... the beat type of I aehleve the objeetn ol produ i earn chief among tl v local usen Mr Cn\ arrived in Barbadoim Thursday by B.W.I A. for thrr weeks' rest and in a guest "I Major and Mi*. R, fralgg at thOarrlaon, During the thi-v weeks hfl epenJ m Baih'idos m 1048. pre-J paring a repoit foi the Qo man) on the rin Beigada recommended that Bar) ir t n i' rtanl and the ... 1st in Bridgetown !" %  > great for the service lo remain si it w.%  nd that OoverTimenl should em, I y a professional Fire Officer Eventually. Major Craigg, an i xperieiued officer came out frcm the United Kingdom and han made the best of a had juh bul Hd was not sufficient JAKARTA, Indonesia. Oct. 18. Oovernmeni offlslaij '•In track down Iciders of the mass %  • dasnaMtratloa ..gainst Parlia% %  rnant in which 5,000 person! ground the PreatdenUal %  demanding national I i herniise "Parllamrnt does not represent the DSJ There were no casualties reported In the limited Ai which wa* backed by tanks mid artillery, bill troops, about six entire Com iiioiust laklrnanti. "•*•-.,• kin.-'t oi wounded m battles foi Wmti nountatni ..oi! Snipei Hidge in the pi-l ] I t r. nfYensive. LONDON. Oct. 18. The Turkish Premier Adi Menderes and Kuad Kopruhi light have Cnyi chill and to visit Ankara, usually reliable United Nations Deny Charge 1-on don talk 1 vited Winston Ant hoi IN cording to 'urce.*. I In a statement on the discussions to-night, the I'IMI.,'. Office said the Ministers of both ; ides had found complete identity of view on all matters dis| cussed. The main topics are believed to have been the Middle East command and methods of associating Middle East state* i wiih it. The Turkish Minrter who %  have been official guestol the Urm.sh Government this week, **; to-dav visited Famborough, £**" Hamiadiire. where they saw a a .V." rils Ph>>' of supersonic jets and lumhed with Mr. Eden at his home—t'.P. Combining ancient "human %  Vd" laetlca wttfl ultra-modern Foreign Minister recoiltss artilh-ry, the Reds ipillwho ended their M ""' ' h-ighU from pogl* (HI 48 hours earlier, and fought iv into thi entire led lowiv The attack began at 5 pm. and alter being repulsed with tremendous losses it was rem wed again Just before oawn when it carried the Communists into the heart of tht town. has five i %  eholars I of (he Me.h'idlst Sunday Schools n there I la bg the f the Campaign i t -i %  -'.li i \: llh lha Jamas Street i oi M "i !• In thi %  n. .J 7 >J pm therr il' !<• a service i mdui tad i>v t>iit. i Dnvkaon ,r '""Nirman of sSSn£* m ^^:r ::;„; %  Cantnea In St. Lucia did not N '" ,,UM "'' %  ' m i ""' '" -i yeara. Mohammed Yai 1 % %  unwtance lulled Irn .„„i wa le linn %  sen,.i | fcceurfty i ,., itag ud not in reel exist with t'. demonstration, Its had been result that the town was comhlKmv Clitk .„| of „„. |,. iiet.u burnt out In I'Ht Thej Army'i leadership during th? recenl legl dattva o. i 1 Conunut |, o %  %  %  lot 'I lion WO! ., %  the reI ., thorough ,: %  ... wouna up .nis weea^ iH "'( i| ( |..-cward Island M.-thod.M TIU: TREES AT „" ROCKLEi REACH tfvft NAPLES. Ort, 18. learned to-rlay that a US Wavj Irsveatlgatlon has established that Gerald'. Potenxf, 23It %  i i esldeni in '. % %  I I'M' \'l..' I'M %  ol the Mathodlat speeeheii recent '' I %  el Engl JOHN M. CABOT, new United %  tates Ambassador to Pakistan. takes the oath of office at a State Department cereraony In Washing ton. He was former U S Minister W Finland. —/nlernorional Lengthy Cabinet Crisis Expected In Finland HELSINKI, Oct. IS. Spok-smen of different Finnish political parties agreed to-day that they were prepared for a lengthy Cabinet crisis following PANMUNJOM, Oct. IS. U N aimisuce n-.guiu.to denied the old communist that allied planes flew ovi munjom neutral zone last month. JHed representatives countered with another protest that fifteen commun'st prUonera ol war were injured on Koje Island on Tuesdkj The exchange was made at brief meeting of allied and com. munist liaison officers. No men1 „.,„,., I was seen "on the" guard rail of th. tion was made at the meeting 1 *-KING the last lew weeks a US .destroyer Weir a few mlmito regarding the letter sent ( 0 | "umber <>f 0MachlneIi trees; i,eforc the shooting. United Nations commander Gen-r f-" r "* r nB lh .". be ach '" Boc, '' cy „ eral Mark W Clark on Thurs' % %  va been felled and this has Sources close to tfw. Inejuliy broughi much criticism from said Potenza dropped into his l.fsple who ( ''d not know the rowboat after the sentry aboard reascn f^i tha ternovaj ol Ihe eg Ihe destroyer spotted him. and trees. | ignored at least ten cries of "hall" Letters to the Press condcmncl before he was hit by the carbine I hat the writers called 'vanda-not intended onlv as a warning. | capped a gruelling day in I) laft China. Chnirman of the HonAd thunnecessary depotenza, father of three chiFi wa !" ""^ New Jersey. He also duras District. A hearty invltahK.i -Horded dren was a Ashcrman bv profeaj %  WUlht '<> counter Democratic u<,r is given to all U> .ittnd these sion. However Naples police i, M Irwims ihat he sunder Iheir-.flulajrvteea hat suspected him for ,um ( time of .g one of the %  •tared %  n ident i ruman voting aga nst the lifting of the pOU tan 'ti 1812. called ior a r<-VlSlOn of (he McCarran IniiiMV.i non law. and foi uv Btraigln night, prai-i-d Genei.il oeorge C. MarrnaK Ida World -I"ta"y woundedWar n fommande. sentry Thursday night. H# ,,„. rlef gperch in Jersey City Hew Jeraay, then le'urnecl to h > homo on the t'-ium'-i. Univeratty campus hoi R tea rea anU. .% %  nulred has ant %  i anwally opt nod Ha hoped lhal Mi lamaica fire 00 %  i Majoi I ral %  %  mil hiniM-lf would stay in the Wi-st llldlcfur -oni.Ilinr | -.1 them logethei i mild hi it' < w. %  i| dies as .. whole in th. ..., %  .. oi ire pro lion I iiilu-d Fire Service "it |i my beliel thiii Barbados poke to the mob tot tnnol any more than Jmnaku oi from the Palace steps and prom i i d in tinmattei "f Bra proI d demo uld call ti'.tn.n. .in anything else tiv virtui national elections soon but h^ of then prommeiK-e in the W< 'Id Ukf. Ml n> On Paie is. rang i II'. No bother, no worry, only Lnllnlle pleasure and enloynicnl lo dining and wntertaininq, simply by serving K.W.V. Wines. day by communist leader*. ci-rk still had not ragaad U) the Red top-level note and his headquarters at Tokyo gave no' indication of when he would. Colonel Charles W McCarthy,! Unrted Nations staff officer, reuuction of tree. ... lected in a letter to North Korean much needed shade. iigatitn ha* rat t place tl Tucsdiv. aWo in the James Street Church, there will be a %  ervlce unfoua in it* kind in Bori .. ae -. i In ehh ii three visiting Chairmen will take part. %  i: will rommenco nt 7.S0 p.m. will \r presid.-d ,.-r IWT a iwo days' rest, and to work ,^ ,\„. n,. v I Davtaon, Chairman Dn speeches for Ihe two we. K' „ f \\ IV leeward l*land' : Stretch remaining In his effort '.'< The two ipaakera. befl | Seagugi the Presidency their first visit to ihe colony, will General Eisenhower's tfpeech to | (he Bev, H Tntt>Vi'hlrrnii of more than 3.5(10 ,,r r nid the_Ri General Chang Chung San a Red charge that allied aircraft fle*v nver Panmunjom ber 17.— VT. Septcmtrees were old and rtten .it OM Kenpolltani tlackmaikoting tax nycase might havo free cigars from US. GOVfRNORS EXCHANGl TELEGRAMS The (o)lowlng exchange of soon (alien; in the second plu H havg brought gravo : to strangei i.-pet-ially Venezuelans wrr*> hav.%  II ua always the intention (ti the proprietors to rcpl ihP HwiswisdiMi ,f Premier llrhoi t lc ram "** taken place be;ree* with Pride-of-Indu .md this "" -' %  l ^ %  < %  [ •' % %  a* mourn rno u„ LVI1 ... ,,..<-. ,.,.,,. Ni'vv Sigitg, Fewer Traffic Juttte Kekkoi.en's Agrarian Socialist tween His Excellency the Govwork has nnw b" irt VMIMIIIV lernor and Sir Robert Arundell. eiloi Is to the aren vn n Irr^SrnS pro. IUXM.0 OBJ babty again manage to bring' "'Snale of Ba.bado-. |Th about 'o-opcration between the, F ~,/^vernor lo Sir Robert h) big parties — Social Democrat.' *rsmde*l. and Agrarians but will re-' "O" behalr or the QovernmenS quire much l.me and effort to' !" be i^ple of Barbadoa. create understanding between Bd our STeeUngs lint-nig the I ence of BcnaUM Robert A T < IK he always made it a listen to aiK membt-r.. ol all political parties, then added "But let me be quite clear as to my. personal n poi bility for my ull'mate deci-nni> Those decinons have been andt will be mine alone." I General Eisenhower aceused the Sugar Assoeiation at the twelflh Democrats of "cruel dupJieily--„ 0 ( im..i ng held the eivll righla issue and deFriday at the offices Of the B.G. for dalmlng Sugai Produeera Aaaoi HON. KOBINSOIS AGAM H.W.I. SVGAM -\ss\. CHAOUtAlS i >WM BX3 Oct. IB li..„ ll E H-.hinson was reIelected Chairman ol me B.W l -d Mr frwna it Tod CO-L-FimirfDroirs • Vlctoiia %  last ... ..._.i hax been placetl on duly "JO ba th %  only friend our negro rVal %  h ave.'—pj. ;ulotion call-' %  rthing else winch j direction of Broad Btreel U i t did not bring any j teoding t.. gn across th.1 ItenelM %  rty or tn-.*e| Bridge keepon the right side along! Tin cost of living index llgui. who made use i.! %  < [Trafalgar Str \ a further l*., points last' Duboulay (St. I-ucia) and lion The area will now be' A few weeks ago a sign was month The figure recorded was M E Robin .n (Ti %  p,, !" ,„^^.,b,o ,„ < %  new Covcnor and <**.* <"-*& 2^ crlals — Trade Union Federation m ">"' e ;, OI !" lo '" tna ncwni will give ihu.de ind also beautify J keep to the rlgHt for the bridge, (dropped one point July with and discussions took place and Farm Producers As-ociaUon "" ? %  _. ^^ |Uk( %  request wu seldom obfigure. on the future of B.W.I, sugar reThe S T ikM Ol I'arliement K '7*^ neorrt AruiMirii u. j served. | Thfigure for lat month wag %  earth scheme and on the fortJlA. Fagerholm was received by Governor of nerbedea. towmm tuiWil'li' Now ,wn b, ** r notices have the lowest recorded so far thl coming eighth Congress of the .( K Paasiki vi to-day. My wUg join* me in exl i./i'/h \narur i \nur.u i been placed on Trafalgar Street. \ year. In January, the raur1 International Society of Sugar He said the Chairmen and Vicepressing sincere thanks for your] A Sen ; ni I It has been shown since drivers jumped frcm 292 to 311. and roe-? Cane Technologist! which is to ol different party kind message. We look forward | tenable gl lege foi. are made to keep to the light lo t\4 In February. B-WJ [n 1M3. \11 be called to the Preslgladly to serving the Govern*> ye^rn. hs beer Bridge and the left otherI Thf .n>r' *e on f.-i linee ISS0 dent on ant and people of the loyal O. Campbell (Boy> of tl,


PAGE 1

PAGE surraw SI \I)\V ADVOCATE -.1 MlAV IKTOBER 11 lS2 M.llllllll • Till IISIIAV Modern High School Exam. Kcsults 01 \m u. riKiu n \ 11 or EDI t A1H.N Ta foil..* .n .aauit. saw* f WHM i">n iaa %  ..--!• t i,Tiivmi O.I.I-. tat i nil I A HAHHOM. GOVERNMENT NOTICES L, IKAILfr.HAND TRAITORS — INSI'U IHN i I -iv. \i ui I |i l.NsEs FOR ltK— M i need a*. £ wiAKI. in Latin i BtLi.r: i >>. ... %  • ban „ , %  x. %  MflRkl I •' ... %  finn Elr'WPtat. NUlnrr.jtic. Oi M BUKHAN %  R (. MH-AN .... %  K %  %  urr Ecal.-I' 5e!liiig Up Nigh,; Makes Men Old <*iinna UD >ma. oum>( aanaall'.n of uraai. wl.Htah dichar^a. •lull a.h. at baaa of a*u,. ( ,.i •tvl lac nalna. r.a'vouaaaaa wak. % %  > ar.'t ioaa of manlr *lfour ara %  "•• by a dliaaaa of lha 1'roata.la (•land (a moat Import am •• %  '•ad ta inaa), To •vartomoj lhaaa Lroublaa %  far afrirallural FUrpa-aea al) may be submitted %  f the Department of Highways and Tr •-mber, 1952. .1 be supplied On application lo the Department of f'ighway* and Transport (Treat ut vUl snt be sent |h in* pot. Il pection of the** vehicle* will commence on Mond. 1952. 4. Vehicles will only be inapcttl as above if they are alread> lb* period 19M — 52. B. T. MICHE1JN. CommltuolMr of Police. Headquarter*. Iindfii I Uth October. 1952. MOMiSTu;-T ;o-saaoa GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL a HIGHER SCH CERT J2?JZ itTlS^m U !" .... D^.. ACS A ... aaataa Daua DO dit*t •••<••• *•" a* %  •• !" OrasW. Tow 1 ii isnVJi MOJOM ft*ia-taaai... neaa aayjsaaei WOLSET HALL, OXFORD • %  3r* .t MMMMM I M HM -: I hl'HIIMWM m Ena-tuli 1-r.S'i. %  I IHMII tn Knali.h IJULH I i F.IK.lltl.l. in IlnlniA CIHBS i quickly raaic lha "xvir-ft! Bridgetown Is Big Fire Risk From Par* I Indies, hut he'p. with | alter Islands A A aBirriTii AISCOIJ. ld that .he three of .he,., ';:^ d !" |) „" b %  lUbUn'i a unified %  Uii which ittract Weil Indiang lo lak ... had not been so forluimtc a* stay hurt three bad fire* %  ital ..f lust under i he primary cause being .rganbia• 1 the lav... nforce them Mary o'. lock at Si. Michael's Cuihedral ? K rrS Mr. I^roy Ornan of Dean's Vili-ini-ta_ Httton til Michael la I brwa Hal laol* no %  The bride who wan given In i BTUMJM bj he* uncle Mr. Conrad ("larkwore *i .| l.ii%  ilh a lace bodice, llei and trow nptui Lalin aim rimh II • i %  %  i %  • Bcrl|iu(. i arul tali,. VgSKBi bud rarned o nounuel of rose jnd gerberas. A reception ansi held at the ln> in .( %  %  Dean's %  WKBKCa in Knaii ^'ie rt-l*I oani\Aa I.I w I t.i.ilite Truth in Your Horoscope Would o know wllhoul aiv t hai UStar* i.idicaia lor you. wont .-... %  . ,-i'.l I Hong mi! .,.ii point* ate? llerr la your (Itanec %  REE tht .kill uf Pundit Taboo, VISIT OI HKITISII INmsTKIAI.ISTS II %  • OOB lhal ;• M*i i British indiistnaiisis is .-xpecitvl to visit Barba "id %  nth November. 