Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text








WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts: 10.00 a.m
Meeting of Legislative Counell 2.00 p.m
Lecture, Eietra Mural Youth B.C. 5.00

pam
B.C. Films Speightstown: 6.00 p.m



ESTABLISHED 1895

Mau Mau Society
Kill 43 People

LONDON, Oct. 20.

A British battalion will be flown to Kenya tonight to
strengthen local police forces in dealing with the seeret
Mau Mau cult which has committed 43 murders and
terrorized the East African white community.

The British Colonial Office said the battalion would be
flown to Nairobi. It was also announced that the 8,000-ton
British cruiser Kenya had been directed to Mombasa on the
East African coast as a further measure of reinforcement.

No Official
Iranian Break
With U.K. Yet

TEHRAN, Oct, 20,

Iran’s announced break with
Britain is still as far from being
an accomplished fact as when
mier Mohammed Mossadegh
amnounced his decision to sever
far eieatic relations with the Brit-

ish last Thursday,
The latest delay in making the
rupture an actuality hinged on the
culties of finding transport for
the a ey seve Teh-
Tranian assy to

quit London

British | D' Affaires,

con-

ference that he had indicated to

Iranian Foreign Minister Hossein

Fatemi he would need more time

for closing the British Embassy

beg na Iranians would require
n

@ said that while there are
seores of train and lane ser-
vices from London daily, there are
only half a dozen flights available
from Tehran for more than 100
members of the British Embassy
and families and their several
tons of luggage. U.P.

Gen. Eisenhower
Touring New
England States

EN ROUTE WITH GEN.
EISENHOWER, Oct. 20,
General Dwight D. Eisenhower
e into New England to-
day with new ammunition against
the Democrats who have been ac-
} religious

The Republican Presidential
nominee embarked on a 30-speech
tour which will take him into Con-
necticut, Massachusettes, New
Hampshire and Rhode Island with
sidetrips into upstate New York.

Gen. Eisenhower was infuriated
by what he and his advisers felt
was an unjustified attack by Pres-
ident Truman, in which he sought
to picture the Republican candi-
date as a partner of Anti-semitism
and anti-socialism, Going into the
heavy country around Boston, Gen.
Eisenhower was expected to re-
state what his staff said was his
deep-seated opposition to any form
of religious or racial discrimina-
tion. . Eisenhower himself is
a Protestant. —vU.P.

U.S.S.R. Directs
U.S. Communists

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.
A Government hearing panel,
Tuled to-day that the U.S. Com-
munist Party “is directed, domin-
ated and controlled by the Soviet
Union” and should register with |
the Attorney General, |
In the first recommended doe



cision handed down under the
1950 Internal Security Act, the
two-member Panel of the Sub-
versive Activities Control Board
Said the evidence clearly shows
that the United States Communist
Party was founded “as the Pup-
pet of the Soviet Union and so
remains.”

The Panel said the Red organi-
zation lives in this country for
the day when it can have Soviet
typé dictatorship and establish a
‘United States of Soviet America’.
The ruling was a victory for the
Government Attorneys who
brought a parade of ex-Commun-
ists to the witness stand during
jenghty hearings to swear that the
party was subservient to Moscow.
The Communist Party Attorneys
sought to refute the charge.—U.P.

For Good Of U.S.A.

NEW HAVEN, Conn, Oct. 20.

Mr. Truman said Saturday that
he did not try for another presi-
dential term because he thought
it would be best for the U.S, and
the Democratic Party.—C.P.

The Government of Kenya, a
British colony, had appealed to
London for aid “to ensure law and
order and to relieve pressure on
the Kenya police.”

Secretary of State for the Col-
onies Mr. Oliver Lyttelton gave
Parliament a full account of the
Mau Mau movement last Thurs-
day when he said the British
Government would give full sup-
port to the Government of Kenya.

He said Mau Mau was a secret
society confined almost entirely
to the Kikuyu tribe which is the
largest tribe group in the colony.

Nr. Lyttelton said that what the
Kenya African Union sought to
achieye by constitutional means,
Mau Mau plans to reach through
terrorism.

Official reports from Nairobi
said there was evidence to show
that the Mau Mau movement had
spread from Kenya to neighbour-
ing British protectorates of Ugan-
da and Tanganyika.

The Lancaster Fusiliers, sent to
Nairobi, Kenya to battle Mau
Mau terrorists were last in action
in the Suez Canal Zone. They
guarded General Sir George
Erskine’s headquarters in Ismailia
against Egyptian terrorist attacks
and formed “anti thug” riot
squads. The Fusiliers spearhead-
ed attacks on occasion,

A state of emergency was de-
clared in Kenya on Monday night
as troop reinforcements flew in to
help combat the Mau Mau Society
which has committed 43 murders
and terrorized the Bast African
white community. The state of
emergency will allow police to
arrest without warrant persons
believed responsible for growing
Mau Mau terror and hold them
for the present without trial.

The Colonial Office announcing
the state of emergency taken
undar the Kenya gavernment’s
Emergency Powers, said it was
declared only with “great reluc-
tance” in the face of mounting
lawlessness, violence and disorder,

Coal Miners
Quit Work

NEW YORK, Oct. 20,

Soft coal miners to-day quitted
work by thousands anid it appear-
ed that a nationwide shutdown in
bituminous mines was inevitable.

There was no formal strike or-.
der from John L, Lewis but at
least half of his 375,000 United
Mtne Workers have already left
their jobs.

They were angered by the Wage
Stabilisation Board’s decision to
cut forty cents off their $1.90 daily
wage increase negotiated with coal
operators last month,

In the coal fields of western
Pennsylvania an estimated 30,000
were idle with only one major
mine working. In central Pennsyl-
vania a check showed no mines
working and about 37,000 men off
their jobs. All mines are reported
closed in West Virginia with
95,000 miners idle.

In Kentucky a spokesman for



opeeaiats said as far as is known |

50,000 U.M.W. members in the
state have quit. Even before the
WS.B. ruling Saturday 100,000
minerg stopped work because of a
delay in receiving their pay sajse.



Sudanese Leader
e @4¢ e *
Visiling Cairo

CAIRO, Oct. 20,

Sudanese leader Abdel Rahman
£l Mahdi arrived by air from
London early to-day and was
greeted at the International Air-
port by Cairo Governor Abdel
Hadi Ghazali representing Premier
Mohammed Naguib, Minister of
State Fathy Radwan and other
senior officials.

El Mahdi was cheered at the
airfield by hundreds of Sudanese
and members of the Mosler?
Brotherhood crying “Allah Akbar
(God is Great)". El Mahdi went
to Abdin Palace to sign the Re-
gency Register then to the ancient
Loftallah Palace overlooking the
Nile where he was to yee



(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. KITTS, Oct. 20.
The new Legislative Council
opemed to-day with Labour hold-
ing the majority of seats. Hon.
R. L, Bradshaw was elected De-
puty President. At the adjourn-
ment to receive Governor Black-
burne, Hon. . Bradshaw
warned the Chairman that if the
adjournment was taken, Elected
Members would take steps. The
adjournment was calleq and
Elected Members left the Cham-
ber. Governor Blackburne called
the action of the Elected Members
bad manners and expressed hope
that this incident was not an indi-
eation of coming events.

In his address, Governor Black-
burne said: “To-day you meet for
the first time under a new con-
stitution — a constitution which
though it naturally does not sat-
isfy the aspirations of all, does at



Par bad0os

~



Lady Nelson
Makes Last
Trip North

The Canadian National Steam-
ship LADY NELSON
anchor and sailed out of Barbados
at 9 o'clock last night for the last
time, ending nearly a quarter cf
a century of service between
Canaaa and the West Indies.

With her withdrawal and that
of the Lady Redney from this run
comes not only the end of a 24-
year-old steamship passenger
service between Canada and the
West Indies, but one of the great-
est inter-island services in the
Caribbean.

No more will Barbadians see
the familiar white hull and red-
white and blue funnel of ihe

walk up and down her gangwiy.

As she ploughed through tne
blue waters of the Caribbean last
night for her last call at St. Lucia,
her local agents, Messrs. Gardiner
Austin and Company Limited
sent the Master, Captain Dickson
Wallace the following Cable:—
TO MASTER LADY NELSON

(BARBADOS RADIO)
PLEASE ACCEPT AND CONVEY
TO ALL RATINGS YOUR COM-
MAND OUR SINCERE REGRET
AT WITHDRAWAL OF LADY-
NELSON AND DEEP APPRE-
CIATION OF SERVICES REN-
DERED BY YOUR GALLANT
SHIP, AU REVOIR AND BON
VOYAGE.

CAVAN

The termination of the service
is a great loss to Barbados and
the other West Indian islands.
Twenty-two Barbadians, in addi-
tion to other West Indian seamen
will sail in her no more after she
reaches Boston, U.S.A.

Four of them Norman Browne,
Freddie Branch, Orrie Greene and }
Gordon Hall, were signed off.
early yesterday morning, and the
other eighteen will be transfer-
red to the Lady Rodney at Boston
to be brought back to Barbados.

Built by Cammel Laird & Co.
Ltd., Shipbuilders and Engineers
at Birkenhead, England, the Lady
Nelson has a displacement ton-
nage of 12,100 tons, and an over
all length of 438 feet. She sailed
to these parts on her maiden voy-
age in November 1928 to carry
on the service which was then
run by the Canadian Government
Merchant Marine.

@ On Page 5

NEW GOVERNOR |i:*



SIR ROBERT ARUNDELL,
Governor of the Windward
| Islands, who has been
| appointed Governor of Bar-
bados.



_ 24 Desert Greek
| Liberal Party

ATHENS, Oct. 20.

Twenty-four prominent Liber-
als, including former Premier
Emmanuer Tsouderos, deserted
the Greek Liberal Party and join-
ed forces with the Dominant
Rally Party for November's par-
liamentary election.—C.P.

HANOI, Indo China, Oct, 20,

The French Army imposed a
tight censorship on all news of
\roop movements underway to
counter the Communist-led Viet-
minh offensive in the Nghia Lo
sector, 100 miles northwest of
Hanoi,

Vietminh shock troops crushed
the French Union garrison at
Nghia in a massive attack on
Saturday.—C.P.

St. Kitts Elected Members Walk Out

least represent some advance from
that of past years. But it must be
remembered that constitutions in
Colonial territories are never
static. They are changing all the
time in order to give effect to the

aim of Her Majesty’s government}

to grant responsible government
to the people of the colonies as
soon as it is reasonably possible
to do so. We are all, I think,
agreed that something must be
done about the sugar industry iff

|

Nevis Progress has been slow,
jas the investigator due to visit
Nevis from Barbados—-the Hon.}|
H. A. Cuke, C.B.E. —had to attend
the Trade Talks in London last

month at the time when he had
hoped to visit Nevis. 1 saw him
when I was in Barbados in August
and he assured me that he will
come as soon as his other ¢com-
mitments permit.

As to Anguilla, I hope that it

will be possible for an rapeetee
| ced Fisheries Officer to visit the
island early next year to discuss
possibilities with local fishermen
and to draw , & plan of action,
Negotiations about his visit ore
more or less completed.

| This Council is starting work
| at a time of great ey for
the Presidency. e price of
on ig high and here in St.
Kitts you are reaping the fruits
of wise agricultural practices and



Lady Nelson, nor will passengers
|

TUESDAY,






24a deh.



Mr. Bustamante
Towards WI Federation

ne a

William Alexander B:
took control of the island

“reformed” today and working toward establishment of
inion.

of Jamaica said ‘nat

a West Indies federated

Deputy Prime Minister D,

Sangster

ince justamante took power,
Jamaica has become the on
country in. the world wi
h native population but no
native problem. He also said
the Atlantic island colony is

the only one in the world with 4
labour government that is not a)

said in Vancouver!
during a tour that although!
Busiamante still carries a gun, he
never had oecasion to use}
He said that the Jamaicans}
are entirely happy within the}
Commonwealth, but are working
towards the establishment of the
whole West Indies as a federated
dominion,

The deputy prime minister
who also holds the portfolio of
minister of social welfare in th
government, said that since Bus-
famante drew attention to th
needs of native Jamaicans by
“John Barrymore methods,” the:
have gained social and economic
equality without friction and
without provoking any extreme
reactions on the part of the
Island’s white pone.

Sangster outlined the steps by
which Bustamante carried out
his equality programme, The first
move was to establish trade
unions, then taking over as prime
minister and forming a stabilized|
government and finally tackling
the problem of economic consoli-
dation and expansion, —B.U.P.

Wight And
Pairaudeau
Hit Centuries

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 20,
Youthful opening batsmen and
West Indies possibles Bruce Pair-
audeau and Leslie Wight pyt up a
grand display of batting when
they shared an opening stand of
225 made in 244 minutes to bring
British Guiana in respectable dis-
tance of Jamaica’s first inning
total of 535 for six declared in the
third day’s play of the Second
Test being played here at Bourda.
Wight was not out at drawing
of stumps with 100 while Pairau-
deau in a restrained but brilliant



inni made a chanceless 126 be-
fore he was caught at gully off
the bowling of fast bowler Good-

ridge when he attempted to cut
one moving away.

Jamaica resumed with the score
at 517 for six to give N. Bonitto
his chance to register his first In-
tereolonial double. Bonitto was
191 not out on Saturday and was

by keeper Maynard
off g of Hill shortly
after he had reached the double
—at 201. His not 207 was made
after he had been given four
lives.

“Pairaudeau and Wight opened
with the very tall total in front
of them and from the beginning
showed signs of steadying to the
task of giving their team a respec+
table start. th batsmen played
freely around the wickets, Pairau-
deau being particularly severe on
Bcarlett who bowled two overs
and yielded 17 runs.

tine wowled exceedingly
well, His first spell

OCTOBER

U.K. Soldiers And Cru



21, 1952

= ners,



TWENTY-FOUR YEARS SERVICE










YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington
Total rainfall for mouth t
Highest Tempefatus t ¥
Lowest Temperature: 73.5 *F
Wind Velocity 9 miles per hour
Barometer ‘9 a.m.) 29.956 (3 p.m

® in





ya~

oe

London Manager On

False Pretence Charge

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct. 20.

On charges of obtaining a cheque for £200 from Mr.
Harold Reginald Ballysingh, Chief Crown Counsel of Jamai-
ca by false pretences and cheques for sums amounting to
over £1,000 from a number of firms of printers and paper
makers and on other charges, Francis Flanagan, 49, a mana-



”’ pictured in Carlisle
Lucia on her last trip North, after 24

Inset is Captain Dickson Walleco, O.B.B., D.8.0. R.D., Master of the “Lady Nelson.”

tamante, Jamaican leader who

of 17 overs} pealed that every effort should be |\that if there is a general agree-

ger of 78 King Edward Road, Barnet, Herts was at Clerken-
well Magistrate’s Court today committed to the London
Session for sentence in custody.

meneme, had aon ee to; "
a charge of stealing a cheque for Pol Gu d
£6. 10s. obtaining £6 10s, by a -O 1ce uar
forged cheque, a cheques

for various amounts by false pre- S all S th
tences and obtaining envelopes | m ou

and paper to the value ¥ aoe } 4

10s, by false pretences. Detective Af T.
Constable Beare told Magistrate | rican own
Mr. Frank Powell that Flanagan |

obtained cheques from various PORT ELIZABETH

firms by representing that he was | South Africa, Oct, 20,



able to get a certain type of paper | Heavily armed police ringed
cheaply. He obtained 45,000 en- Now Brighton township following
velopes and 326 reams of paper by | week-end riots in which 11. ar:

representing that he was buying | dead, 27
them for the West India Commit- | perty damage to the negro section
tee. |. Before police restored order, a
He got a cheque for £200 by | large motion picture theatre, five
falsely representing that he had | shops and stores and many auto-
paid Mr. Ballysingh’s Solicitor | mobiles were burned. ,
when Ballysingh was facing a The railway station and munici-
shoplifting charge in Birmingham |pal buildings were badly damaged.
The officer told Mr, Powell to-day | The trouble flared up first at the
that the total amount involved in | station when railway police ar-
all cases was £1,957. rested two negroes on a charge of

ae theft. Bystanders attacked the

Six Previous Convictions — {police and the latter opened fire
Flanagan he stated, had six pre=' (4 disperse them.—(C.P.)

vious convictions, The first was in |

1928 when he was fined for pre-

tending to be a police officer. Mr Ball 2 h
Others were for false pretences | ° ysing
and larceny. The last was at the I

Royal Court, Jersey where he was
‘From Our Own Correspondent)

injured with great pro-

Bay yesterday before sailing from Barbados for St.
years of Service.



Works | Blast In Area
‘Which Queen
Is To Visit

LLANDRINDOD WELLS,
Wales, Oct. 20,

Extra police were rushed | to
this mountain area where a mys-
‘ery blast damaged the Birming-
ham water supply system, part of
which will be inaugurated by
Queen Elizabeth II later this week.

bound over for three years for
bigamy.

lanagan said in court he would
like to be able to repay the people
concerned, This would take him
about 18 months and he suggested
that the Court might give him a
suspended sentence which would
enable him to do this.

“IL wonder in what part of the
world.you would be in 18 months
if I let you go out on bail” com-
mented Mr. Powell and directed
that Flanagan should remain in

VANCOUVER, B.C.

LONDON, Oct. 20,

the 1938 revolt, was reported An appeal against a fine of £50
imposed at the Birmingham Quar-
ter Sessions for shop-lifting has
been lodged on behalf of Mr. Har-
old Reginald Ballysingh aged 47
Senior Crown Counsel of Jamaica,
and former Acting Solicitor Gen-
eral for that colony. At Birming-
ham Quarter Session on September



Shop Destroyed

ABOUT 10.80 o'clock last

The Queen’s personal detective
Chief Inspector Thomas J. Clark

is being kept informed of the in-!custody while awaiting sentence. \30, Mr. Ballysingh was found
night the liquor and provision vestigations into the attempted ‘guilty after two days trial of
dynamiting of the aqueduct whieh



stealing goods to the value of 35
shillings from a store in Birming-
ham on Sep pr

He, had strenuously denied thé
charge. Recorder Mr, Paul Sandi-
lands, Q.C, in addition to finding
him £40 ordered him to pay £50
towerds the cost of prosecution. A
representative of Messrs. Phillip

cargos twin pipelines from Blan
valley reservoirs to Birmingham’s
1,250 inhabitants,

The explosion which was heard
several miles away yesterday
morning, tore out an 8 foot hole
under the aqueduct and damaged
ony of the supporting arches, but
did not affect the four foot pipe-

Russians Building
Giant Submarine
Base In Baltic

was not at home
and it is difficult to tell the
origin of the fire but by the
time the Fire Brigade had ar-
rived the shop was burnt out
and the building collapsed.



BERLIN, Oct. 20, jaker and Co., Solicitors who
lines, ‘ The West Berlin newspaper | conducted Ballysingh’s defence

i oe ' py | Police investigated the possibil-|“Telegraf” said Soviets have be-| stated to-day: “An appeal has
Chinese Red ity that the blast may have been gun construction of a giant sub-| been lodged and will be heard in

the work of Communists or Welsh
Nationalists. If they confirm that
it was an act of political sabotage
the Queeén’s detevtive will inspect
the area.—

marine base on the Baltic Sea isle
of Ruegem The report said an
area of 33 square miles near the
island community of Glove was
‘ evacuated on the Soviet border.

Typhoon Hits .
Philippines

the Court of Criminal Appeal in
London. We have been notified
that they cannot advise us at the
moment when the hearing will be.”
ee

SHORTER TERM URGED

MARGATE, England, Gct. 20.

Former Defence Minister Mr.
Shinwell urged that the term of
service for British Army con-
scripts be immediately cut by six
months, and twelve months next
year, The present term is two
vears.—C.P.

Attack Fails

SEOUL, Oct, 20,

Thousands of Chinese Reds fail-
ed last night and early Monday to
drive American and South Korean |
troops off Triangle Hill and Sniper |
Ridge. The Reds broke off the fight
and dug in north of U.N, positions
on two central front hills,

Screaming Reds surrounded the
U.S. Seventh Division on Pikes
Peak northern peak of Triangle
Hill, but Americans broke out and
reached their own main i,

“Hope Of The
World”

MILAN, ITALY, Oct. 20.
Mr. Clement Attlee called In-

|
|
ternational Democratic Socialism
the hope of the world, as an al-





It said Communists forced con-
victs of the East German prison
to do construction work at the
submarine base, It-said convicts
had been brought to the island
from a Soviet zone prison.

MANILA, Oct. 20. The isle of Ruegen is a few

One of the biggest typhoons of] miles off the East German coast.

the year, bore down on Centrai|It Kas a causeway connection with

Philippines. The Manila Weather | the mainland, '
Bureau said it would hit Samar
Island early to-morrow. Winds
up to 140 miles per hour were
reported at the storm centre.

The typhoon was moving slowly
westward from a point 250 miles
!south east of Luzon. Ships were
; warned to make for port and
| intew«tsland sailings postponed.









Stowaways Get
Free Trip Home

(From

ternative to Communism and
“capitalism in the decline,” He
addressed a rally. in Milan’#
Piazza Del Duomo.—C.P,

Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 20,

Four West Indians last night
began a free trip home from Liver-
pool to Dominica, The four, Chris-
tian Harris, David Lancelot, Jos-
cph Francis and Charles Williams
aged 16 to 21 stowed away one
month ago on a Swedish ship just
as it was leaving Dominica.

At London docks they were al-
lowed to land—but as prisoners.
The ship’s owners had paid their
board in special cells at Brixton
prison until a return passage could
be arranged for them, That took
hree weeks,

Last night they sailed from Liv- |
erpool on the 285-ton motor ship
Tapacuma, Their fare: £200, Pay-|
ing it? The shipping firm.

Chambers Of Commerce
Congress Opened In B.G.

|
(From Our Own Correspondent |



TRAIN DERAILED
21 AFRICANS KILLED

JOHANNESBURG,
South Africa, Oct. 20.
At leas, 21 Africans were killed

when a Durban-Johannesburg
train was derailed near Lady-
smith. It was feared that the
death roll would be higher. Two
coaches were still buried beneath
t wreckage of the train which
p@inged down an embankment.
The cause of the derailment was
not known.—U.P.

ais itianasinaniisilatinataaimmamiaas










|

GEORGETOWN, Oct, 20.
HON. JOHN GUTCH, Officer Administering the Gov-
ernment, opened the Ninth Congress of British Caribbean

Chambers of Commerce today.

In his opening speech Mr. Guteh | be careful and sure that they do
declared that whatever was ex-| not run into economic and waste-
pressed on the attitude of various | ful competition with one another
colonies towards the proposed pol+ Gutch referred to the Trinidad
itieal federation, none can deny |\decision to accept the proposed
the ties of heritage which bind the | Customs Union conditional on pol-
various colonies together, and ap-|itical federation, and submitted

More and more.
people are saying ~

for 28 was at all times hostile and;directed to ‘promoting and |ment on the advantages of a Cus- ~

hard work in the past, so that @ On Page 6 oan the economic ties of |toms Union, its realisation should
next year’s crop should see even Sn mn the Caribbean. }not be deferred until political fed- |
this year’s broken. Money is 7 HURT IN CAR CRASH ’ jeration is achieved, and suggested |
pouring into the Rehabilitation Mr. Gutch stressed the import-|that a Customs Union should be!
| Fund. And, unlike most of the | TROYES, France, Oct. 20. ance of a regional approach to |regarded as an important practical
| other smaller territories in the; Four Brazilians and three Ger-] economic and fiscal problems and | step which, if it could be achieved |
| West Indies, you can still balance! mans were seriously injured whenj cautioned that while the poliey at |now, would pave the .way for pol-
| your budget.’ j}two cars crashed headon at present is to diversify economics |itical federation,

After the Governor’s address,jArsonval near here yesterday.| and then to end dependence on The Congress is being attended
the Elected Members returned to! The victims were taker hos! one or two major products as|by delegates from all British Car-
the Chamber and business resurm-| pital. The cause of the ent) well promote the establishment |ibbean ‘{\rritorie ilso U.K
ed }is not known.—U.P. }of new industries, colonies must '|Canadian Trade Commissioner 3













_ sO .

Girls Busy at Centre
HIS SESSION there are two
ren in training at the House-
Bay Street. One i
and Pastry Clas
: other is receiving in-
iction in Butlering. They are
how'ng a keen interest and
ca@y progress,
This is the second term of train-
ng for the girls and tney continue
be as busy as ever. They are





raft Centre,
on the Cake
the



PAGE TWO
Cara Calling
ON. H. A. CUKE, CBE. Island Dream Come True
‘ M.L.C., Hon..G, D. L. Pile, M* JOHN ASTOR (SATAN)
0.B.E,M‘L.C., Hon. B.S oe DRAYTON and his wife, the
on, MLC. returne* fom +tormer Anne Embjr who \
Demerarawia Trinidad by B.W.LA. (706 resident in Barba hope t
on. Sundy after attending @a make their ; :
General Meeting of B W.1. Sugar true right after 1953
Producer Association which was bow
hela | Georgetowr British Andros Islar Bahar
Guiana. » which Anne and Sat picked
- “heir paradise afte kis
“Zransferred - 150 Caribbean atolls, should
R. JAMES BABB, a torme! jj) ccom out on January 15 A

Harrisonian, now in charge
of “the Meteorologieal Office at
Pearl’s Airport, Grenada left the
island yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1A. for Trinidad where he
has been temporarily transferred
to Piarco Airport.

While in Barbados Mr. Babb
was attached to the Meteorological
Office at Seawell.

Son and Heir

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr
C and Mrs. Cuthbert Walrond
of Harts Gap on the birth of a son
and heir on Sunday afternoon.

Mother and babe are doing fin?

Aviation Chief

ING COMMANDER L. A

EGGLESFIELD, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the
Caribbean Area, returned from
the U.K. via Canada, the U.S.A.,
Jamaica and Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A.

Commander Egglesfield attended
the Farnborough Air Display and
the Colonial Civil Aviation Con~
ference while in the U-K. On his
return to Barbados he had talks
in Canada with the International
Civil Aviation Organisation and
then went on to the U.S.A. where
he met representatives of the Civil
Aeronautics Board.

Short Visit

R. N. E. WILSON, Managing

Director of N. E. Wilson,
City Merchant, left the island by
B.W.1A. yesterday for the U.S.A.
via Puerto Rico.

He Bas.gone on a business visit Weeks in Barbados.

and experts to be away for about
eight days. aie
“. For Antigua
R:. IDRIS MILLS, Resins
S.P.C.K. and
Snakaae Press, fof the island for
Antigia by B.W.1.A. yesterday.
He has oe on a short visit,

Di ‘or In Martinique
AR. ~and MRS. ROBERT
M PLISSONNEAU and

residential! fishing club, yacht clut

and beach club are due to open

then. Sites for 14 houses have
been hacked out of the former
jungle.

British multimillionaire Freddix
Sigrist and several members of the
Astor and Biddle clan are rushing
villas to completion for the com-

ing winter season.. The Draytons
and Simon Wardell, son. of the
famed British Admiral, have

finished and furnished their homes.
Axel Wenner-Gren, their Swedish
industrialist associate. may dupli-
caje his lavish Hog Island estate
complete to interlocking canals
when he gets around to building.
Enjoyed Stay

RS. IRIS MORRIS and her

son Inskip of Belmont, Trini-
dad, returned home on Saturday
afternoon after spending fi
weeks’ vacation in Barbados.

They said that they had an e
joyable stay and look. forward t
another visit soon

Holidaying at Crane
R. AND MRS. HARRY B.
WILLIS are completing
month’s vacation as guests at the
Crane Hotel.

Mr. Willis is Accountant for the
Regional Office of the Singei
Sewing Machine Co.. Panama.

Spent Two Weeks

R. LEE KIM left the islana

on Sunday night for Trini-

dad after spending just over two

He was a

guest at Super Mare Guest House

He is attached to: Internation2!

Aeradio Ltd.. Trinidad and was
here on a business visit.





105th Anniversary

HE Barbados Fublic Library
is celebrating their 105th
Anniversary today. This after-
noon Trustees and prominent

“grtivals Saturday morning at which there will also see the
by the-#rench S.S. De Grasse for first turning-on of the newly i1-

at “thea ean View Hotel. , ONGRATULATIONS to Miss

Mr.~Plissonneau. is Managing Joan Jones who celebrates
Director .of Plissonneau and Co., her birthday today. Many happy
Shippihg*=Agents and Commission returns of the day and very

Merchants of Fort de France.



CONGRESS

a holiday. They expect to be here stalled lights,
for abdiitten days and are guests

Happy Birthday

sincere wishes to you.

EVE PERRICK

PRANCES

now training for the Diploma in
Housecraft.

The Housecraft Centre continues
to cater not only to young house-
‘ss, but also to domestics of
verious classes who are desirous
of improving their efficiency in
housekeeping.

Miss Ivy Alleyne, Instructress,
told Carib that quite a few of tae
girls who have attended’ these
classes have recently been married.
She expresses her desire of seeing
more young housewives attend the
Centre as instruction proves
beneficial. ‘ |

First Visit
ISS L. DES SOURCES is now



in Barbados on her first visit ; lost leaves to be replaced. Hun-

as a guest at Silver Beach Guest
Hcuse, Rockley. She arrived here
on Saturday from Trinidad by
B.W.1.A., and will be remaining

.., for two weeks’ holiday. :
Miss Des Sources is a Civil | vanished

Servant of Trinidad.
* 7 .

LSO holidaying at Silver Beach
Guest House, Rockley, and
paying her first visit to the island
is Miss Sheila Lee who arrived
here on Saturday last on two
weeks’ holiday visit.

Miss Lee is a Clerk at the Trini-
dad Import and Export Ltd., Port-
of-Spain.

Back to U.S.A.
R. RIGNAULT GONZALEZ.
and his little son Frederico
returned to the U.S.A. via Puerto
Rico yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A.

They had been spending a short
holiday as the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. N. Sealy of Fontabelle. ,

Mr, Gonzalez is a Chemist in
Massachusetts,

Returned
R. GEORGE G. MONEY, Loca!
Director of Barclays Bank

De, & A) returned from

their members of the public will visit Antigua by B.W.LA. on Sunday
datightée..Simone of Martinique, the library to witness the display last,

He was away on a short busi-
ness visit.
Special Meeting _

HE Revuedeville Dancing

School will hold a Special
Meeting at “Norham”, Tweedside
Road on Thursday at 4.30 p.m.

All members are reminded to

attend and be punctual.





| Norwich Gates at the main en-





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Iso took Public Health
Do I Want (Pr. Charles For 232i" east
nowledge to ar |
Appointment In
A Hat = ae ? Kind and ~ourteous, polite and |

Health Centre whete een
Jamaica considerate, a good disciplinarian,
By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE
KINGSTOWN, Oct. 13.

| community work was dore.
|
|
the doctor has earned the respect
From Our Own Correspondent) and admiration of his island.
A TALL ungainly figure with! After 26 years’ faithful service
1 massive leonine head walked’Dr. E. D. B. Charles, M.D. C.M.,

°
nto a men’s out-fifters fn Dork- L,M.C.C., Senior Medical Officer. Duchess To Write
ing (Surrey) and said: “Do youlleft St. Vincent by the Lady Rod- Autobiography

think I need a new hat? Well, send! ney this morning to take up an

me one up will you?” And with|appointment in .the island of
that he walked out. maica. A story has been going round
They tell that kind of stor¥ Coming from the sister colony the world that the Duchess of
down Dorking way about Dr. Grenada in 1926 the doctor Windsor is planning to write her
Ralph Vaughan Williams, who was served in several districts of this autobiography, It was reported
30 on October 12. Though Bri-Nland as District Medical Officer, by two international news

agencies,

An American magazine “A





‘ain’s greatest composer wears a|Acting Resident Surgeon (Colonial

hearing aid. he is_ still active Hospital), Medical Superintend-

musically—has just finished his/ ent (Mental Hospital), and as a that since the Duke’s book, “A

seventh symphony. Member of the Medical Board. A King’s Story”, was _ published,
He does not own a car, but! few years ago he was promoted friends .of the . Duchess have

walks from his chalet-bungalow|Senior Medical Officer. pressed her to tell her side of the

White Gates into Dorking some-| Dr. Charles pursued his medical story, too. The magazine added

times to do his own shopping. |studies at the University of that. the Duchess’s book. would
McGill, Canada, and qualified in have the Duke's blessing and
SOUVENIR hunters who take, Tropical Medicine in England. He approval.

the wrought-iron leaves from the

jtrance to Sandringham Estate
have angered Queen Mary.

Before returning to London se .° ail A Py aa
recently she ordered scores of as fo) TAR: a

dreds of signatures scribbled on
the adjoining walls have also been j
scfubbed out. is +
But while the renovations were
| going on, nine of the new leaves
in a day. A _ coach-
|load of visitors caught in the act
were driven to the police station

and POU - xn



FOR TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952

for a lecture, + Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find
what your otitlook is, according to the stars.
Paganini’s Violin * ARIES More profitable now to cooperate and obey
r March 21—April 20 orders than go out on the limb or try it

ALFREDO CAMPOLI will fly
to Italy early next month to
realise a violinist’s dream. He
will play for 20 minutes on a
Guarnierius violin used by the
great Paganini.

Every year since Paganini died
in 1840 his violin has been brought
out of its museum home in Genoa
and played. Campoli tells me: “I
believe I am the first Englishman
to play on it.”

*

alone, A good day for you who confine
work to fundamentals. +

Go about chores without overdoing or
overpressing and you will come out on top.
Vibrations indicate steady, thinking native

will achieve.
* *

+
*

>
GEMINI
* May 21—June 21

TAURUS
April 21—May 20

-

Favourable on whole. New acqhieiistenes
may offer diversion; but don’t neglect the
old and steadfast. Be calm, rest sensibly

for all-round betterment. bs

-M

Temptation to overspend, even in small
ways now. “Do I really need it?”, “Can I

2 *

But he almost lost the chance.
A London concert the night be-
fore made it impossible for him
to reach Genoa in time by
ordinary air services. Now, how-
ever, he is to go by private plane.
—L.E.S.

Listening Hours

CANCER
June 22—July 28

*

afford it?” questions grow more important
daily. Be extra careful.

4

Period somewhat unsettled. Postpone issues
that can wait until pressure is relieved.
Liquidate small matters quickly; tackle

big ones forthrightly. *

-«

LEO
July 24—Ang. 22



400 — 7.15 pm 26.53M S12 M -~ xy

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The VIRGO May be th i

Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records, cauthtlifingt aie a rev re, nee eoeee bee

5.00 p.m. Puccini, 5.15 p.m, Listene=s’ Aug. 23—Sept. 23 POS ies! Balance both astutely, As-

Choice, 3.48 ooh Think on : Titeae pects pareaeee from noon on, use morning
ings, ) p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15 to make ready f iviti

P.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 6.45 Pm. a pelt itd te >

Sports Round Up & Programme Parade,
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Hiotne
News From Britain
7.15 — 10.30 p.m
7.15 p.m. Rendezvous, 7.46 p.m. Pe--
sonal Portrait, 8.00 p.m. Charlie Kunz,’

% *

No day to be inactive, grounded unneces-
sarily. Many influences helpful for your
endeavours. P.M. opportune for important
financial matters. Personal affairs favoured.

LIBRA

nea Sept. 24—Oct. 23

4 OK OK HR HK

oie af » ee sewarne. 8.30 p.m

e Motor Show, 1982, 8. - i

ane sretee Show, 50mm 8 a> Secetants ‘on aepary Semi-favourable rays could be gainful if
Concert, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10°10 » 24—Nov. 22 you are on the beam. Deal with important
p.m. From The Editorials, 10.18 p.m issues rather than non-essentials *
Geoffrey Boumphrey Talking, 10.30 p.in y

Scientific Research a a 4g a











- c Pa ; ‘ SAGITTARIUS Selling, buying, planning future business, 3
tries hard to’ find out what's going on at a Nov. 23—Dec. 22 {amily property investments on more fav.
: Diamond Rings oured | oe Mme your schedule to take
highbrows-only junket run by Unesco * care of such tasks, + +
LOUIS L. BA EY CAPRICORN Your requirements may not all be realized
VENICE. in selling the pictures to them and grey stone monastery, which, Bolton Lane ; realized,
A JOURNALIST'S job is divi- at 4s, to 6s., according to size, incidentally is being renovated The Wlarlpoanhee * Dec. 23—Jan. 21 oe ae So ee not influence
ded in three parts: get there, Whatever is going on is going by the private patronage of Terror of a eee ates atsshies 5
find= out what’s going on, report on in committees. Count Cini as a memorial to , : : ,
back. Well, I got here—to the A tier of rooms off the first-floor his son who was killed in a plane ride in a blazing racing car! + z AQUARIUS Adjust financial affairs promptly; attena
; i ; i asia ai an. 22—Feb. 20 urgent
Unesco International Conference corridor echoes to a host of multi- crash, stands an artist.

of Artists in Venice. But I failed on
the next move.

For the life of me, I cannot find
out what is going on.

I asked playwright Benn Levy
one-of the British delegates and
vicespresident of the committee
on theatre.

Mr; Levy walked me round and
round the cloisters, said he was
quite sure, but speaking for the
dratfia section he thought that the
main concern of the assembled
body. of intellectuals was the
cuarantee of the artist’s freedom,

Freedom, I took it to be, from
political suppression, State inter-
ference, censorship, and having
to subjugate artistic inteSity to
the taste of Cash Customers.

Smile Please

Degrees of importance of the
Unesco boys and girlsin the world
of recognised culture can best be
judged by’ the degree of alacritr
with. which the little photographer
who stands’ at the foot of the
main marble staircuse rushes for-
ward. to flick his camera as the
celébritics i pear.

The photographs are popular.

Delegates storm the display
board each day to see if they can
spot themselves in
And someone is doing a brisk trade



Windfalls

By HELEN BURKE

OF all fruits, apples are the
most. valuable in jelly-making.
Winidfalls make a firm jelly but
one that is rather lacking in flav-
our. It can, however, be flavoured
in various ways and it can be col-
oured to make it more attractive.
Any culinary colouring can be
used or a beetroot or two, added
to the boiling apples, make a
beautiful rosy apple jelly. The
beets do not add any flavour and
are much cheaper than fruits.