1952, to look into the posslbilltie* of furthc, %  nduslrial developm vil. 1i suggenl the directions which such develop%  n: might take, and IT indicate what Industries or type of indu;--ies appear suitable fur establishment here in the light of Any person who desires to interview the Mission is requested t i in writing, to the 1-imson Officer. Mating the puisure interview, it aboald be pointed out, however, thut • o.ing to the short time available lor such interviews, it mi to Kraut nil requests All applications shuuld reach the Uasion Offlc. !;d Oet**er. 195*. at .•.§• a.m. R. NICHOLAS JACK, Labour Commissioner (Ag.) Liaison Officer to Mission. YOU MUST CHECK ON THESE OFFERS!! Mary M.Lew is Brings Rice Vet another -lupncnt of rice 4i lived In (lie eotortS M l %  %  i i had two nun in of firewood 800 bags of charcoal, to-x omenl undne ynda quanuty of mora and greenJggJ rrninlng mid n third one hert. %  ,, was going on October 2. They When UM scAOntMn know that when those men returnalongllde the wharf, a member "f cd and applied their knowieduc. "• "" ,J eanreeaed in.pleaaura i -nwould tiejiin lo see H time to have reached land safely Ii llltADSHA A in I I ,.,.,„,. Kn %  ':. %  %  Hi1 I.I \ (i HENNFTT %  %  *! I i-h l^nrjuM* '"' 'I I J O BBATllWAITr |. .l-.l: t.,. %  .-. BM %  V MIEWSTrn ii. EM Hati l-snauesr %  .la-.. <; HUHTON la HMM -I>^ rrrnet. rwELi in r.. i-n i^nuas M 0 CLARKE >n Enaiun t.Hrianna ind Hi-lm*. V E fHIOII'iW in Enali.fi l-r. II,--... i reneti P U JAMEin lliiiot) .aupplaman E U MEWJTT Lana.iaar and anall i: urn.Mrs Bcnplun Enu.h i*n met, fatftMi i lieraiu %  A It KHAN :. I .' I IJtitSiiaaa i I %  % %  Dmiirai ..•ilalnnl IMroacopa o i ii..laeni %  naai rriaaea. Enamlaa. uri.on ii; i I '< %  •'•• MO.UW in lliil'io A n rnegajB %  %  -.t..ia i A HAHWAV m a t-I I, I.I. %  i.-,l, inc i imiiuillon of large Md an AdDOcote i--|.l.i hat P d— :"wriJjtTg" i rlrc*. because thev in turn, would ihe schooner encountered bad n, h i-nu.^ akerni irain others and becauw Hi 'rip over from Hb*M| CTcatait contribution apart from British Guiana on Wedneada} fire righting to reduce fire IL-IV .ifteintr.n .. hen a few - %  whe and everydav tru i %  sAM ra l -v aitoundad > .-...iii evar. OEOHCHE fat* l>fllciM lh*t TaBoit man posaaaa To populaiiir hi* >lrm Tabor* will f I'tE ; ..nr Ailr-l lularprala" *>ill n*m* 'M> Mn. at Mil. addraaaM and data of %  in au .it.ti, willtaw b v.. ,.ll No iwanra wanted lor Aatm'oslcal weth. ;-iUP air. but Mod I'In HP') IN. -lamp* or Coln*i lor ilaUonny. Uatl all and other HiUrrllis literatur*' yaw will to an,-/ad al tlta trn.rkabl ..cruianr ot hi. atatsntcaU ,.nd roi*r aOalr.. Wrlta now ai tnia mav net b* mada ..< %  ". Addrax rUNPIT TAnotlE. iDrnl Il4-E>. Uppri M t ilombay M India. Poila** POPP\ DANCE will be held at the MARINE HOTEL by kind permission of the management on Saturday, 22nd Nov. 1952 DRESS HOODS DEFABTMBNT i in in inn sHAKKSKIN I H41 P-r >r ••* W* PLAIN C'RKPES reilnced Iron. 11.11 lo 11.11. II 58 lo II.U PLAIN ROMAINE CREPE8 redueed from 13.fi! U. 12.11 From 12.19 lo I1.M; 12.01 lo 11.50 l i HIM m I. LIBF.RTV Si:NGLEAM OBBKi redueed from 11.41 U. 11.50. U.7I to 1100: 1200 to 11.10 ——— **f ~ THWJI PLAIN MUSK < RU'FS redueed Irom M 1 .•> ' %  " er ii.ll CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street uppUclUpn to prevention._ I MIHtli.lIM, RKPAIRS UIIMiK % %  mini CE\MUI. asrnncAT* KESILTS {iii.'.'ii.'i.'ii.'In'S.'.' ni.'l'i^ l iigi^ii inm.ii^ schooner (Jila ii s DOUOAI I Kli-i. l-nu* i ... i..u.HI.|.,T.. KlcmenUi Math. ClU'mKtrv. Hl..loil% A H EtMillllJ. *-riptin r RiiRlf i meuip. tnaii-h LUeiWMn W ID hen he came out to Trinidad in 1947, he eelimuted that it would take ten years before it would be ,. .me ,*'",.,," ..;.' Icnrn, the dee. nn.1 ,..he,"7 ', ., ,.„„ *. ,iLi r i, „.,, ^.ii.i.iin in siui" %  %  ,[ repalri Inla achooncT arEnaiiaii utaratur. •"i...a-i rf l2TS?S.l hf ha7no re, V.nc-em with a cargo of • that It would Ufa Major c-.i n n n Faclor >the same in Barhndos. XBCCR t*IR un ^er the command of Captain D. • u .1. then Wei Indian %  •. ,,, |i (1 |^. rt vn nomy was going to be subjected T||(1 „ ,_, (t to o large extent b* 'he vicissitudes %  •.,] daatructlen VNNVAI RKPAIRS effect and that was to constanllv setback the tinances Launches are underguiiiK 'hen \, nual rc|>air* daily on the site J A C mrrapM _"< %  '' itv of each individual West Indian Mttr the Government crane in i^ Vs5jHL* runent Trafalgar Square. 1 h-!.'. %  %  ~ lie watei f"i such reiiaiT^ n i> jonHaoM icrfpti s the launch Cygnet. Prloi t.. IrH* A MAFFEI Fete In The Bark \.\u\ underwent their auasv, Sni annual repairs which were carried a C U-WNE r.iwii I The Caribbean National ln:lel>ut ,, v v mc ot Ihc creW thaangjJJ "' %  %  pendenca A*sodalion held theli ptrvea. reatardaj iti< enra •>< ihe T ( r r akejasa un.mir. in. late at Queens Park last f v gnel were btltUy ciiiMttcd to twj. Palaej MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK YOUR BEST YOU FEEL YOUR BEST AND THE PRICE YOU PAY IS THE PRICE IT'S WORTH The main feature of tin ni.:M was to be the cycle .iticl athletic events under floodllith, but even nta had o lie called off as thr dlotrllnitl'in of .1 nd wi< not ue to mark and moot iicli-'..... r was dannerous to ride UIMMt Ino cwelln? eondltlona. One Hi", even, was completed hut after the evrnt. compolltor. .. a oboul 'he eondluoni '. I however had Ihelr fill with dunks, food and dancing. There was a steel band BIMU. lopular times III Ihe Park House ond the main inu-r's. was on dancme after the sports were called of! There were a few stallcorrrino luckv dips, tomes, etc. but the ...ills were not wU pntronioM. At iho ''.. Id Iwo i ,i. dual ..' ntt". Some kn" ..v.. .%  .' reee veil nn unlucky blow on .... I.it.ii I irlitti.i^ Ihi which thev .'lope t. eomptotv ... the beginninji of thll J,OG KNOW HOV LONG THESE BANQUET kOIDSRAMERS TAKE TO GET READY SO VOL) SNEAK A L'TTLE 0ITE--So IVMEN OOCS HE SNAP IT ? VMY, JUST AS YOU'RE MAKING LIKE A HOG, OP cuss,, OF CUSS/ TUAH\ ANO A T.O C* TWff HATUJ MAT ft* 5 eTHClArcC*4iSA'_0. 124 p.-i-/K"PL. l \1 -.11 IIli X • Rainfall rn.m ( mlrliiK Imi To'al Rainfall for mumh M .1 % %  6.17 Ins. I iiHii-i iior, : 1Z. i V. VVhti Veloelt>: 15 mil.per hour Hiruni"ter (9 am i I IMHl ill < in ••> 'Mi TO-OA. Sunrbl SM i m. Kuntrt : • %  •: p.m Moon : New, O-loher IN l.lchtlm. : > p.m. Iliih Tide i l.tl a.m.. !.• p.m. Uw Tt*> I tt am i" i > p.m. They'll Do It Every Time



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PAG! FolRTF.ES 8PWDAT ADVOCATE • •* SUNDAY. OCTOBER 19 MO CLASSIFIED ADS. tnrPMOht ot *rais. %  i 4 30 p n ...1.1.II 11 S> THANKS ed g ate •"I **rr.p*lln Oftta • linn M Mi I'-lir D Hamil-tei %  ...id MUlnn Bannti H | i AMi I i: W< %  %  .'gned lr .11 Ihoae who letter, cardf. \ (MU or In any *a< tta^gaBBSaW Iheu .ymnatn. through the **d h****v*mrnt >( Mabel Chandlei who dted lllh October. IMS. Dtarrdrnr O.lcy and In** HerbeC Inl'i. wn. Otlaieae. Bertie (MUM .children. ..nd %  g-and-rhlldren IS to si— in HI TRAM %  W* in* undaraWBM* bog itueuah it.,, medium U> retain Ihuw t all Ihuta Kind Irier-di who M'n wlHilo iellera. card.mil >t mpalhlaac With u. Id OW "d htrr*vrmni1 eauae. 1* in* d-.it "I i 'TH II ,i-.i.n Oulrum It HH-ln "MH.ii iind**Mgn*d n' in egaa i OH SAII: \l lOMOTIVE CARPackard %  cylinder l"-l ince return (mm garage niter com%  i.rao Fluying .mailer car Or Bimon If 10 SJ-Iri l" and 4 | l H %  %  %  14 10 M Mn El.ECTKU Al. PIKlll SAM.% REAL ESTATE ALMOeTT NEW I Bedroom linn Bwrttnlnw. ah., .t 7.000 >q II al BAY*' All UA Going (or Only A O..C Store. 1 IIMKXIM. over 4>m M| It I WnltTHINO MAIN RD IU(M ofOoing fax Only aTa.10* Net A J fcdrooan in On** ai Dm Ron* Bungalow abn.il ll.OtO MI fl Bj NAVY OiUDaa oakM t. r o...> ii. N.> A Ona-Slae*. 3 Bedroom ihillv Mon*. Vary Oood Cmdliion IN PF.IJXVOXI. Ooing (or Only IM Net All N*w J Bedroom .P-ill Si .ho.il4.awaq. II AT ClOVT HILL. I Mrl IN NEUaOK STA I I'M | .-.I aboul 170 M p m V HID* Nrl LN ND*)N *T A I Can Yield about m Can al.o Mak* a Oood •land, Water, Light. OMng <"' Only *Tt Net A Good Building .Vt| I MavwoM MVI. ab.ul '. Art*, doing .r only IS el*. Net pat aq II II la •" %  I D T 4* Abru IXADft l >.-. h %  <] i'HK EN and MOST DEIKAULK PfaOPCRTWCa Including SXAANVWHKJuT DIAL Mil I It. nth llaetlnga IDE IU*tJ SITE AUCTION •'lor. IDI MajMHord a.— Walrolt i am Baa. igrai.df'ikli.-.i W I* M—Ii IN MEMORIAM ( .i.Ui-lt> uw Pbon* **7> 17 !• 11 H BtECUANlCAL iiiaoftia HIIWFII atlh*-' .1 II 1" %  UACII1ME — SlNOOt THEADU %  : \i MINI in parfnet order. OflNTT-p—d w.th itghi. Dial •* %  pi Arfhrr bgcKanai* If 10 M-li. OLIVETTI iM 441 TyptwrlK-it ^ %  ihl* from Block In vaifoua antag> .. j.lihi a> followi i thai will ,i*.v linajar .MI.I .-HI Al*>. ir.i.oitlviad li% Am,.. Ma[~i> | rnaulrlM !" and Mur*v* lnm.lirt l |j a—in Lb) Dial 371J ng memory dear da>i>M>r IK %  died on October It. aMI Out of a world ol mow Into i Cod n.L,.l have a beaullful ga-Uei. rS H. %  if — tatsM It" — |)M ~ aluaaon. Son A Co %  All Hill.MAN UINX ESTATE CAR .til Koddi. M mllea only. We have -Uuetlona to aril ibi tcte wbiih has Ihe fmnl end darnfad. Iv Action at Co**'. Oafag.on Today the i4ll> October, at IXi pi" iiaUnmi JOHN M rN-ADON Ai Ming. Phone • It It U W\VI>:M IIEI.IACCOUNTANT Maojuired an Accoi nl wfUl secretarial experi*ne Ap rn Pogany Boo. ltd aVoad Silt IO tf— AUDIT TArr INTEBMf-riATE A JUNIOR RKQCIKrif Salary acnardmg to abUily and ripertetw* — apply ir. wn writing wilh detalU of ago. nhiii. Applwattlaehed xtderad unlen reterenc %  AltaMAN U. old eatabllafaod Bra* ...idling world wide product Sole-man <• travel WaM Indian I.land a P y eJOUt 1. RraSgaM in MISCELLANEOUS BATH Sial* price aaked o AdturM* Co 14 It M 4n GOVERNMENT NOTICES DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION VBCavncy in ihc Elemvniary Tcatchlni Service ApcUcgiUona are Invited from teachers (men) with at Icsal 10 years' teaehini experience for the Headship of the Good Shephrtd Boys' School. St James. The minimum professional qualification requ*r**l la the? Certificate A of the Department or exempUon iheeafrom. Salary will be In accordance with the Government Scale for Head Teachers in Grade I Elementary Shoots. CdndldalM who have already submitted application forma In respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accocnprinsed by a recent testimonial All other candidate* should make %  ppUc.ttioii on the appropriate form which may be obtained (Tom the Departir.cnt of Education. Alt application*, must be enclosed in envelopes marked "Appointments Board" In the top left hand cornel and mutt reach the Department of Education by Saturday 25th October 1952 Cgrwfcdoiej are named fhaf ran> without .hlldten. V>.i brdrooiru I'liune BSM It I* U—In. I'lllMIMI Mng I public I hereby warned agalr.il BM Wile. Edna riea.i at I d may apply by letter accompanied by a recent i.-stimonial Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another school must inform his or ber uresent Chairman of Managers and the Head Teacher of un application for such a transfer. Alt applications must be enclosed in envelopes merkad Appointwiciiii Board'' in the top left hand corner and must reach the Depart5 ment of Education by list October 19*2. l.a-uiidat. arc tcarnedi thai cenrtLtBTiii may lead to their dirqiiali/ication. ITth October, lpS2. Vou are Invited Te Deep In al . THE ARLINGTONS SNACKETTE GRILL ROOM i the iv.ti.nii Flour -l ML* Marhlll Slreel ReoUurant. any tlmr during Buslnew* llntiror before and after The Theatre A WKLL STOCKED BAR and MNACK StRVUH await you. UNBEATABLE PRICES THE ARLINGTON. Marhlll treet—Phone 4130 t'Urn-tv* I NMIIRO of l.ood (Ijs. rrnprrli and I and Always AvalUWr FOR SALE :"?& '"ISmS! IAIH PLANTATION Lucy Id* II) App.-. A a Hliakl—ll Mi St J N I Itnali*'.* Crab Hill at Lt IT t U -t f B i LAT umuhed rial, gar f Ml ••unit i< Polkete. lr Dover lioni IM I IBSJ ii. ajaa bottom (I. It It SS-dfl REALTORS LIMITED OFFERS MR' BCNOALOR Known a. No 10. Blue tt-lci-. aid Handing on approximalely 14.UU0 aquarc lawl ol land, compriaUig thrrr uedrooir.-. one wllh dre*atiui.io..in and toilet and balh attaehed. conblnaUor drawing and dining* roorn. atrpa'atf toiiai and hath. aTaodarn kitchen lo a*TYant room* WaDi toilet and bath garage Tfci* prcaMrtv can be bought tor tkaaongbtr ngprr Plra. conlael u. ag aooD as poaalblr tREEirUlJI Large .tone houM npetalr-f three hed'oonu. living room, dining room toilets and batha, on* with tub bath and hot and cold water. DownaUIri: Uiree .pare klichen an." "IN4n.i-.fl Qlbb'4 Beach. Rt. P*ler Modem, lull* (urnlaheil Rungta nw aullable foe couple, from November IS53 Apply WMr, Bay ley. High St reel % %  > aiit IS 10 :.j In sy-A BUNGALOW IODOE I AND -T MICHAEL %  airabfe tome r"n tlw by Ing Tlrni uC I u.MiM nntjartOTtr, The arenn1.1 dation provide. 3 apaelou. U<>oomr. with built.In wBrdc-obea L.rge drawing room. >m altihenette nii !>•.,„,.., ri-'Oin, and l,.cge : N ilet-ched Malm • %  '< %  light Thl. pruprit, |g .llualrd In a new 1 1 t'nlial area from th. re a-e fln* penoramtc vi.wi o( nndketuwn and th* hat. Tt.e *lte la very cool and ITMa town centre I th from appro* %  • to l'i acre, aa required and lh* pric* aaked u nae ( B)l indeed. We ran 'ecotnniend I hi. aataai eaij highly Itl'IIJJINO Pia-yrs IODGI IAM "tl Michael Wr offer 4 iiltrattlvr lot. tn thli new devri%  area, varvlnt in .Ire from 10000 to IKOO aq 11 approx.. ail u tl, eirellenl trfawt. Water and light avail 1 lile BRIOHTWOOD. SI Lawrence. A pleaaant and rnmfortabkr p e iaa t f ty "i"ii nicely turrouridli.e. O* n ne^ch and ncnlent bathing Three bol'oonu. livn.g room and dining mom. kitchen, aapaiate toUel and ahower. wide L ahaped verandah lookingara-wardf a*p-rate garage -nd aerv.mt.* room* Ideal aeaatde home In a good RKRTCCNCE. THE GARDaEN. IVoltTHIKG .M-derti coral atone biiivgalOW on comer ak> wh wide rronlag** Pleaaant garden wllh atasrer bad* lawn, caetcrete paUo. and niirnbar of bearing fruit Accommodation comnriaca large living room, covered gallan. 1 bedn am 1 -a"tn hulli-ln ward robea. frail attv kitchen, aarage eiU. covuad -a-av lo hatur atrvanu' quarter, .uid all usual otnCaa AH pnblnutility aajvlaea OH* of tne mod atlractlWf hinjia* %  liable in th* medium price ange. MALTA. si 1-fcTKK Exi*n. iveiy r*>modclled houae of ma>. Iv* .tone corurtructlon wllh wer garden., fniil tree* are •paclou* vrrandaha on to fide, wilh view* over bench. Urge Uvlng room. S double b*d> battarooma ibeth wtak lubai modem kitchen and buUei-a pantry. dcwn.Ulra la th* laundry. good aervanUaccmnmotlatloc. foe 3. I garagoa and itorrreomi rull public service, plu. own d**p well with electric Dump Right of way over beach wllh tuperb bathing Opportunity for a dlf criminating buyer SCA FORT. AT JAAUCS Cnrelullv re-modelled I atorev houa* on on* at th A moat attractive ana* in thl* Inrrra.ingb popular area ReauOrul coral and aand baayah laamaa, wmadaaa caTbtef II iVia. 1H..a.4 anewgn aaaTaBrMODERN COUNTRV PROPEBTV A luiurtoua ham* conwlth local .toi.e and incorporating all modern anienllle. fOf comfortable living Tiled ta-alha lo each hrdroom. hoi and cold itt.il .teal do-ir.. RpanUh type patio itli Illy pond, picture Hew. i.l cc-aat line and broken .te< on dUlanl coral reef. The a.rm.imodatlon 11 of apacaMi. proporuona ntting lo a houa* of Uilf type li-mi-id. are aeveral acre. in .xent with ornam*nUl garderu profuaely laid out with every va-lety of flowering ahfub Companr*a rl*ctrlc light and main* wat*r Bupnly. Pull 0* tali" an I -rder to view an appllcallon BUNGALOW RT Jama*— ^ound .tone bungalow with 2 bedro.-*na. living room, kitchen, panIry. bathroom, large gaiag*. workahop and KnunU' quartan. Malna water and electricIIv Vary rleaaant beach alt* of naafty . m.v bearing coconut ine fl..*cnnn .hr.iba Very priced .t HOOD RERJDENCr. BLACK ROCK Soundly constructed properly will 1 bedroom* 1 living room*, dining lry. On land of apIlLlUHMi UKil ST I^WRXNCR COAST r-.crlli.nl plot 11 <<"-i posHata wgai wiaa "-a frmilage Ideal at** for aea-ald bungalow ibU am •paclou* diawing room and dining room, and bieakfa.t room. 3 l-*droonii. 1 garagaa etc Lately occupied by III Conaul Total 1 18.7 Jg 1 n. mo liounE. 1 (i--d *it.iation for retail .hop In thia b urr p art o( town. <:ate %  WEJCTTUll I) St Peter An "tat* typ* houa* built of atone Contain* lore* living room wttu Plrneh window* Irading onto covered verandah, with Vl*w of aaa. 9 tiadrooma. kitchen, atoreuaual outbuilding.. re arm aervanta' quarter. wk J*. acr*a well Uld out Kd. -.th nght of way over COVE SPRING HOUSE. BT JAMEA — On* of th* law propertira n n Ihli popular coaat with a rompl*UI> prtvaU and tecluded bathing beach The around• of about I>. acre* are well wooded and could readily be converted or lb* .how place* Of he [.land Th* hour* Ii of 1 torej. and haraeuw. home mom*. large living %  .( %  randan with good vl*w. klUtoen. pantry. **rvant quartan and tlornroorna Good MluaUon n*ar ooif Courar E4JO0 COUNTRV HOUSE. CHIILST cilunCR beauuiuin ..ppoinbrd reafcsane* with llnfularly attractive and UI.J--.-.I featiii*. .Ituateit m -alt wooded ground* of OWST 3 acre* flpaciou* well proportioned %  ptkin and dining room*, atudv. nvMlah.. patio. 3 large bodoma. I with ptctur* typ* windows. Hied aV-gueh typ* bath*, hot and cold water In bathroocna, ailchen. bult*r'a pantry and laun1 frrtly equipped modern k He hen complet*ly llleed with al-lnlra* .leeI Mnk and fitted wall capboard* made u> tne hiahast •Uindard Two cloaed and two open lann. atabie*. 4 atrvanar roOfna won uaual • % %  caw Can..drr.lilc number of mature frvdt iree.. cuava. banana, aurar appa*. lamhKatBg hogaay tree.. COABT LAN lllltafl Uu.lne. ...... wtn good PUnUUcns Paene 444W



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PAQi SUNDA* ADVOCATE Mobile Cinema Goes to St. John SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1. lSt DR E. B. CAF.TER awaical eaV. DIMUI* to a crowd of 600 at Co. Wcdnesdaj night On lb fasUorcn of the Mobile C rlgbl Dr. Carter. Mr. V. B V.. %  *rt>sid>Bt of Uic Barbados Pbsm Tbnius, Assistant flupervtaer of V 143 Candidates Confirmed At The Cathedral The Lord BuJiop. Rt. Itev Q L. G. Mandeville. conllrmeU 143 pai-ii candidate* at St. Michael's Cathedral ycslvrday at 7J0 o'clock Thie wan the second and Uui set of candidates to be eoiitlrmed *ho were being p.coared during tta* pa* or HO muiuns' imprisoni.. n.ld labour U> Mis fcoiMiu. ..1| i L. Walwyn lor stealing ., bag %  i *ugar on Otto % %  < %  > BlM lad KUIIU BaBgn ""i* hun. Mis Worship Mr Waiwyn toki hUu thai Lb tie committed wtl enougi. "0 go to prison but |n view of the lacj that hepleaded gunt> aod uad no previous conviction.In *i>uia not send him to prison. Cjst Clarke attached to the l; '"W Post told Ihe court (bat on lAtooer IS about 4 2U ajn whlMrt •>n uuiy on Bay Street he saw in II o.-fenaaat carrying a Lug of suga..', on his head and asked mm whe,J|l ne gut in* sugar from. The de1 lenoant said tnat he had got the ugar from the warehouse of S, •msaon. A* long laptMfa > U B| saad mere at ii e i e win be gonorrhea BDd bag IWQ OH i meaol'ii i-u; IU lo-aay, Ui ^ It Cat.er, hseuical unices oi n ul a. JBBB loid .. IOWU o. 4iKi w a icture on •tcono.iav nigni wbao uw 400il Liuama halo a nun six** it Colleton PiaaUlton Yard, Si. mil. Or. t Is Carter was inlrnuced to ma auatap e a by Mr. V. vaugtian, M.c.p.. who aaad ial he anew Of. Carter Iu be i ,iiy -ioau lectuicr ana wu auru „, i.c.jone arOttW I Kiiuie. uaiun Ui. C-itti uvgan h lecture, air. 1. Canaleaaal. .^upviviaor of \ uual aAiucauon .ui mat 00 was glad U> aae ao iiii> pwopic bi.ivc ine waaiiier. ...i ueparUneo ol gesWalsOU ..JU ueun cxpeximeuUng oo a -tew type ol piogianunc and uu> uejr haa cnueavouied to get UM .II mt. of special speakara m .jnuUa paxta of the Island Ui lure on different subject*. Dr. Carter llrsl named Uie vypvs of disease*. He said tbai uaiore they o>uld undersiau'. .iuo.it tit-eases, be would have Ii iiiissify the diseasesi for thvn .Untst dealt wiih Ueiormity ao^. cal .viecmimc.o nd Ctivnucal Olseaaaa. There was uo dbeaa e reall.v n sypiulia. It could aim %  nuulu be avoided (or the dau! %  •! were too great. Gonorrhea is unuihei aujeanl lainpant to-d-y and people .ould be aaved only If ihav woulJ %  eek the auvice ol B doO iinugli Gonorrhea can be cured ui 24 hours if u i> attackad mia-diately. PenlcilUn can certainly eura this disease In 24 hour-. Many nen ,ind women are cured tinBlj %  eaa ai fejtan) ot ...toticd agau ' cagjBi next loucneo o. •is. He said thai uus "W glBIB I is commonly caUea .''ii or cough 0> many sn the island, 'rnu itnotssBt lerrlbi'. cooBplauit and can Da easily avoided. Coki* are dangerous and the .vpuluau ol a peraon with a ooid %  -lataius million* ol germs reauj w attack a weak conslituUou. > eople in Baibadoa should not i ave Uu fliaeaae for the climate is too noudarful and thare is always sunshine. Bui Userv are niauy who close up their inusc. %  • %  id would uot permit Use sun to < ut*r. Uoder these cood Uom. ; uuerculoeis can grow and thrive. II the body H uot ui good con> ilion it will succumb to osscasc i l 'id it is imperative that people • iould care tneir bodies. Typhoid. i a disease due to lilto but) tanks to new discoveries the | i .sea*c is under control. Once i vphold was a disease of six weeks' duration but now this %  sease can be cured in four or i ve days. There were a law c ase s m the %  r is.li of St. John but only one tasB was fatal. Dr. Carter concluded his le>'.ie by saying that up to now no • %  rt.iin cure has been found for i nicer but i( career Is caught in lie early stages there is hope. During the lecture the crowd i -I-IUM attentively and after Dr. ( arter had finished his lecture, %  .e man asked him to speak oi. i lundice. A film sht.w .itKiut the venereal baSsatratBd the lecture. I showed how a clerk and a i leton worker can.e to their •wnfall thrmigli Ignorance. Mr F. S. Olton. President ol Ihe Barbados Phnrmaceutlcol Society moved-the vote of thank*. f \ Mui.h Igi Reine Do Saba" ire — "ZmnBi" Herold Spanish Dam No, I K fi -Mas:kou)sl;i Two Pis i 1 i Humoreske —Dvorql (2l Lift up Youi llearl H u ,-. unto Glrr Ifoi. kf lion—"A Co 6 Oratorlain i Know >uv rtiflgmn, I. iv.'! —ffdiidr,' (2) He Shall fee.1 His Flock — Handw 7 8eTenatn-"I^nr in Idleness" —Macbeth 8. Oratorla— "ThiHeaven* are Telling" —Hoyaler, i I M Erern.il Fithr, toldlan of ChriHe arrested hurt and look luii i the Bridge l'uel where the dt vudunt made a voluntary state-] .nent. A clerk of S. V. Musson 1 Co., I.td said thai ihe ba^ of sugar was the property of his llrm and was •ilued at £3. Sgt. Alleyne attached lo CatvtraJ I'lillce Station prosecuted on behali of the Police. %  I '-i win It Forty-year-old Bctlraiu Sm-li Whitehall, Tenantry, Si Michael was yesterday rernandiii until Octobve UU l,\ it. W..ishii Al I U W..IA.H, Pelioa Magisuate ol Dtsliul "A", chaigcd with .ttemptfd lieartiality with a sheep 'ii October 17 Sgt. K. W. King atUched to mtral Police Station is prose-1 utlng for the Police. Bail in theP %  um of £30 was allowed. f I.I -|v ii n POLICEMAN I SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay <>llt. Franlilwi U 11 B y fllSl D Brl Wan, M-I> M LI. Malai VHHII; T II RadBf JrnMlKleaffta, Blue sut ajBBivaxi -i M_,. M |sna, .iiKirr I'apiam I. M.r oiird l.i !! %  Hchn.,nrr Own rs AMHjr'atiun. . TrSaahsS—thusai \ llvn.l I' I'.'r.kln. 1 ll,n„r UMII li'lesUa. E Mrlrall*. A WaMu* asuUPAU %  ni 1— .1II.,A ktsswall. J. Ikimrli l.i % Sln.nwn*. E Hill Nine Qualify For Certificates Nine nut of ten candidate* from UM Alleyne School have lallln t %  ei-tll;i';.U-S fniMi Ihe Oxford and Cambridge Schools Fxarninatlon Board, with pasaer ni Ordinary Level a* follows:— MOTS K P. BRANCH: EngliUi i-um Lain. i A BOURNF •kiifluip, Enilisti I%  %  Kn* law. Latin. EUTTI Mains t—nrt, with Oral. K N. JORDAN Scrlplurr. EiiUOi In*. Rnallah I.ltaialurr A A mtBtXTT Ens Lang Oral '' %  MS. \-.iiiroRU: Ea. Lane it V WATVy BQ I" QgjsV i I Mlll.KI AM II K..w I-.H I-.IID C HUSRANDa s.>.ipiur*. Ei. Laafl. Liu. latin K U LVMCM. Mcilpturr kaia LMBV I %  I.m Utln ."amswi La vine Stuart, a 40-year-old domestic servant of no llxed place, >>f abode was found guilty of re-, slsting Police Constable Marshall >esLcrday and fined 10/by His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn. This tine Is lo be paid in 14 days or 14 •lays' imprisonment with ham labour. Sluurt was misbehaving herself it. Nelson Street arid was spokci Putting on The Roof... r Iroublea, I u. until we saw our local MAJOR agen and IScy explained how ything wu • ihe help ol Ihe simple, trong eoi i mell made poadbl* In qulekUNIMET MAJIil! slecl li.un.w.iik The nOSfilaBl lo tolivillve UH' niiiv w|. -frankly it has proved imomlcil and there's no worry over proofed, reen caaawllad Dm. 'ork. over wo.he will have > undergo 14 days' imprisonment iin hard labour. Police Band Played At Almehouse i Ml-: Police Band under the . i *re offered the urtw -han-f i. .iliiv for %  ftnc career, higher 1 pay and social •landing Oear of these courses will ii id to your advancement *irtlMn RaSst Safawanat • i ,..tt a.. !-.<. ff SUria %  eaai it— M lai-M'-t %  %  :4 : *•< Iwi Wan I IswawSsi '%  KXi iKESL bk.-aitT Cull-!*. %  M .t\art. OnaVstffTS.^ tisstnssi I-f !•> %  • rwalrwal lil. -e-ti I iMfx Wm*| lacwM.ioi Oi —|. ranHn MM'*.'O.'. .-—"•%  taanai KOK t i Issllstan •BaMRtMl wan WatSa BhSMiasMai Wstaabsp PracMsa ia int Meant OSILISLIDW. >m. self' no ixi *ae~l Suioot*tTman oBtntsUri am AWAY BASTT COUGHS COLDS UK MAGK Bill UtUY BEMCAIEI BICILET'S W1f % %  % % %  in. r — K> • No othar RUB hai lhM lSa7i attaCVist 4 Important raatur.. TWO-WAY .. — .— -.—_ratMJ rout MONIT aack | FOR THK RAINV SF.ASON ii. I;„I .v„,.„/,, fan „.r GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS AT A BARGAIN CASH PRICK S< Oaaae it Qmugt ti Qaiur I (eet limn -l.jn 4.on 7 feet long — — 4.50 Steel Ion* — S4.80 5.40 — AT — BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd. (THK in PI s.i. FOR BARGAINS) No. IS. Swan Street 'Phone 2109. 4406. .::..; I "PKRMA" Kxterior Forest Green Paint PLANTATIONS Ltd. FIRST AGAIN! GRAND PRIX CF THE NETHERLANDS riral: ASCARI Second: FARINA Third: VILLORKSI drivinc I I KHAKI „ FERRARI I I.KKAKI 500 Ot Rare (tame meeting) First: STIRLING MOSS driving COOPER ALL USED SHELL X-100 *0TOft OH FuJ LEADERSHIP IN LUBRICATION