Wash and cut up windfall ap-
ples. Place in a preserving pan
with water to come through. Boil
untii the apples are reduced to
pulp. Strain through a jelly bag.
Altow 1 lb, sugar to each pint

see Errol Flynn at the local
the groups. cinema must pay full price.
FOOTNOTE—Outside the pink

lingual voices, throwing words like

“resolution,” “counter resolution,”
“agenda,” and “visual arts”
around.

There is an artistic disregard for
punctuality; meetings due to start
at 2.30 seldom begin before three.
and the participants are inclined
to wander in at any time

Another confusion about
whether the delegates are entitled
to two or three meals a day at
Government expense (they are
being maintained at £3 to £4 a day
hotels) caused a sudden seeking
out of the cheaper café by those
who were faced with the possi-
bility they might have to buy
their own dinners. }

However, that puzzle has been}
sorted out and the delegates are,
sitting up and taking full nourish-
ment once more.

Cultural

Spare time cuitural activities |
have not been overlooked. Each
has been given a book of tickets
entitling him to free admittance to
the city’s. museums and art gal-
leries and.a 25 per cent. recuc-+
tion for the theatre and opera. |

Anyone wanting to sneak off and }





juice, Boil until a little
tested on a cold plate
* .

sets when

Now for different flavours: For
Ginger-apple jelly, cook an ounce
of bruised root ginger (for 3 Ib.
of apples) with the apples in the
first place. For lemon-apple jelly,
cook the rind of a lemon with 3 lb,
of apples in the first place.

For mint or scented geranium
jelly, bruise a good bunch of gar-
den mint or sweet geranium
leaves, tie them together and low-
or them into the jelly after it has
been boiling for five minutes.
When the jelly is ready to set,
remove the mint or
leaves, pour the jelly into steril-
ised glasses and cover as soon as
possible.

He has nothing to do with the
Unesco conference—he is just a
painter puting on canvas the view
before him as thousands of other
artists must have done—without
all the hooha of a £50,000 seven-
day shindy.

SSS

LAIELY {jf

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4% P M
“MAN ON THE EIFFEL TOWER
(color)
Charles LAUGHTON &
“HUNT THE MAN DOWN’
Gig YOUNG







Thurs. (Only) £90 p.m
“WALKING ON AIK
Maudie Edwards & All Colored Cas
“TEMPTATION HARBOUR
Rovert NEWTON

GLOBE

TODAY LAST SHOWS
5 & 8.30 P.M.

“DIPLOMATIC COURIER” |











Tyrone



Tomorrow & ‘Thursday
445 & 8.30

ae

%

l

Pane



AND
“DIAL 1119”
With

geranium ;

!
'\ Marshal THOMPSON

ann om aan aan aun aan
EXCELLENT VALUES

-
Were ~



>

PH

Exclusive Designs

— ALSO ——
SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps

YOUR SHOE STORE
ONE: 4220

$3.80 — $5.29

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)



POWER Patricia NEAL|

, personal issues before taking on
new things. Seize openings, if attractive.

ane oness «x
Tae LOVES or |*

PISCES With smart, alert action you can

pile up

* Feb, 21—-March 20 advantages. Stimulating day. Anticipate
PANDORA —- where you can. increase possib-
ilities.

|
YOU BORN TO-DAY: Have a real love for better things. * |
Fond of fun, comforts; may care little for routine, humdrum

IN FLAMING +

colon BY work, but will do a job well. Could achieve in professional
! * work, as judge, salesman.. Avoid being overcritical, impatient, *

ECHNICOLOR! Birthdate of: Alfred Bernhard Nobel, of dynamite and peace
prize fame; Sam'] Taylor Coleridge, “Ancient Mariner” poet. rs
anaes aka kK KKK Kk *









BLOOD IMPURITIES of,
Many ailments are caused by poor blood which PYAgaU ES

Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped
ices tenes:

(





© Are you through you know what it h:
qncnnse of e”...suffer- for others! et 1
* > But do
Wots tensions irritability, wi%%@2.30u Reon, wat 3 /, |
weakness other rapes haven't experienced the relief ;
of ging ong! > tension, “flashes” and irri-
tress of this time? ‘ability it so often brings at
i ~ Before another day has
ydis Pinkham’sCom- Pi, Woeicis caneams
and ‘ablets gave or new, improved Tablets
from such distress... with added iron .. .‘and dis-

in 63 and 80% (respec-

tively) of the cases tented. "change of lite” ae

may be!

Complete or striking relief women and girls— L; inkham'’

* 8 @ ' Sains sok from tune tonal aotion through

Surely you know that Lydia | distress of men- sympathetic nere

the spectacular romance! yg Pinkham’s is solentijioaliy Syustion—find Pinkham’s vous system—re-

modern is action!

wonderful too! /t contat:
n-deadening drugal ne ths negswaes of

‘wees;

JAMES MASON
AVA GARDNER

Pandora ond Tis





COLOR BY

» TECHNICOLOR

NIGEL PATRICK = SHEILA SIM
HAROLD WARRENDER ty
MARIO CABRE

cena MEE IE PE
A ROMULUS PRODUCTION
A blazing Technicolor Romance!
At
B’town

P LAZA (Dial 2310)

From Friday October 24th Sole Distri :
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. xibutots:
and Continuing Daily

4.45 & 8.30 p.m

GED HR FT HS

TUESDAY,

OCTOBER

TD



MILLIONS OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:

CEA AC

BRA ACU kc
Rae

a

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable
way. You’re only a few, smooth-flying hours
en route to Bermuda — aboard a mighty
4-engined “North Star’ Skyliner — then by
connecting airline to New York, where you
can make immediate connections to Boston,
Washington, Philadelphia, etc.

eer Travel Agent or —

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

LTD.

Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518

TRANS - CANADA

International * Trans-Atlantic
Transcontinental

Low AIRCARGO rates now in effect to all points throughout the world

PLAZA THEATRES |









BRIDGETOWN

(Dial 2310)
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Action Thriller
Errol Ruth
FLYNN ROMAN
“MARA MARU"
Extra Special
Maybe You've been Driv-
ing for 20 years and never
had an Accident. But To-
Day is a Different Day
Better Be CAREFUL OR .
“IT MIGHT BE YOU"
Wed & Thurs
4.30 & 8.80 p.m
WARNER DOUBLE !



NIGHT UNTO NIGHT
Ronald Vive:
REAGAN LINDFORS

INSIDE THE WALLS OF
FOLSOM PRISON
David Steve

BRIAN COCHRANE

Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.
“ABILENE TRAILS”
Whip WILSON &
“SIX GUN GOSPEL"
Johnny Mack Brown

GRAND OPENING FRIDAY

James Ava
MASON & GARDNER



~ ROODAL

“PANDORA”

THEATRES

BARBAREES
(Dial 6170)

Last 2 Shows To-day
4.45 & 8.30 p.m
Warners Action-
Packed Western!
Kirk Virginia

DOUGLAS MAYO

“ALONG the GREAT

DIVIDE”
John AGAR &
Walter BRENNAN

Wed. & Thurs
4.30 & 8.30 p.m
WARNER DOUBLE!
PERFECT STRANGERS
Dennis Ginger
MOPGAN ROGERS &
WOMAN IN WHITE
Sydney Green Street
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m
HUNT the MAN DOWN
Gig Young &
MARSHAL of MESA
cITy
George O'BRIAN
Opening Friday

I WAS A COMMUNIS1
FOR THE F. BAL,

2th 2.30 — 4.45 & 8 30

& the

OISTIN
(Dial 8404)

Last 2 Shows To-day
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Doris
DAY

Danny
THOMAS

“VLL SEE YOU
IN
MY DREAMS ”





Wed. & Thurs
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

MAN OF BRONZE
Burt LANCASTER &
“YOUNG MAN
WITH A HORN”

Kirk *
DOUGLAS DAY

P.M. (B TOWN)
(Technicolor)

“FLYING DUTCHMAN”





EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Last two Shows |To-day & Tomorrow) Last two Shows Last two Shows
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 4.30 & 8.15 4.45 & 8.15 To-day 4.30 & 8.30
J. Arthur Rank United Artists Universal Pictures
Presents Double id Presents ROLL THUNDER
E HOLLY »
PRELUDE TO | — ™IRANDA “STORY | Starring:
Starring: Starring Jim Bannon the
FAME Gtynis. Jolria Richard Conte New Red Ryder
Starring Googie Withers , sulle Adame and
Kathleen Byrone and 2 Reel Mus!
" | eel Musical: —
Bich with turbulent THE BIG NIGHT | Connie Beswen & | TAROES, Mic.
aa mand vibrant John Barrymore Jr Les Brown Orchestra, with
Extra | Preston Foster Wed. & Thurs. Michael O’Shea

Latest News Reel

Wed. & Thurs
4.30 & &.30

Universal Doubie

Thursday only
| 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double!

| in
FIRST LEGION |LEATHER PUSHERs P@PÂ¥blic Double

4.30 &.8.15

Andy Devine

Richard’ Arien

Evelyn Ankers

an haat ithe tee
Wed. & Thurs.
30 & 8.30

| Starring: | and /MIDNIGHT
— — 1". “onation Boyer MOPEIEE 'SUSND i MELODY
Dick Foren & and | Robert Armstrong Starring:
The Dead End Kids| sECOND FAcE | Picha'd Cromweil | Vera Ralston
and with â„¢ | Priday only ~~ | William Marshall
EUREKA Ella Raines 4.30 & 8.15 | and
STOCKADE ‘ MOB TOWN

with Chips Raffery
Opening Friday 24th
THIEF OF

with Paul Henried |

and safety. ~

Bruce Bennett

ATOMIC CITY &|
DAMASCUS MÂ¥ FRIEND
GOES WEST



Boris Karloff



A Woman of To-day
Poised —
Confident !

Freedom from anxiety over questions of
personal hygiene is essential for the woman of
to-day. For over sixty years the name Rendell
has inspired confidence to all women who know
that these products give complete protection

Tel: 5009.

‘ anaes and 'CASANOVA IN
|Opening Friday 24ti [rower OF | BURLESQUE
LONDON
with with
IRMA} Basil Rathbone Joe’ E. Brown

' June Havoc









To those who believe in FAMILY-PLANNING, Rendell-foam is highly
recommended, On sale at all good drug stores.

The International Trading Corporation Ltd.
Itco Building, Coleridge Street.











TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOMES COMMISSION REPORT


















iz

th
| ‘\
|

| HERE'S A SLICE OF |:

-

vy



wees 2: paesens ae FOR SCHOOL
(CO. INUATION OF ITEM FROM SUNDAY ) of stich léasés, the on thé lot leased to him, the remaining lots but one to!
approval thereof by (vi) The rental of the lets forty-one of the applicants. Con-| CHILDREN
21. A perusal of the minutes not been placed on the agenda, the Council of the shall be as follows: — sideration of the allocation of the)
reveals that the six members who that a principle wag ved, Port-of-Spain . Cor- $4.00 per month for each yemaining lot was deferred “in|
voted for the motion were at one that the policy of the Council was poration, and corner lot view of the fact that an under-'
in thinking that a hardship had in question, that there were circumstances at- $3.50 per month for each taking was given to the Super-|
been created on one person. cogent reasons by technical offi- tendant on the of the other lots, visor, that in the event of his)
What was utterly lacki in the to be consideréd and that same.” (c) That advertisements be Jurnishing proof that the Council
diseussion at the meeting was Was no great urgéficy about |. For some yeats immediately published in the, leading bad thade some promise to him)
even a suggestion (except by the the matter, having reg to all preceding the year 1949 the utili- newspapers twice a week terlier, he would be given priority |
lone dissentient voice) that the these things and to the fact that sation of a vacant area of land for four weeks inviting Should lots become available.”
interests of many others were in- ek were stresseq by the Mayor adjacent to Mucurapo Road for a applications for the lots oh 8. Prior to this meeting differ-|
volved. There was also a com- in his plea to a depleted Council, housing project was a subject of the conditions set out in et views were held by coun-)|
plete Jack of appreciation of that Wwe consider that the action of intermittent negotiations between (b) above; and that appli- eMors on the question et
aspect of the matter when wit- the Council is open to question Government and the Council. cants be réquired to deliver the. land should be to | ’
nesses were questioned about it. and tea the — of those Those negotiations ended in the their applications €@ithér provide homes for tenants who
Their tune from beginning’ to who voted for the motion was month of July, 1948, when it was personally or bY Messenger

t were dispossested by slum-clear-
end was—we have no fault to find cértainly unreasonable in reject. agreed that Government would re- to the Town Clerk and not ance schemes; and, when a final |

with the experts, a hardship has ing the Mayor’s suggestion that Jinquish ali claim to the use of through the ; 2g i
\ } sh 3 a post, each decision was taken the bro
oral. created, we have a dis- the matter be referred for the the land and that the Council applicant to be given an Bapect that it should. be temeael |
wo. eo arcane 3 and consideration and recommenda- would be at liberty to_ dispose: of acknowledgment for his as a residential area and made}
Ss a ec .

tion of the Building Committee. i as it tho t fit. The reason application which is to be

> available to provide ouses
Five Approcahed Nothing to be Lust for that decision appears to have duly registered in a book those ~ ane it es sonia i
22. Five the councillors 24 lost of the councillors been that economic conditions to be kept by the Town agilso differed on the method which
who voted for the motion had stressed their view that once were so unfavourable that Gov- Clerk for that purpose; should be adopted in the alloca-
k a ed the meet- they were satisfied that there was ernment, being already engulfed also that applicants be tion of the lots for that purpose.
ing by the owners, who canvassed hardship they were entitled to i ms

required to seal their appli-

: We do not consider that our terms
cations and to write on the

of reference call for any indul-
envelopes the words “Ap+ gence Of recrimination on those
pieetian for building at Questions and, indeed, no useful

That te applichtions | be purpose will be served thereby;

their support of the application. exercise their discretion without
The Mayor, Mr. R. Hamel-Smith, any further unnecessary delay.
who was not acquainted with the There is much to commend that
history of the subject matter view and action if the circum-
before he attendeq the meeting, stances warrant it but we consid-

slum-clearance schemes, could ac-
cept no further commitm ih
regard to the former,

2. Immediately following on
that decision the Council after

in the, provision of ce could aes



ta

no doubt realised and repented
his error in granting his dispen-
sation for he addressed a strong

er that_that was not the case
here. Thete was nothing to be
lost in adopting the Mayor's sug-

lengthy discussion adopted the
report of one of its Committees,
the Woodbrook Estate and Cocorite

not opened until such time
as they are put before the
Committee which will

Nor do we think that, in the cir- |
cumstances disclosed, any com-!
ments are required on the princi-






ples which motivated the. Com-)

appeal to the members in the fol- geption e& of course that a
i . ;

: fy tion: the |
oes > : he d ion might have eased jointly to two private in- the allocation of the lots. th May. i Se cain to!
embers, you have under at the subsequent dividuals who had applied for a (¢) That a Special meeting of say that’ the object in view was Make a point of visitihy this new dry goods

Rule 11, suspended the Stand- were a much

taken at th
g it there
urpose of larger ttendance
application of qt

ing Orders for the of councillors.
ys of unwise and




Ciscussing the



Sr. Abraham. T a nc class people of the City.” be convened as sooh aS tions by public advertisement! ‘ b ;
. oe sass eat eee =k. ou hang Strong Protests ce ar a the e _ very proper. Before dealing with | ; from many countries,
mendation which this Council fife in the conduct , 3: Immediately affer that de- of a period Main that meeting it is necessary to| Celanése & unbeatable quality
made and which insisted that - fairs of the Corporation. cision became known strong pro- 1; oh ne Aaie onedin examine certain circumstances Jersey and exciting colours...
a passage-way should be left é@ how deal with the tests were made against it b; the MN? dation + ~ the recom- and events which preceded it in , £

at the building No. 48, Queen a 6f bribery which was Chamber of Commerce and others ti ms on lots e alloca- order to view what transpired at PETTICOATS b

Street, Now it is desired that 4 1 Jones, Who and it was eventually vetoed by \ Wak tha ardent it in a true perspective. !

himself as an architect

i was i b:
brane’ & Bonk te ures

the passage-way anq wall déscfi
should be removed. I under- and
stand from the Medical Officer Elias

of Health and City Engineer the original plan building Corporation Ordinance, because he recommended by the City

that they _have always ativised and even’ % ae the on considered that, if the Corporation Engineer in his memoran- MAiL NOTICE

this Council, in view of the for the rémoval of the wall. He was itself unable to develop the dum

health of the City, that it stated that a few days before the land, it should be disposed of “by N.W. TANG, Mails. for St, Lucia, St. Vincent

should be necessary for a pas- Council r of the 30th public competition in such a way Chairman. Wee ute Amee ay the. Gener 1 Port

Sage to be provided at the side August, 1951, he went to the as to secure the maximum benefit Applications Invited Eline nn. ina? ae ee :

of "all pulidings The course firme Staes to Geliver the latter to the burgésses and to the Cor ae Ch ome and Colnty Meh ak 3

we are taking this morning is plan to Mr. J¢ am and poration.” a pm. a nary Mail at 2 j
contrary to our regulations tas that when he there he went 4 5. A tmonth later applications}; m. tomorrow. Plain &

I can see no reason for this to the uppér storéy where he met
undue haste.

Today the appli- Mr, John Abraham and Mr. by the same Committee and, on
cation is asking that you should Quevedo, while Councillor A. E. “the 24th February, 1949, the Coun- caclouaanaoe we R. ete Diamond Rings _ a weak é. j BRASSIERES
remove the passage-way that James was standing a little dis- cil adopted its recommendations’ and conditions contained in para- LOUIS L. BAYLEY Ble. to $2.29 WEAR A= 77c. to $3.60
you insisted should be provided tance away. which were in the following graph (6) of the Committee’s P ane wwe, ?
formerly to this building. If it 27. After sta that he terms: — recominendations and concluded $3 to $5.30

was there for 4 or 5 years lt knew the whole set-up between
cannot see any reason why it the parties he went on to say that
cannot remain for another Mr. Quevedo wanted $1 to
month to give the Committee pilot the application through the
a chanee to make this recom- Council but that as Mr, John
mendation, I also cannot see Abraham was apprehensive of

the reason for having taken the risk involved in his invest- tion for building purposes : a ; , nti- ic

this up under Rule 11 and ment he, Jones, suggested to Mr. in accordance with plans = sll. i e at spent § SAN-Mge

eats . advice os our Abraham that he pay Mr. already approved. They are Gelivered | GENTS WATCHES

Sa Saad, gee Se He "epydame” wee) Gants tne wanted ees poeple om AF sccit Peseane ueroundings ond with cour

that this Council has always granted, He further stated that (1) Bach sutesasful appils sper ie ten on idusthe ‘Mieiecenatandl teous service, shopping at Sahely’s new Lovely range
insisted that in all new build- . Abraham thereupon went cant shall pay by way of the vont tia oh ackhowelil v Broad St. Store will ov

ings a passage-way should be downstairs and returned with a premiums a sum of $1,000 led aa ob ohn © pplication. ) — only — | delight you, if only STOCKINGS
ae ee yo wes of — which he gave t in respect of the lot pan ges obtained at time of, 4 | because you. invari- 40
to recommend that passage- Doubt 4 a Bie ek being delivery. ii $29.50 ably find what you eee

ways be done away in this City
and go. against the advice of its
experts, we should have no ex-
perts at all. When I sit here
as Chairman I am _ bound‘ to
vote on the advice of my ex-

28. Whilst we are not pre-
pareq to say, having regard to
the facts and __ circumstances
which we have related, that Mr.
Jones’s story is unconvincing or
fabricated, yet there are certain

perts and I have faith in their ‘ ; : 1949, at 3 p.m.” r }

decisions and recommendationy oe, wn th, create | a pleted within six months pres huntited and seven wvrit-{f Y. De LIMA 5

I must appeal to members to {;:" unqualified acceptante. - from the time of com ten applications were. received «in & €O.. LTD ) OS

support the advice of your ex- “5g 4? oS Guite clear to us ,, mencement. reply to the advertisement. f iad ot 09 e
perts who have madé it per- that he did not. depose to the (ii) One lot only shall be '¢.” At a meeting of the Com-'! .

fectly clear. that they have whole truth of the matters within Hocated to each success mittee on the 20th April, 1949)! 99 Broad St. Phone 4640

always called for a passage on hi; knowledge and in a few in- ul applitant, three of the lots were set apart ’ ana 27 Broad Street

on all new buildings. You will stances he stated what was un- (iii) Each applicant shall f.. burposes which call for no | ad |

be setting a precedent in this trye; for example, we have no hold his lot for 25 years coiment. The Committee then The Village

poy Ooad’ the recently We goubt that the blue pencil line on
pave. ine that the Singer the plan had been erased by him
Company put a passage-way in 9, with his connivance, yet he
their building, and these same Genied that fact, Added to this,
people will put in an applica- nis past record’ established that
Gen. te Go. away with it. I am his character was not without
appealing to you to support the bjemish and he admitted that his
recommendation of your ‘ech- Fotive for giving evidence was
eam retaliation | against one of the
Vain Appeal Abraham brothers who had re-
P dz cently taken legal proceedings
t Givers, woe, recommends: against him in resnect of a debt.

Farm Committee, that the land be

lease of the land in order to erect
houses “primarily for the middle

the Governor on the 15th Decem-
ber, 1948, under the provisions of
section 135 of the Port-of-Spain

4. Thereafter the disposition of
the land was further considered

“THE COMMITTEE RECOM-
MENDS;: —

(a) That the Council proceed

at the éarliest opportunity

to lay out the lands in ques-

payable when the allo-
cation has been made,
and the remaining one-
third on completion of
the work of layout which
is estimated to be com-

with the option of re-
newal for a further term
of 15 years and on a
lease under the terms
and conditions as_ in
leases of the lots at the
oodbrook Estate.

(iv) Each successful appli-
cant shall erect on the
lot within one year from
the date that the lot is
made available to a

make recommendations for

the Woodbrook Estate and
Cocorite Farm Committee

({) That the premium paid by
the successful applicants

be utilised in the manner

were invited by public advertise-
ment for the forty-five lots of

with the following :— '
“Applicants are required to
state clearly in their appli-!

cations their names, addresses

and occupation.

Applications must be sealed | {fj



Only applications received
in answer to this advertise-|
ment will be considered, and |
all such applications must
reach the Town Clerk not!

later than Monday, 4th April,!}

considered the qu of the
method to be adopted for the dis-
posal of the remaining forty-two
Jots and decided against alloca-
tion by drawings, The Town
Clerk was then instructed to open
the applications a an early date
n the presence such members
ct the Committee as should be
present and to prepare a numeri-
cal list of names, addresses and



omendable and the first pro-|
ecedural step of inviting applica-/

To be Continued















Waterproof, Shockproof







See...

(


























“Your Jewellers” \W

$2.06 to $3.48







Silk & Nylon Flowered









want,

Store! There is varied merchandise


















































tion of the Deputy-Mayor Lr Mucurapo Lots dwelling house a aaa .. a nae aor

ae pat i aeumaih ot tae Item (b): “the grant of leases sabe Oeuune oe A Further consideration of the

Couneil be done away with in of lots of land known ‘will be forfeited, mattér was then deferred to a

this. particular case.” as the Mucurapo coh eet aac ii. date to be fixed.

ape peel was made o vain. Lragg nee Sa cant shall erect tai Lots Alboented ss

23. Having regard to iy y sf the 9th of May, ,
previous history of the matter tate to certain per- dwelling house only with On the Mideeted

appurtenant out-building the Committee met and

sons, the assignments__



—_——

and bearing in mind that it had



4.













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PAGE FOUR



misses Poca edt

frinied oy ihe Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~+., Bridgetown.

Tuesday, October 21, 1952



BARBADOS EXPECTS

TODAY is the 147th anniversary of the
day on which the famous signal “England
expects that every man will do his duty”
was hoisted on Nelson’s flagship. The result
of that day's fighting, the victory against
the Spanish and French fleets off Trafalgar
is commemorated here by Sir Richard
Westmacott’s statue of Lord Nelson in Tra-
falgar Square, which was unveiled on the
22nd March 1813. The days are past when

British or Allied sea-power can be relied
upon to defend Barbados against attack
from an enemy, but the combined might
of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation’s
Defence Forces in the air, on land and at
sea can be relied upon to give us whatever
protection can be provided in an atomic
age. The victory at Trafalgar was a land-
mark in British history and it also set the
seal on British dominance in the Caribbean.
But the words of Nelson's signal “England
expects that every man will do his duty”
are still quoted today to encourage in Brit-
ons of all ages qualities of, patriotism and





courage necessary for victories over the
many hurdles which have to be taken be-
fore improvements or achievements can be
recorded in everyday life.

The capacity for Britons of all classes,
colours and creeds to rally to the call of
duty whenever the freedoms which Brit-
ons cherish above all other peoples are
thieatened has been shown time and again
during thé 147 years which have passed
since October 21, 1805.

Since the last great world conflict, how-
ever, wedges have been driven into the
unity of the great British Empire and the
spirit of aggressive nationalism has flared
up over the Asian and African continents,
and its influences have spread even into the
peaceful Caribbean.

In the general confusion of ideas, the
clash of interests, the aspirations of peoples
struggling to find an outlet for their talents
and ambitions, Barbados has suffered less
than any other British West Indian island.
No one reason for our comparative immun-
ity from violent social antagonisms can be
suggested, but it would be fair to state that
the ability of Barbadians to live and let live
is due to the leaven of those who seek to
practise the divine commandments and
whose sense of duty to others overrides
their personal. ambitions, On ‘the ‘other
hand there is no doubt that the growth of
party polities, modelled _on,.a | system
which is increasingly subject to criticism
in the United Kingdom, has introduced a
new element into Barbadian life which
can bring to a halt the real achievements
which have been made in recent years.

The present party with a majority in the
Barbados House of Assembly came to
power after an electioneering programme
directed against those whom it blamed for
most of the island's ills.

The overwhelming majority obtained by
the Barbados Labour Party effectively re-
moved an opposition in the House of As-
sembly, and thereby endangered the, func-
tioning of Parliamentary governmerit’
based on the British model. Yet the habit
of opposing which had been necessary
when the seats in the House were divided
almost equally between the Labour Party
and the Electors’ Association persists and
only last Tuesday, Mr. Adams is reported
as appealing to, Honourable members not to
“play the game of the opposition and frus-

ADVOCATE |

For some years it has been my
custom to avoid the English sea-
side in the summer and to visit
it when the sands are deserted
and the fun fairs stand mute and

muffled against the approach of
winter

But let it not be imagined that
I go there out of perversity or @
desire to indulge in the sensuous

luxury of solitude, for the occa-
sion of these autumnal visits there
are always great crowds. In short,
the Trade Union Congress invari-
ably meets in the Autumn at a
seaside resort, and a fortnight
later the Socialist Party of Great
Britain follows with its annual
conference at another seaside spot.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LONDON LETTER

By Beverley Baxter, M.P.

the hal. The great majority
were obviously with Mr. Deakin,

for there is no one more souna ished up

than a good British workman,
but to the extreme Leftists the
words sounded like blasphemy.
To them there is only one loyal-
ty — to the workers. What was
all this blethering nonsense about
responsibility w tne nauon?!
Deakin was no better than a
‘blarsted Tory.’

_On the whole, I returned to
London with the curious feel-

ing that I had been at a confer- against

The reason for choosing places ence of right wing Conservatives.

on the coast is both obvious and
subtle.

accommodation, and the Winter
Garden is available for the con<
ference itself.
the spirit, as opposed to the mate-
rial, the morale of the delegates is
strengthened by the good salt air.
The idea is that when the four
day conference is over the del-
egates storm to tne attack against

the Conservatives and the capital- Trade
ist system like Napoleon's invin- travelled a long way since tne said that he would announce the

cible Old Guard,
But why should I attend these
conferences? The answer is sim-

ple. First I am a Conservative
and it is always useful to have a
look at the other side. Secondly
I am a journalist—and therefore
a contemporary historian. Thirdly
1 enjoy it. Let it also be added

that my Socialist Parliamentary
opponents show no resentment but
go out of their way to ensure
every facility for me.

Socialist Trouble
Now, having spoken the pro-
logue, let me come to the sub-
tance of the tale. Having at-
vended this year’s Trade Union
Cenference at Margate in the

trouble

The Westminster Bank sized it

Since the tourists have up correctly when q sign te the

gone home there is ample hotel erect was posted

in tne confer-
Bank

ence hall:—

“The Westminster has

But in the realm of opened a temporary office here &F
in the Winter Garden and will

cash cheques on any Bank on the real
production of a

delegate’s cre-
dentials.”

Al. at Lloyds!
Union

The British
Movement nas

days of the Tolpuddle martyrs.

But what was going to happen
at Morecombe in Yorksnire?
There we would have the massed
forces of the Left with delegates
not only from the Trade Unions
but from every Parliamentary
constituency in Britain. Would
Morecombe set the seal on Mar-
gate and declare that respon-
sibility to the State must take
precedence over all sectional con-
siderations?

Packed

The huge, dimly lit

Winter auditorium. The Chairman reads
Gardens of Morecombe ; was out the name of the man who
packed almost to the chandaliers.
South, as well as the Socialist From my seqt in the top gallery
Party Conference at Morecombe 1 could just discern Attlee dood-
in the North, I am convinced that Jing with a pencil, Herbert Mor-
the Socialist Party is heading for rison with his cockatoo hair-do
The feuds that were halt as defiant as ever, Aneurin Bevan
concealed are stripped naked to like Vesuvius in a state of sus- pretty,

the world! It just wasn’t decent |
It wasn't gentlemanly. It wasn’t
the way one comrade should be-
have to other comrades.

When Arthur Deakin had _fin-
stepped the homely, like-
able Trade Union Leader, Sir Wil-
liam Lawther. He was loudly ap-
plauded as it was felt that he
would pour oil in the very
troubled waters. He had hardly
started, however, when a comrade
shouted a question at him. ,

“Shut your gop!” said Sir Wil-
liam.

Let us ring down the curtain
on the scene. It Is not pleasant to
see men _ knocked helplessly

the ropes evenif your
sympathies are with the man who
threw the punch,

National Executive

Tuesday morning. . . . and we
gather to hear the fateful news
elections to the National
Executive. Now we would see the
strength of the Bevanites,
and whether his rebel movement
was real or just a passing pheno-
menon of well times exhibitionism.
The nice little Chairman rose and


















names of the successful candi-
dates according to the votes they
had received, Incidentally, the
system is that the delegates of
each Socialist constituency associa-
tion casts his vote on behalf of
those who voted Labour in_his
territory in the last election. This
swells the total and looks more
impressive. Needless to say the
delegate has been instructed by
the officers of his Association how
he is to vote. (I apologize to the
Chairman for keeping him wait-
ing but I thought you should
know how it is done.)

There is a hush over the great

came top of the poll. Aneurin
Bevan! Not even the organized
cheering of a Chicago convention
could have exceeded the noise
which greeted the announcement.

Second—Barbara Castle, M.P.,
thin-lipped Barbara is

COLONIES £200 MILLION

the world. No longer is it merely picious repose,, Hugh Dalton with Bevan’s principal lieutenant, Her
a case of differing points of view. his great dome of a head casting face flushed scarlet at the cheers
Between the Bevanites and the g much needed illumination on which engulfed her. a
Attleeites there are hatreds that the scene, and Emanuel Shinwell Tom Drikery, M.P., was third.
will not end this side of the grave. looking like a lost cause in need This melancholy Left Wing ine
What evidence can I summon °f 4 prophet. tellectual was a society columnis
to prove this assertion? Ladies It was Monday morning and on the DAILY EXPRESS when I
and ote of the jury, [ open during the day the Parliamentary bad its editor, Now he is a Bevan-
my case with the Trade Unions at constituency delegates (the Trade .
Margate. And may I remind you Unionists take no part in this) ,,Harold Wilso: laa
that the Trade Unions are the would be voting for the seven This greying Juv’ of Trade in the
chief financial supporters of the vacant places on the National er . Cocleuromenh Sut Sesign-
Socialist Party. If a worker does political Executive. This was the oa with Pievan wiiew: the later
not wish to contribute and there secret drama that over-rode decided to leave the sinking ship.
are many thousand pete Union- everything else. The Bevanites “yi, Griffiths, M.P—fifth, An
adit 7 » he must con~ were running seven candidates, eloquent ex-miner with a genius
“This, of course, is indefensible 2°!Uding the great man himself. for sticking to the middle of the
and remains a blot on the Trade How would they fare against the road. Neither an Attleeite nor a
Tnion movement. A man’s wage candidates of the official Attlee- Bevanite he is a compromise in
packet ought to be inviolate. Nor Morrison loyalists? himseif, He was the only candi-
rhould he be forced to reveal hif Jpn such an sitineibaeg oe = wate ed achat that day, who
prea tae vilionins wae tag super-charged tension it was in- tan Mikardo, M.P., who used to
is from this source that the So- ©¥Jtable that Monday’s meeting advise capitalist firms on income
cialist Party draws most of its would produce some _ furious tax, and Richard Crossman, M.P.,

fighti d. scenes. The biggest one came the former University Don who
sdting, fun when a resolution was moved took the road to the Left, com-

But six years of Socialist Gov- from the floor by a group of pleted the Bevan sweep. There
ernment gave the Trade Union Party delegates that in order to had been seven vacancies to be

leaders time to think furiously. bring down Conservative Gov- filled. Bevan ran six candidates,
Under a system of nationalizing ernment the Trade Unions should including himself, and all six won.
industries is there a need or a not hesitate to use the weapon
place for Trade Unionism? When which had brought them to their Defeated
the State is the sole employer present power.
smong the Big Industries, and a No sooner was it moved than , “mong the defeated was Her-
Socialist Government is in power, we almost felt the presence of a bert Morrison, deputy Prime Min-
what can the Union do? A strike ghost in the misty vastness of the ister in Attlee’s Government, and
in the mines would be a strike hall—the ghost of the General the supreme architect of the great
againgt the nation, since the na~ Strike in 1926. In that terrible Socialist victory in 1945. Another
‘ion owns them. year one section of the community Prominent figure to bite the dust
_ challenged the community itself-—— WaS Hugh Dalton, the former
In fact under complete nation~+ and was defeated by the commun- Socialist Chancellor of the Ex-
alization the British Trade Unions jty. The Trade Unions had much Chequer. Clement Attlee, as
would have no more power than justice on their side but when Leader of the Party, had drunk
‘he Trade Unions in Russia. They they tried to bring the life of the the cup, of humiliation to the last
could be nothing more than keep-, nation to a stand-still in order to rhe
o of ee pe er of — enforce their claims the people hen I Soe my roe
ministration. e blunt truth rose wu the meeting the tide was out...
Ben eee ailaiier in the far, far out. Half a dozen sailing
boats

is that Trade Unionism can only Jt was t
survive as long as there are em~= Matory 4 eon Se nhnacanne were lying helplessly on

ployers to bargain with across the
lable. Trade Unionism depends
on a Capitalist system of society
for ils existence.

While this is recognized by the
experienced leaders and a large
section of the workers there is a
‘noisy and forceful Left Wing
which believes that all employers
are villains and al) investors are
blood suckers. Why should not
the. workers own and control the
means of production and distri-
bution? That question has a
seductive simplicity about it that

Yet here at Morecombe were their sides for there was no water
wild men of the Left demanding on which to float. And I thought
that if a Conservative Government of the marooned Socialist Lead~
was democratically elected by the ers waiting for the tide that may
people, the Trade Unions should never return, |
be prepared to threaten a general * * <
strike. When they had finished What will come out of all this?
putting their case a burly figure It is impossible for the Socialists
of a man mounted the rostrum to say any longer that it is no
and said: “My name is Arthur more than a healthy difference
Deakin.” of opinion. It is a feud to the

death, and there can be no recon-
Catcalls ciliation or com ;
Attlee may hang on for a few

They had cheered this great months but he is doomed. He
leader at Margate but this time failed to destroy ‘the rebels and
makes a large appeal. he was greeted with catcalls and he failed to come to terms with

Now let us join in the ap- booing. Obviously angry, he made them. All the doodling in the
plause as Arthur Deakin, this the tactical, but understandable world cannot obliterate that
year’s QGhairman of the T.U.C.




SCHEMES IN PROGRESS

LONDON, Oct. 6.

OF MONEY invested in major capital
works, actually in progress in the Colonies
during the past 12 months, something
approaching 25 per cent came from. private
companies. Against a total value of £150
millions in respect of the Government and
C.D.C. schemes, nearly £50 millions are
credited to projects of private companies.

The figures do not reflect a general situ-

ation throughout the colonies. They are an}:

assessment from newl}-published Colonial
Office statistic of capital works of over

£100,000 in value and in course of construc-|’

tion. Some Colonial Governments have not
been able to furnish particulars of capitai
works undertaken by private enterprise.

Apart from incomplete statistics, it is to
be noted that the private capital concer
is limited for the most part to a compare
tively few large-sc~le projects, And a big
proportion of it is centred, too, in one indus
try in one territory—copper in Northern
Rhodesia.

The percentage of private investment as
against public investment révealed by the
statistics remains, nevertheless, a point of
interest for all concerned with the problem
of financing colonial development. The
figures have a special interest at the mo-
ment, coming as they do on the eve of Com-
monwealth economic talks in which
Colonies development must be a major

talking point.

In general, the 36-pages of figures provide
an excellent opportunity for one colony tc
see what is going on in another in the direc-
tion of laying the foundations for all-out
development in the whole colonial field. The
Government works detailed are chiefly oi
the primary character—provision of elec-
tricity and power, railways roads and com-
munications, buildings, etc. all essential pre-
requisites of attracting private capital to the
extent necessary for 100 per cent. develop-
ment in the colonies.

The priority order in Government works
is reflected in the following analysis of
their £150 million schemes: provision oi
electricity and power represents, by value;
24 per cent of the total; rail, road and tele-
communications, 22 per cent; water works
15 per cent; ports and harbour works, 8 per
cent; irrigation and drainage, 4 per cent;
airfield construction, 1 per cent.