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Si SIIW OCTOBER 19. 1M SI \li\\ \ %  MK-ATK I M.I I I I \ I S ThiIrrhbiihap iff \ttrk Warn* I'liinnvr* A Methodist Holv \earM4I\ CANT BE SATISFIED WITH FOOD OR CIRCUS ll> Itrv. I-"K.'-XCIS l.lHMI\ If one rosy compare small These and many more, are in I' ihlnfs and people with large ones, the Hymn;.!* anil on the lip* of ", like St. Paul, do not think well the I'niversal Church Perhaps i and seasons" in Religion whe n the present series of "Buc(Gal IV 10 R.V i I much prefer eaneer" stories, and "our Comand weighty dictum of irmn Herltasje" biographies are erl and saintly Dr Ughtcimutattd there may be room for <>p of Durham for a few the middle of the last "The Christian ideal." "is a Holy Season exthe whole year round may I ,Cha i picture of both Charles and his more commanding and famous brother (21 What ua. and is. a Methodic Have we all a clear and correct conception of this kind of Christian person? The question is largely answered by the account given above of the character and conduet of those first specimens whom the name was coined to ridicule But John Wesley him. self also answered it often, and evtl and the good wUh characteristic clarity. the )ust_ and tho oar | y <„,„ „, fo r movement. the habitable and a Priesthood co-e*tenHSS human Race." That s to me to agree much better the numerous passages of ripture which proclaim the %  "versatility and free dispensing r Divine Love and Grace. For ample: "He maketh His I rise on thi I sendelh I unjust." Or the words of the „ u aprM d~ through the counChrist to the woman at the ry He wai ,„ act pr ett> well In Samaria: "Woman, the obliged to do so. for he and his cometh. and now is. when brother and the few fellow clerthis mountain, nor yet gvmen who assisted them. j?Jerusalem, nhall men worship gelher with the other helpers exclusively) the who were enrolled later Mr* Vlther <; %  i' a Spirit nnd they constantly attacked and challenged that hip Him must worship by oiher .lergy and publicists. |^^t ,n *Pr.t and in truth." And < >ven by Bishops and even an Archalways fitting and bishop (York) as well as bv the stable, mobs in the streets and fields. oft*fi organised, alas' by clergy yet. average human nature and magistrates and other official it always be at its high tide parsonage,. So h* wrote ami pubTellatlous fervour and good ih>hed vigorous "defences" and lo> We have to allow for up* appeals" addressed as lie put it. downs, periods of full en, )( h( .. Men n Reason and R"Jiusiastic activity, followed by ligjon". and naturally Included. relaxation and then again by recontinually, definitions and ex! vival. So a "Holy Season" may be „| an atlons. permitted and even be rational and helpful. Here is one of these, an early sample: "A M-thodist If. one whSurh a season the worl.l wide lives according to the method laid Methodist Church is planning for down by the Bible"—a somewhat next year. 1953. and I propose to novel view and pattern of lif describe and explain the plan and then, if a commonplace Idea tnprogramme in this article. day. Here Is another, addressed directly to the Archbishop who It is fitting to mention also that hjl() ^MlllllWJ the clergy of his the B.C. Church recognises this [,.,„, mcc „nd dlstribut'd a pamaspecl of human nature and imc t entitled "Ohservations • Christian living very fully and lhfl conduct and Behaviour of arranges from time to time for cpft^n sect, usuallv f.ist.nguikheo special seasons and big stimuby the na me of Methodist." in lating rallies, as for example, the w 'hich ho condemned Wesley's Eucharistic Congresses in Rome or potions as he called them. some other great Catholic centre. ^ ^ ^^^ wply Prrlimi^ry Points. But before M> !" !" \ a ^ !" R $l* !" I launch out on my main thesis, is the loving ofM M*'" 1 %  '' £ there are two introductory points heart and our neighbours asourwhlch It seems desirable briefly selves; and in^ .S dilnVgll m deol with > n H" 0 1 *" evU and ^ oUlK d to deal with. possible good to all men." (1) The Nome Method*.Many d f hU artlc e zealous members of the dcnomioa%  .*£"„? p|e *, described? lion do not, I fear, know the jj n ire two dangers against The ers*i fM thrill-, and sensa' hich the Christian democrat must tion.il gsteib %  valenie be on his guard: the vastness and of nervous disorders and pessitnomplicaiion of the machine? ism which mark so misrh of' necessarily set up to effect social modem literature an -11 ^mpreform und tu exalt the machine tons of man's rc'tlessnc> ang above those whom it is meant to dissatisfa< I benefit, and the plan sometimes He will never be aatuned either becomes more important than ,y food or circus thoae foi whose sake it is designed God has placed salt on man's' We must never forget that ma|„>„. and he will be thirst hlnery and plans, however adh „ has aajawhsrl his thirst by t'.e mirable. are only a means to an waters of lift SfSJUTi' 3 U *£? d .? l t !i?!!i rg ; SpJntual security Is therefor* estpoaslble number of individual ,,„&<, „ w u s „,.,,., m *" and womn. i „t only religion give tin Phrases such as "the common i re d a few days ago an eniiy fj^.s. l^!^.. w, i "*I.. m *Z ln Beatrice Webb's recently pubhide the fact that the "good and hlhrd dlarv sh* wss a „oble and 'welfare are not vague abstra. unJ rlnsh woman who gave herself lions but the rood and welfare of unsparingly In work for her felnuroerous individuals, each with lows But she felt intensely the m. s.v.ii libillty. tion "What is man?" Is complete The other danger Is that in conunless It takes into account that entrnting on the physical and man has a soul as well as a body, nental welfare of the individual and that he is called to h> his spiritual nature may lie negxen of heaven as well as of earth lected for man hns n soul as well BEATRICE WEBB, u-ife of Sidnep as a body, and if the soul is alWebb. later Lord Psfleli. w lowed to iUrvo Whlta U bo.i> i* a leadino Fabian and fheoruof well fed there will follow restless llie Socialist Parti/. .She died hi ness and disillusionment. 1941, aaed S. .A ^TENDER LEAF TEA ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved in 1 Day Una. fMptrj Atiim*• ...y wilh r %  4H Ton %  1* |n |k I U>%  •i.|i. -ali in*lm MBd Ml -iimtii.c ikr*nan nt IS minui— Koon (>.. Ms TI .-i4 tMaasa Ssssarn %  orvaiti* % % %  uir **d f>1>. \ asevai tu*. txm gmi gal. |>ur air into yonr lui4r><) „ i. n MM Ihr -ff*,!. -f II II ,|,,..,ls—. Hqil.no. r. Ihr -ll-ngl i 111 11 rrl.— II %  lun-. til li i tag Rial II.I Milieu B |II.A K"tat in mi., tvr, iiraaihn %  hat .1 t"-rltit I Mendaco PAINS I 111 ICIC \ 11 it should be all right, origin of their appellation, not to *^ fc1 T lmn W And while many. speak of the vast company of adSrv"^! pre*nt day Methodists herents throughout the world and Jg nnJ a ,^ mCMUre up to that the surrounding lookers. The name was given as a term of good natured ridicule and mockery to a little company of under-graduates at Oxford University 200 odd years ago wtien the Wesley brothers. John and Charles, were connected with that .i MH*.r Aim VAMUB issoHrMxr ix srom hllh .landard they arc on thr whole. I lubmit. fairly Kood Christian, and quitf good clUiens. Ortlrtfi of HM >dco ond U monIno. The plan orlnlnaled and come to birth at an Ecumenical I universal, world-wide) Assembly of Methodist leaders from all the linds, held at Oxford. Ensland, In ancient and famous seat of lcamtne Mr iy fall of last year, such ing. and because of the precise Ecumenical gatherings are teniind regular (methodical) way in year events, held alternately in whick they kept "the rules of Brllaln and U S.A. the two chlel study and conduct laid down in centres and first held In 1871. the statutes of the University." |t was widely felt that the They were also nicknamed "The Methodists the world over In their Sacramenunans" and The Holy millions were one great '""''J Club." nd that they ought to meet, to generous representation followed That little group was at llrst „ full reports, from tlrne^lo lime (1728 o, thereabouls) under the t„ express the family feeling, t. leadership of Charles, hi. brother review work done and the Jenenav.ng graduated and been orflcienl results achieve. " a dalned lad gone lo work a. curate plan yet more extended operawuh lhe,r falher. Ihe Rector of tions In the future. So the t.> Epworth and Wroote in UncolnAssembly was arranged o and shire Hut in I72 John wa. elected K has been repealed to this day j Feilo v of Uncoln College and >l the .en y*U JnttrrA "2*3 returned lo Oxford and by reason the one for .Ml Wl. IMjJontd of hU four or live years' seniority besause of the war until %  • and his stronger personality meaning and purpose of Mils I quickly took over the position of ] ,JJ < | J'V Y e" r ls „ world UHI,leader and teacher. extension of Evangelism. In har; „. . .„„,„ mony with Ihe first uprising nnd CMrle. Wesleif. I am .trongly ^. (p , no Mclnod „, m OTelemptod to pause here and Iryt" Al „, „ |, t„ be carried sketch brleny this second gifted !" iii. " M mc| „„,, po.^ble | and inspired preacher and cvange|5agtga|l)l> melhiHl—personal list who helped so largely tolay DDea i i,ouse to house vhitati"". the foundations of the new Engre j,,, meetings, revival misj land which developed richly In B ^ nI ln all tnc thousands of | the auceeedliui nineteenth cenCnurr hes and chapels, distribution tury. Ho needs to be introduced (ll i,teralure, much corporate to the present generation; he has p^ycr. visits to big workshops i.nci been obscured by hi. more prom,„ rt ories etc. etc But no IOMF inent and famous brother. tizlng! And the present year u | . vi. was puuuxd to use as a Ume of He wms the youngest of hi. —-J^uo,,. spreading the news Mother's extraordinary fam-gj^g every Methodist interested ( ily of nineteen children, thirteen >nd nat t y 1O help. of whom lived to reach'maturity. He was a more emotional and Now il is calculated that there elouunit peacher than John, are 40 to 50 millions of Wesley s hut he did not possess his mexchildren in Ihe <"•£.£ %  !&,£ orable logical force nor his calm the Ove rent nents In thi sl.rals and amailng orginusing gift. But of <£ !" ^'^g'J',*',S he WM above all Ihe poet of the "Jf'"1 r rrn ,h.il SlSSilWy Revival ond is said to have beer, that ,0 £,£,"' e^.ged In next the .uthor of over 6 000 lryrlc.1 '"^"J^",,,,,! ," ccccl ,n winI composilion., half of them Hymns )Mie l;itnvvn each, that would portraying a full-orbed Gospel J|w enrolment of an addi, and • rich spiritual experience fQUr ,„ llvc millions. For example: "Jejus. Lover of my aoul." "Oh for a thousand To wnal end or purpose'" May 1 tongue* to sing My Great Renot ay the extension of rtghteousrleemer's Praise." "Love Divine. n ess. peace and social well being all love, excelling." and surprls|„ all the worlda most desirable inglv. that charming song prayer achievement, surely. Shall we nol for little children: "Gentle Jesus, all wish trie Hob '.,... !>ii..ess meek and mild. Look upon a and even do .Kir bit to help to mat little child." ol ? WHITE PAINT! WHY, Of OOUftM; EVERYBODY PEACOCKS WHITE PATNT BEATS ALL OTHERS. GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES Phone 4>18 — Rlrkrll si This is the NEW Carton for YEN0S COUGH MIXTURE I Ins new iinun in orange nnd blue .oti\INOS (X>LG11 MIXTL'RK, ,.i die carion i* difTcrcni ihe HMfdldM irnuiir ihe NHtlc II the 1SRIC inkkr.ul remedy lor *ti>pring •.oughing %  tuctu, casing the brcjthiiig, ^willing Mircreu in chett snJ thniat. and prwectngdvctinndlunp. VESO'Si* gocxlluf rhcvihote family. Get wnc unmedMicly. STOPS COUGHS QUICKLY! m Its best to buij Platignum MAPI IM CfS^ 1N&IAH0 PENS from S!.0O tu SI.32. BAIL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36C) C. L. PITT & Co., Lid—Agent.. r m PAIHT IS PAIMT IS PAIMT IS PAIIT ... But the right paint for the rljjht Job le all Important; we have the paints and more Important the know how. See us for the right paints for your problem Job, now A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. ^V ,\RI 4 cents each Cannon C'runhrrs < inn. ( Drupe I low IT Pols Hroml Last Spnniflpt (ioldl'll K.nri Ambrr I Iriiinliir, Crnrkern Kadiuni I ..i//l. i I>i>ilp Oaxxlrn r. ..I. %  t>f u .ii< \ .-.itiu-is FlyinK I -i-lcs Blue I>evUs Torpfdo4-s FJrrlrir Wiiicru / %  :: It us SquihlM 8 cents each Stiiiihbs Cracker* Human Candles Bright %  .Nli n Kahl ffsMass Ml. PWIM Ml. Vmuvlus VVjtthcs' Cmildmns Broad CwSl Spari|{ln ButUrfly I iMiikh Koinun Candles Coloured Forue Fires Slij.inliiir t;„i i i Bright KM-keifi StarlijjhU Onik'on FI nines Cnnnon Crackers Kudiuin I).I//III. Mask DssBswM F.meraltl Cwswswlwl 12 cents each Fnre Fires Sjitelite Koinnni Cnirkem Bright K.minis I>i//les Dn/ilr-. Bright K>ckets Broad (nl Spanxles I ineriild Cascades Coloured Kutnsni Wheels Streamline Rockets Forye Fires Rndinni |i;i,/|.-, 18 cents each fad. in the Box Spanyle Slar Bombs trackers Whirley Puirlers Bright KoekelH Kadiuni Daimlers .'-l.li O It. lill WitcheV Cauldrons Ml. Pelee Mt. Vesuvius Komiin Candles. Bri|{hl Komaii Candles, Coloured Slieaniline Kwkets llombH—2c. each or 20c. per dot. Matwhsi—6c. per box Small Spurklent —Pkc. of six 10c. per pky. Large Spanglrrs —pkg. of six 20c. per pkj;. 24 cents each Itynamine Bed Liubts (ineii 1.it; his Ml. Pelee Ml. VesmiiiH Kadiuni Dwssswsfl Whirl Wheels Wliirle> Tuirlern Hydra Headed Comets F.lectric Whirl Wheels Fmernld Cascades Forjfe Fires Dizzle Dazzles Jack in the Box Mine* with serpents BtltterfU iHinklirs Witch's Cauldrons Koman Candles (Assorted) Kockels (.Assorted) 36 cents each Ml. Pelee Ml Vesut ins Korkels < Assorted) Prlsmatee Liuhts Koman Candles (Assorted) Jack in Ihe Box Mines with Serpents Butterfly Twink.crs Forge Fires Crackers 60 cents each Jack in the Box Whirl Wheels Fine raid Cascades Monster Fountains 72 cents each Monster Fountains Wheels Komaii I.ins Bouquet of l.erbs Kom.iu ( aililles (Assorted I Bullerllv Tuinklers Koekets (Assorted) Jet Wheels $1.08 each Devtwl % %  nilg Tailors Koman Caudles (Assorted) Jack in (he Box Bnui|liet of l.erhs Kockels (Assorted) Mines with SerpenK Trianiile Wheels Pyramids of Koiuau ( undies $1.44 each Mines with Serpents Koman C.inille. (Assorted) Bouquet of (lerbs Jack in the Box Vertical Wheels $1.80 each Jack in Ilit* ll\ Kniiiaii (andlrs 11,.-! of (.ill. Vertical Whrrls *.•/. thin lint, fill in Ifttn mil//, ami brin/f or w/7 it in unil n •• will put ihi-m up fur i§im S-*our t0inplnff*. IiMI.ll I S DRUG S IOICI S



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si NII \\ in roBi SVVIUV ADVOCATE PACE THIRTIES BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY --J BY, ALEX RAYMOND •-OT. iC M4N6.E* AAL-EC OlfiMT R*T Me AND OUT T :XJOR...MiS€>iS *M MOO0 9LE! AT r.05T I WAS AFKAiD TO AW.F... THSS X Hip IS W ROOM. CN T< rt*Y CUT OP TOWN, / lO/Si UMMUffTiOW' %  %IGMT... T*f MAN*_E3i TrfE A'MCE^S BOLL-'.4 f$0 -OT NO*; MG *OVL£>NT TO EAO wrw "* / OAilf STAV A--LO>JNTO GUINNFSS STOUT FOR STRENGTH C.F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS Ltd.



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SUNDAY. OCTOBER l(. IK2 Church Services Sr\TV\Y M1V0CATF -i LIUM.RU < HI m ii • BI Chora' Bur!.. %  urhanat antl Add-* and %  •man. 1 pr T pm C, *„...., and Brrmun. wm .vi*\ "oniTK iiBrr r MM %  i^mi "M K %  %  ~a*l-, Rvrhn* Iff*** Praa.-herMr f fl I W. W hWl MaB*r*tr* %  uraoiiti JAMB KTMTT CJ..n Day o( £*.,,. •"" ('•"••II" lam Pram W**i uuj II a m Yiium P>pM Broadcaat W--* f-iaar*.t - K B. Taa.%  •n. D A %  D J p n. Unix* bnrf %  ingtnfl in Chinch yard 7 p rn Kvanin* T in Hn.l liwinir* and fcUf •MI .• >M Matin* and aarmon. Matron Cvrnaaaaa; and ww~i araartiai %  i m Tuaadav Fx. and addr*** rrrarhM R*v 1. Br i; m Tr.* *"lrat \ l | 1.1U-W on •Tfc* IA "i Raw" Paml i. a-mi j-a.,1 atoond V .: %  amindad mat al Narhola* PalranaJ %  But -!••>. broa-tn. I I.Oil IIUTI.l MilHH TVDOR a-nUTBT Marntnl t *• a m S ir-Ja? >• a* a n> Mining ar*nio rvanaralntir Vrvln 0 A II n PAVNM 1 Hill WHITTII 1 ] %  'i. %  Mdn OILL MEMORIAL-II Rnnrh iii>t.inii-.vN -i M M> BANK H ,| i I HPfcaOHlSTOl N Uvrtnrr 7pm Mi MI-AH > M %  m Ra. BETHranA I BETH 111. 'I ..I 1 Mr n l.nrt I I'-W' UP. • F H W'aHhr Iterahdl Mai .hail OrHtHh 1 %  %  001 MaeHnar %  lakrn at a>arh aaaat in %  i-i*.-i. PIP public m Puna and TRE I .t I ION ARM DALKL'ITH Youri*. fVi,plr R.ilU (La/ T I p m Mr C r PrtHnt. X A nTl MO\ I II %  an fta* r Vivian p .ii n-v r Vivian .iiltTII IMSTItll T • > m Mr L nU.llu.ii. I B :,. Mi C PROV:Di:NCB H am Mr E DrawnJ P :n Mr C En*d* VAUXIIAII Mam Mr H Hail. 7pm Mr C Harper 1BI.M7.BR ( IB* I II Dill m Una W C Crime. ; p m Mr G Bralhwaltc BFVI All Ham RttO 1 W C C.oaa*. 1 p m Mr K IN rim RHRCWRBL'HV ll a m Mi t' Urat-.walla. 1 p in h.io R W C Cioaar I-. R1CEB II a in Mr G Bfalhhallr 1 p in Mr J Motllet M C p i|i4at Bakanp. al 1 a p m ll' -I HitNliU'SlI IM.I-. II a BI Mallna and aWawri T p m rvanauim d aainion. picarlici for but-. -..v.*. ih* r-\ J B l MI-iaMi ai abarar 1 p m Monday Wadnaaday. T !Ua-: liunm U>, vaajtht ol in* Barbadoa ViMitti Movrmanl iht -.! %  to* cufidurtad an Ih* H. 1 Ui.*. lUik* A....Uni p-n.ii. .inrl Mr* Ota* Hi,.. . SIT-ICHTSTOWS II a in Holinru Maaltps. 3 Cuiapai • Mpcl.na T p n, lah BnMtinl • in V Ca i —baU HIUIHiBTOWK CXKTRAt, II a m MotHM .%  %  BRR *ru iN(;Tt<-. -mi ii Ham WaHnaa. M-Hmy. l p n. Company Maallnf. 1pm A..l .ath >r Matin*. I | M %  Ml Major T G.bb. %  ottnM ii a m Maunaa> Mavimg 1pm Mavilng. : ii in %  llirMBal iSsT I I i K Otbboni HKA VIEW Hnllnan. Marling III UtOND • iiKNEK Ham Mill in*-. Marlirig. S p an DM pan> Mrrting. 1 p i. HB Vaellng I "ulrr.nl C Hn.lUIECKKR HA1J. %  lam H-' ... Matting 1pm < i.rron Mm. s 1 p m SaRattan P Hrl i HI Bt II ill i.OH I IIBIHIIAN MUM I |M harrh al < ).-. % %  BaMaMM HILUI.I." (>prr Bar "Ir**! Wpdnrwla nrindiTn llralim i Chrl CXTOBBR l> 1BU txablact of IdMBMHi: %  •*„ %  ), DOCTRINE OF ATOWKM-arr Galda* Ttal CorRMMajH I > %  TT,* praarhlng nl in*. ro. if in main ihal parl'i. (.-.Ii.en.mil unto, ua mhirh arr -avrsi ,i |a ti.r NM 4 ll.* la:laia ( outlaw a*p in.i.a.a la Ih. laMtniraan Ibp mat*: And ha opancd hla mouth, and iaua.nl m*n, M.vin B I am noi ram* tn dailruy but to Raanl Mallbrw IT IT, ipn<< tad II. .11. Hllb K. %  I"iv ..nin*.-bi RUr> Rah*< I I. R Sum man UAVh HAl.1. HI • n. Sunday Scrioa... MUM Rarvlea; Tom Bvanael. %  art M a PicUMciii Id PII % %  ndti bilnml WTIVK*. 1pm Enngatl Kav R II. Walkpi %  antM A Wrcbwa %  magi %  •III S-ii ,< PCSTRW RC BM 1 I n-r. VH i *.p %  l ll i ,a,i,.i.. nil nn I Winlci IV..! %  I !*•>** W-' %  -• •.-,--.-.',-,',-.',%  mm i HiH^iM rmin-r Bl.r.MI THAT %  J. II. T. Sll A IAI III >1 UITH TIII nisTixfTivr II wiirm • BiM>d and Botllad bv ^ ; Mlll> II. TAILOR A SONS I.I %  . I " — MI1UI1 K -I I KARL EDMONDS F.RS.A. C.P.A. OvrtHM Public Accounlani (Ontario) jtiiu.unces the npeiunr of I nf his profi*s.siun | k.H. Iln in* Builclhiie Lower Broad Street. Temporary Phone S077 Barbados. %  Ill IIIIITISII (OIMII W XKtnillt \Mllli I \i:h A PIANO RECITAL <,IV.N B Miss Kathleen Hurran ON FRIDW OTTOBIR ?4TH AT 8 3 P M Wttab| ft \l II sMMRrlM I.IS/I I! \\ M BnTat OntANtNM jft ,._ V Mfttl MIL These are Some very Fine Delicacies for your enjoyment AoparABUB Tl|nk—MR* ( ••! RnTB ||iu I" GNBRS MIX luiOUVnfc MgWa. rinpn—llttb i MUrd PlrRlr*—h*m (•ooM-Mrrlra—Una fait Buttrr—bails. '-lr...hrrri. 1,,,. I M n : %  ., — hoU. (up l natfHklaV—DnKa> nnn Rdaar Watw. Ollva Oil—(in. Sndn-fh PaUr—holi ARrkoU—Una l'fk 4 Brain— Hit. ^^ Golden Arrow Rum MHKi.XS A CO.. IIIt. Roebuck Stwel Dial 2072 & 4502 ***" &f %  run nltpr : Galvanised Corrugated Sheets I feel Rataf 7 fet-i itjaj S Ifrl UnM "> (ibUgr ?H (iauftr "4 Citurr S3.M — M.M 3. — in .1.75 14.50 — c %  m BARBADOS HELLO EVERYBODY!! ONIONS & POTATOES This is JOHN N. PEROTA Ca]lin This is to announce that J. N. PEREIRA & SONS MERCHANTS Rickett Street -have p'Hgtfi la bT> t.i keep the cost of living down In Btri YFS. WE HAVE NO BANANAS : WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but ONIONS kt S, ^ lb. NO CABBAGES OH TOMATOES-but New DUTCH POl i I l S .iiiii Bulldlm I.H Uealjrn ( ...irsr \.M.HE.. < to the ; Caribbean Educational Institute PO Box. 307. POR.. Trinidad Air*nl for BBITISH INSTITUTE OF ENU TECn. S BRITISH TUTORIAL IN8TITUTE. LONDON _, THERE IR NO TOMORPOW SanlUrr IriBRfP f c Coanar ..i-ni-r.il Airlrulturr CaTaTRnt. liiKuranra Fr*irtk>e stli sminalilp Pl II -l-iiiii IIIIMIHI.IH loumf. srhnml CrrUflr-lr l'uurr \i > nut mr. ttvil grrvle*Enlfaiof ('OB lac. Polka Pita j StJ W I Otdirab i rtf 1% nol mcnlloned POST CO I'PON TO P-O BOX 101, PO.H Please Rrnd me Trre Book Kam Afldrest %  of ftrssr ol Intsffsst POST TODATi #„ i SATISFACTORY JO EVERYDAY %  %  \ SERVICE n( -t.iiii\ thhiel rnuld bavs In pan %  %  ili'. I'm Ui %  ,.i, ihn i.-i it pro tDial ouunurlni effOrti to provlda Kw IM*I of wrVfc w ind the ftmai and pyrsM U-WHI*, IBVS *HMI it..M I ll V4rtl will trR h UKVUIIN. 28 Broad Street BARBADOS BOYS K GIRLS CLUBS (Sponsor (I liv (he I'oltrTe) RAFFLE Vn\ ••! Ih.-sipi : ,-, may hf \our\ fr $1 VAUXRALL VT\ CRN ('All KHK;II)AIHE I'VE RADIOORAtl BBtOan B1W1N0 MACHINE %  PORTS BICTCU I (tan cheques) II you have a ad) bougbl i your chuice bj u.lhi-i Ui I9.10.S2—In iiAti: \ Tiioii.in mm mi SAivrt sv ins • l.VII Mill \OI H •WN SAKS always carry a ^£gf lllii EXliiNu'liiSIIEK STOCKED ONLY AT COLLINS DRUG STORE II UMXAL HARDWARE wmus ENJOY O'KEEFE'S BEER Duty on Beer Increased We still have some at Old Prices — See Your Supplier or Us quickly for your Favourite. O'KEEFFS BEER KOHI'lll TIIOM LTD. — III Al. 222. FAIR DAY VI nillH. I.AII.V Ml \l 11 Ml AMI Till mil III VM iv s< IKMII IM If IIKI.I) AT THE URSULINE CONVENT lATtjtMY !TII IMTOHll! I torn .1 p.m. l • 39 p.m. B' hLirt i"rini. rf lolanrl Mlrhrll.i .hr P^lrr lltn.i ulll b. In Ml. n.l ,.,. %  %l>IISMO\ (ill 4 Lovely Prizes 4 Tn be won b* i Ladt. (.„ .,,; ,„d ji ., „i|h Ihr LSSfcl ......I. In... *i(l be a arlrrlion ol Fne and flnum< nl.1 ..rk I wlal llnu-rhwld Arlltlri. Hiikrl. IVBCfB, BBR'B, etr.. made b> the \rl\ And Crafu Deprtmeni of Ihe Sehonl •.RTISTIC FSEFIL HOI SEIIOLI) ARTH I.ES AMI OTHIR GIFTS FROM POHT OFFK I TW HOOPLA WITH ITS ATTRACriVK. PRI/I tfl BT LUCKY DIPS AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS' %  W Torn AND Hoi SCHrOLD AHTICI.ES XMAS CARDf ANIi X.MAS i IENTS, SWEETS c-AKKS. ICES. SWEET IINKS. ETC WILL BE SOLD. JSP" VOI R < oKI I \i SI'PPORT l-> SOLK III Ii Pleae Come Kee. Bu> and Help Ihe Cia" *Mafa | M | >< a4> a IM M < IMPORTANT NOTICE Elt^rlririlY Supply. : ? %  j I 1 Y\71lll'ili I11 nolifv i.iir I'.iiisu.iii-is 1 hat .. *" TOTAL SHUTDOWN ..I Ihe SuiipK ill lie ii.Ti'ssarv lirlHoi-t. 12 NIM.II :


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sINDAV. (M'TOBF.R 19. 113! SUNDAY ADVOCATE \t lilt' i iliriliu: POULTRY Farm and Garden INTERNATIONAL NOTES INTRIGUE AFTER having seen DIPLOMATIC COURIKR .i ihu Globe, I have comt to the concluwoo that lh'sc "hot mcs^e'' boys of ihe U*S. State Department don't have a dull moment and that theit job is definitely not for any individual who is doubtful of his blood prvtfuipl i '• %  .1 .'• %  i.ev's fM>Vl'l Errand it has all ho '"mi'iiwb for a slick, ipj rnalodrama, besiauna *itii ita? couriai hx contact aavnt miirut-rN and the -.ret duui>ent. jron; j n^^t.iuu* waartan \! to UK %  -pies moving ground wiU ble lAObfruBvi %  < % %  -.;i n d ,i glamorous American girl from All this add:, lurdei <>i which a farmpun tab ., [r. 1 ii--roiuirn'ntal train screechaa> scrus* Eui ends in the meittnc-p. : nation:*! in!ritur—Trieste. AllieOUTH i. TM .Thing he's fi.it Into .1 rola—that though mi*ei:i i^ )ua| M rugged in action U m rr-eent period ones and In his mts~ MOII bahmd UM Iron Curtain, he luni Ule gamut >! Mint shot %  ( tubbed, drugged and thrown Into a river, to KNV nothing of two knock-down drag-out fights with HIW unpleasant Russians. Patricia Neal nnd Hddegiirde Neft i on tribute their share of complications and one of lhc:n nearly lings the curtain down on him. Miss NetT, a Europriin some talent, gives a |>articularly good performnnce ii the ugent who plunges the coiiiKi into a network uf intrigue. Stephen McNally and Karl Midden round out a strong cast and both give good sound performances. The Austrian countryside, the hotels, cafes ;md flats of Trieste S ire an authentic background to e U.S. and Soviet agents' game of hare and hounds, while competent direction and good photography insure ItlfU tcrest in the cloak ,ind dagger ac_ tivltles of the DIPLOMATIC covmm IN dn CRROL FLYNN MARA HAM This week-end. the Plaza. Bridgetown Is snowing MARA MARU. U latest adventure of Errol Flynn. It ia somewhat overcrowded melodrama with an avaricious gatin of cut-throats in search of i sunken treasure. The picture opens with fast and furious action when Mason, a deep-sea diver (Enrol Flynn) brings his partner home drunk and raving %  bout a hidden treasure. La let Jn the evening, t h e part net is discovered murdered the diver's room ransacked and the latter held for murder. Released because of an alibi from a man IVRONI: I'own. who knew the real killei. Mason l taken to the head of a gang who are after the same traajnm and who persuades him to join them. On board the Mara Mam. Mason guides the ship to the spol and in the middle of a typhoon, i.wn and salvages what luins out to be a diamond cross stolen from a church in Manilla, from there on. It's each one for himself and no holds barred. The action is sustained, what with deep-sta diving sequence* double crossing, a love triangle, a storm at sea and the last minute reformation of a roitue, but due to the abrupt introduction of a religious note, the ending of the picture is ofT-ke\ with UM ' of it. Errol Flynn and Ruth Roman bead a capable cast, but there an so many factions and so much takes place, that at the end one can't be sure that everyone has been accounted for. ALONG TIIK (jRKAT in vi in: ALONG THE GREAT I.IVII ft] ;( | Ihe nwhurajsl Plaza is, as ilsl name suggest*, a western nut with a psychological flavour. The baste action is a long, hot. I thirsty trek across the desert with all ih< tftendgrn' batted, tuspicaon. intrigue and murder among the i mombCSI of the part) Briefly. Ihe | story concerns a VS. Marshal | who rescues an elderly rustler and would be murderer from a lynching party, and on turning tut, ioner-over to lh law, discovers Ms Innocence. Top acting honours go to veteran Walter Brennan who gives a fine performance as the old rustler and supplies the wit and humour (or Ai.ich he is famous. Virginia Mayo jilays a new type of role as the old man's daughter who is torn between her loyalty and affection for hex father and her love for the marshal. She doe' the part competently—and looks it. with short hair, an old felt hat and blue jeans. Kirk Douglas plays the marshal and gives a good bill performance from tho physical angle, but the characterization of the hard and fast hero who suffers from a father Hxation, is somewhat confused am inclined to agree with another erilic who says "Perhaps western characters Just naturally teem more at home wrestling with each other than with their own frustrations John Agar and Ray Teal complete the cast —apart from minor roles. istes such as ours Hon needed for the poultry house, but last week's heavy