The concentration of private company
money in a few schemes is shown by the fol-
lowing summary: Northern Rhodesia, ‘ap-
proximately £20 m. (chiefly copper); Lee-
ward Islands, over £6 m. (bauxite); Ja-

maica, nearly £6 m, (bauxite and electrical })

power); Kenya, over £3% m._ (electricity
schemes, secondary industries); Hong Kong,
£3% m. (hotels, commercial buildings);
Singapore, £2% m, (commercial. buildings,
secondary industries); Federation of Ma-
laya, over £1 m. (cement factory), Other
colonies returning particulars of private
company undertakings (totalling in each
case under £1 m.) are Tanganyika, ‘Cyprus,
British Guiana, Trinidad and Aden. None ot
the West African colonies show in this sur-
vey any details of projects undertaken by
private companies,

While Uganda claims the biggest individ-

ual capital works scheme in progress, the|

£14 million hydro-electric undertaking of a!
public corporation, Singapore claims (in!
value) the biggest total of major capital:
works for any of the territories, This is|
£53% m. and is in respect of Government.:
C.D.C. and private works. In addition, Sin-!







TURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952



Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries

2 now opéned at
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mistake of shouting into the mi- qouble failure. My guess is that

trate legislation”. crophone: “You only listen to me





Unless the “opposition” in this sense is
understood to mean the Legislative Coun-
cil it is impossible.to understand what was
intended from the published report. The
only opposition which could exist in the
Barbados House of Assembly as presently
constituted would be from a coalition be-
tween seceding Labour Party members and
the eight members of the House who do

not belong to that party. Today Barba-
dos is entering upon a new phase of its
development and a five year plan of de-
velopment and taxation has been drawn up
the successful implementation of which
depends in the main, as its authors
recognise “on the goodwill and assistance
in one way or another of every adult mem-
ber of the community.”

That goodwill and assistance can be best
attained by good leadership. If all sections
of the community are to support the gov-
ernment in its plans for development the
spokesmen for the government must resist
the temptation to brand all those with
whose opinions they disagree as non-pro-
gressive or reactionary, True progress is
often due to those whom their own genera-
tions have treated with scant respect, and
it is as easy to brand as reactionaries the
followers of the extreme left as the ex-
tremists of the right.

If Barbados is to continue to advance in
isolation and to achieve those standards
which are universally desired it must make
the island more attractive for its more
talented sons and daughters.

Barbados’ ‘greatest loss is its annual ex-
port of brains and brawn. It will continue
to lose them until the appeal “Barbados
expects that every man will do his duty”
is accompanied by a decrease in political
and social exacerbation.

rises to make the opening speech
at Margate. His first sentences
were impressive: “For eighty-
four years this Congress has
striven to establish Trade Union-
ism as an essential part of our
democratic and industrial life.
We have won that fight.”

‘He paused and looked at the
huge gathering which included,
right, middle, left and extreme
left members. “There are to-
day,” he said, “some people who
prefer the comparative ease of
propaganda days to the exacting
strain of responsibility. Others
who are evidently unable or un-
willing to exercise a social con-
science prefer to seek narrow and
selfish ends, There is a tendency
to make wage demands and to
ignore the contribution demand-
ed of us if the nation, of which
we are a part, is to be strong,
virile and a foree for human
good.”

There were mutterings

Labour Candidate No Longer
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

Sir,—In view of my well known
connection with the Barbados
Labour Party, I am releasing,
with your permission, the text of
a letter I have addressed to the
General Secretary of the Party,
Mr, F, L. Walcott, M.C.P,

GLENHURST,
Land’s End,
St. Michael, 7
20.10.52
The General Secretary,
Barbados Labour Party,
Fairchild & Nelson Sts.

City.
My dear Comrade Walcott,



when you come for money!”

This, of course, was sheer atomic
warfare. Here was the Big Man
of the rich Trade Unions taunting
the Socialist Party with its’ pover-
ty. For nearly five minutes the
din prevented him from saying
anything more. But when at last
he secured silence he showed no
signs of amiability. “Do you want
to go back to 1926?” he barked.
‘Then he squared his shoulders and
let the Socialist ga it right
on the chin, “ conference
has no right and no power to pass
a resoiution which would bind the
‘Trade Unions to any line of ac-
— If you did, we would defy
you!”

‘The roof of the Winter Garden
will never be nearer going to
Heaven than it was at that mo-
ment. Here in conference were
the two wings of the Socialist
cause in solemn conclave and here
was the Leader of one of the wings
declaring that the conference
could go to blazes as far as he was

is and concerned, And with hordes of on
growls from various sections of journalists there from all parts of tide to return,



ur Readers Say:

The continuing crisis in our
party and the collective attitude
of the Leaders towards the cause
of the crisis, render it impossible
for me any longer to remain on
the Political Council of the Party.
So profoundly do I disagree with
the present drift of the Leadership
On general policy, and gig |
‘on financial policy that it woul
clearly be intolerable for me
loyally to abide by decisions from
which I so warmly dissent.

With so wide a gulf between
us, the only course left for me
is to tender my resignation from
the Council, and to request that
my name be withdrawn from the
list of its prospective Candidates.
At the same time I deem it only
fair to state that my political
sympathies remain where they



Attlee will seek sanctuary in the
House of Lords before the next
election,

Then will Bevan succeed him?
No. Bevan committed the unfor-
givable sin of rebelling in the
open. Another reason that he will
not be chosen is the recognized
fact that although he is not a
Communist he is supported by the
Communists. In the Ban, mood
of country thi Mongo) =
any election fora y
him, Nothing but an_ electoral
disaster could bring Bevan to the
Leadership.

My guess is that Herbert Mor-
rison or Jim Griffiths, the middle
man will succeed to the throne.

As for the Trade Unions, they
will move further and further

wards the right. They will not
desert the Socialist Party but it
may become a marriage in name
only.

Aneurin Bevan has sentenced
his party to a long, long, exile
the shore waiting for the
—L.E.S.



have always been by settled con-
viction—on the side of the work-
ing people. In view of the im-

portance of the matter, I am
releasing the text of this letter
to the ly press,

Yours fraternally,
J. CAMERON TUDOR.

In thanking you for this op-
portunity, I should also like to
emphasize that I am not in any
way interested in organising or
in being a member of any third
party or group. Therefore I shall
treat with sympathy any
approach made to me, from any
Quarter, with the object of en-
listing my support for a ‘third
political Party.

, T am, ete.
CAMERON TUDOR,



gapore returng nearly £10 m. in respect of,

C.D.C. schemes. Airport development (over

£3% m.), housing schemes, community we

tres, electric power stations, water supplies

help make-up the millions of pounds invest-!

ed in this Far East city’s development pro-
gramme, :
Northern Rhodesia takes second place

with a total of nearly £29 millions (includ-!
-ing, of course, approx. £20 m, from private|}}_

companies). Third is Uganda, which returns

a total of £25 m. (including the £14 m. }
Other totals are :}{{
Nigeria, over £20 m.; Kenya, £12%4 m.; Ja-|}{
maica, £834 m.; Tanganyika, over £6m.;/}f

hydro-electric project):

Trinidad over £5m. 73

Under the heading of Electricity and]}}
Power schemes, Uganda is at the top with}}}
her £14 m. hydro-electric project. Other}}/
colonies with schemes in progress under the} }}} |

same head include Northern Rhodesia, Ni-

geria and Malaya, each with capital of over!
Cyprus, Malta,"
Trinidad, each with capital of over £2 m. |i

£4m. involved; Kenya,

involved. .

The one reference to police radio commu-
nication schemes comes in Malaya’s returns.
The Government P.W.D, and contractors

have been engaged in a £13, m. scheme be-|!'

gun two years ago.

All these schemes—and it is stressed
again that the statistics quoted are in re-
spect of work in actual. progress or very re-
cently completed—have varying dates for
their starting and completion; Somé will not
be finished for more than five years yet. The
majority are due to be completed~in the
next year or two,













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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21;- 1952



Labourer Found Guilty Lady Nelson What Effects Will

' Makes Last
Trip North

The Lady Nelson was one of the
five Canadian National Steamship

Of Stealing Wallet

HIS WORSHIP MR. G. B. GRIFFITH, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yesterday found 29-year-old
labourer Cecil Herbert of Goodland, St. Michael, Butity of
stealing a wallet belonging :to Elton. Bowen of St. Andrew
and fined hyn £5 to be paid forthwith or-in default two

months’ imprisonment with

Bowen told the court that while
he was sleeping on Spry Street,
City, on October 11, he was robbed
of his wallet. He said that at one
time he felt as if someone “was
going through” his pockets.

FOR SESSIONS

Ethan Brathwaite (18), of Brit-
ton’s Hill, St. Michael and Denzil
Harris (20) of Bank Hall St.
Michael were committed to the
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith charged with committing
buggery on September 26.

In the preliminary hearing Mr.
G, B, Niles appeared on behalf of
the defendants. ,

FINED £5

A fine of £5 to be paid forth-
with or two months’ imprison-
ment was imposed on Raphael
Dublin, a sailor of the Motor Ves-
sel “Moneka”, who was found
guilty by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith of attempting to export
from the island sweet potatoes
without a licence on October 18."

The case was brought by C

Station.
CHARGE WITHDRAWN



His Honour Mr. H. A. Talma in
the Petty Debt Court of Bridge-
town yesterday told
Springer of Eagle Hall, St.
Michael, that if he did not learn
himself in serious trouble and
strong”.

' Springer was the defendant in
the case in which Ruby Watson
of Black Rock was claiming £10

on her on August 30. The case
was withdrawn on the plaintiff's
application.

After explaining to the court
how Springer was convicted for
bodily harm in the Lower Court,
the plaintiff said that she did not
want money from Sprin
was only trying to show
he “was not powerful” She there-

“Another re 7 at
came from, hits

was. discov
that he could not be “wrong and missing,

gar. THit a Kirton
him that day.

hard Jabour.

999 System |
Gets Week-end
Reports

passenger liners on the Canada-
West Indies run, her sister ships
being the Lady Hawkins and the
Lady Drake. The Lady Somers
and the Lady Rodney, sister ships,
completed the five.

The Lady Hawkins and the
Lady Drake were sunk during the
war, and the Lady Nelson was hit
by a torpedo in Castries Harbour
on the 19th March, 1942. She was
later taken to Mobile, Alabama,

Over the weekend the Police U:S.A., and there converted into
received four reports over the 999 @ Hospital ship. The Lady Somer®,

One report came from 4 troop ship, was also sunk off

system.
Walter Thomas of Mason Hall Crete.
Street at about 10.20 a.m. on

Saturday who stated that a quan-
tity of lead pipe, attached to his
bathroom, was stolen, The Tele-

Hospital Ship

As a Hospital Ship, the Lady
Nelson .made hér first three voy-

ccmmunications’ clerk immediate 48€5 to. ine Mediterranean where
ly relayed the information to the she loaded British casyalties for

C.I.D,. where
being carried out.

t about 4.10 p.m, the same da:
Carl Proverbs of Carrington Face
tory, St. Philip, reported an acci-
dent between a cart and a motor
van. District. “Cc”
Was informed. © “=

10.35 p.m,
. . Protman

handbag
a woman.

.Police Station

: ot.
‘pl. Jemmotts Lane who stated that a
H, Watson attached to Central man -had snatched a

investigations are Britain, and then she sailed from

Britain with Canadian casualties.
She continued as a Hospital Ship
until early 1946 when she took
the last shipment of wounded
Canadians to Montreal.

During those three years as
a hospital snip, she sailed 199,351
miles to carry 21,089 casualties and
a further 32,237 miles to cerry
2,481 “slightly” wounded and
their dependents.

As such she carried a comple-

.-At‘6.25 p.m, on Sunday a report Ment of five officers, fifteen nurses

of Worthing View
Roekley Golf. Club “Road,

‘came in from Mrs. E.G. McIntyre 8nd between 85 and 100 other
House, anks. One who had to do with
Christ the movement of the wounded

Church, who stated that her house when she disembarked at Mon-

Samuel had. been broken and entered, treal—a

Five minutes

INQUIRY TO BE HELD

ep teeetetigeendegieninneen
An inquiry into the

il_be held at Holetown Police

Cpl,
body of Hall in a cane field at
Lancaster, St. James at

Medical “Officer in the

later a Patro} Royal Canadian Army then, now

Car arrived on the *
to control himself he would find vy t sreen ope th, Medics!

Officer on the Lady

estigations were carried out, It Nelson—said yesterday, “She was
ered that $3.00 was an extremely effective Hospital

Ship, and the pride and joy of

the men who worked in her,”

After compketing her services

circum- 88 8 Mercy Ship, the Lady Nelson
damagés for inflicting bodily harm stamces surrounding the death of Catried Canadian war

brides,

Eldina Hall of Carlton, St. James, 89d was then reconverted into a

passenger liner and returned with

Station on Tuesday, October 28. the Lady Rodney to the Canada-
Devonish discovered the,West Indies run,

Gordon Hall, one of the Bar-

about badians who were laid off yester-

12.45 p.m, on Friday last. Dr. A day said, “it is hard to leave after

performed

fore asked the permission of the BUILDING DESTROYED

court to withdraw the charge and

to issue a warning to the de-
fendant.

20/- FOR BEGGING
EUCLID BOYCE, alias “Beggar”

ordered to pay a fine of 20/- in
14 days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour by. His
Worship, Mr. G. B. Griffith, for
begging alms on Swan Street. on
October 20. He had two previous
convictions.

Boyce (22) pleaded not guilty
and said that Police Constable
249 Springer was victimising him.
Boyce was also deemed a rogue
and vagabond,

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central

Police.
ON PROBATION

Horace Campbell, (19) a joiner
of Combermere Street, St. Michael,
yesterday pleaded guilty of steal-
ing two and a half pounds of beef
from Gordon Carrington on Oc-
tober 20.

Joseph,
shingled house

5 ‘A wall and wooden

€ a post more than five years on this
examination the same ghip, and nearly 20 years with
} the Company. We all liked+it on

this ship, and we got on very well

with our other West Indian broth-

building ers and the Canadian officers and

with shop attached at Sea View, seamen. What our prospects are

The Fire.Brigade arrived, or
the scene and extinguis
blaze, The building is insured.

+ * *

Airy Hill, St.
destroyed a board and
with shop at-

Another fire at
tached, property
The house is insured.
THEFTS REPORTED

Saar eked aoe ome excite

St. James was destroyed by fime for the future, we do not know,
at about 1.00 a.m, yesterday. The put
house and shop are the pro;
of Clarence Minds. of: the
of Bay Street, St, Michael was address,

with our experience, we look

perty ‘forward to being placed on other
same ghips.

Vernon Millington, Darnley

. Best and G.’ K. Hewitt, an engin-
eer in the Lady Nelson since 1929,
ure all “very sorry” to leave her.

One Barbadian said, “We will lose
much as a result of the with-

drawal of these ships, for we were
of Sam Holder. oon

among the best paid of the sea-

Captain Dickson C. Wallace,
O.B.E., DS.C., R.D., Skipper of
the Lady Nelson, has been with

Seventeen dollars in cash and the Company for thirty-two years.
Police, Station prosecuted for the,articles to the value.of $417.83 He served with’ the’ Royal ‘Cana-
were stolen when the First Aid dian Navy during the war, and

Store of Dudley Sealy at White-
hall, St. Michael was broken and
entered on Thursday last. The
incident is being investigated.

* *

Adella
Land, Christ
that a bicycle
Stelen from her

Brathwaite of Wilcox
Church reported
valued $35 was
enclosed yard

was later Commanding Officer of
the Motor Vessel “Canadian Chal-
lenger” until February this year
when he took over command of
the Lady Nelson from Captain
N. J. Roach, now Assistant Marine
Superintendent, Montreal.
\Captain Wallace, although he

His Worship Mr. G. B, Grifith, petween 5.00 p.m. on October 13 Will remain with the Company,

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” before whom the case
was heard, placed Campbell on
probation for a period of 12
months,



Returns From

° e e e
Official Visit

r. Phili
Public Relations Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare, returned from British
Guiana on Sunday by the R.M.S.
“Lady Nelson” where he had

been on a routine official visit.
While in the colony, he had
conversations with
Governor, the
tion Officer and others on many

Hewitt-Myring, his house was

the Acting today

and 6.00 a.m. on October 14,
& 217, &

Hilda ,
City, reported that a gold

Goring. of Chapman

Street, qd
shar valued $16 and a quantity
stolen

of reels'‘of sheen were

is also sorry on account of the
West Indians generally and Bar-
badians in particular.

Most Barbadians
“Throughout my 32 years of

from her home between 8.15 a.m. service with the Company, he said,

and 12.45 p.m. on Saturday.
* * *

Joseph Goodridge of
Dundo, St. James, reported. that
broken “
tered between 8.00 a.m. an
1.00 p.m, on Saturday and $85 in
cash stolen from a press in his
bedroom

WOUNDING
~ Further hearing will

Euna Bromley, a

Rock these ships. Barbadians

resume Torig
before His Worship aaa ae whey are not going to be forgotten.
blic Informa- B. Griffith in the case In w There is nothing much to promise,
Public 34-year-0ld but as the other ships have va-

we have always had a large num-
ber of West Indians working in
formed

the t percentage of these

larg,

and en~ West Indians, and 1 have al-

‘ways found them hard-working
and very congenial with every
one.”

“As far as the West Indians are

concerned,” Captain Wallace said,

the Company appreciate
and faithful

their
service, and

aspects of Press, Radio and gen- domestic servant of Cooks Alley, eancies, they can be assured that

eral information work.

During the voyage, the
Nelson” called at St.
Grenada and Trinidad and Mr.
Hewitt-Myring was able to take
advantage of the fact to have
other talks in these three colon-
ies.

“Lady



HUMBER

fHE ARISTOCRAT, OF ALL. BICYCLES

St. Michael is
wounding James

charged

27

Inspector Gaskin is conducting

with the: ill i
Eauard Slo- y will be considered, We might

Vincent, combe with a knife on September all, but their services will not be

not be able to take care of them

forgotten,”
He took the opportunity to

the case for the Police while dispel the fear “prevalent in many

Bromley is
counsel

Â¥

The choice of experts

r

“in every land



SOLE .
LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS
BROAD ST.

not represented by

of the West Indian Islands,” that
the withdrawal of the Lady Boats



So Soft.__ So

LINEN SHEETING







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Price

New

Increases Have? .....

THE RECENT increases in the price of gasolene, ,

engine oil, cigarettes and rum have been a popular topic

for discussion since the new

ago.

i prices took effect a few days ©
The increases are being mostly discussed in the light °

ot Government's preposed Five Year Plan.

U.S. Visitor
Impressed

The dress worn by «the . St.
Michael's Cathedral Choir has
very much impressed Mr. Matthew
Corbin of the U.S.A. Mr. Corbin
visited Barbados yesterday on the
S.S. “Brazil” He attended service
at St.» Michael’s Cathedral when
he was here a few months ago on
the S.S. “Fort Townshend”.

Mr. Corbin, who lives at Great
Neck, Long Island, New York, said
that he never expected to see a
West Indian Choir so gaily at-
tired, “The red and white robes
worn are so distinctive, impressive
and unique,” he said.

Apart from the choir, Mr.
Corbin also thinks that the Cathe-
dral itself is an outstanding struc-
ture overlooking the busy centre
of Bridgetown. only a_ stone’s
throw away.

He said that the St, James’ An-
glican Church at Great Neck, of
which he is a member, has a
choir of all adult voices.

Mr. Corbin, who is a keen histo-
rian and amateur photographer,
visited Queen's Park and various
residential areas of the City. He
has found out that chatting with
residents of the destitute areas of
a community is more interesting
than taking a tour around the
colony in a car,

“When I came to the island on
the ‘Fort Townshend’ I was able
to reap more benefits from that
trip. Those small boats remain
in port for longer periods. Here
it is I arrive in Barbados this
morning on the ‘Brazil’ and have

to be back on board at 1.00 p.m.”

He said that as soon as he re-
turns to New York he will drive
to his other home at Los Angeles
California to spend the winter.
Next year he hopes to tour ‘the
Orient.

Enough of Sugar

When asked if he couja aot be
influenced to take a trip around
the island, Mr. Cv.oin said;
“Here, your industry, is sugar and
I have s€en enough of sugar.
Trinidad is more _ interesting.
There you will find the pitch lake
and the booming oil industry to
attract your attention.”

As for the beaches, Mr. Corbi
said; “I do not think I could see
beaches’ better than those at St.
Thomas and St. Croix. I have seen
much of the world and I prefer to
wander around the cities.”

Mr. Corbin said that only re-

cently he became aware ~ that
British West Indian labourers
were emigrated to the U.S.A.

“Most of the work in the fields is
done by the Puerto Ricans and on
the west coast Mexicans are em-
ployed.”

He felt that everything should
be done to encourage more British
West Indian labour in the U.S.A.

Mr. Corbin is hoping that some
day someone or a. group of people
will carry out an extensive re-
search and compile a much needed
volume on the history of the West
Indies, He said that he always
wondered how the Danes managed
to maintain their hold on the Vir-
gin Islands for over 250 years
when the British and French at
that time were strong in these
parts, “Perhaps the Danes were
attacked on many oecasions and
repelled such attacks, Only re-
search can bring the truth to
light,” he said.

Mr. Corbin is a retired whole-
sale furniture dealer but told the
Advocate; “I have been so busy
that I have not had the chance
to see the Barbados furniture,”

_—
means that the Canadian National
Steamship Company will cease to
run vessels to the Caribbean.
“This is not so,” he said. “We still
have our three Deisel® which will
bring cargo to the Caribbean.”

It was a unique experience for
the Revd. Jameson, a Canadian
Missionary, who had the privilege
of sailing in the Lady Nelson on
her maiden voyage to the West
Indies, and to sail in her on her
last trip to Barbados.

Eighteen months ago, Revd.
Jameson left Barbados for Can-
ada on a holiday visit, and he re-
turned here on Sunday,



LINENS

THESE '! !£

Fluffy__ So White











Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

90 ins. wide. “4 7 d
72. ins wide, +g a rd
LINEN SHEETS \
72 x 108........ ssotucees@ $18.82 each
H.S, LINEN PILLOW CASES
18 x 28. , . «@ $3.77 ,,
ae 2 OK. Spaudiadisid @ $2.24 ,,
H.S. AMERICAN BAG TOP
ee gaiakbepinsracospuadepdanydeditts: Ikcednatt @ $3.21 ,
H.S. WHITE HUCKABACK TOWELS
14 x 28......... bev eeel shisenee @ $1.02 ,,
a8 me 37. eae d Sak. a
18 x 32.. r pete deckhed saglacsaenieateacds @ $1.12 ,,
WHITE TURKISH TOWELS
96 BBA ciciicticnis $1.99 ,,
22 x 45 $2.25 ,,
20 x 40 $1.38 ,,
| LINEN DEPT.
|







929-OS99-99D OP DODOO DOS HE ODO OM 98000 0-00O00000064F4 OAS

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET



A clerk who owns a car and was
bemoaning the increase in the
price of gasolene, said that gas
was dear enough before, but the
increase would go hard against
his type. He thinks that bus fares
will inevitably rise and this would
bea hardship on the masses to
whom a cheap bus service means
much,

Speaking on the increased price
for cigarettes, a-conductor said
that for him smoking was not so
much a’luxury as a Way of think-
ing less of the continuously rising
cost of living andff-he has to stop
smoking he believes he will 2et
more ghey hairs.

A shopkeep:r said that since the
price of rum has risen, his revu-
lar customeis have been patronis-
ing him less, but this does not
trouble him, “Previous increases
in the price of rum have proved
that though a man who likes his
tum may, in a period of strong
feelings for thritt decide not to
buy any, in a we-k’s time he will
buy his usual amount.”

A young man, fresh from school,
who rides to work his bicycle and
seldom takes the bus, and who
has not yet taken to smoking, was
ene of the few interviewed who
felt that the items increased did
not affect a normal going person.

Waterfront
Workers Busy |

The unloading of — schooners’
cargoes, the heavy throb of the
launches’ engines, the continuous
shouting of lightermen and con-
stant creaking of the cranes at
work, blended together. yesterday
to make the waterfront a centre!
of attraction and excitement,

Near the baggage warehouse,
elerks of the Information Bureau
were kept busy all morning
answering the questions of
tourists, who came on bvard the
Moore McCormack liner Brazil
from New York.





‘“Boatmen did good trade by
@nveying passengers to and
from the liner.

On the opposite side of the

wharf near the Harbour Master's
Dffice the arrival of the Daerwood
aroused considerable interest in
fruit dealers who crowded along-
side.

A few yards further down
warehouse hands assisted in pre-
paring puncheons of molasses for
shipment to the U.K. and Canada.

Opposite Liverpool Lane, the
crew of the schooner Mary Lewis
were busy unloading the cargo of
the schooner which arrived in
port on Saturday morning from
British Guiana. Also ‘unloading
cargo was the schooner D’Ortac
which arrived in port yesterday
morning.

FRESH FRUIT

Among the cargo of the Daer-
wood when it arrived here from
St. Lucia were 275 packages of
fresh fruit, 630 bags of copra, 64
bags of cocoanuts and one motor
car. The vessel is under Capt, J
Neilsen and is consigned to the
Sehooner Owners’ Association,

LADY NELSON LOADS
MOLASSES

The S.S. Lady Nelson
which arrived _ in_ port
om Sunday from Trinidad
on the final stage of its last voy-
age, left port last night for St
Lucia, While here, the Nelson
loaded a quantity of molasses and
rum for Canada and Bermuda
Of the amount loaded, 285 punch-
eons were for St. John, 203 for
Halifax 602 cartons of rum and
molasses for Halifax and 675
cartons of rum, 30 cartons of
molasses and 13 cartons of con-
fectionery for Bermuda, The
vessel is consigned to Gardiner
Austin & Co.

SHOWERS OF RAIN

Intermittent showers fell in
St. Thomas yesterday, During the
evening these showers ceased, St.
Lucy too had a little rain but no
camage was reported to the
Police,

In Bridgetown occasional show-
ers caused workers along the
waterfront to take shelter,



Roys’ Foundation
School

~ the
Certificate
French
Na ES. S. L.--History
SPRINGER L History

y
ADAMS O Lt English Literature.

Oxford & Cambridge
Examination’ at Or-

(Supplement-
(Supplement-

(Supplement-



PAGE FIVE





|
|

| SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

BLADES, B. 1 A.-History, Latin,

BLADES, IL A --Seripture, English
Language, English Literature, History.
Geography, Latin, Elementary Maths

BOURNE, W. L.--History, French

CLARKE, D. D.--History.

DURANT, D. W. B.--History, Latin

FORDE, W A _ 8B --Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, Latin,
French

GASKIN, A.—English Language, His-

tory,
GROSVENOR, R.—English Language,

History, Letin

HERCULES, L O.—Seripture, Eng.
lish Language, History, Latin

IFILL, VV,’ H.—English Language
Latin, French, Elementary Maths.

JONES, E. A.—History
KING, M. A.—Seripture,
guage. English Literature,
Latin,

English Lan

French

KING, N. E.—History, Latin

LAYNE, B. S.-—English Language
History.

MORRISON, J. T.--History

SEIFERT, D. C.--Latin Elementary
Maths.

THOMAS, C. O.—Enaglish Language
English Literature, Latin

THOMAS R. D..—Scripture, Englis!
Language, English Literature History,
Geosraphy, Latin, French, Elementary
Maths.

WARNER, L, E.--Scripture

EXTERNAL CANDIDATES

HERCULES, D. A
(Supp|gmentary)

English Language



WILLIAMS L McD... * istery
BOY SCOUTS
L.A. MEETING

The First Annual C eneral Meet

ing of the St. Michael—Souti

Local Association will be held at

Scout Headquarters, Beckles Roac
at 8 o'clock tonight,

are invited to attend.

~

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane









WHOLESALE OR BY THE
BOTTLE

BOOTS
FAMILY LINEMEN

THE PAIN — KILLER
Directions For Use.

OOTS Family Liniment
is exccllent for pains of
every description, Apply the
Liniment freely to the affect-

ed part with or without
very gentl. 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.
Whoa 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
Linimuat 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 bo-
fore applying it to the wash-
ed part.

For Athletes, in cases of
exhaustion, stiffness, and
soreness following any (x-
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 pitce of
lint until tingling occurs. Re-
move the lint, apply a little
cold cream where the Lini-
ment has been applicd, and
cover with clean flannel.

For Bronchitis, Lumbago.
ete. It may be applied in all
cases where a mustard plas-
ter is indicated. The Lini-
ment will be found to act
with advantage in that the
pores of the skin are given
a better chance of free action
than with such a plaster.

N.B.—In cases where the
skin is particularly sensitive
or tender, a milder action
may be obtained by diluting
the Liniment with about half
its volume of Olive Oil, or
similar vegetable oil, before

applying. pa

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.—Selling Agents.









History,

Persons
interested in the Scout Movement



CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL”

ASBESTOS








WHEN your Doctor prescribes
for you... he realises you
need the BEST

WOOD.







KNIGHTS

FOR PURE DRUGS

WHEN we compound your
prescriptions we only offer
the BEST in Drugs and the
BEST in Service.

‘| KNIGHTS

FOR BEST PRESCRIPTION



SERVICE,



Have you discovered’
these delicious
Biscuits ?

Pc 27808



|! you have not tasted
‘Ovaltine’ Biseutts you
have a treat in store: You
will find them so crisp, so
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Their exceptional nourish
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guished flavour ere due tc
the high quality of their
ingredients, whi.’ include
a proportion of ‘Ovaltine’
the world’s m:st pop:
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For all oceasiens there
is nothing quite so

dainty and appetizing as
* Ovaltine ’ Biscuits.

Packed in airtight and damp-proof
cactons to retain their delightful
crispness and flavour







Periiuatex Gasket
Shellac
» Form-a-Gasket
a Fabric Cleaner
. Auto Top

Sealer
” Transparent
Glass Sealer
iy Black Top
Dressing
o Radiator
Liquid Cement
» Radiator Rust
Preventor
» Engineer’s

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Holt’s Wonder Wax
Dunlop Patching Outfits
s Rubber Solution
i French Chalk
» Insulation Tape
" Ribbed Matting
» Radiator Hose
All Sizes
® Car & Truck
Jacks
“%4—5 Ply Air Hose
Schrader Metal Tyre
Valves
s Tyre Pressure
Gauges

BAY STREET





WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.

Chamois Leathers
Yellow Polishing Cloth:
Miracle Black Adhesive
Miracle Tub Caulk

Sealer
Durex Masking Tape
Shaler Hot Patches
Sparton 6 & 12 Volt

Horns
Clear Hooter 12 Volt

Horns
Chrome Rim Embellish-

ers

Expanding Reamers
Extra Cutters for

Auto Engine Valves
Fan Belts all Models
Rear View Mirrors
Insulation Tape
Pram Tyring

Â¥% in., % in., 1 in

METAL CYCLE i

Schrader Air Line
Blow Gun

Lionide Leatherette
All Shade
Birkmyre Canvas

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

DIAL 4269
















































PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ae ete. ~ = —
; FOR MARTINIQUE ; R. Kern M R M FOR TRINIDAD
} G Mar gE Marte 1 Tord u F.| W A ree J ~PÂ¥rocope Mor Oct. 19
ly heemd, Plistonneay J. Pistonneau ' M Hunte RK | Prankiin BR Jdhnédn, G. Bione, F, Blaticman,
“Pen ANTIGUA s & Amorer G. Bewis, C. Machado, M. Mattado "
HE D. BR Cc. Cart E. Lang, FOR GRENADA Fahey, J Hutton, B Mohttserin
E Lang, C. Hens Oct. 19 Power, F. Mairiot. M_ Perez, « Pérez
TELEPHONE 2508 POR VENEZUELA G, Nehaui, P. Bullen, N.j T. Géorte, L. Gidwant, G. King, K
oe - ate aneanace Sy Oils j Oct. 8 u c. Wiiteds, R. Wifiams Chandler, A. Leekin 5
SALE ‘ 1S A. Héibetin#tén, Z. Hethettheton, §, FOR PUERTO RICO FOR PUERTO RICO
ere | Hetherington, . M. pat Oct. Oct. 7% . }
| | EOR. TRINIDAY k layhe G. Mayhew, 8, Mayhew R. Gonvalez, F. Gonzalez, F, Best, 1
et. W Aust V. Marshall, N. Wilson, E! Burroughs, G' Burroughs, D. Burroughs,
I. Paton, FE’ Paton; S. Paton, C. Paton,} t, Straker, M. Greenaway A. Lyle
gUONOREN In Carlisle Bay Re eee
: {
ma ; : ; Schoorers*Fravces W Sigith, Laud-!
f AR 187 st anabra 12, Mpply to I.G pha, Mary ML” Lewis, fury 5
m 21. 10.52-3n. | Geen > .
eee Moton, Vediclss- T B Radar. Doe
“CAR One Chevrolet M—496 in perfect wood. Jenkins Rnravaes ;
se aia unning order. Apply to AS Tope, 88 Lady Nelson, 4685 tons “tro
*hrict : ° T Geddes Grant enone ‘ Y }
pturnii xe rge bédrodms and aj} Office 4696 or home 4039 Simeionsl 3d rte Austin Pat “ie
— thet. 3 From Ist Novem- ; 24 10, 52-38 | -'S.S. Brazil, 1.123 tonsfrow New York |
ber, 1952 Apply Mrs. 1, Ashby, Weich CAR— yn. Fle "Y ter Chevrolet Ca under Captain H fone Agents
18 Face emniewe 5 SS ec ~ sriver Dial 8107 cor Eika, 678 ta from Asagterdam
. ” ; Onder Ceptain M = Abrahiimeenm ‘te: —
One modern store Part a “Tt eek vaeo. Sark of die, | 4 © P. Musson & Sor ae
Swan Street. entrance on Bus oad ian aa, ,|. 3.8. Burmount, 2.605 on, froin Landa
situation for a grocery. Apply to. et any Gadi under Captain A Anthony. Agents
Nicholls & Son. 18 Swan Street » Ch Do Costa & Co. \
15.10.52 ve M V. DeetWood, 100 tons fram St
ae rs Lucio under Captain J. Neilsen Can-
SANDY ¢ RES 3 Ca on oe MECHANICAL Signed to the Schooner Owners Associ4-
furnished fgr November ppl wel ee ieeecsnns momen | WOT ‘ :
21.10.52——11 GLIVETTI (M 4) Typewriters. Avail-|, S'S Phildsopher, #988 tons from
apm eaar sle from Stock in various carriage|Dominica under Captuin D Perey
- dths as follows:— Agents Da Costa & Co. - %
PERSONAL ti S098 DEPARTURES
15/7 — $293.00 M.V. Moneka for Dominica
187 — $325.00 Sch. Belqueen for St, Vincent
ee quiries to S. P, Musson, Son & Co, M.V. Blue Star for Trinidad
The public are hereby warned agnins 4. Dial 3713. S.S. Planter for London,
py a eR a Seo 28.9 -S2—t.f n.| Sch. Franklyn D.R. for British Guiana
2 ! sop nee : a an
of Water Hali Land, St. Michael) as } li
do not hold myself responsible for he LIVESTOCK eawe
or anyone else contracting any debt o = aan ‘uw; hoe , if, Anat
ay 4 » less t a writte ce oung ow first ca pply - . i
ae ‘Saxe i ha Pye -change House near St, George's ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ,
Signed JOSFPH NATHANIEL ROBIN} ‘harch 21.10,52—3n. | : :
SON, CSM. Curacao, N.W.l, formers $$$ __ ___—___—-—- Te ote nL
, 3 + 20. 7
of pute Land, Hindsbury Road, &t MISCELLANEOUS G, Bayne, D, Bayne, H. Pitts, W/C 1 y, il
Michae ae a Peglesfield 1. Williams Le A Lge’
, vr BUTTER—Cooking Butter 25 ih. tin FROM GRENADA
“Whe publi ate hi Y Gi Tome gerne ea ae Eph ib, tins and 1 Ib. tins, whoses or OCT 18. Ss &
ad he pub Sale SE tatete at ail also Ayechor Butter 1 Ib. packages R. Proudfoot, MW. McMillan, N > Mc
gee —, Oe ee . ae mol M. Ford, 25 Roebuck Street. Dial|Millan, J. Hanoman, C, Hanoman
hold myself texponsible for her or any-| “°° 21.10.52—2n FROM VENEZUELA
one else contra c r deb " - an es OCT. 18,
r gantiact ae ae a a at COCOANUT BLANTS— (Dwarf Variety)| A. Pieraldi, J. Pleraidi C.° Pieraldi
eight 2% ft. Dial 4004 ws G. Pieraldi, H. Hensley, M. Hemsley, R
1 JOSEPH BLACKMAN 1.10. 52—In | Dominguez, J. Rodrigue?, J. Macutcharr,

Goodland, Lenox Ave.| Gorron LINT — For al















K. Macutehan, C. Shepherd, N. i.Chal-


















For stuffing Xmas] baud, L. Chelini, R. Armstrong, J. Arm
+ es, toys, mattresses, cushions. Limited.| strong, R. Armstrong, F Davis, Davis,
ng crg eet = ~-——~ | Quantity—50c. tb. B’dos. Co-op. Cotton) PF. Kilgour P Kilgour | Richards, D
Seed Faetory Ltd. Hardware Dept. Richards, N. Cummings, P. Kilgour |
r oe, 19. 10. 52—2n. PROA_ TH.NIDAD
PUBLIC NOTICES | han
CEREALS— Oatmeal, 5 Flakes. All| N. Sookram, M. Seoktars. pares no,
ee ig 2 | Gran, Rice Krispies, Wheat also|Jr., P. Weatherhead, . NurseyeK Mare '
tigose Ontflakes. W.M rd, Roe- shall a ene Schaytor Je, Chay-
NOTICE buek Street. Dial 2489 M6 tan. wr goin Bote, B. Gocgss, 7 R
‘ ‘a ames
: SUBSCRIBE now to the ily Telegraph, | Br “ea. A * ek D. Pil, : i i
The St. James Parochial Highways.' England's leading T now ‘ike, Hon. R. Robinson, E. G Ded. Your coloureds are brighter, your whites whiter
from Porters Sugar Factory to Moun! orriving in Barbados only a few ich
Stireltust is closed to vehicular traffic ) days after publication pidtn, Contact DEPARTURES BY B.W.1A. when you usé Rinso for the wash, Rinso’s rich,
until further notice Ian Gale c/o voca’ » Ltd. a!
apse cf EES hing, |e a na-4.t0 POR 8T. LUCIA | gentle suds ease out all the dirt, make your clothes
ny btor « vays’ § James. | *7.4.52-—t.f.n. Oct. 18
1B 10 52-81 | ee M_ Worrell, M Worrell, H Fraze: ily. Alwa: use Rinso
‘TINNED MEATS—Corned Mutton, Corn] @ Frazer. GC. Frazer, A” Fiakiot =} so thoroughly clean, so easily. ys
Reef with Cereal, Luncheon Beef, Roast | Floissae, . Compton. }










WANTED

HELP

AN EXPERIENCED MAN for our Parts
Department. Apply by letter only.
Fort Royal Garage Ltd.