rains remind us of the advisability of having tarpaulin or other curtain protection when Vic weather u. bad Always rtmcmUi that the purpose of good management is to get more tginDrool Ul.n.is you havi tnd that the more i iiiasMwalliii V.III bens receive the greatf your rhiiaei of xettmjt mart Having taken ever) care to five youi hem ihe bast In nouwng and feeding laying and drinking equip*ont neglect to look after the •aaa. Earlier I mentioned ibal vou ahould provide one neat for each seven bens. Keep the Bool "f Uu /•red with rnegasse and keep the nest, well littered with or straw Keep the under-side of perches covered with m to 2 inch mesh. It, gB||0t wire Keep hens in ih house when yards are muddy Have handc lean when gathcrinu the eggs. Pack eggs in good eases. Ad of this l know seems hk. leachinc niaridntothci *o suck c,yi> .it.d it would not be surprfcuia If the old hand* in the priiltiy game regarded it .is vei; stuff and obvious. Of BOU eli %  .1 -i.t.uy and oi i> obvious, but most of tO l>e taught to Cjeao DUJ Ueth daily before we acquired the habft. One rias only to keep open when driving around the countryside or when visiting ihe houses of frlM keep poultryto realise how great is the need for elemental 1 ] notes such as these. Perhaps when the standards of more poultry-keepers have risen to the level of some of Thi >iiccessful poultry-farmers n the i-land %  more advanced column will be required Meanwhile 1 would like to thank the correspondent for his interesting letter on megasee and would appreciate 'ODununicatians from anyone w h o s e experience in -poultry-keeping in Barbados would be of value to other pouliiy-keepers. But to get back to eggs. Donl let broody hens stay in the nest, i Keep them in broody coops. And. gather your eggs at least three 1 times daily. If you market eggsl pack them properly with Ihe small end down. I (Hill PROBLEMS— Hy Agricola IN THE CURRENT ISSUE of the West India Committee Circular, the editorial reviews a recent publication <>r ihe Foundation fur ScientificResearch in Surinam and UM Netherland Antilles, which deals with the question of food resource-* in the Caribbr.m in terms of potential arable land available per peraoT> furores quoted for UV I'.r jjei west Indian islands are Harhados 03 acre Jamaica. 0 aege; U-eward Islands. 0 55 acrt Trli.idad and Tobago. 0.9 acre Wtndard Islands. 0 55 acre Those figures are of inteo received a."* l-ouit of view of Ihe land UK GalNNUh. HINIS FOR AMATEURS >JtMM ng letter ttom a' %  •aarjto provide Ihf naouMt reader, giving his experience with nutrition for a population wh^'. Uuj HUH r plumbago. As other reader* will {continues to increase at the also find it interesting it is reof two (2) per cent, per uuiun t-ruduceu hei, ind reads as fotI It provides an ever-increasing aduwa. — mun--.ialive problem fyi Ooven "Follow,n s is an experience ment and those concerned witn thai may ***• of UMar r H \uu. ; the application of scienUAe mta* Bovv/al yean, ago J obi.nucrl some i lue puunhagk) plants liom Grauras fur coping wiUi ihe need to %  the conservation "f naturi reeouieev tugethci m in maJntexiance and Improvement oi soil feiulity. leading to UKft'tafd crop pi relate i matter' The review rop>rred to not' asithat American nulritunlsta ;anar aim:: i| .ippiuxauiu 1> I (J .image proOULUVi arabh land aie required i.. pi w. ML v Si IsUehail avu, rtUbushed Wncn ihe hedge d that two of the I i a uliimk^go and I removed ihesi t--<. from the hedge i Ui ing thejn to gro* ihen 1. isb or plant. Tin wQiu plants have sine* benj about fuui feet high, and six feel Ln dumeicr ^ mwroum iut w\ l • with thick tr almost person. On the other hand, the continuously' In bloom. The cslculajadawarage for the rlooms arc w> l; rgc and abundant It whale, baaed on crop yield*, that the shrub F i a distance approaumales lialf an acre as tn> Uoh* like a white rose bush. minimum required While averWlnle Uim is protuiMyt qulU'!*s T -re helpful in viewing th %  u:u..l diouph 1 havg neeei wen world losltlon. local condition., any wlnte plumbago so luxurant v.ry to such an extent that each —whal U of interest is that while I -rea must ilnd its own answer Uplumbago has not been known a* the problem. Much will depend GrazeUcs for at least the pa-llon the kind of crop* ,:i fifty years." £nd of letter. the use (including rvquinn This reader's cxperiemi u ilh both man and beast) to whnch Ihe white plumbago recurring ; they arc put. In Braah „iowuu. after such .i nu m >* '' %  countries, the probh n icrliaps imist unusual and interesting not fcu formidable White plumbago b eianparative' %  permit of storage ov i %  >< ,: peril rgre, and Bus >count ma> and. If livestock nunibtn rncuutage olliei gardcncii. ed as Ihcy were in Ihilaiii dm grow tlus lovelj plant. It would .ing the war — a reasonably gc. be interesUDg lo know how nutrition level for the populaii"'-' the reader treated his whiic I can be secured by careful raUoiun plumbago t<< yd *>uch a luxuriant' and balancing of the diet. But. growth, what %  oil tl was planted in doing so. IJriuan/i Drive away UGLY SKIN diseases now I briauK of <*jlv quti and pirnr-l.iv up vout Uun in h -Ilh 1 1* 1> I I.J (t. .1.-. nl,..< pin and (mbairaunKni aaa all nh die •nu^t. csnsai P Dl> Prn HOW DDD. ACTI SO QUKRtT IM' i> asaaB II mil %  '. .( into iKt pnrca • %  lite •*"' ixdrtinmhcsinTiv Jm. laaWana ana bnas -i-.a'.n..ii % %  • % %  .-•-' %  i tti.VJ*MiJ. af I>r J< .'.*.! aaa 1 Mi i a DDD PRESCRIPTION CADBURY'S D/IIIY NILS CHOCOLATE LISTENING HOURS SI'NDAV. r>TTonEn i. isu *t"is au ui: H a W |N I Tfc. atrwa 4 tS~p~i Natiia.*' (ici| A—(nibu I .tui. B > Mull Hui.r. s.a l> lit 30 P m UarntK.tf ArrW*. li o.m fj^iii. siaaaoar r. j-, %  T..miri* Pai.flr a, InUtfloar 7 00 u Tfc,Nm, 1.1" p m n om N,„ f„ IS — is U v> "'-' tlb*n Vokn. : 44 |. ir aunaaj Sarvkv. I II p m Raft?" Hswi rvrl. t 3 p in Puccini. 1*0 u pi H-licinu. Talk, S 00 p m ThiHall* Oi Chestts. 1S0D pin Tha Na*. 10.1 |> rn |-. m 17^ Bdllotl.l. 10 IS p m London rorum. 10 4ft Muilr U.g.ilm MC.NDAV. ocToaaat issa • at m p.m. MUaim 4 00 p in The Nrw> 4 IS B ir. Tt nall> Sarvlca. 4 13 pm Wilromr I Britain. # i>m rU Sawande, S I p.m LMUnrre ChnM-e. S SO p m Wall MlBelWu. 1* P m Mairlklns ai Wi.it. ,.L %  %  m ,,_„u AUund Up PnnSM rfttsal I N p n H "<"^ 7 10 p in Home NwT -.. I; IS %  • •ta.se. si tt m m ;i H ,, 1 U—.t,. la i.. Ik n II> Hallada a Sonai. S It BaaUa Hi I %  p n. Thr ition. i u p n> hsai r>n. •*...V\. 0 ( Aan a p m mu Enan a... Thp Mm*. 1I" 1 %  II nir nan. rlala. 10 15 p m [•. ut JI i n> InlcMud. ol in. position In the itarden manure and water. Ordinarily ihe blue plumbago IhTiV** besi in poor rather gi.ivcU soil wiUi hUJe inanur* of water Perhaps the luxuriant umwih and large blooms "f the adUte plunibsso are Ihe resuli i>f dilterent breaunent. ji depends on olants geltiup tlie right tie,i!iot i I %  gardener who can't gel crialn %  %  .. ing Ihem the rondilionlhc> like. It is well worth while when planting an>' new plain to Ilnd OUl /rum some other Hardener sJJ it.likes and d. IkebaCOTC planting A useful rnernber to bavi In Ihe arujcn 15 Baby's Brcatl. I Ightful line fcalhcrj (cm used .so much in wreaths and general decoiHtion. a Baby'5 Bicalli lc>ks tovtl) lOo made .*) in hanging baskets, when, in time duc c gran meat notablv beef cattle were drastically auclng hen* and sheep, leduted. In this connection it should be 1.0I1 ih.it slock pre 1 and may consume great deal of food grown on land which con be utilized tor producing ceienl-, loots, vegetables and pulses capable of niainLumg a much larger huinun popUlaUon This halong been recognized. Did nut Sir Thumas More, a leading phih^ophcr ol hi* day. onco declaim that 'sheep were eating men' in reference to Britain '* mangr during 'ht early periodi from an arable to a pastoral, nnMej IXurtng w*irid War 11. Britain iv verted again to eV .oahi. land policy and she is now irylnjc to balance things up Qerman>. it may be recalled, vassal slates proand vegetiiUles. bin it covers the wootc bagket UDtll it ihe look nio-t of Iheir liveslock look* like n green hall. lo balain e her own food needs. Baby's Breath is propagated by Well, of course, no one loot division: tt I I 'I. down diet rules which emn h aa m bul when it does make a *Urt it 1 the calories and leave out of cunspreads rapidiv and often has to skteseUon the psycholniilcal be controlled when it thrc.itcnlo AKpecU. preparation, palatabllit> overrun everything else. < attractlvcnoss, and clfmale too It likes phade and moisture, bul all play a part in eating habits. will grbW In quite poor soil. i.\ ten Ml a characteristic which must be watched however, as sometimes .t will revert back to a coarse straight leaf uutead of the rt. %  rther. leaf It should be. This should be watched for, and the onVndlnK leaf cut out. If this is not done, the whole fn n may in time revel only to the Ni back to a coalite conunon I>TIIRet irnlng %• Sonw achieve a npe old age S ite of then pOOT ehoice of food. lers by austerity. Longevil, has been often attained in England on a heavy, riih diet of meal antTpuddingh. The Chinese peasant who use. meat and eggs sparsely, largely as a flavouring. has an expectation uf life second v ZeaUnder the pi % %  ilii.i Baby's Breath look* lovely in a West Indies am! Barbados in paiH-vk Garden plgOl tU PS. pCtllai. It is well nigh Impossible Coleus and S ngle BaUai.i make undei the condition* of climate cot 1 %  1 when tnd "'her factors influencing proplaotad in between. Iductlon. lo visualUk; that adcAiiothcT useful plant In have Is quah nutrition can be maintained the Inntf coarse lem Patoo on 0 3 acre per person In nth*lake., IQIU lune lo sl-rt hut once word, we must convnue to n % %  established it spread rapidly, port food or starve With ihe once it is given shade and moispopulation steadily Increasing ture. The coarse /em Is useful and no room for further expanIn tall vii.se with long sprays of slon ef staple industries to pay flowers. for such imports hunger may not This fern is ,ilo propagated by be round the corner, bul certainly root division. nil far away. STOP PAIN QUICKLY The famous threefold action ol I 1NS1C tablets RELIKVK.S PAIN. S i HF.S NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEl'RES SION. "No matter how mUKU the pain, no matter how OMry your nerves, how depmud you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember thi* — PHENSIC tablets neiiher harm the heart nor upset ;he stomach Don't accept substitutes Keep a supply ot PHENSIC tablets by you' P — TWO TABLETS hensw B '" 1 FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,. J ^HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS^ YEARS AGO Whether it has been p!< modernised or newly iir^Tkullt, to-dey's home %IT ly emahasi on beuuttful T.iilrt Ii .111.". and num. Our matched 2 or '.I piece (with square or corner I....IH-., 11 ill I i SUITES are available in While. Pink, Green. Ivory and Blue. MalchinK lhee Suilee ere Bathroom Tilee. A Suite is priced from $95.22. Chrome Bathroom Fittings and non-slip lil HltKIt MATS are alao atocked. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTOJVFACTORY LTD. THE BLENDERS OF WALLACE'S FINEST SCOTCH WHISKY OFFERED THE WORLD A WHISKY OF RARE QUALITY TO-DAY T HE SAME QUALITY WHICH HAS MAINTAINED IT'S POPULARITY CAN BE ENJOYED BY YOU .... 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\ st^OAV. orronrit i mj The People Of Barbados-XX\ III si MlAV ADMJCATE "GENTRY" By JOHN i -I:IIII \\ \ but wheaten bread and beer." Hartrtrlr,.t.iT..' k ""' ""'^ "' "" " " mMTwTTkX £f^ a d ,*:.,f. !" ^.Hl"T.J^ PI!"'>P>fm.. .„d th„r funeral.. CM !^Lj?^„"*"f d „."" '2?. nd l 1 Churches, but ,n thair home. the bcitiniuna. ol the nghlrcmh The custom ol century, and was a very obi publishli li.aini ? !" ,?'.£?. 2" "' "" g, ? w J licence. ind by the Coving picture*, tor hi* in one which .,„-. T h7 ih^ #•* % %  . ^!.. •eramltha' shop, in Bridgetown ["h^v „„The parish^n '.'hllh"?. Sr^*liK. r t V !" h r ,, L P "^t VM This buslru,* w., recorded *** was, like Ugon, struck with in ihr Si-'Tfiirv'tntftr* Miiittifc S'^SS.K. ?„? l r V S own or i^^h 'h',, 0, l^ "^ f.Tll ,Sei* i ,i' %  *.i?* i. ~ •irlckun. In lege' (or the IcsakcV full of ships alao that the wharves 0n ,„ e appointed day the para we,, cr'.mrSSni.h'a?!"^',"""; "' %  *> -'here theT? U.C.W.I. (By A. S. HOPKINSON) thronged with busl were 'piling up furtu distinguished visitor Labat was naturally who otaQSsSt, f<>r L*bat was naturally entcrtainod WP( .,ii nff ~ by the Governor and the gentry ,_„ ,„ TiA of the Island He appears to have '"*, £' been well phased with his visit gf '* T^ZT,?^ .T lates that the G teous and Intelligent: also that he had a well furnished library and lived in state like a prince in a fine palace. Of the be-: families who entertained him In Barbados, the Father was very impressed with their wealth, for they had all the luxuries of the fopics, also OLD MAPS >iw -vjm, i". nivri minding iE.tiL£ Canonical hours day or night ,.,u m^JtZES <**' Thc reception after the ** weddini. ceremony varied accordthe wealth of the participating families, and if these were '•1th be asked for but If they were poor people, men ihe good ne'tinbour pwiicy came into effect, for three or four of their friends would join together to provide the feasts, and the wine, and of course the fiddler, for there was dancing after the - S!!L A ter .V h J ch he mc, l n that they even went to the expense c ,T rfyma if take a Bermudas of importing partridgefrom ?' Dances Cheger foot with England. Ijibat was not onlv im— Ivrda m. On such occasions the, precr-ed with the food, but by the *d Bacchus was well served, for wines which were served, for they a hands, including the bride,; were the choicest and costliest; ** drunk; and in this condition which were drunk as good wine ,ne newly united couple went to should be The length of time **<* in the fear of the Lord." ihcse gentlemen spent over their .-. .. meal was also commented on by ,,,?£ ^P? £•" n "?PT ln .! n %  he Father, to, they started their '^' k ?" rb ,! dl n ", m ? "' lhe "fil dinner at two o'clock, and It was " hl ~ n h ""'SP,,. V.,-l not uncommon for It to last four C h r ,""*2 '.?w '*; ck *"!! !" I hours. Their home, arc referred or M"""n> Supposvs Chll-| lo as mansions.which were su\>erli? r „ c •" d ** wom 5 n %  '• ""? ^ ly furnished; and their plate, this ,,n c k h r .' hl 2l aMnerally out I was of gold and silver and was In "">. 'neir Marrlaiaa for that abundance. The Father belnf a " TI ' !" c i' is done on a i Frenchman had an ev e to this, for >* vm occasions, thl he recorded that the plunder of !" tlon and provl llins out %  chulaiship money or your The I'.CW.l. is a nnall t(>W "*•}*•" '"" 1 '• >"> %  ar. a of some sla hundred acres altu>'"""" or an exhibitionist and ated in the hill, al Maaa, SI ""'V ""*"• themselves nrj helpAndrew, about rulhl mile. Horn i" 1 M 'n"' Cr lhal Kinistoti. I call It .. 1....I. >m>m ' ..muilned. mori .. kill ullh nlnl "' ul aslTlC* as and because its atmosphere la a, """ l,h "" matter, and if Use) unlike that of %  eon>nlu.iial %  ""' "* m < " "' collaoaa la possible. There Is not '"quill"'. >" have the eonsothal reelinK ol ,omin to school """ "' '"•"' thai it Is all foi l.r -i or seven bouts a day nod '""r !" d and lhat ltd to men packlna .our book ba| and our own "*\-tea. you would tcolng home to Ihe n-al calitiv of tn n nave no more money to gel your life: there is no! that feel" ,l "' ing ol i.ionoumed .ii-lni.11,.,1 M ;' lomforting of all. the ho>benvaan your school and your P. IU1 < ">•. U.C.W I. is ver) home and that leellng ol i oing to '*— •' "*nd and there la conun inslituliun u|>oii eiilcrin. lluaequemly no Icar ol suddenl> U.C.W.I ihai all cfeUdran must •• ill wiihout being abb to hava alpeneuced when in,. nrsi **_ %  d "of. Thm Is a large began then acadeimc eaiecrs. """ of nvrm undergoing train. Coming to live at this iiiu.ci.it. !'/ ")'" 1| Pf nd l mu,h ....akens in vnu exactly lhe emotions as going lo lav Port-of-S|..uc li.ii/. ,. Ha.ana would. You are uboul lo seo a ,trm ' hav T iraaler or les: lime ..ii the I'lemi.es and indeed nstsM of the ayoaai a arlio I to our meals and so forth to hi anrpla^rSrSado. HfK fti^"*" m^^gTmuXj: SgIVKS ISS Ess iS^FSM&nrftdSurlTiS s a"5?a-s! ihis plate would pay the cost of an expedition for the reduction of K.ir Vuli %  At about the same time as Father Labat's visit to Barbados, there was resident here one T. udden 4 to i with Dellb.. and always fver in the have seen names of landowners, some of Barbados from 1880--IBM sent iradwitee and it u very douu.iul ^'"'M'"" "' •d advise.1 whose names survive today. The home with his report. whether that part Is the most tp M "-W-P lw ,norp '" **• !" £. . g,VM f P'ctureague acPhilip Lea-* map of 1685, sdiow. important. The raM hnportMll All \mir Needs* It thai tl^T"i!nT^. 0, tand ,,r lh by that date the ulan.1 w aapect of life here. 1 lake It || m %  fcort ,ht '"' -'re doctorekeichn of wi?ni .l^^.'.r'' WeU >rtlted !l ,s dylUKl "" over iWtiiig something btttor ten %  '"; t ,n ****** sue^ their oineM^^^ theoretical knowledge ol inR uSrt S . !" ofE !" ^" c,tU mlU fl uI ""'^ weie TOW lelkM West Indians. UV.UK h? wu3 pinrhES3 .Hd 2im\t u ned toc rlQd n •• %  niore'w.th them and reaiSn, bo ., ^men in ardour gaTlopSfg Tcrols ,s „ an ""o "wet plan of I" w v.ews. a.ms and aspimtiun. V T* 'l "", ^S nn ,,em wmc lhe island-, pursuit nof fiSK Br,d /own". Many of the'. they have quite l lot m comJg '^ ' J undertaken in such garb with the km ? of "** *-"* -'Skeele-s "ion with you. "J 1 !" 1* g "J Irop.cal un shining. Bay" aurvive to-day, although llnw VVe Live JHUL-T.* ??\ ., Ogilbys map of 1671. is very •<>"" '•*• "SkuU Bayare less Without being al all cut off "', h2 SI J. i yuU .""'" colourfcil, Now, the .aland ha. Umillar. Spelghu Town" is .from teal life in the nulakta SLnriSa ^LJf^^&&* assumed a shape more familiar to marked with Its alternative name world,, tfie U.C.W.I. never.heles. ( ,?l'? „H And naral v us today than Logon's. This map "Uttl. BrUtol". H. Moll's map manage* to maintain lls own ZSF.JPS, TSfT ^ "" %  embellished with a naive lookH17 shows road, and fortilk.,. Identity and .miividuulilv in a "^ 'J^m ••" ""der BM Jng sugar mill turned by slavelions. The latter were o....H.-1'wav thai HarrhKin Coli— ~ m (W, dlons. would not ^ W .ff* ^ nd b ! fl nlc, L drawn** from Lea's of 1685 as -he -i. Queen's Hoyal College . tl >e guests were well servand are in the British Museum as (d for there was 'Come Shote & Sloan mss. 2302. and were subseBonivesji. a Caliple of Sea Tortile. quently published in Volume XV ;| Stude Cofum. and roasted cabof the Journal of the Bnrbados nretta At other th'.ngs baked and Mtjxeiuii and Hister of Godconsisted of "Irish beef that has fafiers and Godmothers which a been a 12 month in brine, Salt fish child had. these amounting to dry Bonivess fair water or Cowthree or four each, for the climate Jou worse than water." was not verv henlthv. and sho-ud Likfc Labat, Walduck records there be an epidemic the child about the hotneg Of the gentry, n-ay he left without ar-c-c to which ho relates were once noble see after il. places left to them bv their preitfiiisssfjl but that the present The funeral of the deur depurtgencration was letting them run ed was another custom worthy of lo ruin: Comparing some of these hts ""t-ee On such occasions all with the countrv rathedrals in the fr ends and relation;-, 'w*th England, claiming that tiiey were rich and poor, were invited to .ties much neglected with bare walls tend the ceremony. All gathen-d and einrdly furnished, just like "an at the house of the deceased, and Empty Sepulchre, except when there was plenty to eat. drink, and thev knew that some stranger was smoke, 'for the best feasts are allo visit them, then it would be ways made at their funerals %  The pretty well furnished, if there Is as amount of food, wine and ale conmuch furniture in y parish' lor sumed on such occasions was thev borrowed everything they more fiun "all the whole palish could from their neighbours even eats and drinks in a whole month to the verv cutlery and plate. afterwards.' The astonishing part The meal was specially nrranged is that even those who died in and purchased for that day—the debt had £200 to £300 set out by (Tread they eat and the butter that their executors lo cover the exmakes the Sauce Is particularly pense of the funeral, and it was provided for the day for they keep the custom that this was the first. neither of these In their house*, debt paid even If the deceased's they excilse it by Saying lhe estate could just cover this debt. Country will not afford It {but that The cortege then proceeded to the is a lye) here is as good Veal Pork cemetery, but the corpse • %  • and poultry as in G. Britain no the only thing taken, for it was want of cows to make butter and accompanied by "len <>r 12 gallons nothing but may be produced here of burnt wine or n Pail full or 2 &f&f&f&f&f &f&f%  # &f &f&f &f&f&f&f&f&f&f &f&f&f &f • &f &f &f &f &f&f&f&f HUMBER THE ARISTOCRAT OF ALL BICYCLES Iree". Speedc's map of 1818 ***>* map ol 1722 s yfaelaV would make us believe that the %  ""g. It is ucuicalcu .o ins ...„,, Island Is incredibly mountainous.'"f" I'uissain o* %  .oob ritMs but already the Spout St. Lucy-'-" ** lirugea UUKC OI Ci.ai.uw* has become a land mark, and • %  •' end mere is ., UIMI. m — ^——___ "Bridge I'own %  an u a cuanaJh* ]propcel ol Coaruigton coi-e*fresh the *viui its mill ana ouiung nou-.sermon -.mi beyond wnicn lies Coiue..%  nd as Bay ana mUiing noats. ncn map uj 11 Urn Oi I..nun..; names v ^l^&nZZS^S^^toS* av.ll.blc wuhou, .il nf nmung aiound and Invon lenee, wBom y.-o nnnoi Hi. wtlhin the mm d in Bridgetown: the U.C.W.I hi 1 %  not ,. school but a .ommunity. lhe diner.-. that peoplf live in tin? one place %  tui do not in the oUkV of Rum-punch people (for a funeral makes thesn squeamish) soon as the burial was _. the attendants assembled In the 1708 give* Cmreh iKirrh 'iniimj ,i>. ii...... hundred aerssj of territory UIIO. Which th t U.C.W I stands Shorn, > >"* nit.l loothpusli>, ionp or sol drinks, you can always get then .i^aj,.,,,.;;::::;::.:':::;;:: nccssar, 1„ „„ ,.. „,„.,, ,„ ^ m<< ^ kj hardly Kin. itoo novsj Church porch around the liquor S ( and 'drink* 'n • %  — .—.—...— -* —"^ charm md -drinke to the obsequies of =TE x„ „" ., he defuncl. smoke drink untill /li A ", J" 5?L*~,nS Tinkers, and { iLfSSJSK. th never think of th wards The rivalry which existed between the gentry, especially the Moon and dead allcrScuU nd ncn we reau for ivincii i (or Had Juviere d'Eco -. %  • i,„ Hivct, but t\i\ii bay nid KMUiutauy kou u*y The U>pez map ul 17(H) also month; most "htuinubl. than of the necessities nn gnd %  i %  %  ol -t. Should 0O the premises n ,i lK |ents UM n imH .h „r The ladies of course, due to Ihell tibuin-i (B1 .,. 1( ll( s g MBClil greater fastidiousness and .„.,..,,,,,. ,„,,., ,;.„,,;,.".,.,' varied pcroonal needs, llmi that ,<„ ,.,„. they must visit the I p|l slderably ortencr. but the l age man does not have to go far to pick up his little odds a onds. There is u post offli you omen in matters of dress, in mM ** B every day names sound those days Is very similar to the l{ omafn, ; ,or " aruu oi au •nine which exists to-day; and the Lu y becomes "Panoqdla u rnmpelitlon in dress material was Santa .Lucia", but even Uie Spancarried to the extreme Walduck '*rd can do nothing with soul velates that on one occasion one.Bay. gentleman of rank whose was quite a setter of society fashion, bought "a Charming Manto Sc Pelttcoat of bragnde Silk the richest that ever came to this Island." and she wore this to a b,.ll Vlth a portc & A're' that ini-reascd the envy of another ladv who liked to consider herself the leader of the fashions. The frustrated one then visited every shop in town until she discovered a remnant left *of some yards' %  which she .inunedfalely bought with the same trimmings that th' lady had. Sho then went Wayo's map corrected and improved by Jeffrie* m 1778, has two interesting sketches of Barbados as viewed fium the so. a and 7 leagues away — ihc diffiiencc is surprising. The liai i ., of the plan of Bridgetown aft< r Ino lire of 1776 shows how mu> i of the city was devastated. Of special inteicst is c.ijit. -i P. de Barralllvr's map of Drid... town and Carlisle Bay 1818 aril l two projects to alter the tanage; and a photostat copy of tl e Plan of Tort George on Moi t exhibition of Map:* on 2nd. November. "filch em i oiho home and privately made a petticoat for her negro serving woman. When this was completed she sent out invitat'ons to all her friends including her 'enemy' the leader of the fashions. This lady appeared In all her fine apparel to find that she was being walled upon ty a Negro woman wearing i petticoat of the same material and trimmings she herself was adorned in. She considered that' ITiea. o> o. OsnaaasslMM .81. wan. hn„„. „ nrob d „„. ,„"'„, lilluS, MBE M SH Ktift "J"-""! I" no.hl„,im,„„ ,r.