21.10.52—4n

Beef and Brisket Beet in 4 ib. tins, W. M
Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489.
21.10,52—2n
















































PUBLIC SALES







REAL ESTATE

LADY for. our office with experienced









in Book-keeping and Cashier's work S

Apply by letter and in pe son to Y. AUCTION

De Lima & Co, Ltd. No. 20 Broad) ——————__.
Street 22.10 52=6n CAR—HILLMAN MINK ESTATE CAR



1952 Model, 5,000. mi only. We have
eceived instruction: to sell this
vehiele, which has the front end dam-
aged, by Auction at Cole’s Garage on
Friday the 24th October, at 2.30 p.m.
Auctioneers’ — JOHN M. BLADON &

SALFSMAN—By old established firm
nandling world wide product Salesma:
to trayel West Indian Istands. Previous
experience preferred but not_ essential
Apply in writing to P.O. Box 72, Bridge-





town. cO., Plantation Buildings. Phone 4640
19. 10. 52—3n. 19, 10, 52—4n
i wilt a ton sale on i eee
STANMORE DGE, BLA! OC!
MISCELLANEOUS Thursday 23rd at 1 p.m, 2,400 square



feet of land with a double roofed boars |
Shingle house 16 x 9 x 8, 18 x 10 x 8



A _HIr

BATH—State price asked
Box Z. C/o Advocate Co immediate eee” 4 Dis ee
14.10. 88--4n 19. 10, 52—8n,









FURNISHED BUNGALOW — American
family desires to rent on Lease, furnished
bungalow along the Sea Coast with two
bedrooms, linens, cutlery, stove and
Refrigerator for one year or over, from

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

;, ‘ ON WEDNESDAY the 22nd by order

5t 2 > 52, LL 2
Le Nese stracton Bechtel Agi, | 2 Mrs. V. Lewis we will sell by auction
155, Ciudad Bolivar, Venezuela. - her household Furniture at “Hanulton”
* . 12.10.52—1n Worthing View Gap, Christ Church

vhich includes:—
Morris Chairs and Rockers, Plant
3tools, Morris Tables, Dining Table and
hairs, China Cabinet (all in Manogany),
Murphy Radio and Pick Up, Tea Sets



CAPITAL TO INVEST
Will invest iip to $10,000 In partnership
any line of business Explain fully jp

letter, Box R. T 2 f yocate A z
De ot on we? nawten 10 eevee emonade Set, and Glassware, Refrig
‘rator (almost new not 1 year o.d),
WANTED TO BUY Mahogany Dressing Table and_ Stool,



MOULD—Fifteen
mould. Dial 2931
WANTED TO RENT OR BUY

WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send ful!
details: Box Q C/o Advocate Advtg.
Dept 19.10.52—8n

Wahogany and Iron Bedsteads, Mosquito
Vets, Breakfast Tables, Chairs and Larder
»ainted Cream and Green, Ironing Board,
wiectric Iron, 2 Burner Oil Stove, and
dven, Tea Sets, Dinner Ware, Oil Lamps,
Saucepans and Kitchen Utensils, Child's
Go-Cart, Linoleum ete

Sale 11.30 o'clock

(1) loads of garden

21.10. 52—1n

Terms cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers

WwW ANTED To RENT
Unfurnished preferred, on



HOUSE

sea for Married couple without children
Phone 8354
19.

‘Two bedrooms. 19. 10,.52-—2n

NOTICE



GOVERNMENT



The Fishing Industries Act 1952
came into effect on 20th October,
1952, This Act requires all boat
wners to register their boats be-
fore going to sea, Registration

be carried out through the
eries Division at the Reef, St.
Michael.

All who are engaged in fishing
as a means of gain must be licen-
sed under the Act to pursue this






rich, blood-building proper-
~ ties of YEAST-PHOS will
= restore lost energy and will

keep you fit!
ae




xecupation, and licences may be

GENERAL TONIC obtained through the Fisheries
Division,

Failure to comply with the

above requirements will render





% SOLUTION TO SUNDAY’S red offenders liable to prosecu-
+ ULZ rh n

ss a 21.10.52.—1n |
S qj j
‘% dhe nemes of the 3 mineral:

BM Golatcetd standard) Kolex Watehes |
. " ge quantity |
~ S/S United Stat |
% OF Aimories) : LOUIS L. BAYLEY
S S iive 3 1 Bolton Lane — |
" fo ¢ 2 ewife Natural Gas » ie

3 desired than Gold ¢

%

%



1 Sliver $
yt tii COCC OP» PIMPLES AND
BEDALE ES IE AO,

n BLACKHEAD
TO AY’S N¥ W § FLASH “ping, cee soft and smuuwb. Proven over

} CARASTA Dr. “Chase’ s Ointmeni







i fACKS

) CHINESE CHECKERS
SNARES & LADDERS
LUBO ‘

MONOPOLY etc., etc, ete

urbY our? ies |



are at u no longer necensary to suffer
oy pala, lieling and torment trom Pilce
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known as Chinaroif@). Mytex starts tc
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SPRY STREET. PIAL 4069 on return of empty package. (Ge?
Amosan from your chemist ‘odan
0 SFOS The guarantee protect» you

eovise that they can now

to clear up these blemishes |ings which lasted 244 minutes in-

in Touch With Barbados i
Coastal Stationâ„¢ ~~

CABLE & W (W.1.) lipp.
communicate
with the following ships through fheir
Barbados Coast Station: -
S.S. Maria Theresa

Planter, s,s. Sunetta, 5.5
8,8. Corona/Inze, s.s, Sarpedon/phit, 5.5
Vacport, s.s. Stella Marina, s.s. Rangt-
tane, 5.5. Skotas, s.« Andre Agritti, ss
Dolores/hrau, &.s Driade/spap, 5.8
Bvccaneer/hooo, s.s. Planter, s.s. Andre
hpom, 8.5, Pathfinder, Burmount

S. Paula/wkek, 8.8. Rosa/wmba
s.s. Queen of Bermuda, s.s. Julesburg,

Reina Del Pacifico, 5.8, Andre/hpom,
s.s. Bonaire, s.s. Buigemaster

8.5. Brazil, §.9
Alcoa Cayalier,

s.s



GOVERNMENT NOTICES | i Sa Va ls
VACANT POST OF thdhindehess OF ST. LEONARDS Send Us Your Orders.

GIRLS' BEHQOL, RICHMOND GAP, ST nee |
Applications are invited from, asi phyeh

sttitable teachi SEES for
Leonard's: Sehoot: Righi : ’
‘ducation at the secondary stage for about 735 girls betweén the
ages of 11 and 14, The successiu) applicant. willbe required.te- ry

up her duties on Ist January, 1953.





Just Received

The sala¥y Will be on the scales ‘for Grade TV Headmistresses in
the Government Teaching ex Le. basic salary will be in accord-
ihee with qualifications and experiénce with the addition of a pen-

‘ynable emolumént of 35%. adobe! de bf $240 pet Annum is
payable to University cages W whe ‘pesteby a“récdgnised ‘Teacher's
‘ertificate or Diploma. ;

The post is pensionable in accordance with the provisions of
1@ Barbados Pensions Act 1947 (1947- 20).



' Applications giving full particutatd or qiianinentibae ‘and experi-
nee should be sent to the Director of Education, Sapegn, Barbados
' y 25th October, 1952. .

‘ 16.10.52
Vacant Post of Chemist, Department of Science and
Agriculture, Barbados ,

Applications are invited for the post of Chemist, Department of} %
Seience and Agriculture, Barbadgs... , ,



in the following shades :
White, Blue, Green
Cream, Dove Grey
Silver Grey, Rose and

Applicants should hold a good Honours Degree in Agric ultural :
Chemistry and preferably should have had some post graduate re- , Poe
search experience in soil science. aod

The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $4,128 x 192
—5,280 x 240—5,760 per annum, plus guch temporary cost of living
allowances as may be payable by Government from time to time.
Point of entry in the salary scale wis be detefmined by experience
and.qualifications,

Applications stating age, qualitptions and experience and men-
tioning the names of two referees shiduld be addressed to the Director
of Agriculture, Department of Sciefice and Agriculture, Bridgetown,
Barbados, and should reach him not later than 31st October, 1952.
Further details will be supplied on request.



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B.G. CRICKET

@ From Page 1
brought on again after tea he con-
tinued to send down another six
overs before the new balt was
called for. Pairaudeau played at-
tractive cricket and was are a.
big ovation by the crowd.

cluded 14 boundaries, while Wight
took 262 minutes to register his
not out century. Pairaudeau's
scores in the first Test are 77 and

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| Wickets felt at 1 for S; 2 for 98; 3 for
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WLING ANALYSIS + — also —
oO. M. ‘
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MOBS hs oy 0b tbe WARNES Gh « s 8 ne . . b
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| SHIPPING NOTICES

The MV CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Fri-
day Mth inst

The M/V “MONEKA will accept

Cargo and Passengers for Dor uin-

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GREYSTONE, HASTINGS and St. Kitts, and ngers anty
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ASSOCIATION (INC)
Consignee Phone 4047

20th Oct 1952

CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax and Saint John

Expected Arrival

Montreal Halifax St, John Dates Barbados
“SUNWALT" 9 Oct. 14 Oct. 16 Oct, 1 November
“SUND) i 23 Oct. 28 Oct _ 16 November
“SUNADELE” 6 Nov. 11 Nov 30 November





88
8

BBP EAC CECEE OO 6 OPO POE

FALSE





U.K. SERVICE
From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow

Expected Artival

Newport Swanseh Liverpool Glasgow Dates Barbados
“PRED A.
FILERS” _ ~ Mid Oet. Late Oct. Mid November
“STUGARD" Early Nov Mid Nov. Mid Nov. End December
“GETRULV”™ Ené Nov. Early Dee. Early Dee. End December

U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London

Expeeted Artiyal

Hamburg Antwerp Rotterdam london Dates Barbados

ee 9 Oct. 11 Oct. 1% Oct. ® Oct 8 November
Si” . Early _ Nov. Mid Nov. Mid Nov. Early December
SUNAMEL: A” Early Dee. Dec. Mid Dec. Mid Dec. Early January

Phone 4703



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NORTHBOUND

Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
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. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 28th, 1952, Calling at
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ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL.

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ~~
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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ms ea 7 : . thful, fit

Entries For B.T.C. Autumn Meeting Closed \P5\;% we

Kighty-one Horses Wisco ow vigour
Entered To Race tnt, Yate, “Ane Oe be

Innings Hill, Standard scored 117 vs.
sat ale tire a “unt Club's four-day GOmbermere And Advocate. O Denny 27, E. Hinds












Windward Islands STANDARD SCORE 117:



and
‘ 4 Fj ‘From Our Own Correspondent 23 and L. Thompson i3 reached | Yt “ae you
\utumn mee closed at the office of the Turf Club Empire Win Games ST. KITTS, Oct. 20. double figures. he make
yesterday afternoon with a record number of 81 horses, The second day of the first Test Ste) See you yout ad-
Of these, seventeen entries were fr« overseas including ; _ match between the Windward Is- or t voca >. Bai =
aven from Trinidad, four from St.’ Kien tee aie fines orties anaes oe Di- jands and Leeward Islands, Wind-\took 3 for 46 and C. Harewood 3 —
Grenada and three from St. Vincent Saturday with Erdiston. yMP.c, “°"™4 Islands were all out for 1‘i tory 28 runs, Take

runs, Ivan Shillingford 39 not out Advocate replied with 84 for 7;
Pollowing are the entries: Combermere and Empire winning Pilgrim 23. ) i 3
First Day , their matches against Wanderers, end SS nena took (Poe 31, E. Jones 19 and C.









: r for 23. . Clarke 20. O. Denny took 4 for 30!
“_? . vays, Fire Lady, Harroween, College, Piskwick and Windward. ie Leeward Islands lied fead Pde caer! better ative
is > — Aut Ste ao + : a ae? a = —mue

Class Cana c2 eke as ‘Forien ., ~astle in the Air, Belle Surprise, At some grounds the wickets were with 35. Mason took eight for 15 The Phe gga aoe Pe . = ™

iter tae Thing "hy “ = and Mark, Pepper Wine, Abu sticky and the outfield sodden runs and Crick two for 11. d .. eer eee ae ee

eehnm’ Sane. Denitt Seuenhvont Mi Dashing Princess, Mrs, Bear and this was one of the main: hobo ge | Islands second in+ °®%

sae J » Devil's Symphon (1). causes fi 5 nin fufis without loss.

Shiels, Strect Araby Fluity Reiss, _ 20, Bace—Shot Hall Handicap “005° 1's low sone i ——— Rolex Watches

shiels, Street Arab, Hy ssullles. _Olass F and Lower—7} Furlongs At Erdiston, Wanderers carried

ie eee Savannah Lodg¢ Colombus, Jolly Miller, First their first innings score from 50 TALKING POINT vil

Furlongs First = Lower — 5! Admiral, Betsam, Cardinal, Vice- for the loss of six wickets, to 72 Most pleasures emb a but LOUIS L, BAYLE

a Beraine Apa es oy, Cavalier, Rambler Rose, "7 runs in reply to the Erdiston total | to strangle Bolton Lane

ul, Cardinal, 0, March {,ove II, Ch , m ’ :

Winds, ¢ valier Caprice, ashlee (34 Be Champagne II, of 120 runs made on the first day. —Montaigne. = __

tose, Chutney, My Love II.

21st Race—Chamberlain Handicap = the Wanderers first innings J.

-Class © & Lower—5} Farlongs— | °{,crS0n topscored with 26 while
—Abu Ali, Flying Dragon, Fir:

areful Annie, Mary Ann, Spear 1, Bourne took four wickets for (i | } Ree
Lady, Castle in the Air, : NG Ve,

rrass, Aim Low, Vectis, Trim. 21 runs for Erdiston. w Tay
Dashing brook, Darham Jane, Magic Gaye, grdiston in th Sco

Princess, Mrs. Bear, Landmark, Blue Nelly, Fille D'Iran, Gala. ribet: dailies eins ee | AN YY
Lunways, Harroween, Pepper? chiels, Street Arab, Devil's Sym- at the wicket declared with their | S \ N yO

3rd Race — Bimshire Stakes —

Class A and B Only—?} Furlongs
|











TOILET SOAP

Wine, Belle Surprise, score at 86 runs for the loss of four







4th Race — Chamberlain Stakes ia ar Pies ao Topsy, wickets and then skittled out \ ! ) = Se 7. ar
—Class C & Lower — 9 Furlongs _ F F : h Da Wanderers for 54 runs in their > made from the finest ingre-
Spear G Aim Low, Flieux: ourt y second innings to win the match
Topsy, Vecti French Flutter, 22d Race—Gravesend ‘paehes~ by 80 runs. dients to keep your skin
Tiberian Lady, Test Match. | Class G & Lower—5} Furlongs— Y.M.P.C, defeated College by an
os , tech sae ritthe - , SME, 8 light-
Sth Race — Trumpeter Cup — 2Ynamite, Laaiaie “O a innings and 66 runs at the end of ee
Class F & Lower—5} Furlongs Poplin, Diamond Queen, | avo ** their match on Saturday. The fully smooth.
Dynamite Poplin, Visa Pole ‘epper Line, Wonderful, Twinkle, wicket was tricky and the
31 FP my ae : sea F 3lue . : ie
Super Jet, Jim La Rue, Appl Blue Diamond, Sea Foam, E ¥.M-P.C, .bowlers took full ad- ; ‘ Ny)
Sam, Frederick the Gre oA Grass, Meerschaum, Joan’s Star, vantage of it On in Ares lee ’ F y — ———
Jealousy, Driftwood, Battle Line, Mt, Friendship—(15). College batted first and scored 88 et ge 4
6th Race—Constitution Stakes— ard Raco—Werthing Handieap runs and at the ‘end of la
Olass D & Lower—%} Furlongs—. ~—Class B & Lower—9 Furlongs— ¥.M.P.C. had lied ath oe ys ?
Assurance, Jolly Miller, Seedling, Nefari, Test Match, Topsy, re to > ; a i ed w a. ce ‘ : x
Cardinal, March Winds, Cross Lady, Devil's Symphony, Dashing for the loss o' ree wickets, is , : ,
Bow, Colleton, Chutney, Betsam, Princess, French Flutter, Tiberian total they carried to 184 runs for % q
7th Race — Worthing Stakes —. U@4y, Lunways, Belle Surprise, the loss of eight wickets before Som :
Class B & Lower—5} Furlongs Mrs. Bear, Pepper Wine, Castle in they declared. F ee
Careful Annie, Abu Ali, Mary the Air—(13), College week thet i
Aun, Demure, Lunways, Darharn 24th Race—Belleville Handicap g t on their second in-

Jane, Castle in the Air Sweet ~~Class F & Lower—74 Furlongs—- nings and due to some steady
Rocket, High and Low, Mrs “Bray Colombus, Champagne II, Jolly bowling by O. Burke who cap-
Pepper Wine, Fluffy Ruffles, Trim. Miller, First Admiral, Cardinal, tured seven of the wickets, Col-

ROYAL BRIERLEY

brook, Viceroy, Apollo, March Winds, lege were able to collect onl
y
Second Day Cavalier, Caprice, Rambler Rose, 30 runs in this innings.
8 sae ae iy Love I, Chutney—(13). : ;
on Ba igen ae — _ 25th Race—Junior Handicap -— Empire won easily against At Your Jewellers

tte Poilante Cliss F & Lower—S! Furlongs— Windward. Empire tn their first
Praamite, Vigilante, ee Nit-wit, Poplin, Super Jet, innings scored 117 runs in reply
Line, “Wonderful Twinkle “ihae Diamond Queen, Jim La Rue, to the Windward total of 100 runs.
Foam, Meerschaum Blue | Ges ©" fépple Sam, Contralto, Stirling In their second innings good bowl-
Joan’s Star, Gavotte "Blue Dawn, Sea Foam, Meerschaum, ing by C. Lewis and C. Beckles
Diamond. » }e Caprice, Battle Line, Jealousy, who took four wickets each for

9th Race—Nelson Stak Class May Pole, Ilurion, Frederick the Empire caused Windward to be

© & Lower—7} Furlongs—Careful G™2t—(6). skittled out for 47 runs.
Annie, Mary Ann, Test Match, 26th Race—November Handicap

ihn é : Class C & Lower-—-7) Furlongs— With 30 runs set for victory,
ll Saat Shain Geren Careful Annie, Nefari, Mary Ann, Empire scored 33 runs for the loss
and Low, French Flutter Tiberian Test Match, Fluffy Ruffles, Spear of three wickets.
Lady,—(12). ° oe meee no a, Low, ui Combermere defeated Pickwick
10th Race — | s enn TODEY; ectis, arham ane, by runs, Batting on a perfect
—. concamior Stakes Magie Gaye, Blue Nelly, High and wicket the first day, the school-
Nit-Wit, Poplin, May Pole, Super LOW, Fille D’Tran, French Flutter. boys scored a total of 184 runs
Jet, Diamond Queen, Jim La Rue, G®lashiels, Street Arab, Tiberian jn “their first innings and at the
Apple Sam, Contra!to, Sterling Lady, Flieuxce, Trimbrook, Devil’s enq of play Pickwick had scored





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Symphony, Blue Nelly, Fille scored 39 runs and this score they Central Ave., Boagor, N.L

D'Iran, Galashiels, Street Arab : carried to 83 runs in their first
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18th Race — Shot Hall Stakes j 3

. 7 6 Central i hi 8 n
Giue F & Lower Furlones — Arrived Sunday i.4"\c toe a win ty donut
Miller, Betsam, Viceroy, Chutney, Four race horses arrived by the at 56 runs for four wickets, but

First Admiral, Cavalier, Rambler K.M.S, “Lady Nelson” on Sunday at the end of play Foundation had / ke yr ll /
Rose, Cardinal—(10). morning to take part in the B.f.C, scored 85 runs for the loss of seven a ay. ooe
14th Race—Sprinters’ Stakes — our-day Autumn Meeting which wickets. . ;

Class A & B Only—5) Furlongs— pegins on Saturday, November 8. The Scores:— 37 ; = sa

Abu Ali, Demure, Flying Dragon. They are Mr. Norbet Nyack’s
Lunways, Yasmeen, Harroween, Jolly “Miller and Poplin which

D: , Ses am srache Symphony,—(22). 20 wi . White, Cream, Paints
Welsick the en Seana 27th Race—Rockley Handicap— sued Poxine eben dip sens Green }
Driftwood, Mlusion, Battle Line— Class D & Lower — 9 Furlon to 97 runs and Combermere with Bright Red, Grey, If not saved but seeking
(16), \ . Colombus, Champagne IT, Assur- 2° jaaq of 87 4 in Natural Metallic Green Salvation, please write for
llth Race — South Caribbean &nc2, four Miller, Beedling, Ret their second iantngs cociened ‘ in |
Stak — Class 14 sam, iceroy, ue amond,
Miles — Nefari, fest Mate t, March Winds, Cross Bow, Colleton, score was » sae for ne ee for Wood or Metal Aieeieees =u FREE BOOK
{ ; ade. Tee * Chutney—-(13). secon. |
See. Y't8 Lads. Dacha: Tans, ae « —— Final, Handleap «a were all out for 27 runs. Anti hve ‘Woodwork | Which Makes
incess Ss ; iberir Class A & y—7] longs a: 7
Lady, Land “Mark. “the Thine, Abu Ali, Demure, Flying Dragon, aeeeee oe ta og = sald sth g The of Rumaatont Green } “GOD’S WAY OF
e Surprise. Harroween—(13), Lunways, Yasmeen, Fire Lady, over Foundation, m the ; ‘aint
Pent Wane ovember Stakes Harroween, Sweet Rocket, Dash- first day Central scored 145 runs, Colours Quality SALVATION PLAIN”
Class C & C2 Only—17} Furlongs— ing Princess, Belle Surprise, Mrs. with C. Hinds topscoring with 53 ome
Nefari, Fluffy Ruffles, The Thing, Bear, Pepper Wine, Land Mark, and E. Jones three for 21. At the Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Lt i 8. Roberts, Gospel
Trimbrook, Darham Jane, Devil’s Castle in the Air, end of play Foundation had , | Book & 30





OS



YÂ¥.MLP.C. vs COLLEGE




ocket, Mrs. Bear, Castle j.0" came fr iad 5 MOI \iaresttaseentingscanttis 88 and 30 :
SW et Roce per Wine-(10), | nave come from Grenada to Mr. vy nrhc “(org wikia.) ..... + 184) , he a
in tl pp Rupert Mayers, Mr, Cyril Bar ERDISTON WwW ERERS ¢ be
Third Day nard’s Cavalier from St, Vincent Erdiston ve 120
oe andicap and Mr, G. Forde’s Blue Grass eee a a se page i as
tise Gn eS eee — Sone: Thee have come Gonmanie* whkts. ......-+4. s
—Dynamite, En Prix, Blue Grass, to Hon’ble V, C. Gale. RE as aS
Wonderful, Vigilante, Mr. Friend- ———___ os one eee gongs than
ship, Twinkle, Blue Diamond, TENNIS GAMES and I Bou 4 fi 21 d 54
Gavotte, Pepper Wine, Joan's POSTPONED M: Clarke 26, C. Pinheiro 6 for 18
Star—(11). he demils sixsek Saad a Clarke 26, C, Pinheiro 6 for 18.
16th Race — Constitution tana have taken place at Woodside EMPIRE vs WINDWARD
cap—Class D & Lower: : + Fe - between Denis Worme and Pony Windward .......... 100 and 47
longs — Assurance, aed Wi as ttynam has been cancelled due to (C. Lewis 4 for 12 and C.
Cardinal, Apollo, eee cise, bad weather. This match which Beckles 4 for 17),
Cavalier, sore : Riva Adnivat ; veing played in aid of Christ- Empire ...............0005 . 17
Colleton, Chutney, Fir: “mas Charities will be played on a L. Bynoe 27 and M. Deane 4 for
ee Pe any eS ae late to be announced later, 33, and 33 for 3 wickets,

The Doubles mateh between Dr.
Class Cvand Lower—9 Furlongs— oyarlie Manning and Bric Taylot PICKWICK vs COMBERMERE
vs





ee b ~e

Careful Annie, Nefari, Ene . Darrel Trimmingham ‘and Combermere ................ 184
Vectis, Trimbrook, Magic Gaye, | ouis St. Hill which should have and (for 0 wkts.) ........ 45 :
Galashiels, Tiberian heady, dest been played today will now take Pickwick .................4. 97 § Re
es! AR So ni aa: place on Tuesday 28. C. White 14, Weekes 3 for 43 RS AF 2m
Spear Grass, , deintionmmaalietiateitins j ‘ : oF
June, Devil’s Symphony—(15). BOXING eat dy ha Re yy ge

Sta Mecierteet ean? nanan Oe Seca em te Sh use LIFEBU

Olass F & Lower—5} Furlongs— tandolph Pur pin of Leaming- Cheeseman ).
Dynamite, Poplin, Jim. La Ru mn Spa (the British and European

Apple Sam, Sea Foam Meer- hampion) and George Angelo CENTRAL vs FOUNDATION

(South African Champion) are Central ......+.seserseeeees 145 You'll feel so fresh efiergetic after you've
schaum, Battle Line, May Pole, nee aa eee ar oa . ’ "
Super Jet, Frederick the Great, eae od ae oot ee SORE) Hee used Lifebuoy..Toflet Soap. Its deep-
ea ee ern or the above title. Peo Mr iets Sa sai 83 cleansing lather #6! i: ea o a
Cee $ The B.B.C. hope to broadcast M. Evelyn 27 and E, Weekes eeps you fresh so longer! For fresh-
uae ee ee ee a commentary on at least part offor 21) and 85 (for 7 wkts.) (C. ness all day and every day — use Lifebuoy
hse cap— Tivtne ire haa his contest, King 35 and E. Hinds 5 for 23.) : 1
furlongs — Flying Dragon, Lun ’ Toilet Soap !





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FLOWERED LIBERTY SUNGLEAM CREPES reduced from
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Full Text

PAGE 1

TLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES TV aopolarits at John WMM -tuxhj MM an VAI.UK, as ll as DPOBMUI V. < IH1O.I %  Ml stvtr?— Yd. crflai"'s —lhc> arf as aasvnltiaf: and smart looking as urn i-ould wish. Bui iben ooCMaadiac V \l ( I is what men i VJH I and always |d a a a Vj tht> irtsisi mt shot's made hi Jofca Whin. S.tint' '• .uutl< in kadiaj • IhruuffhtHic iisi JOHN WHITE means made just right J FOR NICE THINGS TO USE Package-* ol Puffi U.lTtfU P.ivkiM .f Quaker Oats with i 1 I Shredded Who.ii Cretan %  r Wh,-,i [Laraa A Sm /• taf-t—ti* (..•.t./...*.-. -.-.,—. .,.*.;„, ,. A/t~ muA.tv.f 'a-i/*n—rW/—*^W Jnmt, Amp;., ..-„., mil tl -y a.,,.* fc-•>W .-,-** Ifk-m V ft "•— f.aviMB. f.n •< % %  niUf Amp*.. tatltl Afl.'.ir itanMI 1.1 inn Am|>lr> *•• | Mr C %  •/ .f-/.4.n-*. " %  v.-r> li.fl (.1 iili.Ktt at. highly i—imntJ (••.. unJ iknt ^* i H t) 1 I mi inII Amj YOU, too, can have a FIGURE MEN ADMIRE II. haiH i. 01 /< PM it* hf. tin. **••• pal fit l (in. '( nn •uttVt,-. Ihju.. ..Mt*. Iwt a nuKt o( aw. tsr. ,lllll* >h.lltUU<(ln>>l 14**II -mc'. mm.li !" tb* ... H* aaj Wti^ ur Unoa bunu •* stir isxiif SI*/ AM PLO The wo'ld'i only Gordon Young u i CHLOROPHYLL DEODORANT TABLET! fio'of Otooi-i. |/C) ._^, CAN BE YOURS! DOX'T BE A iiman m i AATI' MOHEI BUY YOUR SUPPLIES OF SILF SLIMMING TABLETS AT THE LITTLE SHOP' Johnson's Stationery Building.— Broad Street.