„vcOmcc, ',„ K„'V.. h.been appolnlcd Admimstralor at whl.ll >uu visit on.i „ ..k MI lo collcrt InrnniliiK in.ll. Tli.ri ii|aii rcqucat an ... %  ihc MI cssargad In rw %  lint. Sh .IIM ..HI v ,.,it |n I i l.lc-yclc anil in.' i .. i,„ ., ban i. ..I BBsUtti) Issflavnalbsfl III Mi Icllcrs IIIKI i I ,,, i llt Mi, pin B 1,> .iimlhi iiniforl.ilily ba '"""'" "" >".""K |,„,| f ol ..,,„„| J 1.. | m u,.. )(w ^ ot can be tilled up MM .11. ,, ,,.„ „ „, ,„, r ,. 7 T" V'. llbr r >' " ln, " '"'" %  quarter ,.r ml aa beautiful, or in H Iht ,„ „. t,„v.lH-.i tH-forc .ver,.,. mi,., in Ihe 1 IMI.I.M id a illsli.iu town.. The bunk ..l,.,„ ,l,elf ,: ., ,„ „., ...-."J": llltle distance li, 1 1 III. ,„. „„|„, „,.„ university and can idapendefl ordei UM I,., rou advtai m 1 upon to supply most 1.1 the tel „, i hl i y|H „; |„j v „„,, ,. vcn and other l.iks that t,,e ulide, .„„ .„,. |„, K anairnc I.., 11 eradu.tcan.-cd. An ,1 .. .,,„„, | room called the Junior ( "luii'im | .mi would like to ha %  Room v'htre the StUdaMi gaUhfl .,.. ,, ,, ,,„, (f In j k ,, at night lo chat or smoke or l:.i 1 | ,,,„ ),,,,. In ,|. adrink, pcrlMp. tod.in,. IUJ .,,.. ,,, m) „, „„. table tennis. This clu n Ii ocdei i i ,i well stocked with inag,i/ines end in during the night *#l gramophone records and has a appasldlelUa, hollti kw id a udlogram .is well l(( disturb your MlgjJ There is a laige dramwUr theatre ,ill imme fornvil functions .,. i. ;, | , -, ,,t whal was even a dame ball With poiMd, Ihg olteiiiiuu rcputeourself will be lying in kssfl during the hurricane.'Most lmpatiently at.cndc<) upon Uy thi M portant of all th.re .,,. %  lhe i.nspital mii.lii %  %i.iff T. OtOW In St. Lucia oflkes, which correspond to tinAII government departments of ,i lam paeuliai i-• the rivwi and capital city and it is from Uiesa pronlaod in Uud week's instalheadquartar.i th.it the university .ienl. would ft rme lomph-le Is really ruled, especially whore irtJcU tor itself because, though financial inatUra are concerned very simple in its structure, il i Each student has an account at so very different from iiiiytlnnif the olllie and is supposed \ Ifl !• found in any part of Ihe watch carefully over it. From m. V.Y I In.iies th.d we ought itexperience of the way this make .1 pain u .mil IM H.. LINEN PILLOH If M lift. H.S. AMERICAN IIM. < %  > 11 11.8. WHITE lll'dtr ,e Witt's Piiis. which have reliewiK ullecer in many parts of die world for over hall a cen-ury. If you could r-ad een a few of the grateful letters sent in by backache asaTsrari who have found relief alter taking De Witt %  Pills yon would realize that your suffeiinK may slao be ••aary. Why not try them for you, trouble ? They may be jn.l hat you need. Go to your cbemist snd get a sipply ngl DE WITT'S PILtS for Kidney and Bladdj KNIGHTS FOR PURE DRUGS n aiaaiiiiiiiii o iiiiiiiiiiiiittttiiiii' WHSM >our Diiclnr iir.-.. i ill.. lor ynu ... he reali c >"ii need lhe BUST VVHK.V we ,i.iii|i.iiin.l your in, M 1 ijiii.-n. we only odi-r lhe BSW In DrasH mill lhe BEST in Service. KNIGHTS FOR BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE. 11 'i M ii.'. Mil 11 lOf SAVE .V mi si ganw 1. 1 isy per 10 lbs. POTATOES por I" Ito. Mo. Err lias 'NH'NS %  *' %  a. M 12 per .lor SAHIIINES pel .1"' *M peTun IKAWKOFtllS CREAM c HACKKIts ,-., tu. Me. ,,,.„,„. P., BAiti-vniMK,, KiunrsAi^D^ j2c DANISH Bomoass MAMS 4 ib Tm ; DANISH '-i.NELK.SS HAMS 2>, Ib. Tlo 1 DANISH SUCED HAM |K-r lb. • % %  ; DANISH C'AMEMIIEHT CHKESK |a-i Tin ~ IMI'EIIIAI. KKANKFI'HTEH SAUSAGES par Tin M MAXAM (OltNKI) BEET HASH par Tin % % %  SAI-ISHl'llY COHNKD MI'TTON prr Tin HINTS APRICOTS .1/ Tin HINTS PEACH HALVES 30 ../ Tin rn.l.l) till PINEAPPLE TITH lr Till -ao CAMPHEIJ.'S i) iNsi MS! g i Tin m II K MET prr Tin \ 1E1.1.Y CRYSTALS l flMOUH pat PM, -JI CREMOLA RICE PUDDING |n-r I'kt • SMEDI.EYS HLM'KhEHFIlES per Tin •• %  %  ** YS RASI'BERI I % % %  .,•" OATS lair I'kt. wild Cup fV Sanr.-i par I'kt £1 40 QUAKEIt OATS Lge Pkt. with Glass ft un b i e i L10 ( %  )( KADE FINE 111 M STANSFBtM SCOTT A &f *.. l.ul.


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r PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE si Mill iXTOBF.K If. IM2 Gomes Commission Report iffiUon wall On | RKTOHT ol '"' 0"lMlni ls> Interchangei conUnatri and as following upon the expiry of the ;. UM OWMTI Slum Om r l Tr !2? 1 > tor* givins aj1d.-ne* epplied to both statutory author.IVcwis ons> Ordinance. iM4. fl* rgttnh were M for permission to letnovv the the lath Aujust. iSl. they i: ,dividual> -nd twtnlypasace which tr*> had '^n *£•< >*" !" one othc.s gave rtatlmcnU on comix-Hod to pr y „^*^Z_ ~ has request. Oral evidence i „ivcn 6 UM 10th August. 1951. |? ** %  "*• *!,*,, mndred and forl>-two th. temporarj pr-viaioo. of the Jhe "^jySjg* nfl^Jdlh. Corp.^ -rson WIUINHI, o whom nineteen gay* Ordinance above-mentioned exgLfi2Li BSI hi could no" whOU or has been an officer .latlon to two or pired because a resolution of the i'l^i^h^LJ*" !for toe SS-' or in the employment ..I bm> of enauirj. The Leisl.tlvo Council was not -PProee ""£>*** fnr ,no M • Corporation. t o mm laaao n sat (or this purpose parsed to keep them in eperatlon .*.. %  „,-_. K. Tolli* aUcebencj SU HU*B*T ,„> thirty-eight dayI M -nd by the end of the same Km\ HAS. i. i.V.U(.. iK'ison* srho fave evidence Is month the Council. . corporate office in the Corporation and of any person who tl i been an officer or in tho employment ol the Corporation. Our terms of reference were as follows: — enquire and report on the anturB, admin Ut rat ion. management and conduit of Port-of-Spain Cur] FINDINGS places are called upon vide a ground floor geusa#eway and an eight-foot space open to the sk> at the rear. The latter has already been en. croecbed upon by the erection of the itairway at the rear. If the passageway II eliminated (a) Waste and storm water drains will now through the body of the store and in cases of heavy downpours the store may be fcoodatj (bl The sewer line and water mam will course through the store an,; may be even covered over by fixtures, ate. <•' Dustbin*. 4c, will have to be emptied through the storr xpreasions Mployineiit of the ,., (1| „ v l | ,.l tinCouncil and, a-, of their Intention Corporation with particular reUll ggfajdaag were In a special un y future dlrectlc„. lo — lum clearance area duly declared laimtime llity were making i>y the Medical Officor of Health. fe.1 the uaailiiii bv the CouO tl wrtl under the provisions of ..ppllcntions to the Council to be *
e sSTrnXtX %  f pall CorparatMB. acd ^, M KIM ::-. '"•' %  n i ??v : * sh„u* ^j+Fittysrtsz m &&<&£'&*& sys rlasr puswe four lost lde Insincerity and deccll VLJSLti md the MntoTtn. I. We are lull, uw. rt the !?^E5„ ?hc OeP""' Tow. KUPpltPort-crett-U four feet wide Insincerity and deceit. distance of only W 11. We are fully aware of the .„. -Spain m from ih* f ron t uf the build.scope of this enquiry under oui ^'v tu ol ag with the remainder of the terms of reference but, as there J^*:Ji rv i^tnda that aleo — Md paasage open to the sky and was an allegation that one of the TTTJJ ,„ T" Vh Market or leading to a clear open space "wnera had bribed a councillor Iauril eesewfasTv and the circumuncovered at the back of the th at circumstance necessarily mig. The next statutory meet-. flBBUhnt thereon; building B feel wide between tho solves a careful scrutiny of the m| wns held or the 30th August.! %  I a%e purchase of certain Dorthem boumi-iy of the lot and 'nduct of that owner and of the (oji. Laic m •". afternoon o( ( used east Iron pipes by lh> •),,. building" rm ' *hich he is a member. lrit) { Jay the Ocputy-IAayoi of the Port-"!12Before dealing with that .. ULI _in the Mayoi f uermisaion l< Spain CcrSSM.. • t i : tin nmenced allegation and the main topic of lu ^ the question but a* the 150 from Messrs. Poomn thatU) after tli pi.ui had been our Inquiry w c digress for a Mayor then had to leave to attend and Nunes and the clrcum.'pproved but il soon became "iwment to deal with an accuseanother ollicial function the rne*tstances attendant • purchase by the *.! cil of the l'ort-of-Suam the requirement in regard to tho ,,lp *!* Deputy-Mayor, Mr ^ave and on the motion of the r^jrporatloo Erom the Ca.pasaausa, and that Uw blue pencil ^y.^ 0 -^^^* 1 ?*^,^ i^ P^ u ? v ; *y or ^f £ffA tor w !f cia Commercial Company %  if n eeetatn sewage iulh,> owners wennoinwd i.ii thereon evident that there had been cer"n which was levelled at the n g was adjourned to the followmm devlaflone from It, Including Slum Clearance Committee by „,fry when, with the May CM > iBSsin *• requirement in regard to the, ">e then Deputy-Mayor, Mr %  .•ge. and thai the blue pencil Q "u V ^ ' & 5 h ? r B,,d t nal th ,pany line had been crawl. Thereupon """"do '>' that Committee was or n mwnn ^.n M dU-lne owners were n mined • S !" T "? fS !. 5 '''! Z pmej Plan, then rihsato at called upon by bolh authurltiea gff "^.f r.a.J to hum r ,n ? tinf b \v^ler Field and the c.rlo .-ease work on .he building, g2 lj J !" U M Ln? harishln S V ?*J£S < rumatnnres ittondanl thereand further (by the Slum ClearSaffnaaulL hi,rdini P ^ lal ;ix voted f %  noa Committees to submit an. m snl "*""• "' • 0>mmltteu, to submit an> (/) the general conditions upon representations that ikey might 13. In th c rst place il is quite which %  applies for the use wish lo make why legal action clour from the evidence that there of the Porti Bpl .iild not be taken against them Was uniformity ol policy between COM been ami and thy the Councilj to show the Committee and the Counc i pu r chased both iocali> cause within seven days why the and unanimity of opinii Mid from abroad by thc work dune should not be removed, tween their technical officers Council of th> porotmn; ...though given fuilhei waiii.ngs. 'nents prescribed, by the Commit the grant of %  lease In 1947 .ompleled the i-onstrucllon and • nfl 'hat was the set policy of that portion of Mari'.e ...cupied the building by thc midof ho" 1 authorities to Insist on Square ...inmonlv known die .( December, 1947. without a lne Prtieular requirement %  as Goats Maimi to one Mi. certificate <>f r.nnpletion. lulln ' P"aagajg, • Louis Oilman Thomas then practicable. %  gard to the bu.ldmg requireI^X'l .liscuvslons^Commlttee. 20. After examination of those minutes and careful consideration „t the evidence of seven of the members of the Council who were present at the meeting no satisfied thai this afford* — matance where the paramount .oiwidcration—what is best in the I nterests of the bui gm ee was other con'tdera,vhen vei teneially U> enquire int i> F?? during whleh ;" did th> iti .n inreumaiancea or matters \eiulun of tho Courts whether cognate to the above %  '"'. a,, l decisions adverasT !" matters or not which may be •" rm by a Magistrate and the "" disclosed by the evidence subCourt Of Appeal. ;1 nn.il appeal. milled and appear to men. ni %  %  partition, was made to Investigation." ">e i-ovemoi "itu declined to 2. Our report on Item (/> of intervene. As an act of grace, our terms of reference is not %  >>\^--\'-. and un the recoininenuicluded in this Heport but Is Nation of the Planning and a insist on the rcctini.niv deviations the Other hand.' they permitted t'>v retention %  t a stairway on the outside of the' building Instead of the inside — %  specified on the plan and granted many extensions of time within • which to comply with then egard to the passage lions. Rousing Commission, un exlen^nd a ll this they did even though of the time iixed i,\ the Slum their authority had been floutet 1 in a most brazen manner by