PAGE 1

I'XC I FOJJB BAH8AIHM ADVOCATE TVMDAV OC*OBSS lS! BARBADOS *& AD.0CATE r...V—i J —<•-r !• .TI %  > l UH4 _.. Nll4-U*a Tm->d>. October 21. 152 II \ l( IK % IMPS I \ I'H I S TODAY is the U7th anniversary ot Iht %  which the lamous sijjnal "Knyl.ind expects that every man will do his duty was hoisted on Nelson's flagship. The result of thai day* lightin*;. the victory against the Spanish and French fleets off Trafalgar is commemorated here by Sir Richard Westmacott's statue of Lord Nelson in Trafalgar Square, which was unveiled on the 22nd March 1813 The days are past when British or Allied sea-power can be relied upon to defend Barbados against attack from an enemy, but the combined might of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation's Defence Forces in the air. on land and at sea can be relied upon to give us whatever protection can be provided in an atomic age. The victory at Trafalgar was a landmark in British history and it also set the teal on British dominance in the Caribbean. But the words ol Nelson's signal "England expects that even." mar. will do his duty" are still quoted today to encourage in Britons of all aye* qualities of_patri' courage neccs-ary for victories over the many hurdles which have to be taken before improvements or achievements can be recorded in everyday hfe. The capacity for Britons of all classes, colours and creeds to rally to the call of duty whenever the freedoms which Britons cherish above all other peoples are threatened has been shown time and again during the 147 years which have passed since October 21. 1805. Since the last great world conflict, however, wedges have been driven into the unity of the great British Empire and the spirit of a.^ressive nationalism has flared up over the Asian and African continents, and its influences have spread even into the peaceful Caribbean. In the general confusion of ideas, the clash of interests, the aspirations of peoples struggling to find an outlet for their talents and ambitions. Barbados has suffered less than any other British West Indian island. No one reason for our comparative immunity from violent social antagonisms can be suggested, but it would be fair U slate that the ability of Barbadians to live and let live is due to the leaven of those who seek ti> practise the divine commandments ant! whose sense of duty to others overrides their personal ambitions. On the other hand there is no doubt that the growth ol party politics, modelled on, a system which is increasingly subject to criticism In the United Kingdom, has introduced a new element into Barbadian life which can bring to a halt the real achievement which have been made in recent years The present party with a majority in the Barbados House of Assembly came to power after an electioneering programme directed against those whom it blamed fol most of the island's ills. The overwhelming majority obtained by the Barbados Labour Party effectively removed an opposition in the House of Assembly, and thereby endangered the functioning of Parliamentary government based on the British model. Yet the habit o| opposing which had been necessary when the seats in the House were divided almost equally between the Labour Party and the Electors' Association persists and only last Tuesday. Mr. Adams Is reported' as appealing to Honourable members not in "play the game of the opposition and frustrate legislation". Unless the "opposition" in this sense is understood to mean the Legislative Council it is impossible to understand what was intended from the published report. The only opposition which could exist in the Barbados House of Assembly as presently constituted would be from a coalition between seceding Labour Party members and the eight members of the House who do not belong to that party. Today Barbados is entering upon a new phase of its development and a five year plan of development and taxation has been drawn up the successful implementation of which depends in the main, as Its authors recognise "on the goodwill and assistance in one way or another of every adult member of the community." That goodwill and assistance can be best attained by good leadership. If all sections of the community are to support the government In its plans for development the spokesmen for the government must resist the temptation to brand all those with whose opinions they disagree as non-progressive or reactionary. True progress is often due to those whom their own generations have treated with scant respect, and it is as easy to brand as reactionaries the followers of the extreme left as the extremists of the right. If Barbados is to continue to advance in isolation and to achieve those standards which are universally desired it must make the island more attractive for its more talented sons and daughters. Barbados''greatest loss is its annual export of brains and brawn. R will continue 1o lose them until the appeal "Barbados expects that every man will do his duty" .ucompanied by a decrease in political and social exactTbation. By Severity Baxter, M.P. It just wasn't decent It wasnl B*ntUnunly. It w-in't DDviouily wuli Mr. Orakui. Wr.rn Arthur r>pkln had nluxur> or wjiitua*. roc mo <*-r. __ ^ (M work ,,,, ..f UMM ..ulumnal visits there „ tm^^ ln arc iliyi wt crowds. In short >Iulbilu the Trade L'ninn Congrna invarlu ^^ ax _„ „ %  custom to avoid the English eaHide in thr iuimner and (•• r. whan the sand* SIT deserted •* %  and 'he fun far* stand mutt and *er .iK-imt the approach of (or there i* no one nwre souna lahed up Mopped the homely, likeinter, than %  Mood British, workman, able Trade Union Loader. Sir WilBut let i 1 <>nt be Imagined '.hat but to the extreme Leftist* ine litm I-awther. lie was loudly apI go there nut <>f perversity or a w „r,is sounded like Dlaj.pi.em> plauded as It was felt that he desire to indulge in the seiwuou* To llmm ***, u, only on, joy,!, would pour oil in the very ( luxury of solitude, for the occa... — ^ y^ wor ker* What was troubled waters. He had h,ardly nonsense about *trted. however, when a comrade tne nauon %  *ou}*d question at him. Uc*Kin waa no better than a ^*>ut rovr sob said Sir Wiljl>ly int. iin the Autumn at a bUrftoM Tor** ''am. seaside resort night •* %  Let us ring down Use curtain Liter the Socialist Party of Great Q,, y^ wno le, 1 relumed to on the scene. It Is not pleasant to Ilntaln follows with rU annual Condon with the curious ieelsee men knocked helplessly %  at .mother seaside spot. m|( tn-( j naf | been at a conleragainst the ropes even If your Ttw reason for choosai plan. !" <* "*>" "• COBMTV.UVW. ;""^\ h '" "~ l,h "" '"*" ** M .< both obviSsi .no The Wnlmuuler Bank Mart >l ""re" P>"">. %  nMto, sineihc touruu h.vf up comctlx wk* H*MB" — % %  %  gone home there Is ample hotel enect wd poitea in toe coaler;siailon.l i \< %  nun accommod.ition. and the Winter ence hall:— %  — %  u „ G.rden E .ll.ble for .he con. The We,Un.h.t.r Bulk hu S? 0 1 """>" %  ..U,"?" IWU But in the nata. of „pe„eo „ ,empor, office h *^" I JB. *' 5?%J5S the ,,,!. M opposed to the rn.te.^the Winter Cden .nd .U %  >* %  * ! %  --**. J "!?g ThTSSru S.ri^ih. i!S 5SS" "'' *"*"* "'"'" h f ,h •"* ,b -"ass du conference it over the dela nu,u w ifl or |1M • peJSUtf phenoecate. storm to tne attack against A '*t Uoyda! The Brltiah rocnon of well time, exhibitionism. the Conservative! and the capitalTrade Union Movement n a s The nice little Chairman ruae and ist svstem Ilk. Napoleon Invlntravelled a lone waj since tne said that he would announce the dole Old Guard. days of the Tolpuddle martyrs. name* of the successful candiBut whv .hould 1 attend these Hut what was going to happen df according to the votes they conference*The answer is s'mat Morecombc in Yorkshire.' nad received. Incidentally, sne t I am a Conservative There we would have the massed >vKin Is that the delegate, of and It is ..Iways useful to have a force, of the Left with delegates look at th. ..ther side Secondly nol QB h, lrom u, c Trade Unloni I am a loiirnalsrl—and Ihnefin bul rom cvcr p,rUaitvtutsvrv a cont.Tw-.i..ry klstorian. Thirdly ro-urtltuencv I en,. ... be added S !" *?' LE TTER | COLONIES £200 MILLION SCHEMES IN PROGRESS h Socialist constituency association casts his vole on behalf of those who voted la.lx>ur in his .. territory In the la*t election. This Hnum. would SW4f l i a Ine to iai and looks more U SodalaM r^rllan\erTurT Morecombe sot the seal on Mlmprtmivt Needles, to say the t? out of their way to ensure a"lUty to the SUte must take xh9 otnnn of his Association how precedence over all sectional conn< i, to vote. (1 apologize to the {..derations? Chadrman for keeping; him waiting but I thought you should Packed know how It is done.) There is a hush over the great The huge, dimly lit Winter auditorium. The Chairman reads Gardens of Morecombe was out the name of the man who •vary faoutti jtor me. IHlltll.S! BMAMUESfl Collin. Pocket and Dek Diane. now opened at ABVO€.ATE STAJIOSMSIW SacUlUt Trouble Now having spoken the pro* tafias, let me come to the aubtance of the tale. Having at. **** -*N i !" C*. r 2Lf ,? n | h ; p^kedTalrnost to~U,V"cii.nd^i.r7 !" ." fop"of "the poll. Aneurlr, S-ith •? well M^Jf Soil.l..t Kon. no s.s.1 in the top gallery Bev.n' Not even th. organised RKT Conference at Morecombe I could just discern Atulse doodcheering of .Chicago eonventtan tr. the North. I am convinced that ling with a pencil, Herbert Moreould have exceeded ">*"e? the loctdtn Part, is heading for rison with nU cockatoo hair-do l>ich reeled the announcement. •roul.l. Tne feuds ihat were hslf as defiant as ever, Aneurin Bevan Second Barbar.i Castle. M.P.. concrale.i are stripped naked to like Vesuvius in a state of suspretty, thln-llpped Barbara Is the world. No longer Is it merely picious repose, Hugh Dalton with Bevan's principal lieutenant. Her a case ..f differing polnu of view, nis great dome of a head casting face flushed scarlet at the cheers :hc Bevanltes and the „ much needed iliuminaUon on which engulfed her Aitleeites there are hatreds that hc ,^„ Ci ^^ Enunuel shinweU Tom Driberg. M P.. was third, will not end this side of the grave, inking like a lost cause In need This melancholy Left Wing InWhat evidence can I summon of a prophet. tellectu.l *.' "*^JJ'' S 01 ," !" 1 If prove this aascrtionLadles It was Monday morning and on the DAILY EXPRESS when I and gentlemen at the jury. 1 open during the day the Parliamentary "• " editor. Now he is Bevanmy case with the Trade Unions at constituency delegates (the Trade lu ,. _„__ „ =_,..,.,. Mayg.te And may I remind you Unionist, take no part in this) "" roUI i^'^Lll. w Selil' HUH in.. Trade Union, are th. would be voting for the seven !" "T" 1 "' '^"I'rZA m?he \>'£&£*2S*Si ^";"^"""\' h ^o, W ".,X with Be..,, when the latter %  Kt nut "' re .running seven candidates, eloquem ex-mlncr with a genlua TV .If cour.. U indefensible ',"J^""'^''""' m,u nlm *f^ or llr s,'!4 * ""."SiSlf L?t ,n,. tcmalns •, l.l.n ,.., iha Truss ow wou, d tney fare against the road Neither an Attleeile nor a fmlon movement A mS. wage eandldate. of the official AttleeBevanlle he Is a compromise in l.nckrl ought to be Inviolate. Nor Morrison loyalists? hlmse.f He was the only candlr'lould he bv forced to reveal hie | n suc h "reil^'^reed' YWU aSG*^* 1 le,ulon w " %  \7S!?Wr^tt*. lhc Tr \ d ,T U nUms sh U,d m V "^i"" • • -per. T t leaders and a large iTrikT^en 0 SS^hl' EE& Whsl wi.l aom. out of ail thls7 S2f i/Z£ iSw„ *>"">"* Xh ir c w burI >' "8"^ II %  ""possible for the SocialisU noisy and forceful Uft Wing nf a man mounlcd lh , roatrum to say any longer that it is no which believes thut all employers and sltM My namr is Arthur more than a healthy difference anvillains and all investors are Dm kin of opinion It is a feud to the blood suckers. Why should not death and there can be no reconthe workers own and control the Catcalls dilation or compromise. means of production and diatriAttlee may hang on for a few Oution? That question has a They had cheered this great months but he is doomed. Hi •.eductivc simplicity about It that leader nt Margate but this time failed to destroy the rebels ant makes a large appeal. he was greeted with catcalls and he failed to come to terms with Now let us Join in the apbooing Obviously angry, he made tltem. All the doodling In the plause as Arthur Deakin, this ,he tactical, but understandable WO rld cannot obliterate that year"* Chairman of the T.U.C. > % %  *• % %  of shouting Into the mldou bie failure. My guess Is that rises to make the opening speech "ophone: 'You only listen to me Atllec win act i l Mnc tuary in the ..t Margate. His first sentences w ^' 1 n u you comc for mo ^l y! House of Lords before the next were impressive: For eighty^i^ 0 S^WM 11^1^ d ^ i tour years this Congrer. has „f th P rich Tratlr Kin is Luntlna Then wlu Bevan ucceod hlm? striven to establish Trade UnionJhe tolallit Party wUh its SoverNo B va committed the unforism as an essential part of our ty. For nearly five minutes the Stable sin of rebelling in the democratic and industrial life, din prevented him from saying OP 011 Another reason that he will We have won that fight." anything more. But when at last no be chosen Is the recognized uuJi „a, .„u.j ... he secured silence he showed no tact that although he is not a He paused and looked at the tlgns of am i aDi ii, y -j^ ^ want Communist he is supported by the huge gathering which included. i u back to IMS?" he barked. Communists. In the present mood right, middle, left and extreme Then he squared his shoulders and of the country that would lose left members. "There are tolet the Socialist Party have It right any election for a party led by day. he said, some people who on the chin. "This conference him Nothing but an electoral prefer the comparative ease or has no right and no power to pass disaster could bring Bevan to the propaganda days to the exacting a resolution which would bind the Leadership strain of responsibility. Others Trade Unions to any line of acMv -„, ,<, Herbert Mor. who are evidently unable or unttaj., you did. we would defy J* £% m VXh,. the mXE willing to exercise a social con*<>". mln ^a succecd to the thnjne science prefer to seek narrow and ', no ruor * ihe winter Garden ._ T d irnion. they selfish enda There is a tendency w !" v „**, nearcr , oln to m*,A • Heaven than It was at that i to make wage demands and to Here that mo.vlll move further and they furth conference wen* ''>*' %  "• the right. They will not ignore the contribution demand, he two !" ln ^ of^^^ociafS d ""rt lh Sociahst Party but it ed of us if the nation of which cause in solemn conclave adhere ma >b om *' %  marriage in name we are a part, is to be strong, was the leader of one of the wings only. virile and a rorce for human declaring that the conference Aneurin Be\an has sentenced Kacould go to blazes as far as he was his party to a long, long, exile There were mutterings and concerned. And with hordes of on the shore watting for the rrowls from various sections of journalists there from all parts of tide to return. —L.E.S. Our Readers Say; Labour Cantlitlnlr Vo fjo*jr*r To, The Editor. The Adt-ocaie. Sir. In view of my well known CMUMeuon with the Barbados labour Party. I am releasing, with your permission, the text of %  letter 1 have addressed to the Cencr..! Secretary of the Paity, Mr F L Walcott. M.CJP. '.U.NMURST. Land's End, St. Michael. 7 20 10.52 %  Barbados Labour Party, Fairehlld ANelson Sts. City. My dear Comrade Walcott. The continuing crisis in our party and the collective attitude of the Leaders towards the cause Of the crisis, render It impossible for me any longer to remain on the Political Council of the Party. So profoundly do I disagree with the present drift of the Leadership On general policy, and particularly on financial policy that It would elearly be intolerable for ma loyally to abide by decisions tram which 1 so warmly dissent. With so wide a gulf between us. the only course left for me is to tender my resignation from the Council, and to request that mv name be withdrawn from the list of its prospective Candidates. At the same tune I deem It only fair to slate that my political sympathies remain where they have always bee n by settled conviction—on the side of the working people. In view of the importance of the matter. T an releasing the test of this lettei to the dally press Yours fraternally. J. CAMERON TUDOR. In thanking you portunlty. I shoul emphasise that I way interested in in being a membei party or group. Th net treat with i approach made to Quarter, with the listing my suppor political Party. for this opi sin Un iRi not in any organising of any third '•refore I shall ympathy any me. from any object of for a third Iam.atc. CAMERON TUDOR. LONDON. Oct 6 OF MONEY invested in major capital works, actually in progress in the Colonies during the past 12 months, somethlm; approaching 25 per cent came from private companies. Against a total value of H 150 millions in respect of the Government and C.D.C. schemes, nearly i!50 millions are credited to projects of private companies. The figures do not reflect a general situation throughout the colonies. They are an assessment from newly-published Colonial Office statistic of capital works of over H 100,000 in value and in course of construction. Some Colonial Governments have nol been able to furnish particulars of capita works undertaken by private enterprise. Apart from incomplete statistics, it is tc be noted that the private capital concerneo is limited for the most part to a compara tively few large-siMe projects. And a bit proportion of it is centred, too, in one indus try in one territory—copper in Northern Rhodesia. The percentage of private investment as against public investment revealed by the statistics remains, nevertheless, a point ol interest for all concerned with the problem of financing colonial development. Thfigures have a special interest at the moment, coming as they do on the eve of Co: monwealth economic talks in which Colonies development must be a mj talking point. In general, the 36-pages of figures provide an excellent opportunity for one colony V see what is going on in another in the direction ol laying the foundations for all-oui development in the whole colonial field. The Government works detailed are chiefly oi the primary character—provision of electricity and power, railways roads and communications, buildings, etc. all essential pre requisites of attracting private capital to the extent necessary for 100 per cent develop ment in the colonies. The priority order in Government works is reflected in the following analysis oi their £150 million schemes: provision ol electricity and power represents, by value. 24 per cent of the total; rail, road and telecommunications, 22 per cent; water works 15 per cent; ports and harbour works, 8 pet cent; irrigation and drainage, 4 per cent; airfield construction, 1 per cent. The concentration of private company money in a few schemes Is shown by the fol lowing summary: Northern Rhodesia, ;ip proximately £20 m. (chiefly copper); Leeward Islands, over £6 m. (bauxite); Ja maica, nearly £6 m. (bauxite and electrical power); Kenya, over £3^ m. (electricity schemes, secondary industries); Hong Kong. £3'/i m. (hotels, commercial buildings) Singapore, £2Vit m. (commercial buildings secondary industries); Federation of Ma laya. over £1 m. (cement factory). Othci colonies returning particulars of private company undertakings (totalling in each case under £ 1 m.) are Tanganyika, Cyprus. British Guiana, Trinidad and Aden. None ol the West African colonies show in this survey any details of projects undertaken by private companies. While Uganda claims the biggest individ ual capital works scheme in progress, the £14 million hydro-electric undertaking of a| public corporation, Singapore claims (in 1 value) the biggest total of major capital' works for any of the territories. This ill £53l& m. and is in respect of Government C.D.C. and private works. In addition, Sin1 gapore returns nearly £10 m. in respect <>: C.D.C. schemes. Airport development (over! £3M, m.), housing schemes, community centres, electric power stations, water supplies help make-up the millions of pounds invested in this Far East city's development pro gramme. Northern Rhodesia takes second place! with a total of nearly £29 millions (includ1 ing, of course, approx. £20 m. from private 1 companies). Third is Uganda, which returns) a total of £25 m. (including the £14 m j hydro-electric project). Other totals are:' Nigeria, over £20 m.; Kenya, £12^4 m.; Ja maica. -i-H* 1 m.; Tanganyika, over £6m.; Trinidad over £5m. Under the heading of Electricity and Power schemes, Uganda is at the top with her £14 m. hydro-electric project. Other colonies with schemes in progress under the same head include Northern Rhodesia, Nigeria and Malaya, each with capital of over £4m. involved; Kenya, Cyprus, Malta. Trinidad, each with capital of over £2m.< involved. The one reference to police radio commu-| nlcatlon schemes comes in Malaya's returns The Government P.W.D. and contractors have been engaged in a £1^ m scheme begun two years ago. All these schemes—and it is stressed again that the statistics quoted are In re spect of work in actual progress or very re cently completed—hawe varying daitea fr their starting and completion. Some will not be finished for more than five years yet. The majority are due to be completed tn the next year or two. TOOLS MANDRELS HAMMERS SAWS PLANES BITS TOOLS U.e GRINDING HEADS GIMLETS PLIERS SCREWDRIVERS BRACES etc. For Evury SQUARES CHISELS GOUGES AUGERS DRILLS etcand 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD. Sucessors to C. S. PITCHER Phone 4472 4687 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. MaU Yoor Ovei Parcel Earty Gaava Jelly Gaava Cheese Molaaaaa la tlm ArroWafoet Honey Fruit Jaicea Orap* Frail Hearts Mania Slices Hot Saace Beef Suet DRINK MORE BEER Drink more Beer Pi-tee rriMliv* the sane Geldcn Tree II as. Csrlb 10 os. (inlnnm Stout IS eat. Guinness Nta ('Alder* Stout It M. VI Stout 1Z os. Baaa'a M. CLEANING AIDS Caiiarf'Piste Powder I urmlurr PolUh Sllvo Bath Brick Hyiena Lya ** Drain Clestsr ^^^^ Phone GODDARDS VEG. IN Strlni Besi Y'tunc Carrots Sliced Beet Root Kale Spinach Asparaca* Cauliflower Red Cabbage JUST ARRIVED Salt Salmon Hall Mackerel Bos Salt Fbh










WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts: 10.00 a.m
Meeting of Legislative Counell 2.00 p.m
Lecture, Eietra Mural Youth B.C. 5.00

pam
B.C. Films Speightstown: 6.00 p.m



ESTABLISHED 1895

Mau Mau Society
Kill 43 People

LONDON, Oct. 20.

A British battalion will be flown to Kenya tonight to
strengthen local police forces in dealing with the seeret
Mau Mau cult which has committed 43 murders and
terrorized the East African white community.

The British Colonial Office said the battalion would be
flown to Nairobi. It was also announced that the 8,000-ton
British cruiser Kenya had been directed to Mombasa on the
East African coast as a further measure of reinforcement.

No Official
Iranian Break
With U.K. Yet

TEHRAN, Oct, 20,

Iran’s announced break with
Britain is still as far from being
an accomplished fact as when
mier Mohammed Mossadegh
amnounced his decision to sever
far eieatic relations with the Brit-

ish last Thursday,
The latest delay in making the
rupture an actuality hinged on the
culties of finding transport for
the a ey seve Teh-
Tranian assy to

quit London

British | D' Affaires,

con-

ference that he had indicated to

Iranian Foreign Minister Hossein

Fatemi he would need more time

for closing the British Embassy

beg na Iranians would require
n

@ said that while there are
seores of train and lane ser-
vices from London daily, there are
only half a dozen flights available
from Tehran for more than 100
members of the British Embassy
and families and their several
tons of luggage. U.P.

Gen. Eisenhower
Touring New
England States

EN ROUTE WITH GEN.
EISENHOWER, Oct. 20,
General Dwight D. Eisenhower
e into New England to-
day with new ammunition against
the Democrats who have been ac-
} religious

The Republican Presidential
nominee embarked on a 30-speech
tour which will take him into Con-
necticut, Massachusettes, New
Hampshire and Rhode Island with
sidetrips into upstate New York.

Gen. Eisenhower was infuriated
by what he and his advisers felt
was an unjustified attack by Pres-
ident Truman, in which he sought
to picture the Republican candi-
date as a partner of Anti-semitism
and anti-socialism, Going into the
heavy country around Boston, Gen.
Eisenhower was expected to re-
state what his staff said was his
deep-seated opposition to any form
of religious or racial discrimina-
tion. . Eisenhower himself is
a Protestant. —vU.P.

U.S.S.R. Directs
U.S. Communists

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.
A Government hearing panel,
Tuled to-day that the U.S. Com-
munist Party “is directed, domin-
ated and controlled by the Soviet
Union” and should register with |
the Attorney General, |
In the first recommended doe



cision handed down under the
1950 Internal Security Act, the
two-member Panel of the Sub-
versive Activities Control Board
Said the evidence clearly shows
that the United States Communist
Party was founded “as the Pup-
pet of the Soviet Union and so
remains.”

The Panel said the Red organi-
zation lives in this country for
the day when it can have Soviet
typé dictatorship and establish a
‘United States of Soviet America’.
The ruling was a victory for the
Government Attorneys who
brought a parade of ex-Commun-
ists to the witness stand during
jenghty hearings to swear that the
party was subservient to Moscow.
The Communist Party Attorneys
sought to refute the charge.—U.P.

For Good Of U.S.A.

NEW HAVEN, Conn, Oct. 20.

Mr. Truman said Saturday that
he did not try for another presi-
dential term because he thought
it would be best for the U.S, and
the Democratic Party.—C.P.

The Government of Kenya, a
British colony, had appealed to
London for aid “to ensure law and
order and to relieve pressure on
the Kenya police.”

Secretary of State for the Col-
onies Mr. Oliver Lyttelton gave
Parliament a full account of the
Mau Mau movement last Thurs-
day when he said the British
Government would give full sup-
port to the Government of Kenya.

He said Mau Mau was a secret
society confined almost entirely
to the Kikuyu tribe which is the
largest tribe group in the colony.

Nr. Lyttelton said that what the
Kenya African Union sought to
achieye by constitutional means,
Mau Mau plans to reach through
terrorism.

Official reports from Nairobi
said there was evidence to show
that the Mau Mau movement had
spread from Kenya to neighbour-
ing British protectorates of Ugan-
da and Tanganyika.

The Lancaster Fusiliers, sent to
Nairobi, Kenya to battle Mau
Mau terrorists were last in action
in the Suez Canal Zone. They
guarded General Sir George
Erskine’s headquarters in Ismailia
against Egyptian terrorist attacks
and formed “anti thug” riot
squads. The Fusiliers spearhead-
ed attacks on occasion,

A state of emergency was de-
clared in Kenya on Monday night
as troop reinforcements flew in to
help combat the Mau Mau Society
which has committed 43 murders
and terrorized the Bast African
white community. The state of
emergency will allow police to
arrest without warrant persons
believed responsible for growing
Mau Mau terror and hold them
for the present without trial.

The Colonial Office announcing
the state of emergency taken
undar the Kenya gavernment’s
Emergency Powers, said it was
declared only with “great reluc-
tance” in the face of mounting
lawlessness, violence and disorder,

Coal Miners
Quit Work

NEW YORK, Oct. 20,

Soft coal miners to-day quitted
work by thousands anid it appear-
ed that a nationwide shutdown in
bituminous mines was inevitable.

There was no formal strike or-.
der from John L, Lewis but at
least half of his 375,000 United
Mtne Workers have already left
their jobs.

They were angered by the Wage
Stabilisation Board’s decision to
cut forty cents off their $1.90 daily
wage increase negotiated with coal
operators last month,

In the coal fields of western
Pennsylvania an estimated 30,000
were idle with only one major
mine working. In central Pennsyl-
vania a check showed no mines
working and about 37,000 men off
their jobs. All mines are reported
closed in West Virginia with
95,000 miners idle.

In Kentucky a spokesman for



opeeaiats said as far as is known |

50,000 U.M.W. members in the
state have quit. Even before the
WS.B. ruling Saturday 100,000
minerg stopped work because of a
delay in receiving their pay sajse.



Sudanese Leader
e @4¢ e *
Visiling Cairo

CAIRO, Oct. 20,

Sudanese leader Abdel Rahman
£l Mahdi arrived by air from
London early to-day and was
greeted at the International Air-
port by Cairo Governor Abdel
Hadi Ghazali representing Premier
Mohammed Naguib, Minister of
State Fathy Radwan and other
senior officials.

El Mahdi was cheered at the
airfield by hundreds of Sudanese
and members of the Mosler?
Brotherhood crying “Allah Akbar
(God is Great)". El Mahdi went
to Abdin Palace to sign the Re-
gency Register then to the ancient
Loftallah Palace overlooking the
Nile where he was to yee



(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. KITTS, Oct. 20.
The new Legislative Council
opemed to-day with Labour hold-
ing the majority of seats. Hon.
R. L, Bradshaw was elected De-
puty President. At the adjourn-
ment to receive Governor Black-
burne, Hon. . Bradshaw
warned the Chairman that if the
adjournment was taken, Elected
Members would take steps. The
adjournment was calleq and
Elected Members left the Cham-
ber. Governor Blackburne called
the action of the Elected Members
bad manners and expressed hope
that this incident was not an indi-
eation of coming events.

In his address, Governor Black-
burne said: “To-day you meet for
the first time under a new con-
stitution — a constitution which
though it naturally does not sat-
isfy the aspirations of all, does at



Par bad0os

~



Lady Nelson
Makes Last
Trip North

The Canadian National Steam-
ship LADY NELSON
anchor and sailed out of Barbados
at 9 o'clock last night for the last
time, ending nearly a quarter cf
a century of service between
Canaaa and the West Indies.

With her withdrawal and that
of the Lady Redney from this run
comes not only the end of a 24-
year-old steamship passenger
service between Canada and the
West Indies, but one of the great-
est inter-island services in the
Caribbean.

No more will Barbadians see
the familiar white hull and red-
white and blue funnel of ihe

walk up and down her gangwiy.

As she ploughed through tne
blue waters of the Caribbean last
night for her last call at St. Lucia,
her local agents, Messrs. Gardiner
Austin and Company Limited
sent the Master, Captain Dickson
Wallace the following Cable:—
TO MASTER LADY NELSON

(BARBADOS RADIO)
PLEASE ACCEPT AND CONVEY
TO ALL RATINGS YOUR COM-
MAND OUR SINCERE REGRET
AT WITHDRAWAL OF LADY-
NELSON AND DEEP APPRE-
CIATION OF SERVICES REN-
DERED BY YOUR GALLANT
SHIP, AU REVOIR AND BON
VOYAGE.

CAVAN

The termination of the service
is a great loss to Barbados and
the other West Indian islands.
Twenty-two Barbadians, in addi-
tion to other West Indian seamen
will sail in her no more after she
reaches Boston, U.S.A.

Four of them Norman Browne,
Freddie Branch, Orrie Greene and }
Gordon Hall, were signed off.
early yesterday morning, and the
other eighteen will be transfer-
red to the Lady Rodney at Boston
to be brought back to Barbados.

Built by Cammel Laird & Co.
Ltd., Shipbuilders and Engineers
at Birkenhead, England, the Lady
Nelson has a displacement ton-
nage of 12,100 tons, and an over
all length of 438 feet. She sailed
to these parts on her maiden voy-
age in November 1928 to carry
on the service which was then
run by the Canadian Government
Merchant Marine.

@ On Page 5

NEW GOVERNOR |i:*



SIR ROBERT ARUNDELL,
Governor of the Windward
| Islands, who has been
| appointed Governor of Bar-
bados.



_ 24 Desert Greek
| Liberal Party

ATHENS, Oct. 20.

Twenty-four prominent Liber-
als, including former Premier
Emmanuer Tsouderos, deserted
the Greek Liberal Party and join-
ed forces with the Dominant
Rally Party for November's par-
liamentary election.—C.P.

HANOI, Indo China, Oct, 20,

The French Army imposed a
tight censorship on all news of
\roop movements underway to
counter the Communist-led Viet-
minh offensive in the Nghia Lo
sector, 100 miles northwest of
Hanoi,

Vietminh shock troops crushed
the French Union garrison at
Nghia in a massive attack on
Saturday.—C.P.

St. Kitts Elected Members Walk Out

least represent some advance from
that of past years. But it must be
remembered that constitutions in
Colonial territories are never
static. They are changing all the
time in order to give effect to the

aim of Her Majesty’s government}

to grant responsible government
to the people of the colonies as
soon as it is reasonably possible
to do so. We are all, I think,
agreed that something must be
done about the sugar industry iff

|

Nevis Progress has been slow,
jas the investigator due to visit
Nevis from Barbados—-the Hon.}|
H. A. Cuke, C.B.E. —had to attend
the Trade Talks in London last

month at the time when he had
hoped to visit Nevis. 1 saw him
when I was in Barbados in August
and he assured me that he will
come as soon as his other ¢com-
mitments permit.

As to Anguilla, I hope that it

will be possible for an rapeetee
| ced Fisheries Officer to visit the
island early next year to discuss
possibilities with local fishermen
and to draw , & plan of action,
Negotiations about his visit ore
more or less completed.

| This Council is starting work
| at a time of great ey for
the Presidency. e price of
on ig high and here in St.
Kitts you are reaping the fruits
of wise agricultural practices and



Lady Nelson, nor will passengers
|

TUESDAY,






24a deh.



Mr. Bustamante
Towards WI Federation

ne a

William Alexander B:
took control of the island

“reformed” today and working toward establishment of
inion.

of Jamaica said ‘nat

a West Indies federated

Deputy Prime Minister D,

Sangster

ince justamante took power,
Jamaica has become the on
country in. the world wi
h native population but no
native problem. He also said
the Atlantic island colony is

the only one in the world with 4
labour government that is not a)

said in Vancouver!
during a tour that although!
Busiamante still carries a gun, he
never had oecasion to use}
He said that the Jamaicans}
are entirely happy within the}
Commonwealth, but are working
towards the establishment of the
whole West Indies as a federated
dominion,

The deputy prime minister
who also holds the portfolio of
minister of social welfare in th
government, said that since Bus-
famante drew attention to th
needs of native Jamaicans by
“John Barrymore methods,” the:
have gained social and economic
equality without friction and
without provoking any extreme
reactions on the part of the
Island’s white pone.

Sangster outlined the steps by
which Bustamante carried out
his equality programme, The first
move was to establish trade
unions, then taking over as prime
minister and forming a stabilized|
government and finally tackling
the problem of economic consoli-
dation and expansion, —B.U.P.

Wight And
Pairaudeau
Hit Centuries

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 20,
Youthful opening batsmen and
West Indies possibles Bruce Pair-
audeau and Leslie Wight pyt up a
grand display of batting when
they shared an opening stand of
225 made in 244 minutes to bring
British Guiana in respectable dis-
tance of Jamaica’s first inning
total of 535 for six declared in the
third day’s play of the Second
Test being played here at Bourda.
Wight was not out at drawing
of stumps with 100 while Pairau-
deau in a restrained but brilliant



inni made a chanceless 126 be-
fore he was caught at gully off
the bowling of fast bowler Good-

ridge when he attempted to cut
one moving away.

Jamaica resumed with the score
at 517 for six to give N. Bonitto
his chance to register his first In-
tereolonial double. Bonitto was
191 not out on Saturday and was

by keeper Maynard
off g of Hill shortly
after he had reached the double
—at 201. His not 207 was made
after he had been given four
lives.

“Pairaudeau and Wight opened
with the very tall total in front
of them and from the beginning
showed signs of steadying to the
task of giving their team a respec+
table start. th batsmen played
freely around the wickets, Pairau-
deau being particularly severe on
Bcarlett who bowled two overs
and yielded 17 runs.

tine wowled exceedingly
well, His first spell

OCTOBER

U.K. Soldiers And Cru



21, 1952

= ners,



TWENTY-FOUR YEARS SERVICE










YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington
Total rainfall for mouth t
Highest Tempefatus t ¥
Lowest Temperature: 73.5 *F
Wind Velocity 9 miles per hour
Barometer ‘9 a.m.) 29.956 (3 p.m

® in





ya~

oe

London Manager On

False Pretence Charge

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct. 20.

On charges of obtaining a cheque for £200 from Mr.
Harold Reginald Ballysingh, Chief Crown Counsel of Jamai-
ca by false pretences and cheques for sums amounting to
over £1,000 from a number of firms of printers and paper
makers and on other charges, Francis Flanagan, 49, a mana-



”’ pictured in Carlisle
Lucia on her last trip North, after 24

Inset is Captain Dickson Walleco, O.B.B., D.8.0. R.D., Master of the “Lady Nelson.”

tamante, Jamaican leader who

of 17 overs} pealed that every effort should be |\that if there is a general agree-

ger of 78 King Edward Road, Barnet, Herts was at Clerken-
well Magistrate’s Court today committed to the London
Session for sentence in custody.

meneme, had aon ee to; "
a charge of stealing a cheque for Pol Gu d
£6. 10s. obtaining £6 10s, by a -O 1ce uar
forged cheque, a cheques

for various amounts by false pre- S all S th
tences and obtaining envelopes | m ou

and paper to the value ¥ aoe } 4

10s, by false pretences. Detective Af T.
Constable Beare told Magistrate | rican own
Mr. Frank Powell that Flanagan |

obtained cheques from various PORT ELIZABETH

firms by representing that he was | South Africa, Oct, 20,



able to get a certain type of paper | Heavily armed police ringed
cheaply. He obtained 45,000 en- Now Brighton township following
velopes and 326 reams of paper by | week-end riots in which 11. ar:

representing that he was buying | dead, 27
them for the West India Commit- | perty damage to the negro section
tee. |. Before police restored order, a
He got a cheque for £200 by | large motion picture theatre, five
falsely representing that he had | shops and stores and many auto-
paid Mr. Ballysingh’s Solicitor | mobiles were burned. ,
when Ballysingh was facing a The railway station and munici-
shoplifting charge in Birmingham |pal buildings were badly damaged.
The officer told Mr, Powell to-day | The trouble flared up first at the
that the total amount involved in | station when railway police ar-
all cases was £1,957. rested two negroes on a charge of

ae theft. Bystanders attacked the

Six Previous Convictions — {police and the latter opened fire
Flanagan he stated, had six pre=' (4 disperse them.—(C.P.)

vious convictions, The first was in |

1928 when he was fined for pre-

tending to be a police officer. Mr Ball 2 h
Others were for false pretences | ° ysing
and larceny. The last was at the I

Royal Court, Jersey where he was
‘From Our Own Correspondent)

injured with great pro-

Bay yesterday before sailing from Barbados for St.
years of Service.



Works | Blast In Area
‘Which Queen
Is To Visit

LLANDRINDOD WELLS,
Wales, Oct. 20,

Extra police were rushed | to
this mountain area where a mys-
‘ery blast damaged the Birming-
ham water supply system, part of
which will be inaugurated by
Queen Elizabeth II later this week.

bound over for three years for
bigamy.

lanagan said in court he would
like to be able to repay the people
concerned, This would take him
about 18 months and he suggested
that the Court might give him a
suspended sentence which would
enable him to do this.

“IL wonder in what part of the
world.you would be in 18 months
if I let you go out on bail” com-
mented Mr. Powell and directed
that Flanagan should remain in

VANCOUVER, B.C.

LONDON, Oct. 20,

the 1938 revolt, was reported An appeal against a fine of £50
imposed at the Birmingham Quar-
ter Sessions for shop-lifting has
been lodged on behalf of Mr. Har-
old Reginald Ballysingh aged 47
Senior Crown Counsel of Jamaica,
and former Acting Solicitor Gen-
eral for that colony. At Birming-
ham Quarter Session on September



Shop Destroyed

ABOUT 10.80 o'clock last

The Queen’s personal detective
Chief Inspector Thomas J. Clark

is being kept informed of the in-!custody while awaiting sentence. \30, Mr. Ballysingh was found
night the liquor and provision vestigations into the attempted ‘guilty after two days trial of
dynamiting of the aqueduct whieh



stealing goods to the value of 35
shillings from a store in Birming-
ham on Sep pr

He, had strenuously denied thé
charge. Recorder Mr, Paul Sandi-
lands, Q.C, in addition to finding
him £40 ordered him to pay £50
towerds the cost of prosecution. A
representative of Messrs. Phillip

cargos twin pipelines from Blan
valley reservoirs to Birmingham’s
1,250 inhabitants,

The explosion which was heard
several miles away yesterday
morning, tore out an 8 foot hole
under the aqueduct and damaged
ony of the supporting arches, but
did not affect the four foot pipe-

Russians Building
Giant Submarine
Base In Baltic

was not at home
and it is difficult to tell the
origin of the fire but by the
time the Fire Brigade had ar-
rived the shop was burnt out
and the building collapsed.



BERLIN, Oct. 20, jaker and Co., Solicitors who
lines, ‘ The West Berlin newspaper | conducted Ballysingh’s defence

i oe ' py | Police investigated the possibil-|“Telegraf” said Soviets have be-| stated to-day: “An appeal has
Chinese Red ity that the blast may have been gun construction of a giant sub-| been lodged and will be heard in

the work of Communists or Welsh
Nationalists. If they confirm that
it was an act of political sabotage
the Queeén’s detevtive will inspect
the area.—

marine base on the Baltic Sea isle
of Ruegem The report said an
area of 33 square miles near the
island community of Glove was
‘ evacuated on the Soviet border.

Typhoon Hits .
Philippines

the Court of Criminal Appeal in
London. We have been notified
that they cannot advise us at the
moment when the hearing will be.”
ee

SHORTER TERM URGED

MARGATE, England, Gct. 20.

Former Defence Minister Mr.
Shinwell urged that the term of
service for British Army con-
scripts be immediately cut by six
months, and twelve months next
year, The present term is two
vears.—C.P.

Attack Fails

SEOUL, Oct, 20,

Thousands of Chinese Reds fail-
ed last night and early Monday to
drive American and South Korean |
troops off Triangle Hill and Sniper |
Ridge. The Reds broke off the fight
and dug in north of U.N, positions
on two central front hills,

Screaming Reds surrounded the
U.S. Seventh Division on Pikes
Peak northern peak of Triangle
Hill, but Americans broke out and
reached their own main i,

“Hope Of The
World”

MILAN, ITALY, Oct. 20.
Mr. Clement Attlee called In-

|
|
ternational Democratic Socialism
the hope of the world, as an al-





It said Communists forced con-
victs of the East German prison
to do construction work at the
submarine base, It-said convicts
had been brought to the island
from a Soviet zone prison.

MANILA, Oct. 20. The isle of Ruegen is a few

One of the biggest typhoons of] miles off the East German coast.

the year, bore down on Centrai|It Kas a causeway connection with

Philippines. The Manila Weather | the mainland, '
Bureau said it would hit Samar
Island early to-morrow. Winds
up to 140 miles per hour were
reported at the storm centre.

The typhoon was moving slowly
westward from a point 250 miles
!south east of Luzon. Ships were
; warned to make for port and
| intew«tsland sailings postponed.









Stowaways Get
Free Trip Home

(From

ternative to Communism and
“capitalism in the decline,” He
addressed a rally. in Milan’#
Piazza Del Duomo.—C.P,

Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 20,

Four West Indians last night
began a free trip home from Liver-
pool to Dominica, The four, Chris-
tian Harris, David Lancelot, Jos-
cph Francis and Charles Williams
aged 16 to 21 stowed away one
month ago on a Swedish ship just
as it was leaving Dominica.

At London docks they were al-
lowed to land—but as prisoners.
The ship’s owners had paid their
board in special cells at Brixton
prison until a return passage could
be arranged for them, That took
hree weeks,

Last night they sailed from Liv- |
erpool on the 285-ton motor ship
Tapacuma, Their fare: £200, Pay-|
ing it? The shipping firm.

Chambers Of Commerce
Congress Opened In B.G.

|
(From Our Own Correspondent |



TRAIN DERAILED
21 AFRICANS KILLED

JOHANNESBURG,
South Africa, Oct. 20.
At leas, 21 Africans were killed

when a Durban-Johannesburg
train was derailed near Lady-
smith. It was feared that the
death roll would be higher. Two
coaches were still buried beneath
t wreckage of the train which
p@inged down an embankment.
The cause of the derailment was
not known.—U.P.

ais itianasinaniisilatinataaimmamiaas










|

GEORGETOWN, Oct, 20.
HON. JOHN GUTCH, Officer Administering the Gov-
ernment, opened the Ninth Congress of British Caribbean

Chambers of Commerce today.

In his opening speech Mr. Guteh | be careful and sure that they do
declared that whatever was ex-| not run into economic and waste-
pressed on the attitude of various | ful competition with one another
colonies towards the proposed pol+ Gutch referred to the Trinidad
itieal federation, none can deny |\decision to accept the proposed
the ties of heritage which bind the | Customs Union conditional on pol-
various colonies together, and ap-|itical federation, and submitted

More and more.
people are saying ~

for 28 was at all times hostile and;directed to ‘promoting and |ment on the advantages of a Cus- ~

hard work in the past, so that @ On Page 6 oan the economic ties of |toms Union, its realisation should
next year’s crop should see even Sn mn the Caribbean. }not be deferred until political fed- |
this year’s broken. Money is 7 HURT IN CAR CRASH ’ jeration is achieved, and suggested |
pouring into the Rehabilitation Mr. Gutch stressed the import-|that a Customs Union should be!
| Fund. And, unlike most of the | TROYES, France, Oct. 20. ance of a regional approach to |regarded as an important practical
| other smaller territories in the; Four Brazilians and three Ger-] economic and fiscal problems and | step which, if it could be achieved |
| West Indies, you can still balance! mans were seriously injured whenj cautioned that while the poliey at |now, would pave the .way for pol-
| your budget.’ j}two cars crashed headon at present is to diversify economics |itical federation,

After the Governor’s address,jArsonval near here yesterday.| and then to end dependence on The Congress is being attended
the Elected Members returned to! The victims were taker hos! one or two major products as|by delegates from all British Car-
the Chamber and business resurm-| pital. The cause of the ent) well promote the establishment |ibbean ‘{\rritorie ilso U.K
ed }is not known.—U.P. }of new industries, colonies must '|Canadian Trade Commissioner 3










_ sO .

Girls Busy at Centre
HIS SESSION there are two
ren in training at the House-
Bay Street. One i
and Pastry Clas
: other is receiving in-
iction in Butlering. They are
how'ng a keen interest and
ca@y progress,
This is the second term of train-
ng for the girls and tney continue
be as busy as ever. They are





raft Centre,
on the Cake
the



PAGE TWO
Cara Calling
ON. H. A. CUKE, CBE. Island Dream Come True
‘ M.L.C., Hon..G, D. L. Pile, M* JOHN ASTOR (SATAN)
0.B.E,M‘L.C., Hon. B.S oe DRAYTON and his wife, the
on, MLC. returne* fom +tormer Anne Embjr who \
Demerarawia Trinidad by B.W.LA. (706 resident in Barba hope t
on. Sundy after attending @a make their ; :
General Meeting of B W.1. Sugar true right after 1953
Producer Association which was bow
hela | Georgetowr British Andros Islar Bahar
Guiana. » which Anne and Sat picked
- “heir paradise afte kis
“Zransferred - 150 Caribbean atolls, should
R. JAMES BABB, a torme! jj) ccom out on January 15 A

Harrisonian, now in charge
of “the Meteorologieal Office at
Pearl’s Airport, Grenada left the
island yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1A. for Trinidad where he
has been temporarily transferred
to Piarco Airport.

While in Barbados Mr. Babb
was attached to the Meteorological
Office at Seawell.

Son and Heir

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr
C and Mrs. Cuthbert Walrond
of Harts Gap on the birth of a son
and heir on Sunday afternoon.

Mother and babe are doing fin?

Aviation Chief

ING COMMANDER L. A

EGGLESFIELD, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the
Caribbean Area, returned from
the U.K. via Canada, the U.S.A.,
Jamaica and Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A.

Commander Egglesfield attended
the Farnborough Air Display and
the Colonial Civil Aviation Con~
ference while in the U-K. On his
return to Barbados he had talks
in Canada with the International
Civil Aviation Organisation and
then went on to the U.S.A. where
he met representatives of the Civil
Aeronautics Board.

Short Visit

R. N. E. WILSON, Managing

Director of N. E. Wilson,
City Merchant, left the island by
B.W.1A. yesterday for the U.S.A.
via Puerto Rico.

He Bas.gone on a business visit Weeks in Barbados.

and experts to be away for about
eight days. aie
“. For Antigua
R:. IDRIS MILLS, Resins
S.P.C.K. and
Snakaae Press, fof the island for
Antigia by B.W.1.A. yesterday.
He has oe on a short visit,

Di ‘or In Martinique
AR. ~and MRS. ROBERT
M PLISSONNEAU and

residential! fishing club, yacht clut

and beach club are due to open

then. Sites for 14 houses have
been hacked out of the former
jungle.

British multimillionaire Freddix
Sigrist and several members of the
Astor and Biddle clan are rushing
villas to completion for the com-

ing winter season.. The Draytons
and Simon Wardell, son. of the
famed British Admiral, have

finished and furnished their homes.
Axel Wenner-Gren, their Swedish
industrialist associate. may dupli-
caje his lavish Hog Island estate
complete to interlocking canals
when he gets around to building.
Enjoyed Stay

RS. IRIS MORRIS and her

son Inskip of Belmont, Trini-
dad, returned home on Saturday
afternoon after spending fi
weeks’ vacation in Barbados.

They said that they had an e
joyable stay and look. forward t
another visit soon

Holidaying at Crane
R. AND MRS. HARRY B.
WILLIS are completing
month’s vacation as guests at the
Crane Hotel.

Mr. Willis is Accountant for the
Regional Office of the Singei
Sewing Machine Co.. Panama.

Spent Two Weeks

R. LEE KIM left the islana

on Sunday night for Trini-

dad after spending just over two

He was a

guest at Super Mare Guest House

He is attached to: Internation2!

Aeradio Ltd.. Trinidad and was
here on a business visit.





105th Anniversary

HE Barbados Fublic Library
is celebrating their 105th
Anniversary today. This after-
noon Trustees and prominent

“grtivals Saturday morning at which there will also see the
by the-#rench S.S. De Grasse for first turning-on of the newly i1-

at “thea ean View Hotel. , ONGRATULATIONS to Miss

Mr.~Plissonneau. is Managing Joan Jones who celebrates
Director .of Plissonneau and Co., her birthday today. Many happy
Shippihg*=Agents and Commission returns of the day and very

Merchants of Fort de France.



CONGRESS

a holiday. They expect to be here stalled lights,
for abdiitten days and are guests

Happy Birthday

sincere wishes to you.

EVE PERRICK

PRANCES

now training for the Diploma in
Housecraft.

The Housecraft Centre continues
to cater not only to young house-
‘ss, but also to domestics of
verious classes who are desirous
of improving their efficiency in
housekeeping.

Miss Ivy Alleyne, Instructress,
told Carib that quite a few of tae
girls who have attended’ these
classes have recently been married.
She expresses her desire of seeing
more young housewives attend the
Centre as instruction proves
beneficial. ‘ |

First Visit
ISS L. DES SOURCES is now



in Barbados on her first visit ; lost leaves to be replaced. Hun-

as a guest at Silver Beach Guest
Hcuse, Rockley. She arrived here
on Saturday from Trinidad by
B.W.1.A., and will be remaining

.., for two weeks’ holiday. :
Miss Des Sources is a Civil | vanished

Servant of Trinidad.
* 7 .

LSO holidaying at Silver Beach
Guest House, Rockley, and
paying her first visit to the island
is Miss Sheila Lee who arrived
here on Saturday last on two
weeks’ holiday visit.

Miss Lee is a Clerk at the Trini-
dad Import and Export Ltd., Port-
of-Spain.

Back to U.S.A.
R. RIGNAULT GONZALEZ.
and his little son Frederico
returned to the U.S.A. via Puerto
Rico yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A.

They had been spending a short
holiday as the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. N. Sealy of Fontabelle. ,

Mr, Gonzalez is a Chemist in
Massachusetts,

Returned
R. GEORGE G. MONEY, Loca!
Director of Barclays Bank

De, & A) returned from

their members of the public will visit Antigua by B.W.LA. on Sunday
datightée..Simone of Martinique, the library to witness the display last,

He was away on a short busi-
ness visit.
Special Meeting _

HE Revuedeville Dancing

School will hold a Special
Meeting at “Norham”, Tweedside
Road on Thursday at 4.30 p.m.

All members are reminded to

attend and be punctual.





| Norwich Gates at the main en-





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Iso took Public Health
Do I Want (Pr. Charles For 232i" east
nowledge to ar |
Appointment In
A Hat = ae ? Kind and ~ourteous, polite and |

Health Centre whete een
Jamaica considerate, a good disciplinarian,
By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE
KINGSTOWN, Oct. 13.

| community work was dore.
|
|
the doctor has earned the respect
From Our Own Correspondent) and admiration of his island.
A TALL ungainly figure with! After 26 years’ faithful service
1 massive leonine head walked’Dr. E. D. B. Charles, M.D. C.M.,

°
nto a men’s out-fifters fn Dork- L,M.C.C., Senior Medical Officer. Duchess To Write
ing (Surrey) and said: “Do youlleft St. Vincent by the Lady Rod- Autobiography

think I need a new hat? Well, send! ney this morning to take up an

me one up will you?” And with|appointment in .the island of
that he walked out. maica. A story has been going round
They tell that kind of stor¥ Coming from the sister colony the world that the Duchess of
down Dorking way about Dr. Grenada in 1926 the doctor Windsor is planning to write her
Ralph Vaughan Williams, who was served in several districts of this autobiography, It was reported
30 on October 12. Though Bri-Nland as District Medical Officer, by two international news

agencies,

An American magazine “A





‘ain’s greatest composer wears a|Acting Resident Surgeon (Colonial

hearing aid. he is_ still active Hospital), Medical Superintend-

musically—has just finished his/ ent (Mental Hospital), and as a that since the Duke’s book, “A

seventh symphony. Member of the Medical Board. A King’s Story”, was _ published,
He does not own a car, but! few years ago he was promoted friends .of the . Duchess have

walks from his chalet-bungalow|Senior Medical Officer. pressed her to tell her side of the

White Gates into Dorking some-| Dr. Charles pursued his medical story, too. The magazine added

times to do his own shopping. |studies at the University of that. the Duchess’s book. would
McGill, Canada, and qualified in have the Duke's blessing and
SOUVENIR hunters who take, Tropical Medicine in England. He approval.

the wrought-iron leaves from the

jtrance to Sandringham Estate
have angered Queen Mary.

Before returning to London se .° ail A Py aa
recently she ordered scores of as fo) TAR: a

dreds of signatures scribbled on
the adjoining walls have also been j
scfubbed out. is +
But while the renovations were
| going on, nine of the new leaves
in a day. A _ coach-
|load of visitors caught in the act
were driven to the police station

and POU - xn



FOR TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952

for a lecture, + Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find
what your otitlook is, according to the stars.
Paganini’s Violin * ARIES More profitable now to cooperate and obey
r March 21—April 20 orders than go out on the limb or try it

ALFREDO CAMPOLI will fly
to Italy early next month to
realise a violinist’s dream. He
will play for 20 minutes on a
Guarnierius violin used by the
great Paganini.

Every year since Paganini died
in 1840 his violin has been brought
out of its museum home in Genoa
and played. Campoli tells me: “I
believe I am the first Englishman
to play on it.”

*

alone, A good day for you who confine
work to fundamentals. +

Go about chores without overdoing or
overpressing and you will come out on top.
Vibrations indicate steady, thinking native

will achieve.
* *

+
*

>
GEMINI
* May 21—June 21

TAURUS
April 21—May 20

-

Favourable on whole. New acqhieiistenes
may offer diversion; but don’t neglect the
old and steadfast. Be calm, rest sensibly

for all-round betterment. bs

-M

Temptation to overspend, even in small
ways now. “Do I really need it?”, “Can I

2 *

But he almost lost the chance.
A London concert the night be-
fore made it impossible for him
to reach Genoa in time by
ordinary air services. Now, how-
ever, he is to go by private plane.
—L.E.S.

Listening Hours

CANCER
June 22—July 28

*

afford it?” questions grow more important
daily. Be extra careful.

4

Period somewhat unsettled. Postpone issues
that can wait until pressure is relieved.
Liquidate small matters quickly; tackle

big ones forthrightly. *

-«

LEO
July 24—Ang. 22



400 — 7.15 pm 26.53M S12 M -~ xy

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The VIRGO May be th i

Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records, cauthtlifingt aie a rev re, nee eoeee bee

5.00 p.m. Puccini, 5.15 p.m, Listene=s’ Aug. 23—Sept. 23 POS ies! Balance both astutely, As-

Choice, 3.48 ooh Think on : Titeae pects pareaeee from noon on, use morning
ings, ) p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15 to make ready f iviti

P.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 6.45 Pm. a pelt itd te >

Sports Round Up & Programme Parade,
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Hiotne
News From Britain
7.15 — 10.30 p.m
7.15 p.m. Rendezvous, 7.46 p.m. Pe--
sonal Portrait, 8.00 p.m. Charlie Kunz,’

% *

No day to be inactive, grounded unneces-
sarily. Many influences helpful for your
endeavours. P.M. opportune for important
financial matters. Personal affairs favoured.

LIBRA

nea Sept. 24—Oct. 23

4 OK OK HR HK

oie af » ee sewarne. 8.30 p.m

e Motor Show, 1982, 8. - i

ane sretee Show, 50mm 8 a> Secetants ‘on aepary Semi-favourable rays could be gainful if
Concert, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10°10 » 24—Nov. 22 you are on the beam. Deal with important
p.m. From The Editorials, 10.18 p.m issues rather than non-essentials *
Geoffrey Boumphrey Talking, 10.30 p.in y

Scientific Research a a 4g a











- c Pa ; ‘ SAGITTARIUS Selling, buying, planning future business, 3
tries hard to’ find out what's going on at a Nov. 23—Dec. 22 {amily property investments on more fav.
: Diamond Rings oured | oe Mme your schedule to take
highbrows-only junket run by Unesco * care of such tasks, + +
LOUIS L. BA EY CAPRICORN Your requirements may not all be realized
VENICE. in selling the pictures to them and grey stone monastery, which, Bolton Lane ; realized,
A JOURNALIST'S job is divi- at 4s, to 6s., according to size, incidentally is being renovated The Wlarlpoanhee * Dec. 23—Jan. 21 oe ae So ee not influence
ded in three parts: get there, Whatever is going on is going by the private patronage of Terror of a eee ates atsshies 5
find= out what’s going on, report on in committees. Count Cini as a memorial to , : : ,
back. Well, I got here—to the A tier of rooms off the first-floor his son who was killed in a plane ride in a blazing racing car! + z AQUARIUS Adjust financial affairs promptly; attena
; i ; i asia ai an. 22—Feb. 20 urgent
Unesco International Conference corridor echoes to a host of multi- crash, stands an artist.

of Artists in Venice. But I failed on
the next move.

For the life of me, I cannot find
out what is going on.

I asked playwright Benn Levy
one-of the British delegates and
vicespresident of the committee
on theatre.

Mr; Levy walked me round and
round the cloisters, said he was
quite sure, but speaking for the
dratfia section he thought that the
main concern of the assembled
body. of intellectuals was the
cuarantee of the artist’s freedom,

Freedom, I took it to be, from
political suppression, State inter-
ference, censorship, and having
to subjugate artistic inteSity to
the taste of Cash Customers.

Smile Please

Degrees of importance of the
Unesco boys and girlsin the world
of recognised culture can best be
judged by’ the degree of alacritr
with. which the little photographer
who stands’ at the foot of the
main marble staircuse rushes for-
ward. to flick his camera as the
celébritics i pear.

The photographs are popular.

Delegates storm the display
board each day to see if they can
spot themselves in
And someone is doing a brisk trade



Windfalls

By HELEN BURKE

OF all fruits, apples are the
most. valuable in jelly-making.
Winidfalls make a firm jelly but
one that is rather lacking in flav-
our. It can, however, be flavoured
in various ways and it can be col-
oured to make it more attractive.
Any culinary colouring can be
used or a beetroot or two, added
to the boiling apples, make a
beautiful rosy apple jelly. The
beets do not add any flavour and
are much cheaper than fruits.

Wash and cut up windfall ap-
ples. Place in a preserving pan
with water to come through. Boil
untii the apples are reduced to
pulp. Strain through a jelly bag.
Altow 1 lb, sugar to each pint

see Errol Flynn at the local
the groups. cinema must pay full price.
FOOTNOTE—Outside the pink

lingual voices, throwing words like

“resolution,” “counter resolution,”
“agenda,” and “visual arts”
around.

There is an artistic disregard for
punctuality; meetings due to start
at 2.30 seldom begin before three.
and the participants are inclined
to wander in at any time

Another confusion about
whether the delegates are entitled
to two or three meals a day at
Government expense (they are
being maintained at £3 to £4 a day
hotels) caused a sudden seeking
out of the cheaper café by those
who were faced with the possi-
bility they might have to buy
their own dinners. }

However, that puzzle has been}
sorted out and the delegates are,
sitting up and taking full nourish-
ment once more.

Cultural

Spare time cuitural activities |
have not been overlooked. Each
has been given a book of tickets
entitling him to free admittance to
the city’s. museums and art gal-
leries and.a 25 per cent. recuc-+
tion for the theatre and opera. |

Anyone wanting to sneak off and }





juice, Boil until a little
tested on a cold plate
* .

sets when

Now for different flavours: For
Ginger-apple jelly, cook an ounce
of bruised root ginger (for 3 Ib.
of apples) with the apples in the
first place. For lemon-apple jelly,
cook the rind of a lemon with 3 lb,
of apples in the first place.

For mint or scented geranium
jelly, bruise a good bunch of gar-
den mint or sweet geranium
leaves, tie them together and low-
or them into the jelly after it has
been boiling for five minutes.
When the jelly is ready to set,
remove the mint or
leaves, pour the jelly into steril-
ised glasses and cover as soon as
possible.

He has nothing to do with the
Unesco conference—he is just a
painter puting on canvas the view
before him as thousands of other
artists must have done—without
all the hooha of a £50,000 seven-
day shindy.

SSS

LAIELY {jf

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4% P M
“MAN ON THE EIFFEL TOWER
(color)
Charles LAUGHTON &
“HUNT THE MAN DOWN’
Gig YOUNG







Thurs. (Only) £90 p.m
“WALKING ON AIK
Maudie Edwards & All Colored Cas
“TEMPTATION HARBOUR
Rovert NEWTON

GLOBE

TODAY LAST SHOWS
5 & 8.30 P.M.

“DIPLOMATIC COURIER” |











Tyrone



Tomorrow & ‘Thursday
445 & 8.30

ae

%

l

Pane



AND
“DIAL 1119”
With

geranium ;

!
'\ Marshal THOMPSON

ann om aan aan aun aan
EXCELLENT VALUES

-
Were ~



>

PH

Exclusive Designs

— ALSO ——
SHOPPING BAGS with Zipps

YOUR SHOE STORE
ONE: 4220

$3.80 — $5.29

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)



POWER Patricia NEAL|

, personal issues before taking on
new things. Seize openings, if attractive.

ane oness «x
Tae LOVES or |*

PISCES With smart, alert action you can

pile up

* Feb, 21—-March 20 advantages. Stimulating day. Anticipate
PANDORA —- where you can. increase possib-
ilities.

|
YOU BORN TO-DAY: Have a real love for better things. * |
Fond of fun, comforts; may care little for routine, humdrum

IN FLAMING +

colon BY work, but will do a job well. Could achieve in professional
! * work, as judge, salesman.. Avoid being overcritical, impatient, *

ECHNICOLOR! Birthdate of: Alfred Bernhard Nobel, of dynamite and peace
prize fame; Sam'] Taylor Coleridge, “Ancient Mariner” poet. rs
anaes aka kK KKK Kk *









BLOOD IMPURITIES of,
Many ailments are caused by poor blood which PYAgaU ES

Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped
ices tenes:

(





© Are you through you know what it h:
qncnnse of e”...suffer- for others! et 1
* > But do
Wots tensions irritability, wi%%@2.30u Reon, wat 3 /, |
weakness other rapes haven't experienced the relief ;
of ging ong! > tension, “flashes” and irri-
tress of this time? ‘ability it so often brings at
i ~ Before another day has
ydis Pinkham’sCom- Pi, Woeicis caneams
and ‘ablets gave or new, improved Tablets
from such distress... with added iron .. .‘and dis-

in 63 and 80% (respec-

tively) of the cases tented. "change of lite” ae

may be!

Complete or striking relief women and girls— L; inkham'’

* 8 @ ' Sains sok from tune tonal aotion through

Surely you know that Lydia | distress of men- sympathetic nere

the spectacular romance! yg Pinkham’s is solentijioaliy Syustion—find Pinkham’s vous system—re-

modern is action!

wonderful too! /t contat:
n-deadening drugal ne ths negswaes of

‘wees;

JAMES MASON
AVA GARDNER

Pandora ond Tis





COLOR BY

» TECHNICOLOR

NIGEL PATRICK = SHEILA SIM
HAROLD WARRENDER ty
MARIO CABRE

cena MEE IE PE
A ROMULUS PRODUCTION
A blazing Technicolor Romance!
At
B’town

P LAZA (Dial 2310)

From Friday October 24th Sole Distri :
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. xibutots:
and Continuing Daily

4.45 & 8.30 p.m

GED HR FT HS

TUESDAY,

OCTOBER

TD



MILLIONS OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:

CEA AC

BRA ACU kc
Rae

a

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable
way. You’re only a few, smooth-flying hours
en route to Bermuda — aboard a mighty
4-engined “North Star’ Skyliner — then by
connecting airline to New York, where you
can make immediate connections to Boston,
Washington, Philadelphia, etc.

eer Travel Agent or —

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

LTD.

Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518

TRANS - CANADA

International * Trans-Atlantic
Transcontinental

Low AIRCARGO rates now in effect to all points throughout the world

PLAZA THEATRES |









BRIDGETOWN

(Dial 2310)
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Action Thriller
Errol Ruth
FLYNN ROMAN
“MARA MARU"
Extra Special
Maybe You've been Driv-
ing for 20 years and never
had an Accident. But To-
Day is a Different Day
Better Be CAREFUL OR .
“IT MIGHT BE YOU"
Wed & Thurs
4.30 & 8.80 p.m
WARNER DOUBLE !



NIGHT UNTO NIGHT
Ronald Vive:
REAGAN LINDFORS

INSIDE THE WALLS OF
FOLSOM PRISON
David Steve

BRIAN COCHRANE

Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.
“ABILENE TRAILS”
Whip WILSON &
“SIX GUN GOSPEL"
Johnny Mack Brown

GRAND OPENING FRIDAY

James Ava
MASON & GARDNER



~ ROODAL

“PANDORA”

THEATRES

BARBAREES
(Dial 6170)

Last 2 Shows To-day
4.45 & 8.30 p.m
Warners Action-
Packed Western!
Kirk Virginia

DOUGLAS MAYO

“ALONG the GREAT

DIVIDE”
John AGAR &
Walter BRENNAN

Wed. & Thurs
4.30 & 8.30 p.m
WARNER DOUBLE!
PERFECT STRANGERS
Dennis Ginger
MOPGAN ROGERS &
WOMAN IN WHITE
Sydney Green Street
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m
HUNT the MAN DOWN
Gig Young &
MARSHAL of MESA
cITy
George O'BRIAN
Opening Friday

I WAS A COMMUNIS1
FOR THE F. BAL,

2th 2.30 — 4.45 & 8 30

& the

OISTIN
(Dial 8404)

Last 2 Shows To-day
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Doris
DAY

Danny
THOMAS

“VLL SEE YOU
IN
MY DREAMS ”





Wed. & Thurs
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

MAN OF BRONZE
Burt LANCASTER &
“YOUNG MAN
WITH A HORN”

Kirk *
DOUGLAS DAY

P.M. (B TOWN)
(Technicolor)

“FLYING DUTCHMAN”





EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Last two Shows |To-day & Tomorrow) Last two Shows Last two Shows
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 4.30 & 8.15 4.45 & 8.15 To-day 4.30 & 8.30
J. Arthur Rank United Artists Universal Pictures
Presents Double id Presents ROLL THUNDER
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PRELUDE TO | — ™IRANDA “STORY | Starring:
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Starring Googie Withers , sulle Adame and
Kathleen Byrone and 2 Reel Mus!
" | eel Musical: —
Bich with turbulent THE BIG NIGHT | Connie Beswen & | TAROES, Mic.
aa mand vibrant John Barrymore Jr Les Brown Orchestra, with
Extra | Preston Foster Wed. & Thurs. Michael O’Shea

Latest News Reel

Wed. & Thurs
4.30 & &.30

Universal Doubie

Thursday only
| 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double!

| in
FIRST LEGION |LEATHER PUSHERs P@PÂ¥blic Double

4.30 &.8.15

Andy Devine

Richard’ Arien

Evelyn Ankers

an haat ithe tee
Wed. & Thurs.
30 & 8.30

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— — 1". “onation Boyer MOPEIEE 'SUSND i MELODY
Dick Foren & and | Robert Armstrong Starring:
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with Chips Raffery
Opening Friday 24th
THIEF OF

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and safety. ~

Bruce Bennett

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DAMASCUS MÂ¥ FRIEND
GOES WEST



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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOMES COMMISSION REPORT


















iz

th
| ‘\
|

| HERE'S A SLICE OF |:

-

vy



wees 2: paesens ae FOR SCHOOL
(CO. INUATION OF ITEM FROM SUNDAY ) of stich léasés, the on thé lot leased to him, the remaining lots but one to!
approval thereof by (vi) The rental of the lets forty-one of the applicants. Con-| CHILDREN
21. A perusal of the minutes not been placed on the agenda, the Council of the shall be as follows: — sideration of the allocation of the)
reveals that the six members who that a principle wag ved, Port-of-Spain . Cor- $4.00 per month for each yemaining lot was deferred “in|
voted for the motion were at one that the policy of the Council was poration, and corner lot view of the fact that an under-'
in thinking that a hardship had in question, that there were circumstances at- $3.50 per month for each taking was given to the Super-|
been created on one person. cogent reasons by technical offi- tendant on the of the other lots, visor, that in the event of his)
What was utterly lacki in the to be consideréd and that same.” (c) That advertisements be Jurnishing proof that the Council
diseussion at the meeting was Was no great urgéficy about |. For some yeats immediately published in the, leading bad thade some promise to him)
even a suggestion (except by the the matter, having reg to all preceding the year 1949 the utili- newspapers twice a week terlier, he would be given priority |
lone dissentient voice) that the these things and to the fact that sation of a vacant area of land for four weeks inviting Should lots become available.”
interests of many others were in- ek were stresseq by the Mayor adjacent to Mucurapo Road for a applications for the lots oh 8. Prior to this meeting differ-|
volved. There was also a com- in his plea to a depleted Council, housing project was a subject of the conditions set out in et views were held by coun-)|
plete Jack of appreciation of that Wwe consider that the action of intermittent negotiations between (b) above; and that appli- eMors on the question et
aspect of the matter when wit- the Council is open to question Government and the Council. cants be réquired to deliver the. land should be to | ’
nesses were questioned about it. and tea the — of those Those negotiations ended in the their applications €@ithér provide homes for tenants who
Their tune from beginning’ to who voted for the motion was month of July, 1948, when it was personally or bY Messenger

t were dispossested by slum-clear-
end was—we have no fault to find cértainly unreasonable in reject. agreed that Government would re- to the Town Clerk and not ance schemes; and, when a final |

with the experts, a hardship has ing the Mayor’s suggestion that Jinquish ali claim to the use of through the ; 2g i
\ } sh 3 a post, each decision was taken the bro
oral. created, we have a dis- the matter be referred for the the land and that the Council applicant to be given an Bapect that it should. be temeael |
wo. eo arcane 3 and consideration and recommenda- would be at liberty to_ dispose: of acknowledgment for his as a residential area and made}
Ss a ec .

tion of the Building Committee. i as it tho t fit. The reason application which is to be

> available to provide ouses
Five Approcahed Nothing to be Lust for that decision appears to have duly registered in a book those ~ ane it es sonia i
22. Five the councillors 24 lost of the councillors been that economic conditions to be kept by the Town agilso differed on the method which
who voted for the motion had stressed their view that once were so unfavourable that Gov- Clerk for that purpose; should be adopted in the alloca-
k a ed the meet- they were satisfied that there was ernment, being already engulfed also that applicants be tion of the lots for that purpose.
ing by the owners, who canvassed hardship they were entitled to i ms

required to seal their appli-

: We do not consider that our terms
cations and to write on the

of reference call for any indul-
envelopes the words “Ap+ gence Of recrimination on those
pieetian for building at Questions and, indeed, no useful

That te applichtions | be purpose will be served thereby;

their support of the application. exercise their discretion without
The Mayor, Mr. R. Hamel-Smith, any further unnecessary delay.
who was not acquainted with the There is much to commend that
history of the subject matter view and action if the circum-
before he attendeq the meeting, stances warrant it but we consid-

slum-clearance schemes, could ac-
cept no further commitm ih
regard to the former,

2. Immediately following on
that decision the Council after

in the, provision of ce could aes



ta

no doubt realised and repented
his error in granting his dispen-
sation for he addressed a strong

er that_that was not the case
here. Thete was nothing to be
lost in adopting the Mayor's sug-

lengthy discussion adopted the
report of one of its Committees,
the Woodbrook Estate and Cocorite

not opened until such time
as they are put before the
Committee which will

Nor do we think that, in the cir- |
cumstances disclosed, any com-!
ments are required on the princi-






ples which motivated the. Com-)

appeal to the members in the fol- geption e& of course that a
i . ;

: fy tion: the |
oes > : he d ion might have eased jointly to two private in- the allocation of the lots. th May. i Se cain to!
embers, you have under at the subsequent dividuals who had applied for a (¢) That a Special meeting of say that’ the object in view was Make a point of visitihy this new dry goods

Rule 11, suspended the Stand- were a much

taken at th
g it there
urpose of larger ttendance
application of qt

ing Orders for the of councillors.
ys of unwise and




Ciscussing the



Sr. Abraham. T a nc class people of the City.” be convened as sooh aS tions by public advertisement! ‘ b ;
. oe sass eat eee =k. ou hang Strong Protests ce ar a the e _ very proper. Before dealing with | ; from many countries,
mendation which this Council fife in the conduct , 3: Immediately affer that de- of a period Main that meeting it is necessary to| Celanése & unbeatable quality
made and which insisted that - fairs of the Corporation. cision became known strong pro- 1; oh ne Aaie onedin examine certain circumstances Jersey and exciting colours...
a passage-way should be left é@ how deal with the tests were made against it b; the MN? dation + ~ the recom- and events which preceded it in , £

at the building No. 48, Queen a 6f bribery which was Chamber of Commerce and others ti ms on lots e alloca- order to view what transpired at PETTICOATS b

Street, Now it is desired that 4 1 Jones, Who and it was eventually vetoed by \ Wak tha ardent it in a true perspective. !

himself as an architect

i was i b:
brane’ & Bonk te ures

the passage-way anq wall déscfi
should be removed. I under- and
stand from the Medical Officer Elias

of Health and City Engineer the original plan building Corporation Ordinance, because he recommended by the City

that they _have always ativised and even’ % ae the on considered that, if the Corporation Engineer in his memoran- MAiL NOTICE

this Council, in view of the for the rémoval of the wall. He was itself unable to develop the dum

health of the City, that it stated that a few days before the land, it should be disposed of “by N.W. TANG, Mails. for St, Lucia, St. Vincent

should be necessary for a pas- Council r of the 30th public competition in such a way Chairman. Wee ute Amee ay the. Gener 1 Port

Sage to be provided at the side August, 1951, he went to the as to secure the maximum benefit Applications Invited Eline nn. ina? ae ee :

of "all pulidings The course firme Staes to Geliver the latter to the burgésses and to the Cor ae Ch ome and Colnty Meh ak 3

we are taking this morning is plan to Mr. J¢ am and poration.” a pm. a nary Mail at 2 j
contrary to our regulations tas that when he there he went 4 5. A tmonth later applications}; m. tomorrow. Plain &

I can see no reason for this to the uppér storéy where he met
undue haste.

Today the appli- Mr, John Abraham and Mr. by the same Committee and, on
cation is asking that you should Quevedo, while Councillor A. E. “the 24th February, 1949, the Coun- caclouaanaoe we R. ete Diamond Rings _ a weak é. j BRASSIERES
remove the passage-way that James was standing a little dis- cil adopted its recommendations’ and conditions contained in para- LOUIS L. BAYLEY Ble. to $2.29 WEAR A= 77c. to $3.60
you insisted should be provided tance away. which were in the following graph (6) of the Committee’s P ane wwe, ?
formerly to this building. If it 27. After sta that he terms: — recominendations and concluded $3 to $5.30

was there for 4 or 5 years lt knew the whole set-up between
cannot see any reason why it the parties he went on to say that
cannot remain for another Mr. Quevedo wanted $1 to
month to give the Committee pilot the application through the
a chanee to make this recom- Council but that as Mr, John
mendation, I also cannot see Abraham was apprehensive of

the reason for having taken the risk involved in his invest- tion for building purposes : a ; , nti- ic

this up under Rule 11 and ment he, Jones, suggested to Mr. in accordance with plans = sll. i e at spent § SAN-Mge

eats . advice os our Abraham that he pay Mr. already approved. They are Gelivered | GENTS WATCHES

Sa Saad, gee Se He "epydame” wee) Gants tne wanted ees poeple om AF sccit Peseane ueroundings ond with cour

that this Council has always granted, He further stated that (1) Bach sutesasful appils sper ie ten on idusthe ‘Mieiecenatandl teous service, shopping at Sahely’s new Lovely range
insisted that in all new build- . Abraham thereupon went cant shall pay by way of the vont tia oh ackhowelil v Broad St. Store will ov

ings a passage-way should be downstairs and returned with a premiums a sum of $1,000 led aa ob ohn © pplication. ) — only — | delight you, if only STOCKINGS
ae ee yo wes of — which he gave t in respect of the lot pan ges obtained at time of, 4 | because you. invari- 40
to recommend that passage- Doubt 4 a Bie ek being delivery. ii $29.50 ably find what you eee

ways be done away in this City
and go. against the advice of its
experts, we should have no ex-
perts at all. When I sit here
as Chairman I am _ bound‘ to
vote on the advice of my ex-

28. Whilst we are not pre-
pareq to say, having regard to
the facts and __ circumstances
which we have related, that Mr.
Jones’s story is unconvincing or
fabricated, yet there are certain

perts and I have faith in their ‘ ; : 1949, at 3 p.m.” r }

decisions and recommendationy oe, wn th, create | a pleted within six months pres huntited and seven wvrit-{f Y. De LIMA 5

I must appeal to members to {;:" unqualified acceptante. - from the time of com ten applications were. received «in & €O.. LTD ) OS

support the advice of your ex- “5g 4? oS Guite clear to us ,, mencement. reply to the advertisement. f iad ot 09 e
perts who have madé it per- that he did not. depose to the (ii) One lot only shall be '¢.” At a meeting of the Com-'! .

fectly clear. that they have whole truth of the matters within Hocated to each success mittee on the 20th April, 1949)! 99 Broad St. Phone 4640

always called for a passage on hi; knowledge and in a few in- ul applitant, three of the lots were set apart ’ ana 27 Broad Street

on all new buildings. You will stances he stated what was un- (iii) Each applicant shall f.. burposes which call for no | ad |

be setting a precedent in this trye; for example, we have no hold his lot for 25 years coiment. The Committee then The Village

poy Ooad’ the recently We goubt that the blue pencil line on
pave. ine that the Singer the plan had been erased by him
Company put a passage-way in 9, with his connivance, yet he
their building, and these same Genied that fact, Added to this,
people will put in an applica- nis past record’ established that
Gen. te Go. away with it. I am his character was not without
appealing to you to support the bjemish and he admitted that his
recommendation of your ‘ech- Fotive for giving evidence was
eam retaliation | against one of the
Vain Appeal Abraham brothers who had re-
P dz cently taken legal proceedings
t Givers, woe, recommends: against him in resnect of a debt.

Farm Committee, that the land be

lease of the land in order to erect
houses “primarily for the middle

the Governor on the 15th Decem-
ber, 1948, under the provisions of
section 135 of the Port-of-Spain

4. Thereafter the disposition of
the land was further considered

“THE COMMITTEE RECOM-
MENDS;: —

(a) That the Council proceed

at the éarliest opportunity

to lay out the lands in ques-

payable when the allo-
cation has been made,
and the remaining one-
third on completion of
the work of layout which
is estimated to be com-

with the option of re-
newal for a further term
of 15 years and on a
lease under the terms
and conditions as_ in
leases of the lots at the
oodbrook Estate.

(iv) Each successful appli-
cant shall erect on the
lot within one year from
the date that the lot is
made available to a

make recommendations for

the Woodbrook Estate and
Cocorite Farm Committee

({) That the premium paid by
the successful applicants

be utilised in the manner

were invited by public advertise-
ment for the forty-five lots of

with the following :— '
“Applicants are required to
state clearly in their appli-!

cations their names, addresses

and occupation.

Applications must be sealed | {fj



Only applications received
in answer to this advertise-|
ment will be considered, and |
all such applications must
reach the Town Clerk not!

later than Monday, 4th April,!}

considered the qu of the
method to be adopted for the dis-
posal of the remaining forty-two
Jots and decided against alloca-
tion by drawings, The Town
Clerk was then instructed to open
the applications a an early date
n the presence such members
ct the Committee as should be
present and to prepare a numeri-
cal list of names, addresses and



omendable and the first pro-|
ecedural step of inviting applica-/

To be Continued















Waterproof, Shockproof







See...

(


























“Your Jewellers” \W

$2.06 to $3.48







Silk & Nylon Flowered









want,

Store! There is varied merchandise


















































tion of the Deputy-Mayor Lr Mucurapo Lots dwelling house a aaa .. a nae aor

ae pat i aeumaih ot tae Item (b): “the grant of leases sabe Oeuune oe A Further consideration of the

Couneil be done away with in of lots of land known ‘will be forfeited, mattér was then deferred to a

this. particular case.” as the Mucurapo coh eet aac ii. date to be fixed.

ape peel was made o vain. Lragg nee Sa cant shall erect tai Lots Alboented ss

23. Having regard to iy y sf the 9th of May, ,
previous history of the matter tate to certain per- dwelling house only with On the Mideeted

appurtenant out-building the Committee met and

sons, the assignments__



—_——

and bearing in mind that it had



4.













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PAGE FOUR



misses Poca edt

frinied oy ihe Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~+., Bridgetown.

Tuesday, October 21, 1952



BARBADOS EXPECTS

TODAY is the 147th anniversary of the
day on which the famous signal “England
expects that every man will do his duty”
was hoisted on Nelson’s flagship. The result
of that day's fighting, the victory against
the Spanish and French fleets off Trafalgar
is commemorated here by Sir Richard
Westmacott’s statue of Lord Nelson in Tra-
falgar Square, which was unveiled on the
22nd March 1813. The days are past when

British or Allied sea-power can be relied
upon to defend Barbados against attack
from an enemy, but the combined might
of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation’s
Defence Forces in the air, on land and at
sea can be relied upon to give us whatever
protection can be provided in an atomic
age. The victory at Trafalgar was a land-
mark in British history and it also set the
seal on British dominance in the Caribbean.
But the words of Nelson's signal “England
expects that every man will do his duty”
are still quoted today to encourage in Brit-
ons of all ages qualities of, patriotism and





courage necessary for victories over the
many hurdles which have to be taken be-
fore improvements or achievements can be
recorded in everyday life.

The capacity for Britons of all classes,
colours and creeds to rally to the call of
duty whenever the freedoms which Brit-
ons cherish above all other peoples are
thieatened has been shown time and again
during thé 147 years which have passed
since October 21, 1805.

Since the last great world conflict, how-
ever, wedges have been driven into the
unity of the great British Empire and the
spirit of aggressive nationalism has flared
up over the Asian and African continents,
and its influences have spread even into the
peaceful Caribbean.

In the general confusion of ideas, the
clash of interests, the aspirations of peoples
struggling to find an outlet for their talents
and ambitions, Barbados has suffered less
than any other British West Indian island.
No one reason for our comparative immun-
ity from violent social antagonisms can be
suggested, but it would be fair to state that
the ability of Barbadians to live and let live
is due to the leaven of those who seek to
practise the divine commandments and
whose sense of duty to others overrides
their personal. ambitions, On ‘the ‘other
hand there is no doubt that the growth of
party polities, modelled _on,.a | system
which is increasingly subject to criticism
in the United Kingdom, has introduced a
new element into Barbadian life which
can bring to a halt the real achievements
which have been made in recent years.

The present party with a majority in the
Barbados House of Assembly came to
power after an electioneering programme
directed against those whom it blamed for
most of the island's ills.

The overwhelming majority obtained by
the Barbados Labour Party effectively re-
moved an opposition in the House of As-
sembly, and thereby endangered the, func-
tioning of Parliamentary governmerit’
based on the British model. Yet the habit
of opposing which had been necessary
when the seats in the House were divided
almost equally between the Labour Party
and the Electors’ Association persists and
only last Tuesday, Mr. Adams is reported
as appealing to, Honourable members not to
“play the game of the opposition and frus-

ADVOCATE |

For some years it has been my
custom to avoid the English sea-
side in the summer and to visit
it when the sands are deserted
and the fun fairs stand mute and

muffled against the approach of
winter

But let it not be imagined that
I go there out of perversity or @
desire to indulge in the sensuous

luxury of solitude, for the occa-
sion of these autumnal visits there
are always great crowds. In short,
the Trade Union Congress invari-
ably meets in the Autumn at a
seaside resort, and a fortnight
later the Socialist Party of Great
Britain follows with its annual
conference at another seaside spot.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LONDON LETTER

By Beverley Baxter, M.P.

the hal. The great majority
were obviously with Mr. Deakin,

for there is no one more souna ished up

than a good British workman,
but to the extreme Leftists the
words sounded like blasphemy.
To them there is only one loyal-
ty — to the workers. What was
all this blethering nonsense about
responsibility w tne nauon?!
Deakin was no better than a
‘blarsted Tory.’

_On the whole, I returned to
London with the curious feel-

ing that I had been at a confer- against

The reason for choosing places ence of right wing Conservatives.

on the coast is both obvious and
subtle.

accommodation, and the Winter
Garden is available for the con<
ference itself.
the spirit, as opposed to the mate-
rial, the morale of the delegates is
strengthened by the good salt air.
The idea is that when the four
day conference is over the del-
egates storm to tne attack against

the Conservatives and the capital- Trade
ist system like Napoleon's invin- travelled a long way since tne said that he would announce the

cible Old Guard,
But why should I attend these
conferences? The answer is sim-

ple. First I am a Conservative
and it is always useful to have a
look at the other side. Secondly
I am a journalist—and therefore
a contemporary historian. Thirdly
1 enjoy it. Let it also be added

that my Socialist Parliamentary
opponents show no resentment but
go out of their way to ensure
every facility for me.

Socialist Trouble
Now, having spoken the pro-
logue, let me come to the sub-
tance of the tale. Having at-
vended this year’s Trade Union
Cenference at Margate in the

trouble

The Westminster Bank sized it

Since the tourists have up correctly when q sign te the

gone home there is ample hotel erect was posted

in tne confer-
Bank

ence hall:—

“The Westminster has

But in the realm of opened a temporary office here &F
in the Winter Garden and will

cash cheques on any Bank on the real
production of a

delegate’s cre-
dentials.”

Al. at Lloyds!
Union

The British
Movement nas

days of the Tolpuddle martyrs.

But what was going to happen
at Morecombe in Yorksnire?
There we would have the massed
forces of the Left with delegates
not only from the Trade Unions
but from every Parliamentary
constituency in Britain. Would
Morecombe set the seal on Mar-
gate and declare that respon-
sibility to the State must take
precedence over all sectional con-
siderations?

Packed

The huge, dimly lit

Winter auditorium. The Chairman reads
Gardens of Morecombe ; was out the name of the man who
packed almost to the chandaliers.
South, as well as the Socialist From my seqt in the top gallery
Party Conference at Morecombe 1 could just discern Attlee dood-
in the North, I am convinced that Jing with a pencil, Herbert Mor-
the Socialist Party is heading for rison with his cockatoo hair-do
The feuds that were halt as defiant as ever, Aneurin Bevan
concealed are stripped naked to like Vesuvius in a state of sus- pretty,

the world! It just wasn’t decent |
It wasn't gentlemanly. It wasn’t
the way one comrade should be-
have to other comrades.

When Arthur Deakin had _fin-
stepped the homely, like-
able Trade Union Leader, Sir Wil-
liam Lawther. He was loudly ap-
plauded as it was felt that he
would pour oil in the very
troubled waters. He had hardly
started, however, when a comrade
shouted a question at him. ,

“Shut your gop!” said Sir Wil-
liam.

Let us ring down the curtain
on the scene. It Is not pleasant to
see men _ knocked helplessly

the ropes evenif your
sympathies are with the man who
threw the punch,

National Executive

Tuesday morning. . . . and we
gather to hear the fateful news
elections to the National
Executive. Now we would see the
strength of the Bevanites,
and whether his rebel movement
was real or just a passing pheno-
menon of well times exhibitionism.
The nice little Chairman rose and


















names of the successful candi-
dates according to the votes they
had received, Incidentally, the
system is that the delegates of
each Socialist constituency associa-
tion casts his vote on behalf of
those who voted Labour in_his
territory in the last election. This
swells the total and looks more
impressive. Needless to say the
delegate has been instructed by
the officers of his Association how
he is to vote. (I apologize to the
Chairman for keeping him wait-
ing but I thought you should
know how it is done.)

There is a hush over the great

came top of the poll. Aneurin
Bevan! Not even the organized
cheering of a Chicago convention
could have exceeded the noise
which greeted the announcement.

Second—Barbara Castle, M.P.,
thin-lipped Barbara is

COLONIES £200 MILLION

the world. No longer is it merely picious repose,, Hugh Dalton with Bevan’s principal lieutenant, Her
a case of differing points of view. his great dome of a head casting face flushed scarlet at the cheers
Between the Bevanites and the g much needed illumination on which engulfed her. a
Attleeites there are hatreds that the scene, and Emanuel Shinwell Tom Drikery, M.P., was third.
will not end this side of the grave. looking like a lost cause in need This melancholy Left Wing ine
What evidence can I summon °f 4 prophet. tellectual was a society columnis
to prove this assertion? Ladies It was Monday morning and on the DAILY EXPRESS when I
and ote of the jury, [ open during the day the Parliamentary bad its editor, Now he is a Bevan-
my case with the Trade Unions at constituency delegates (the Trade .
Margate. And may I remind you Unionists take no part in this) ,,Harold Wilso: laa
that the Trade Unions are the would be voting for the seven This greying Juv’ of Trade in the
chief financial supporters of the vacant places on the National er . Cocleuromenh Sut Sesign-
Socialist Party. If a worker does political Executive. This was the oa with Pievan wiiew: the later
not wish to contribute and there secret drama that over-rode decided to leave the sinking ship.
are many thousand pete Union- everything else. The Bevanites “yi, Griffiths, M.P—fifth, An
adit 7 » he must con~ were running seven candidates, eloquent ex-miner with a genius
“This, of course, is indefensible 2°!Uding the great man himself. for sticking to the middle of the
and remains a blot on the Trade How would they fare against the road. Neither an Attleeite nor a
Tnion movement. A man’s wage candidates of the official Attlee- Bevanite he is a compromise in
packet ought to be inviolate. Nor Morrison loyalists? himseif, He was the only candi-
rhould he be forced to reveal hif Jpn such an sitineibaeg oe = wate ed achat that day, who
prea tae vilionins wae tag super-charged tension it was in- tan Mikardo, M.P., who used to
is from this source that the So- ©¥Jtable that Monday’s meeting advise capitalist firms on income
cialist Party draws most of its would produce some _ furious tax, and Richard Crossman, M.P.,

fighti d. scenes. The biggest one came the former University Don who
sdting, fun when a resolution was moved took the road to the Left, com-

But six years of Socialist Gov- from the floor by a group of pleted the Bevan sweep. There
ernment gave the Trade Union Party delegates that in order to had been seven vacancies to be

leaders time to think furiously. bring down Conservative Gov- filled. Bevan ran six candidates,
Under a system of nationalizing ernment the Trade Unions should including himself, and all six won.
industries is there a need or a not hesitate to use the weapon
place for Trade Unionism? When which had brought them to their Defeated
the State is the sole employer present power.
smong the Big Industries, and a No sooner was it moved than , “mong the defeated was Her-
Socialist Government is in power, we almost felt the presence of a bert Morrison, deputy Prime Min-
what can the Union do? A strike ghost in the misty vastness of the ister in Attlee’s Government, and
in the mines would be a strike hall—the ghost of the General the supreme architect of the great
againgt the nation, since the na~ Strike in 1926. In that terrible Socialist victory in 1945. Another
‘ion owns them. year one section of the community Prominent figure to bite the dust
_ challenged the community itself-—— WaS Hugh Dalton, the former
In fact under complete nation~+ and was defeated by the commun- Socialist Chancellor of the Ex-
alization the British Trade Unions jty. The Trade Unions had much Chequer. Clement Attlee, as
would have no more power than justice on their side but when Leader of the Party, had drunk
‘he Trade Unions in Russia. They they tried to bring the life of the the cup, of humiliation to the last
could be nothing more than keep-, nation to a stand-still in order to rhe
o of ee pe er of — enforce their claims the people hen I Soe my roe
ministration. e blunt truth rose wu the meeting the tide was out...
Ben eee ailaiier in the far, far out. Half a dozen sailing
boats

is that Trade Unionism can only Jt was t
survive as long as there are em~= Matory 4 eon Se nhnacanne were lying helplessly on

ployers to bargain with across the
lable. Trade Unionism depends
on a Capitalist system of society
for ils existence.

While this is recognized by the
experienced leaders and a large
section of the workers there is a
‘noisy and forceful Left Wing
which believes that all employers
are villains and al) investors are
blood suckers. Why should not
the. workers own and control the
means of production and distri-
bution? That question has a
seductive simplicity about it that

Yet here at Morecombe were their sides for there was no water
wild men of the Left demanding on which to float. And I thought
that if a Conservative Government of the marooned Socialist Lead~
was democratically elected by the ers waiting for the tide that may
people, the Trade Unions should never return, |
be prepared to threaten a general * * <
strike. When they had finished What will come out of all this?
putting their case a burly figure It is impossible for the Socialists
of a man mounted the rostrum to say any longer that it is no
and said: “My name is Arthur more than a healthy difference
Deakin.” of opinion. It is a feud to the

death, and there can be no recon-
Catcalls ciliation or com ;
Attlee may hang on for a few

They had cheered this great months but he is doomed. He
leader at Margate but this time failed to destroy ‘the rebels and
makes a large appeal. he was greeted with catcalls and he failed to come to terms with

Now let us join in the ap- booing. Obviously angry, he made them. All the doodling in the
plause as Arthur Deakin, this the tactical, but understandable world cannot obliterate that
year’s QGhairman of the T.U.C.




SCHEMES IN PROGRESS

LONDON, Oct. 6.

OF MONEY invested in major capital
works, actually in progress in the Colonies
during the past 12 months, something
approaching 25 per cent came from. private
companies. Against a total value of £150
millions in respect of the Government and
C.D.C. schemes, nearly £50 millions are
credited to projects of private companies.

The figures do not reflect a general situ-

ation throughout the colonies. They are an}:

assessment from newl}-published Colonial
Office statistic of capital works of over

£100,000 in value and in course of construc-|’

tion. Some Colonial Governments have not
been able to furnish particulars of capitai
works undertaken by private enterprise.

Apart from incomplete statistics, it is to
be noted that the private capital concer
is limited for the most part to a compare
tively few large-sc~le projects, And a big
proportion of it is centred, too, in one indus
try in one territory—copper in Northern
Rhodesia.

The percentage of private investment as
against public investment révealed by the
statistics remains, nevertheless, a point of
interest for all concerned with the problem
of financing colonial development. The
figures have a special interest at the mo-
ment, coming as they do on the eve of Com-
monwealth economic talks in which
Colonies development must be a major

talking point.

In general, the 36-pages of figures provide
an excellent opportunity for one colony tc
see what is going on in another in the direc-
tion of laying the foundations for all-out
development in the whole colonial field. The
Government works detailed are chiefly oi
the primary character—provision of elec-
tricity and power, railways roads and com-
munications, buildings, etc. all essential pre-
requisites of attracting private capital to the
extent necessary for 100 per cent. develop-
ment in the colonies.

The priority order in Government works
is reflected in the following analysis of
their £150 million schemes: provision oi
electricity and power represents, by value;
24 per cent of the total; rail, road and tele-
communications, 22 per cent; water works
15 per cent; ports and harbour works, 8 per
cent; irrigation and drainage, 4 per cent;
airfield construction, 1 per cent.

The concentration of private company
money in a few schemes is shown by the fol-
lowing summary: Northern Rhodesia, ‘ap-
proximately £20 m. (chiefly copper); Lee-
ward Islands, over £6 m. (bauxite); Ja-

maica, nearly £6 m, (bauxite and electrical })

power); Kenya, over £3% m._ (electricity
schemes, secondary industries); Hong Kong,
£3% m. (hotels, commercial buildings);
Singapore, £2% m, (commercial. buildings,
secondary industries); Federation of Ma-
laya, over £1 m. (cement factory), Other
colonies returning particulars of private
company undertakings (totalling in each
case under £1 m.) are Tanganyika, ‘Cyprus,
British Guiana, Trinidad and Aden. None ot
the West African colonies show in this sur-
vey any details of projects undertaken by
private companies,

While Uganda claims the biggest individ-

ual capital works scheme in progress, the|

£14 million hydro-electric undertaking of a!
public corporation, Singapore claims (in!
value) the biggest total of major capital:
works for any of the territories, This is|
£53% m. and is in respect of Government.:
C.D.C. and private works. In addition, Sin-!







TURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952



Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries

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mistake of shouting into the mi- qouble failure. My guess is that

trate legislation”. crophone: “You only listen to me





Unless the “opposition” in this sense is
understood to mean the Legislative Coun-
cil it is impossible.to understand what was
intended from the published report. The
only opposition which could exist in the
Barbados House of Assembly as presently
constituted would be from a coalition be-
tween seceding Labour Party members and
the eight members of the House who do

not belong to that party. Today Barba-
dos is entering upon a new phase of its
development and a five year plan of de-
velopment and taxation has been drawn up
the successful implementation of which
depends in the main, as its authors
recognise “on the goodwill and assistance
in one way or another of every adult mem-
ber of the community.”

That goodwill and assistance can be best
attained by good leadership. If all sections
of the community are to support the gov-
ernment in its plans for development the
spokesmen for the government must resist
the temptation to brand all those with
whose opinions they disagree as non-pro-
gressive or reactionary, True progress is
often due to those whom their own genera-
tions have treated with scant respect, and
it is as easy to brand as reactionaries the
followers of the extreme left as the ex-
tremists of the right.

If Barbados is to continue to advance in
isolation and to achieve those standards
which are universally desired it must make
the island more attractive for its more
talented sons and daughters.

Barbados’ ‘greatest loss is its annual ex-
port of brains and brawn. It will continue
to lose them until the appeal “Barbados
expects that every man will do his duty”
is accompanied by a decrease in political
and social exacerbation.

rises to make the opening speech
at Margate. His first sentences
were impressive: “For eighty-
four years this Congress has
striven to establish Trade Union-
ism as an essential part of our
democratic and industrial life.
We have won that fight.”

‘He paused and looked at the
huge gathering which included,
right, middle, left and extreme
left members. “There are to-
day,” he said, “some people who
prefer the comparative ease of
propaganda days to the exacting
strain of responsibility. Others
who are evidently unable or un-
willing to exercise a social con-
science prefer to seek narrow and
selfish ends, There is a tendency
to make wage demands and to
ignore the contribution demand-
ed of us if the nation, of which
we are a part, is to be strong,
virile and a foree for human
good.”

There were mutterings

Labour Candidate No Longer
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

Sir,—In view of my well known
connection with the Barbados
Labour Party, I am releasing,
with your permission, the text of
a letter I have addressed to the
General Secretary of the Party,
Mr, F, L. Walcott, M.C.P,

GLENHURST,
Land’s End,
St. Michael, 7
20.10.52
The General Secretary,
Barbados Labour Party,
Fairchild & Nelson Sts.

City.
My dear Comrade Walcott,



when you come for money!”

This, of course, was sheer atomic
warfare. Here was the Big Man
of the rich Trade Unions taunting
the Socialist Party with its’ pover-
ty. For nearly five minutes the
din prevented him from saying
anything more. But when at last
he secured silence he showed no
signs of amiability. “Do you want
to go back to 1926?” he barked.
‘Then he squared his shoulders and
let the Socialist ga it right
on the chin, “ conference
has no right and no power to pass
a resoiution which would bind the
‘Trade Unions to any line of ac-
— If you did, we would defy
you!”

‘The roof of the Winter Garden
will never be nearer going to
Heaven than it was at that mo-
ment. Here in conference were
the two wings of the Socialist
cause in solemn conclave and here
was the Leader of one of the wings
declaring that the conference
could go to blazes as far as he was

is and concerned, And with hordes of on
growls from various sections of journalists there from all parts of tide to return,



ur Readers Say:

The continuing crisis in our
party and the collective attitude
of the Leaders towards the cause
of the crisis, render it impossible
for me any longer to remain on
the Political Council of the Party.
So profoundly do I disagree with
the present drift of the Leadership
On general policy, and gig |
‘on financial policy that it woul
clearly be intolerable for me
loyally to abide by decisions from
which I so warmly dissent.

With so wide a gulf between
us, the only course left for me
is to tender my resignation from
the Council, and to request that
my name be withdrawn from the
list of its prospective Candidates.
At the same time I deem it only
fair to state that my political
sympathies remain where they



Attlee will seek sanctuary in the
House of Lords before the next
election,

Then will Bevan succeed him?
No. Bevan committed the unfor-
givable sin of rebelling in the
open. Another reason that he will
not be chosen is the recognized
fact that although he is not a
Communist he is supported by the
Communists. In the Ban, mood
of country thi Mongo) =
any election fora y
him, Nothing but an_ electoral
disaster could bring Bevan to the
Leadership.

My guess is that Herbert Mor-
rison or Jim Griffiths, the middle
man will succeed to the throne.

As for the Trade Unions, they
will move further and further

wards the right. They will not
desert the Socialist Party but it
may become a marriage in name
only.

Aneurin Bevan has sentenced
his party to a long, long, exile
the shore waiting for the
—L.E.S.



have always been by settled con-
viction—on the side of the work-
ing people. In view of the im-

portance of the matter, I am
releasing the text of this letter
to the ly press,

Yours fraternally,
J. CAMERON TUDOR.

In thanking you for this op-
portunity, I should also like to
emphasize that I am not in any
way interested in organising or
in being a member of any third
party or group. Therefore I shall
treat with sympathy any
approach made to me, from any
Quarter, with the object of en-
listing my support for a ‘third
political Party.

, T am, ete.
CAMERON TUDOR,



gapore returng nearly £10 m. in respect of,

C.D.C. schemes. Airport development (over

£3% m.), housing schemes, community we

tres, electric power stations, water supplies

help make-up the millions of pounds invest-!

ed in this Far East city’s development pro-
gramme, :
Northern Rhodesia takes second place

with a total of nearly £29 millions (includ-!
-ing, of course, approx. £20 m, from private|}}_

companies). Third is Uganda, which returns

a total of £25 m. (including the £14 m. }
Other totals are :}{{
Nigeria, over £20 m.; Kenya, £12%4 m.; Ja-|}{
maica, £834 m.; Tanganyika, over £6m.;/}f

hydro-electric project):

Trinidad over £5m. 73

Under the heading of Electricity and]}}
Power schemes, Uganda is at the top with}}}
her £14 m. hydro-electric project. Other}}/
colonies with schemes in progress under the} }}} |

same head include Northern Rhodesia, Ni-

geria and Malaya, each with capital of over!
Cyprus, Malta,"
Trinidad, each with capital of over £2 m. |i

£4m. involved; Kenya,

involved. .

The one reference to police radio commu-
nication schemes comes in Malaya’s returns.
The Government P.W.D, and contractors

have been engaged in a £13, m. scheme be-|!'

gun two years ago.

All these schemes—and it is stressed
again that the statistics quoted are in re-
spect of work in actual. progress or very re-
cently completed—have varying dates for
their starting and completion; Somé will not
be finished for more than five years yet. The
majority are due to be completed~in the
next year or two,













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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21;- 1952



Labourer Found Guilty Lady Nelson What Effects Will

' Makes Last
Trip North

The Lady Nelson was one of the
five Canadian National Steamship

Of Stealing Wallet

HIS WORSHIP MR. G. B. GRIFFITH, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yesterday found 29-year-old
labourer Cecil Herbert of Goodland, St. Michael, Butity of
stealing a wallet belonging :to Elton. Bowen of St. Andrew
and fined hyn £5 to be paid forthwith or-in default two

months’ imprisonment with

Bowen told the court that while
he was sleeping on Spry Street,
City, on October 11, he was robbed
of his wallet. He said that at one
time he felt as if someone “was
going through” his pockets.

FOR SESSIONS

Ethan Brathwaite (18), of Brit-
ton’s Hill, St. Michael and Denzil
Harris (20) of Bank Hall St.
Michael were committed to the
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith charged with committing
buggery on September 26.

In the preliminary hearing Mr.
G, B, Niles appeared on behalf of
the defendants. ,

FINED £5

A fine of £5 to be paid forth-
with or two months’ imprison-
ment was imposed on Raphael
Dublin, a sailor of the Motor Ves-
sel “Moneka”, who was found
guilty by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith of attempting to export
from the island sweet potatoes
without a licence on October 18."

The case was brought by C

Station.
CHARGE WITHDRAWN



His Honour Mr. H. A. Talma in
the Petty Debt Court of Bridge-
town yesterday told
Springer of Eagle Hall, St.
Michael, that if he did not learn
himself in serious trouble and
strong”.

' Springer was the defendant in
the case in which Ruby Watson
of Black Rock was claiming £10

on her on August 30. The case
was withdrawn on the plaintiff's
application.

After explaining to the court
how Springer was convicted for
bodily harm in the Lower Court,
the plaintiff said that she did not
want money from Sprin
was only trying to show
he “was not powerful” She there-

“Another re 7 at
came from, hits

was. discov
that he could not be “wrong and missing,

gar. THit a Kirton
him that day.

hard Jabour.

999 System |
Gets Week-end
Reports

passenger liners on the Canada-
West Indies run, her sister ships
being the Lady Hawkins and the
Lady Drake. The Lady Somers
and the Lady Rodney, sister ships,
completed the five.

The Lady Hawkins and the
Lady Drake were sunk during the
war, and the Lady Nelson was hit
by a torpedo in Castries Harbour
on the 19th March, 1942. She was
later taken to Mobile, Alabama,

Over the weekend the Police U:S.A., and there converted into
received four reports over the 999 @ Hospital ship. The Lady Somer®,

One report came from 4 troop ship, was also sunk off

system.
Walter Thomas of Mason Hall Crete.
Street at about 10.20 a.m. on

Saturday who stated that a quan-
tity of lead pipe, attached to his
bathroom, was stolen, The Tele-

Hospital Ship

As a Hospital Ship, the Lady
Nelson .made hér first three voy-

ccmmunications’ clerk immediate 48€5 to. ine Mediterranean where
ly relayed the information to the she loaded British casyalties for

C.I.D,. where
being carried out.

t about 4.10 p.m, the same da:
Carl Proverbs of Carrington Face
tory, St. Philip, reported an acci-
dent between a cart and a motor
van. District. “Cc”
Was informed. © “=

10.35 p.m,
. . Protman

handbag
a woman.

.Police Station

: ot.
‘pl. Jemmotts Lane who stated that a
H, Watson attached to Central man -had snatched a

investigations are Britain, and then she sailed from

Britain with Canadian casualties.
She continued as a Hospital Ship
until early 1946 when she took
the last shipment of wounded
Canadians to Montreal.

During those three years as
a hospital snip, she sailed 199,351
miles to carry 21,089 casualties and
a further 32,237 miles to cerry
2,481 “slightly” wounded and
their dependents.

As such she carried a comple-

.-At‘6.25 p.m, on Sunday a report Ment of five officers, fifteen nurses

of Worthing View
Roekley Golf. Club “Road,

‘came in from Mrs. E.G. McIntyre 8nd between 85 and 100 other
House, anks. One who had to do with
Christ the movement of the wounded

Church, who stated that her house when she disembarked at Mon-

Samuel had. been broken and entered, treal—a

Five minutes

INQUIRY TO BE HELD

ep teeetetigeendegieninneen
An inquiry into the

il_be held at Holetown Police

Cpl,
body of Hall in a cane field at
Lancaster, St. James at

Medical “Officer in the

later a Patro} Royal Canadian Army then, now

Car arrived on the *
to control himself he would find vy t sreen ope th, Medics!

Officer on the Lady

estigations were carried out, It Nelson—said yesterday, “She was
ered that $3.00 was an extremely effective Hospital

Ship, and the pride and joy of

the men who worked in her,”

After compketing her services

circum- 88 8 Mercy Ship, the Lady Nelson
damagés for inflicting bodily harm stamces surrounding the death of Catried Canadian war

brides,

Eldina Hall of Carlton, St. James, 89d was then reconverted into a

passenger liner and returned with

Station on Tuesday, October 28. the Lady Rodney to the Canada-
Devonish discovered the,West Indies run,

Gordon Hall, one of the Bar-

about badians who were laid off yester-

12.45 p.m, on Friday last. Dr. A day said, “it is hard to leave after

performed

fore asked the permission of the BUILDING DESTROYED

court to withdraw the charge and

to issue a warning to the de-
fendant.

20/- FOR BEGGING
EUCLID BOYCE, alias “Beggar”

ordered to pay a fine of 20/- in
14 days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour by. His
Worship, Mr. G. B. Griffith, for
begging alms on Swan Street. on
October 20. He had two previous
convictions.

Boyce (22) pleaded not guilty
and said that Police Constable
249 Springer was victimising him.
Boyce was also deemed a rogue
and vagabond,

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central

Police.
ON PROBATION

Horace Campbell, (19) a joiner
of Combermere Street, St. Michael,
yesterday pleaded guilty of steal-
ing two and a half pounds of beef
from Gordon Carrington on Oc-
tober 20.

Joseph,
shingled house

5 ‘A wall and wooden

€ a post more than five years on this
examination the same ghip, and nearly 20 years with
} the Company. We all liked+it on

this ship, and we got on very well

with our other West Indian broth-

building ers and the Canadian officers and

with shop attached at Sea View, seamen. What our prospects are

The Fire.Brigade arrived, or
the scene and extinguis
blaze, The building is insured.

+ * *

Airy Hill, St.
destroyed a board and
with shop at-

Another fire at
tached, property
The house is insured.
THEFTS REPORTED

Saar eked aoe ome excite

St. James was destroyed by fime for the future, we do not know,
at about 1.00 a.m, yesterday. The put
house and shop are the pro;
of Clarence Minds. of: the
of Bay Street, St, Michael was address,

with our experience, we look

perty ‘forward to being placed on other
same ghips.

Vernon Millington, Darnley

. Best and G.’ K. Hewitt, an engin-
eer in the Lady Nelson since 1929,
ure all “very sorry” to leave her.

One Barbadian said, “We will lose
much as a result of the with-

drawal of these ships, for we were
of Sam Holder. oon

among the best paid of the sea-

Captain Dickson C. Wallace,
O.B.E., DS.C., R.D., Skipper of
the Lady Nelson, has been with

Seventeen dollars in cash and the Company for thirty-two years.
Police, Station prosecuted for the,articles to the value.of $417.83 He served with’ the’ Royal ‘Cana-
were stolen when the First Aid dian Navy during the war, and

Store of Dudley Sealy at White-
hall, St. Michael was broken and
entered on Thursday last. The
incident is being investigated.

* *

Adella
Land, Christ
that a bicycle
Stelen from her

Brathwaite of Wilcox
Church reported
valued $35 was
enclosed yard

was later Commanding Officer of
the Motor Vessel “Canadian Chal-
lenger” until February this year
when he took over command of
the Lady Nelson from Captain
N. J. Roach, now Assistant Marine
Superintendent, Montreal.
\Captain Wallace, although he

His Worship Mr. G. B, Grifith, petween 5.00 p.m. on October 13 Will remain with the Company,

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” before whom the case
was heard, placed Campbell on
probation for a period of 12
months,



Returns From

° e e e
Official Visit

r. Phili
Public Relations Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare, returned from British
Guiana on Sunday by the R.M.S.
“Lady Nelson” where he had

been on a routine official visit.
While in the colony, he had
conversations with
Governor, the
tion Officer and others on many

Hewitt-Myring, his house was

the Acting today

and 6.00 a.m. on October 14,
& 217, &

Hilda ,
City, reported that a gold

Goring. of Chapman

Street, qd
shar valued $16 and a quantity
stolen

of reels'‘of sheen were

is also sorry on account of the
West Indians generally and Bar-
badians in particular.

Most Barbadians
“Throughout my 32 years of

from her home between 8.15 a.m. service with the Company, he said,

and 12.45 p.m. on Saturday.
* * *

Joseph Goodridge of
Dundo, St. James, reported. that
broken “
tered between 8.00 a.m. an
1.00 p.m, on Saturday and $85 in
cash stolen from a press in his
bedroom

WOUNDING
~ Further hearing will

Euna Bromley, a

Rock these ships. Barbadians

resume Torig
before His Worship aaa ae whey are not going to be forgotten.
blic Informa- B. Griffith in the case In w There is nothing much to promise,
Public 34-year-0ld but as the other ships have va-

we have always had a large num-
ber of West Indians working in
formed

the t percentage of these

larg,

and en~ West Indians, and 1 have al-

‘ways found them hard-working
and very congenial with every
one.”

“As far as the West Indians are

concerned,” Captain Wallace said,

the Company appreciate
and faithful

their
service, and

aspects of Press, Radio and gen- domestic servant of Cooks Alley, eancies, they can be assured that

eral information work.

During the voyage, the
Nelson” called at St.
Grenada and Trinidad and Mr.
Hewitt-Myring was able to take
advantage of the fact to have
other talks in these three colon-
ies.

“Lady



HUMBER

fHE ARISTOCRAT, OF ALL. BICYCLES

St. Michael is
wounding James

charged

27

Inspector Gaskin is conducting

with the: ill i
Eauard Slo- y will be considered, We might

Vincent, combe with a knife on September all, but their services will not be

not be able to take care of them

forgotten,”
He took the opportunity to

the case for the Police while dispel the fear “prevalent in many

Bromley is
counsel

Â¥

The choice of experts

r

“in every land



SOLE .
LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS
BROAD ST.

not represented by

of the West Indian Islands,” that
the withdrawal of the Lady Boats



So Soft.__ So

LINEN SHEETING







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Price

New

Increases Have? .....

THE RECENT increases in the price of gasolene, ,

engine oil, cigarettes and rum have been a popular topic

for discussion since the new

ago.

i prices took effect a few days ©
The increases are being mostly discussed in the light °

ot Government's preposed Five Year Plan.

U.S. Visitor
Impressed

The dress worn by «the . St.
Michael's Cathedral Choir has
very much impressed Mr. Matthew
Corbin of the U.S.A. Mr. Corbin
visited Barbados yesterday on the
S.S. “Brazil” He attended service
at St.» Michael’s Cathedral when
he was here a few months ago on
the S.S. “Fort Townshend”.

Mr. Corbin, who lives at Great
Neck, Long Island, New York, said
that he never expected to see a
West Indian Choir so gaily at-
tired, “The red and white robes
worn are so distinctive, impressive
and unique,” he said.

Apart from the choir, Mr.
Corbin also thinks that the Cathe-
dral itself is an outstanding struc-
ture overlooking the busy centre
of Bridgetown. only a_ stone’s
throw away.

He said that the St, James’ An-
glican Church at Great Neck, of
which he is a member, has a
choir of all adult voices.

Mr. Corbin, who is a keen histo-
rian and amateur photographer,
visited Queen's Park and various
residential areas of the City. He
has found out that chatting with
residents of the destitute areas of
a community is more interesting
than taking a tour around the
colony in a car,

“When I came to the island on
the ‘Fort Townshend’ I was able
to reap more benefits from that
trip. Those small boats remain
in port for longer periods. Here
it is I arrive in Barbados this
morning on the ‘Brazil’ and have

to be back on board at 1.00 p.m.”

He said that as soon as he re-
turns to New York he will drive
to his other home at Los Angeles
California to spend the winter.
Next year he hopes to tour ‘the
Orient.

Enough of Sugar

When asked if he couja aot be
influenced to take a trip around
the island, Mr. Cv.oin said;
“Here, your industry, is sugar and
I have s€en enough of sugar.
Trinidad is more _ interesting.
There you will find the pitch lake
and the booming oil industry to
attract your attention.”

As for the beaches, Mr. Corbi
said; “I do not think I could see
beaches’ better than those at St.
Thomas and St. Croix. I have seen
much of the world and I prefer to
wander around the cities.”

Mr. Corbin said that only re-

cently he became aware ~ that
British West Indian labourers
were emigrated to the U.S.A.

“Most of the work in the fields is
done by the Puerto Ricans and on
the west coast Mexicans are em-
ployed.”

He felt that everything should
be done to encourage more British
West Indian labour in the U.S.A.

Mr. Corbin is hoping that some
day someone or a. group of people
will carry out an extensive re-
search and compile a much needed
volume on the history of the West
Indies, He said that he always
wondered how the Danes managed
to maintain their hold on the Vir-
gin Islands for over 250 years
when the British and French at
that time were strong in these
parts, “Perhaps the Danes were
attacked on many oecasions and
repelled such attacks, Only re-
search can bring the truth to
light,” he said.

Mr. Corbin is a retired whole-
sale furniture dealer but told the
Advocate; “I have been so busy
that I have not had the chance
to see the Barbados furniture,”

_—
means that the Canadian National
Steamship Company will cease to
run vessels to the Caribbean.
“This is not so,” he said. “We still
have our three Deisel® which will
bring cargo to the Caribbean.”

It was a unique experience for
the Revd. Jameson, a Canadian
Missionary, who had the privilege
of sailing in the Lady Nelson on
her maiden voyage to the West
Indies, and to sail in her on her
last trip to Barbados.

Eighteen months ago, Revd.
Jameson left Barbados for Can-
ada on a holiday visit, and he re-
turned here on Sunday,



LINENS

THESE '! !£

Fluffy__ So White











Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

90 ins. wide. “4 7 d
72. ins wide, +g a rd
LINEN SHEETS \
72 x 108........ ssotucees@ $18.82 each
H.S, LINEN PILLOW CASES
18 x 28. , . «@ $3.77 ,,
ae 2 OK. Spaudiadisid @ $2.24 ,,
H.S. AMERICAN BAG TOP
ee gaiakbepinsracospuadepdanydeditts: Ikcednatt @ $3.21 ,
H.S. WHITE HUCKABACK TOWELS
14 x 28......... bev eeel shisenee @ $1.02 ,,
a8 me 37. eae d Sak. a
18 x 32.. r pete deckhed saglacsaenieateacds @ $1.12 ,,
WHITE TURKISH TOWELS
96 BBA ciciicticnis $1.99 ,,
22 x 45 $2.25 ,,
20 x 40 $1.38 ,,
| LINEN DEPT.
|







929-OS99-99D OP DODOO DOS HE ODO OM 98000 0-00O00000064F4 OAS

10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET



A clerk who owns a car and was
bemoaning the increase in the
price of gasolene, said that gas
was dear enough before, but the
increase would go hard against
his type. He thinks that bus fares
will inevitably rise and this would
bea hardship on the masses to
whom a cheap bus service means
much,

Speaking on the increased price
for cigarettes, a-conductor said
that for him smoking was not so
much a’luxury as a Way of think-
ing less of the continuously rising
cost of living andff-he has to stop
smoking he believes he will 2et
more ghey hairs.

A shopkeep:r said that since the
price of rum has risen, his revu-
lar customeis have been patronis-
ing him less, but this does not
trouble him, “Previous increases
in the price of rum have proved
that though a man who likes his
tum may, in a period of strong
feelings for thritt decide not to
buy any, in a we-k’s time he will
buy his usual amount.”

A young man, fresh from school,
who rides to work his bicycle and
seldom takes the bus, and who
has not yet taken to smoking, was
ene of the few interviewed who
felt that the items increased did
not affect a normal going person.

Waterfront
Workers Busy |

The unloading of — schooners’
cargoes, the heavy throb of the
launches’ engines, the continuous
shouting of lightermen and con-
stant creaking of the cranes at
work, blended together. yesterday
to make the waterfront a centre!
of attraction and excitement,

Near the baggage warehouse,
elerks of the Information Bureau
were kept busy all morning
answering the questions of
tourists, who came on bvard the
Moore McCormack liner Brazil
from New York.





‘“Boatmen did good trade by
@nveying passengers to and
from the liner.

On the opposite side of the

wharf near the Harbour Master's
Dffice the arrival of the Daerwood
aroused considerable interest in
fruit dealers who crowded along-
side.

A few yards further down
warehouse hands assisted in pre-
paring puncheons of molasses for
shipment to the U.K. and Canada.

Opposite Liverpool Lane, the
crew of the schooner Mary Lewis
were busy unloading the cargo of
the schooner which arrived in
port on Saturday morning from
British Guiana. Also ‘unloading
cargo was the schooner D’Ortac
which arrived in port yesterday
morning.

FRESH FRUIT

Among the cargo of the Daer-
wood when it arrived here from
St. Lucia were 275 packages of
fresh fruit, 630 bags of copra, 64
bags of cocoanuts and one motor
car. The vessel is under Capt, J
Neilsen and is consigned to the
Sehooner Owners’ Association,

LADY NELSON LOADS
MOLASSES

The S.S. Lady Nelson
which arrived _ in_ port
om Sunday from Trinidad
on the final stage of its last voy-
age, left port last night for St
Lucia, While here, the Nelson
loaded a quantity of molasses and
rum for Canada and Bermuda
Of the amount loaded, 285 punch-
eons were for St. John, 203 for
Halifax 602 cartons of rum and
molasses for Halifax and 675
cartons of rum, 30 cartons of
molasses and 13 cartons of con-
fectionery for Bermuda, The
vessel is consigned to Gardiner
Austin & Co.

SHOWERS OF RAIN

Intermittent showers fell in
St. Thomas yesterday, During the
evening these showers ceased, St.
Lucy too had a little rain but no
camage was reported to the
Police,

In Bridgetown occasional show-
ers caused workers along the
waterfront to take shelter,



Roys’ Foundation
School

~ the
Certificate
French
Na ES. S. L.--History
SPRINGER L History

y
ADAMS O Lt English Literature.

Oxford & Cambridge
Examination’ at Or-

(Supplement-
(Supplement-

(Supplement-



PAGE FIVE





|
|

| SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

BLADES, B. 1 A.-History, Latin,

BLADES, IL A --Seripture, English
Language, English Literature, History.
Geography, Latin, Elementary Maths

BOURNE, W. L.--History, French

CLARKE, D. D.--History.

DURANT, D. W. B.--History, Latin

FORDE, W A _ 8B --Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, Latin,
French

GASKIN, A.—English Language, His-

tory,
GROSVENOR, R.—English Language,

History, Letin

HERCULES, L O.—Seripture, Eng.
lish Language, History, Latin

IFILL, VV,’ H.—English Language
Latin, French, Elementary Maths.

JONES, E. A.—History
KING, M. A.—Seripture,
guage. English Literature,
Latin,

English Lan

French

KING, N. E.—History, Latin

LAYNE, B. S.-—English Language
History.

MORRISON, J. T.--History

SEIFERT, D. C.--Latin Elementary
Maths.

THOMAS, C. O.—Enaglish Language
English Literature, Latin

THOMAS R. D..—Scripture, Englis!
Language, English Literature History,
Geosraphy, Latin, French, Elementary
Maths.

WARNER, L, E.--Scripture

EXTERNAL CANDIDATES

HERCULES, D. A
(Supp|gmentary)

English Language



WILLIAMS L McD... * istery
BOY SCOUTS
L.A. MEETING

The First Annual C eneral Meet

ing of the St. Michael—Souti

Local Association will be held at

Scout Headquarters, Beckles Roac
at 8 o'clock tonight,

are invited to attend.

~

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane









WHOLESALE OR BY THE
BOTTLE

BOOTS
FAMILY LINEMEN

THE PAIN — KILLER
Directions For Use.

OOTS Family Liniment
is exccllent for pains of
every description, Apply the
Liniment freely to the affect-

ed part with or without
very gentl. 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.
Whoa 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
Linimuat 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 bo-
fore applying it to the wash-
ed part.

For Athletes, in cases of
exhaustion, stiffness, and
soreness following any (x-
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 pitce of
lint until tingling occurs. Re-
move the lint, apply a little
cold cream where the Lini-
ment has been applicd, and
cover with clean flannel.

For Bronchitis, Lumbago.
ete. It may be applied in all
cases where a mustard plas-
ter is indicated. The Lini-
ment will be found to act
with advantage in that the
pores of the skin are given
a better chance of free action
than with such a plaster.

N.B.—In cases where the
skin is particularly sensitive
or tender, a milder action
may be obtained by diluting
the Liniment with about half
its volume of Olive Oil, or
similar vegetable oil, before

applying. pa

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.—Selling Agents.









History,

Persons
interested in the Scout Movement



CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL”

ASBESTOS








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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ae ete. ~ = —
; FOR MARTINIQUE ; R. Kern M R M FOR TRINIDAD
} G Mar gE Marte 1 Tord u F.| W A ree J ~PÂ¥rocope Mor Oct. 19
ly heemd, Plistonneay J. Pistonneau ' M Hunte RK | Prankiin BR Jdhnédn, G. Bione, F, Blaticman,
“Pen ANTIGUA s & Amorer G. Bewis, C. Machado, M. Mattado "
HE D. BR Cc. Cart E. Lang, FOR GRENADA Fahey, J Hutton, B Mohttserin
E Lang, C. Hens Oct. 19 Power, F. Mairiot. M_ Perez, « Pérez
TELEPHONE 2508 POR VENEZUELA G, Nehaui, P. Bullen, N.j T. Géorte, L. Gidwant, G. King, K
oe - ate aneanace Sy Oils j Oct. 8 u c. Wiiteds, R. Wifiams Chandler, A. Leekin 5
SALE ‘ 1S A. Héibetin#tén, Z. Hethettheton, §, FOR PUERTO RICO FOR PUERTO RICO
ere | Hetherington, . M. pat Oct. Oct. 7% . }
| | EOR. TRINIDAY k layhe G. Mayhew, 8, Mayhew R. Gonvalez, F. Gonzalez, F, Best, 1
et. W Aust V. Marshall, N. Wilson, E! Burroughs, G' Burroughs, D. Burroughs,
I. Paton, FE’ Paton; S. Paton, C. Paton,} t, Straker, M. Greenaway A. Lyle
gUONOREN In Carlisle Bay Re eee
: {
ma ; : ; Schoorers*Fravces W Sigith, Laud-!
f AR 187 st anabra 12, Mpply to I.G pha, Mary ML” Lewis, fury 5
m 21. 10.52-3n. | Geen > .
eee Moton, Vediclss- T B Radar. Doe
“CAR One Chevrolet M—496 in perfect wood. Jenkins Rnravaes ;
se aia unning order. Apply to AS Tope, 88 Lady Nelson, 4685 tons “tro
*hrict : ° T Geddes Grant enone ‘ Y }
pturnii xe rge bédrodms and aj} Office 4696 or home 4039 Simeionsl 3d rte Austin Pat “ie
— thet. 3 From Ist Novem- ; 24 10, 52-38 | -'S.S. Brazil, 1.123 tonsfrow New York |
ber, 1952 Apply Mrs. 1, Ashby, Weich CAR— yn. Fle "Y ter Chevrolet Ca under Captain H fone Agents
18 Face emniewe 5 SS ec ~ sriver Dial 8107 cor Eika, 678 ta from Asagterdam
. ” ; Onder Ceptain M = Abrahiimeenm ‘te: —
One modern store Part a “Tt eek vaeo. Sark of die, | 4 © P. Musson & Sor ae
Swan Street. entrance on Bus oad ian aa, ,|. 3.8. Burmount, 2.605 on, froin Landa
situation for a grocery. Apply to. et any Gadi under Captain A Anthony. Agents
Nicholls & Son. 18 Swan Street » Ch Do Costa & Co. \
15.10.52 ve M V. DeetWood, 100 tons fram St
ae rs Lucio under Captain J. Neilsen Can-
SANDY ¢ RES 3 Ca on oe MECHANICAL Signed to the Schooner Owners Associ4-
furnished fgr November ppl wel ee ieeecsnns momen | WOT ‘ :
21.10.52——11 GLIVETTI (M 4) Typewriters. Avail-|, S'S Phildsopher, #988 tons from
apm eaar sle from Stock in various carriage|Dominica under Captuin D Perey
- dths as follows:— Agents Da Costa & Co. - %
PERSONAL ti S098 DEPARTURES
15/7 — $293.00 M.V. Moneka for Dominica
187 — $325.00 Sch. Belqueen for St, Vincent
ee quiries to S. P, Musson, Son & Co, M.V. Blue Star for Trinidad
The public are hereby warned agnins 4. Dial 3713. S.S. Planter for London,
py a eR a Seo 28.9 -S2—t.f n.| Sch. Franklyn D.R. for British Guiana
2 ! sop nee : a an
of Water Hali Land, St. Michael) as } li
do not hold myself responsible for he LIVESTOCK eawe
or anyone else contracting any debt o = aan ‘uw; hoe , if, Anat
ay 4 » less t a writte ce oung ow first ca pply - . i
ae ‘Saxe i ha Pye -change House near St, George's ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ,
Signed JOSFPH NATHANIEL ROBIN} ‘harch 21.10,52—3n. | : :
SON, CSM. Curacao, N.W.l, formers $$$ __ ___—___—-—- Te ote nL
, 3 + 20. 7
of pute Land, Hindsbury Road, &t MISCELLANEOUS G, Bayne, D, Bayne, H. Pitts, W/C 1 y, il
Michae ae a Peglesfield 1. Williams Le A Lge’
, vr BUTTER—Cooking Butter 25 ih. tin FROM GRENADA
“Whe publi ate hi Y Gi Tome gerne ea ae Eph ib, tins and 1 Ib. tins, whoses or OCT 18. Ss &
ad he pub Sale SE tatete at ail also Ayechor Butter 1 Ib. packages R. Proudfoot, MW. McMillan, N > Mc
gee —, Oe ee . ae mol M. Ford, 25 Roebuck Street. Dial|Millan, J. Hanoman, C, Hanoman
hold myself texponsible for her or any-| “°° 21.10.52—2n FROM VENEZUELA
one else contra c r deb " - an es OCT. 18,
r gantiact ae ae a a at COCOANUT BLANTS— (Dwarf Variety)| A. Pieraldi, J. Pleraidi C.° Pieraldi
eight 2% ft. Dial 4004 ws G. Pieraldi, H. Hensley, M. Hemsley, R
1 JOSEPH BLACKMAN 1.10. 52—In | Dominguez, J. Rodrigue?, J. Macutcharr,

Goodland, Lenox Ave.| Gorron LINT — For al















K. Macutehan, C. Shepherd, N. i.Chal-


















For stuffing Xmas] baud, L. Chelini, R. Armstrong, J. Arm
+ es, toys, mattresses, cushions. Limited.| strong, R. Armstrong, F Davis, Davis,
ng crg eet = ~-——~ | Quantity—50c. tb. B’dos. Co-op. Cotton) PF. Kilgour P Kilgour | Richards, D
Seed Faetory Ltd. Hardware Dept. Richards, N. Cummings, P. Kilgour |
r oe, 19. 10. 52—2n. PROA_ TH.NIDAD
PUBLIC NOTICES | han
CEREALS— Oatmeal, 5 Flakes. All| N. Sookram, M. Seoktars. pares no,
ee ig 2 | Gran, Rice Krispies, Wheat also|Jr., P. Weatherhead, . NurseyeK Mare '
tigose Ontflakes. W.M rd, Roe- shall a ene Schaytor Je, Chay-
NOTICE buek Street. Dial 2489 M6 tan. wr goin Bote, B. Gocgss, 7 R
‘ ‘a ames
: SUBSCRIBE now to the ily Telegraph, | Br “ea. A * ek D. Pil, : i i
The St. James Parochial Highways.' England's leading T now ‘ike, Hon. R. Robinson, E. G Ded. Your coloureds are brighter, your whites whiter
from Porters Sugar Factory to Moun! orriving in Barbados only a few ich
Stireltust is closed to vehicular traffic ) days after publication pidtn, Contact DEPARTURES BY B.W.1A. when you usé Rinso for the wash, Rinso’s rich,
until further notice Ian Gale c/o voca’ » Ltd. a!
apse cf EES hing, |e a na-4.t0 POR 8T. LUCIA | gentle suds ease out all the dirt, make your clothes
ny btor « vays’ § James. | *7.4.52-—t.f.n. Oct. 18
1B 10 52-81 | ee M_ Worrell, M Worrell, H Fraze: ily. Alwa: use Rinso
‘TINNED MEATS—Corned Mutton, Corn] @ Frazer. GC. Frazer, A” Fiakiot =} so thoroughly clean, so easily. ys
Reef with Cereal, Luncheon Beef, Roast | Floissae, . Compton. }










WANTED

HELP

AN EXPERIENCED MAN for our Parts
Department. Apply by letter only.
Fort Royal Garage Ltd.

21.10.52—4n

Beef and Brisket Beet in 4 ib. tins, W. M
Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489.
21.10,52—2n
















































PUBLIC SALES







REAL ESTATE

LADY for. our office with experienced









in Book-keeping and Cashier's work S

Apply by letter and in pe son to Y. AUCTION

De Lima & Co, Ltd. No. 20 Broad) ——————__.
Street 22.10 52=6n CAR—HILLMAN MINK ESTATE CAR



1952 Model, 5,000. mi only. We have
eceived instruction: to sell this
vehiele, which has the front end dam-
aged, by Auction at Cole’s Garage on
Friday the 24th October, at 2.30 p.m.
Auctioneers’ — JOHN M. BLADON &

SALFSMAN—By old established firm
nandling world wide product Salesma:
to trayel West Indian Istands. Previous
experience preferred but not_ essential
Apply in writing to P.O. Box 72, Bridge-





town. cO., Plantation Buildings. Phone 4640
19. 10. 52—3n. 19, 10, 52—4n
i wilt a ton sale on i eee
STANMORE DGE, BLA! OC!
MISCELLANEOUS Thursday 23rd at 1 p.m, 2,400 square



feet of land with a double roofed boars |
Shingle house 16 x 9 x 8, 18 x 10 x 8



A _HIr

BATH—State price asked
Box Z. C/o Advocate Co immediate eee” 4 Dis ee
14.10. 88--4n 19. 10, 52—8n,









FURNISHED BUNGALOW — American
family desires to rent on Lease, furnished
bungalow along the Sea Coast with two
bedrooms, linens, cutlery, stove and
Refrigerator for one year or over, from

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

;, ‘ ON WEDNESDAY the 22nd by order

5t 2 > 52, LL 2
Le Nese stracton Bechtel Agi, | 2 Mrs. V. Lewis we will sell by auction
155, Ciudad Bolivar, Venezuela. - her household Furniture at “Hanulton”
* . 12.10.52—1n Worthing View Gap, Christ Church

vhich includes:—
Morris Chairs and Rockers, Plant
3tools, Morris Tables, Dining Table and
hairs, China Cabinet (all in Manogany),
Murphy Radio and Pick Up, Tea Sets



CAPITAL TO INVEST
Will invest iip to $10,000 In partnership
any line of business Explain fully jp

letter, Box R. T 2 f yocate A z
De ot on we? nawten 10 eevee emonade Set, and Glassware, Refrig
‘rator (almost new not 1 year o.d),
WANTED TO BUY Mahogany Dressing Table and_ Stool,



MOULD—Fifteen
mould. Dial 2931
WANTED TO RENT OR BUY

WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send ful!
details: Box Q C/o Advocate Advtg.
Dept 19.10.52—8n

Wahogany and Iron Bedsteads, Mosquito
Vets, Breakfast Tables, Chairs and Larder
»ainted Cream and Green, Ironing Board,
wiectric Iron, 2 Burner Oil Stove, and
dven, Tea Sets, Dinner Ware, Oil Lamps,
Saucepans and Kitchen Utensils, Child's
Go-Cart, Linoleum ete

Sale 11.30 o'clock

(1) loads of garden

21.10. 52—1n

Terms cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers

WwW ANTED To RENT
Unfurnished preferred, on



HOUSE

sea for Married couple without children
Phone 8354
19.

‘Two bedrooms. 19. 10,.52-—2n

NOTICE



GOVERNMENT



The Fishing Industries Act 1952
came into effect on 20th October,
1952, This Act requires all boat
wners to register their boats be-
fore going to sea, Registration

be carried out through the
eries Division at the Reef, St.
Michael.

All who are engaged in fishing
as a means of gain must be licen-
sed under the Act to pursue this






rich, blood-building proper-
~ ties of YEAST-PHOS will
= restore lost energy and will

keep you fit!
ae




xecupation, and licences may be

GENERAL TONIC obtained through the Fisheries
Division,

Failure to comply with the

above requirements will render





% SOLUTION TO SUNDAY’S red offenders liable to prosecu-
+ ULZ rh n

ss a 21.10.52.—1n |
S qj j
‘% dhe nemes of the 3 mineral:

BM Golatcetd standard) Kolex Watehes |
. " ge quantity |
~ S/S United Stat |
% OF Aimories) : LOUIS L. BAYLEY
S S iive 3 1 Bolton Lane — |
" fo ¢ 2 ewife Natural Gas » ie

3 desired than Gold ¢

%

%



1 Sliver $
yt tii COCC OP» PIMPLES AND
BEDALE ES IE AO,

n BLACKHEAD
TO AY’S N¥ W § FLASH “ping, cee soft and smuuwb. Proven over

} CARASTA Dr. “Chase’ s Ointmeni







i fACKS

) CHINESE CHECKERS
SNARES & LADDERS
LUBO ‘

MONOPOLY etc., etc, ete

urbY our? ies |



are at u no longer necensary to suffer
oy pala, lieling and torment trom Pilce
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY since the discovery of Mytex (forme



known as Chinaroif@). Mytex starts tc
work in 10 minutes and not only stops
tne pain burt also taker out the swell
ing, stops bleeding and combate nerve
leritation thereby curbing other trou
bles caused by Ptes such as Headache
Nervousness, Backache, Constipation
loss of energy, debility, and trritab'e
disposition. Get Mytex from you

jst today under the positive
guarantees Hytex must s.op your nile
pains and troubles cr money back o
return of empty package.

Sore Mouth

pore Bloody Teeth



Finals NOW.

The Money Saving Way

Vanities
up
Laths
er TABLES
hen Radio

warders,

& Dressing Tables %9
Bedsteads, Beds Springs

Cradles, Chests-of-Draw
for Dining, Kit-
& Fancy use,
Wagons, Tea Trolleys,
Sideboards CABINETS for
China, Bedroom & Kitchen,
Liquer Cases $5.50 up

ROOM F yi RNITU RE



n Morris and Caz Moris Bleed Gums, Sore Mouth and
Gushions $4 up. F re 0088 ‘Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or

verhapa some bad disease that will
ner or later cause your teeth tc
f all out and may also cause itheu-

"CE BOXES $20 up. Prar Ware

Drainers and many other things

‘aipeitcieninaeneetie roatism and Heart ap Amosan
top’ gum bleeding t day,
la sore mou pee uiyickly tigh
na the eth, Iron clad guarantee
L S. W Amosat4nust make your mouth wel
°

wnd save your teeth or money back

|
|
|



SPRY STREET. PIAL 4069 on return of empty package. (Ge?
Amosan from your chemist ‘odan
0 SFOS The guarantee protect» you

eovise that they can now

to clear up these blemishes |ings which lasted 244 minutes in-

in Touch With Barbados i
Coastal Stationâ„¢ ~~

CABLE & W (W.1.) lipp.
communicate
with the following ships through fheir
Barbados Coast Station: -
S.S. Maria Theresa

Planter, s,s. Sunetta, 5.5
8,8. Corona/Inze, s.s, Sarpedon/phit, 5.5
Vacport, s.s. Stella Marina, s.s. Rangt-
tane, 5.5. Skotas, s.« Andre Agritti, ss
Dolores/hrau, &.s Driade/spap, 5.8
Bvccaneer/hooo, s.s. Planter, s.s. Andre
hpom, 8.5, Pathfinder, Burmount

S. Paula/wkek, 8.8. Rosa/wmba
s.s. Queen of Bermuda, s.s. Julesburg,

Reina Del Pacifico, 5.8, Andre/hpom,
s.s. Bonaire, s.s. Buigemaster

8.5. Brazil, §.9
Alcoa Cayalier,

s.s



GOVERNMENT NOTICES | i Sa Va ls
VACANT POST OF thdhindehess OF ST. LEONARDS Send Us Your Orders.

GIRLS' BEHQOL, RICHMOND GAP, ST nee |
Applications are invited from, asi phyeh

sttitable teachi SEES for
Leonard's: Sehoot: Righi : ’
‘ducation at the secondary stage for about 735 girls betweén the
ages of 11 and 14, The successiu) applicant. willbe required.te- ry

up her duties on Ist January, 1953.





Just Received

The sala¥y Will be on the scales ‘for Grade TV Headmistresses in
the Government Teaching ex Le. basic salary will be in accord-
ihee with qualifications and experiénce with the addition of a pen-

‘ynable emolumént of 35%. adobe! de bf $240 pet Annum is
payable to University cages W whe ‘pesteby a“récdgnised ‘Teacher's
‘ertificate or Diploma. ;

The post is pensionable in accordance with the provisions of
1@ Barbados Pensions Act 1947 (1947- 20).



' Applications giving full particutatd or qiianinentibae ‘and experi-
nee should be sent to the Director of Education, Sapegn, Barbados
' y 25th October, 1952. .

‘ 16.10.52
Vacant Post of Chemist, Department of Science and
Agriculture, Barbados ,

Applications are invited for the post of Chemist, Department of} %
Seience and Agriculture, Barbadgs... , ,



in the following shades :
White, Blue, Green
Cream, Dove Grey
Silver Grey, Rose and

Applicants should hold a good Honours Degree in Agric ultural :
Chemistry and preferably should have had some post graduate re- , Poe
search experience in soil science. aod

The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $4,128 x 192
—5,280 x 240—5,760 per annum, plus guch temporary cost of living
allowances as may be payable by Government from time to time.
Point of entry in the salary scale wis be detefmined by experience
and.qualifications,

Applications stating age, qualitptions and experience and men-
tioning the names of two referees shiduld be addressed to the Director
of Agriculture, Department of Sciefice and Agriculture, Bridgetown,
Barbados, and should reach him not later than 31st October, 1952.
Further details will be supplied on request.



Ivory

Also :
“PERMA-LASTIC” Floor Varnish—Clear finish
in f gin., % gin. ~ 2 pt. tins

“PERMA” Exterior Forest Green Paint

PLANTATIONS Ltd.

28.9.52—2n.,





B.G. CRICKET

@ From Page 1
brought on again after tea he con-
tinued to send down another six
overs before the new balt was
called for. Pairaudeau played at-
tractive cricket and was are a.
big ovation by the crowd.

cluded 14 boundaries, while Wight
took 262 minutes to register his
not out century. Pairaudeau's
scores in the first Test are 77 and

COMMERCIAL VEHICLES








101, — ineluding —
SCOREBOARD
Mey fy The New 15 h.p. 10/12 cwts.

? Thagbourn y Chriguant Gaskin...) 2s ¢ V
Pore een iign 6 om Delivery Van -
Binns ec L. Wight b Hill at ene
Miller ot outei..0% : Utilivan

Extras. ‘=

Total (for six wkts. dec ) 636

Pickup






| Wickets felt at 1 for S; 2 for 98; 3 for
; 4 for 4 for 496: 6 for 496
WLING ANALYSIS + — also —
oO. M. ‘
dashin 5 18 8% 3 2—3 ton Chassis
MOBS hs oy 0b tbe WARNES Gh « s 8 ne . . b
Thomas A 2 3 ‘ oF
Wight . 4r 16 55 et 3—4 ton Chassis without ca
shop 23 1 8&3 J . -
pend outs R oe » & & “ton Chassis (with & without Eaton Two-speed axle)
Hstiant sopg.h, 2 | OF 18 Othe eee @ a a
Bo.s1st Taine ——— Your enquiries cordially invited
Ww ight ae i ee wai it aon 190 4 i : ‘
I P. udeau c nitto a , " 7
is ‘owdtidee. .. 5 — . Seeure your requirements now:
Gibbs not out... * 1” :
Extras 13
Total (for 1 witket) - 908 ( T
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R w
soodridge 18 , ot : b . i
ns Lie 4 a Dial 4616
horbo : d i ~ ~
4 entine arith itay i ROBERT THOM LIMITED
tt 19 Ces] 0
ott ? 0 17 0





















li;



ss

4.4.

where the Best Books, Stationéry

and Xmas Cards ate now on show.

TURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952

| SHIPPING NOTICES

The MV CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Fri-
day Mth inst

The M/V “MONEKA will accept

Cargo and Passengers for Dor uin-

‘ ica Antigua, Mogteerrut Nevis

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS and St. Kitts, and ngers anty
for St. Lucila, Suiliny Friday Bist



inst

Just the little shop in the village fh WL. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC)
Consignee Phone 4047

20th Oct 1952

CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax and Saint John

Expected Arrival

Montreal Halifax St, John Dates Barbados
“SUNWALT" 9 Oct. 14 Oct. 16 Oct, 1 November
“SUND) i 23 Oct. 28 Oct _ 16 November
“SUNADELE” 6 Nov. 11 Nov 30 November





88
8

BBP EAC CECEE OO 6 OPO POE

FALSE





U.K. SERVICE
From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow

Expected Artival

Newport Swanseh Liverpool Glasgow Dates Barbados
“PRED A.
FILERS” _ ~ Mid Oet. Late Oct. Mid November
“STUGARD" Early Nov Mid Nov. Mid Nov. End December
“GETRULV”™ Ené Nov. Early Dee. Early Dee. End December

U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London

Expeeted Artiyal

Hamburg Antwerp Rotterdam london Dates Barbados

ee 9 Oct. 11 Oct. 1% Oct. ® Oct 8 November
Si” . Early _ Nov. Mid Nov. Mid Nov. Early December
SUNAMEL: A” Early Dee. Dec. Mid Dec. Mid Dec. Early January

Phone 4703



CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE

SOUTHBOUND

Sailing September. 24th, 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, 1 Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and J os
“DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 15th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, a Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre.

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

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL.

S.S. “COLOMBIE”,

S.8.

S.S. “COLOMBIE”.

Pareiniaue,



Those in need of

VITAMIN E (ALPHA TOCOPHEROL)

in large doses ‘

asta
are advised to demand the same as that used
by the shute institute for medical research.

75 1.U. EACH GELUCAPS
®

obtainable at

H.P. HARRIS & CO.

Chemists & Druggists
Lower Broad St.

THE GELUCAPS ARE TO BE CHEWED
NOT SWALLOWED

PSOE TOSS SSSOSOSSSSSY



eee en ae Siar
Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD.

OD

A LI

o

R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents
PHONE 3814
BRON IS OIL IG. 2 ODO ILE OILED LD OLA AOL LDL LOR





HELLO
EVERYBODY!

ONIONS & POTATOES

This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling!



This is to announce that

N. PEREIRA & SONS
MERCHANTS

—Rickett Street —have pledged to try to
keep the cost of living down in Barbados.

YES, WE HAVE NO BANANAS :
WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but

ONIONS at Sc per tb.

NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOEBSbut

New DUTCH POTATOES
at 6c per th.

All Packed in Bags of 110 Ibs, each
Core Early and get your Share
FOR

MAN MUST LIVE





* > "







TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ~~
888089999999 99
HENRY , BY CARL ANDERSON He umpeah
8 RUM
like S. & 8S,
*

It's the Flavour

Se Smooth

So Mellow

Blended and Bottled
by

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

â„¢

x

i i a





FOR NICE
THINGS TO
USE

Packages of Puffed Rice
Packages of Muffets
Packages of Quaker Oats
with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
‘ Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)
Tins of Seoanees Tips
Heinz’s Vegetable Salad

Bots. Hefnz’s Mayonnaise

Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions



The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certaiy'y——they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
7 x always get when they insist on shoes made by
| Ci Sar ~ John White, Se sem for yourself in leading

stores throughout Barbaaa.
THANK YOU, “I SHE FOUND LL made by

DEAR, FOR: DEAR, FOR - (TWO ONE-COLLAR

PRESSING LETTING ME BILLS IN THEM y| .
a ‘ * JOHN WHITE
: r BS
. \ &

means made just right













Tins Fruit Cocktails
, Strawberries
, Cream (Nestles)





AND OUR POPULAR
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INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED
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Mein Wihiaaamntk © A YOU, too, can

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beer acd object to breatl ave a
sshelling—results excellent MEN ADMIRE
Miss H. G.: Thank yor




THIS WILL DO
IT- 1 HAVE TO
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Dr. B.; For the first time ‘c
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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ms ea 7 : . thful, fit

Entries For B.T.C. Autumn Meeting Closed \P5\;% we

Kighty-one Horses Wisco ow vigour
Entered To Race tnt, Yate, “Ane Oe be

Innings Hill, Standard scored 117 vs.
sat ale tire a “unt Club's four-day GOmbermere And Advocate. O Denny 27, E. Hinds












Windward Islands STANDARD SCORE 117:



and
‘ 4 Fj ‘From Our Own Correspondent 23 and L. Thompson i3 reached | Yt “ae you
\utumn mee closed at the office of the Turf Club Empire Win Games ST. KITTS, Oct. 20. double figures. he make
yesterday afternoon with a record number of 81 horses, The second day of the first Test Ste) See you yout ad-
Of these, seventeen entries were fr« overseas including ; _ match between the Windward Is- or t voca >. Bai =
aven from Trinidad, four from St.’ Kien tee aie fines orties anaes oe Di- jands and Leeward Islands, Wind-\took 3 for 46 and C. Harewood 3 —
Grenada and three from St. Vincent Saturday with Erdiston. yMP.c, “°"™4 Islands were all out for 1‘i tory 28 runs, Take

runs, Ivan Shillingford 39 not out Advocate replied with 84 for 7;
Pollowing are the entries: Combermere and Empire winning Pilgrim 23. ) i 3
First Day , their matches against Wanderers, end SS nena took (Poe 31, E. Jones 19 and C.









: r for 23. . Clarke 20. O. Denny took 4 for 30!
“_? . vays, Fire Lady, Harroween, College, Piskwick and Windward. ie Leeward Islands lied fead Pde caer! better ative
is > — Aut Ste ao + : a ae? a = —mue

Class Cana c2 eke as ‘Forien ., ~astle in the Air, Belle Surprise, At some grounds the wickets were with 35. Mason took eight for 15 The Phe gga aoe Pe . = ™

iter tae Thing "hy “ = and Mark, Pepper Wine, Abu sticky and the outfield sodden runs and Crick two for 11. d .. eer eee ae ee

eehnm’ Sane. Denitt Seuenhvont Mi Dashing Princess, Mrs, Bear and this was one of the main: hobo ge | Islands second in+ °®%

sae J » Devil's Symphon (1). causes fi 5 nin fufis without loss.

Shiels, Strect Araby Fluity Reiss, _ 20, Bace—Shot Hall Handicap “005° 1's low sone i ——— Rolex Watches

shiels, Street Arab, Hy ssullles. _Olass F and Lower—7} Furlongs At Erdiston, Wanderers carried

ie eee Savannah Lodg¢ Colombus, Jolly Miller, First their first innings score from 50 TALKING POINT vil

Furlongs First = Lower — 5! Admiral, Betsam, Cardinal, Vice- for the loss of six wickets, to 72 Most pleasures emb a but LOUIS L, BAYLE

a Beraine Apa es oy, Cavalier, Rambler Rose, "7 runs in reply to the Erdiston total | to strangle Bolton Lane

ul, Cardinal, 0, March {,ove II, Ch , m ’ :

Winds, ¢ valier Caprice, ashlee (34 Be Champagne II, of 120 runs made on the first day. —Montaigne. = __

tose, Chutney, My Love II.

21st Race—Chamberlain Handicap = the Wanderers first innings J.

-Class © & Lower—5} Farlongs— | °{,crS0n topscored with 26 while
—Abu Ali, Flying Dragon, Fir:

areful Annie, Mary Ann, Spear 1, Bourne took four wickets for (i | } Ree
Lady, Castle in the Air, : NG Ve,

rrass, Aim Low, Vectis, Trim. 21 runs for Erdiston. w Tay
Dashing brook, Darham Jane, Magic Gaye, grdiston in th Sco

Princess, Mrs. Bear, Landmark, Blue Nelly, Fille D'Iran, Gala. ribet: dailies eins ee | AN YY
Lunways, Harroween, Pepper? chiels, Street Arab, Devil's Sym- at the wicket declared with their | S \ N yO

3rd Race — Bimshire Stakes —

Class A and B Only—?} Furlongs
|











TOILET SOAP

Wine, Belle Surprise, score at 86 runs for the loss of four







4th Race — Chamberlain Stakes ia ar Pies ao Topsy, wickets and then skittled out \ ! ) = Se 7. ar
—Class C & Lower — 9 Furlongs _ F F : h Da Wanderers for 54 runs in their > made from the finest ingre-
Spear G Aim Low, Flieux: ourt y second innings to win the match
Topsy, Vecti French Flutter, 22d Race—Gravesend ‘paehes~ by 80 runs. dients to keep your skin
Tiberian Lady, Test Match. | Class G & Lower—5} Furlongs— Y.M.P.C, defeated College by an
os , tech sae ritthe - , SME, 8 light-
Sth Race — Trumpeter Cup — 2Ynamite, Laaiaie “O a innings and 66 runs at the end of ee
Class F & Lower—5} Furlongs Poplin, Diamond Queen, | avo ** their match on Saturday. The fully smooth.
Dynamite Poplin, Visa Pole ‘epper Line, Wonderful, Twinkle, wicket was tricky and the
31 FP my ae : sea F 3lue . : ie
Super Jet, Jim La Rue, Appl Blue Diamond, Sea Foam, E ¥.M-P.C, .bowlers took full ad- ; ‘ Ny)
Sam, Frederick the Gre oA Grass, Meerschaum, Joan’s Star, vantage of it On in Ares lee ’ F y — ———
Jealousy, Driftwood, Battle Line, Mt, Friendship—(15). College batted first and scored 88 et ge 4
6th Race—Constitution Stakes— ard Raco—Werthing Handieap runs and at the ‘end of la
Olass D & Lower—%} Furlongs—. ~—Class B & Lower—9 Furlongs— ¥.M.P.C. had lied ath oe ys ?
Assurance, Jolly Miller, Seedling, Nefari, Test Match, Topsy, re to > ; a i ed w a. ce ‘ : x
Cardinal, March Winds, Cross Lady, Devil's Symphony, Dashing for the loss o' ree wickets, is , : ,
Bow, Colleton, Chutney, Betsam, Princess, French Flutter, Tiberian total they carried to 184 runs for % q
7th Race — Worthing Stakes —. U@4y, Lunways, Belle Surprise, the loss of eight wickets before Som :
Class B & Lower—5} Furlongs Mrs. Bear, Pepper Wine, Castle in they declared. F ee
Careful Annie, Abu Ali, Mary the Air—(13), College week thet i
Aun, Demure, Lunways, Darharn 24th Race—Belleville Handicap g t on their second in-

Jane, Castle in the Air Sweet ~~Class F & Lower—74 Furlongs—- nings and due to some steady
Rocket, High and Low, Mrs “Bray Colombus, Champagne II, Jolly bowling by O. Burke who cap-
Pepper Wine, Fluffy Ruffles, Trim. Miller, First Admiral, Cardinal, tured seven of the wickets, Col-

ROYAL BRIERLEY

brook, Viceroy, Apollo, March Winds, lege were able to collect onl
y
Second Day Cavalier, Caprice, Rambler Rose, 30 runs in this innings.
8 sae ae iy Love I, Chutney—(13). : ;
on Ba igen ae — _ 25th Race—Junior Handicap -— Empire won easily against At Your Jewellers

tte Poilante Cliss F & Lower—S! Furlongs— Windward. Empire tn their first
Praamite, Vigilante, ee Nit-wit, Poplin, Super Jet, innings scored 117 runs in reply
Line, “Wonderful Twinkle “ihae Diamond Queen, Jim La Rue, to the Windward total of 100 runs.
Foam, Meerschaum Blue | Ges ©" fépple Sam, Contralto, Stirling In their second innings good bowl-
Joan’s Star, Gavotte "Blue Dawn, Sea Foam, Meerschaum, ing by C. Lewis and C. Beckles
Diamond. » }e Caprice, Battle Line, Jealousy, who took four wickets each for

9th Race—Nelson Stak Class May Pole, Ilurion, Frederick the Empire caused Windward to be

© & Lower—7} Furlongs—Careful G™2t—(6). skittled out for 47 runs.
Annie, Mary Ann, Test Match, 26th Race—November Handicap

ihn é : Class C & Lower-—-7) Furlongs— With 30 runs set for victory,
ll Saat Shain Geren Careful Annie, Nefari, Mary Ann, Empire scored 33 runs for the loss
and Low, French Flutter Tiberian Test Match, Fluffy Ruffles, Spear of three wickets.
Lady,—(12). ° oe meee no a, Low, ui Combermere defeated Pickwick
10th Race — | s enn TODEY; ectis, arham ane, by runs, Batting on a perfect
—. concamior Stakes Magie Gaye, Blue Nelly, High and wicket the first day, the school-
Nit-Wit, Poplin, May Pole, Super LOW, Fille D’Tran, French Flutter. boys scored a total of 184 runs
Jet, Diamond Queen, Jim La Rue, G®lashiels, Street Arab, Tiberian jn “their first innings and at the
Apple Sam, Contra!to, Sterling Lady, Flieuxce, Trimbrook, Devil’s enq of play Pickwick had scored





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Symphony, Blue Nelly, Fille scored 39 runs and this score they Central Ave., Boagor, N.L

D'Iran, Galashiels, Street Arab : carried to 83 runs in their first
(10). ae Four Race Horses innings.
18th Race — Shot Hall Stakes j 3

. 7 6 Central i hi 8 n
Giue F & Lower Furlones — Arrived Sunday i.4"\c toe a win ty donut
Miller, Betsam, Viceroy, Chutney, Four race horses arrived by the at 56 runs for four wickets, but

First Admiral, Cavalier, Rambler K.M.S, “Lady Nelson” on Sunday at the end of play Foundation had / ke yr ll /
Rose, Cardinal—(10). morning to take part in the B.f.C, scored 85 runs for the loss of seven a ay. ooe
14th Race—Sprinters’ Stakes — our-day Autumn Meeting which wickets. . ;

Class A & B Only—5) Furlongs— pegins on Saturday, November 8. The Scores:— 37 ; = sa

Abu Ali, Demure, Flying Dragon. They are Mr. Norbet Nyack’s
Lunways, Yasmeen, Harroween, Jolly “Miller and Poplin which

D: , Ses am srache Symphony,—(22). 20 wi . White, Cream, Paints
Welsick the en Seana 27th Race—Rockley Handicap— sued Poxine eben dip sens Green }
Driftwood, Mlusion, Battle Line— Class D & Lower — 9 Furlon to 97 runs and Combermere with Bright Red, Grey, If not saved but seeking
(16), \ . Colombus, Champagne IT, Assur- 2° jaaq of 87 4 in Natural Metallic Green Salvation, please write for
llth Race — South Caribbean &nc2, four Miller, Beedling, Ret their second iantngs cociened ‘ in |
Stak — Class 14 sam, iceroy, ue amond,
Miles — Nefari, fest Mate t, March Winds, Cross Bow, Colleton, score was » sae for ne ee for Wood or Metal Aieeieees =u FREE BOOK
{ ; ade. Tee * Chutney—-(13). secon. |
See. Y't8 Lads. Dacha: Tans, ae « —— Final, Handleap «a were all out for 27 runs. Anti hve ‘Woodwork | Which Makes
incess Ss ; iberir Class A & y—7] longs a: 7
Lady, Land “Mark. “the Thine, Abu Ali, Demure, Flying Dragon, aeeeee oe ta og = sald sth g The of Rumaatont Green } “GOD’S WAY OF
e Surprise. Harroween—(13), Lunways, Yasmeen, Fire Lady, over Foundation, m the ; ‘aint
Pent Wane ovember Stakes Harroween, Sweet Rocket, Dash- first day Central scored 145 runs, Colours Quality SALVATION PLAIN”
Class C & C2 Only—17} Furlongs— ing Princess, Belle Surprise, Mrs. with C. Hinds topscoring with 53 ome
Nefari, Fluffy Ruffles, The Thing, Bear, Pepper Wine, Land Mark, and E. Jones three for 21. At the Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Lt i 8. Roberts, Gospel
Trimbrook, Darham Jane, Devil’s Castle in the Air, end of play Foundation had , | Book & 30





OS



YÂ¥.MLP.C. vs COLLEGE




ocket, Mrs. Bear, Castle j.0" came fr iad 5 MOI \iaresttaseentingscanttis 88 and 30 :
SW et Roce per Wine-(10), | nave come from Grenada to Mr. vy nrhc “(org wikia.) ..... + 184) , he a
in tl pp Rupert Mayers, Mr, Cyril Bar ERDISTON WwW ERERS ¢ be
Third Day nard’s Cavalier from St, Vincent Erdiston ve 120
oe andicap and Mr, G. Forde’s Blue Grass eee a a se page i as
tise Gn eS eee — Sone: Thee have come Gonmanie* whkts. ......-+4. s
—Dynamite, En Prix, Blue Grass, to Hon’ble V, C. Gale. RE as aS
Wonderful, Vigilante, Mr. Friend- ———___ os one eee gongs than
ship, Twinkle, Blue Diamond, TENNIS GAMES and I Bou 4 fi 21 d 54
Gavotte, Pepper Wine, Joan's POSTPONED M: Clarke 26, C. Pinheiro 6 for 18
Star—(11). he demils sixsek Saad a Clarke 26, C, Pinheiro 6 for 18.
16th Race — Constitution tana have taken place at Woodside EMPIRE vs WINDWARD
cap—Class D & Lower: : + Fe - between Denis Worme and Pony Windward .......... 100 and 47
longs — Assurance, aed Wi as ttynam has been cancelled due to (C. Lewis 4 for 12 and C.
Cardinal, Apollo, eee cise, bad weather. This match which Beckles 4 for 17),
Cavalier, sore : Riva Adnivat ; veing played in aid of Christ- Empire ...............0005 . 17
Colleton, Chutney, Fir: “mas Charities will be played on a L. Bynoe 27 and M. Deane 4 for
ee Pe any eS ae late to be announced later, 33, and 33 for 3 wickets,

The Doubles mateh between Dr.
Class Cvand Lower—9 Furlongs— oyarlie Manning and Bric Taylot PICKWICK vs COMBERMERE
vs





ee b ~e

Careful Annie, Nefari, Ene . Darrel Trimmingham ‘and Combermere ................ 184
Vectis, Trimbrook, Magic Gaye, | ouis St. Hill which should have and (for 0 wkts.) ........ 45 :
Galashiels, Tiberian heady, dest been played today will now take Pickwick .................4. 97 § Re
es! AR So ni aa: place on Tuesday 28. C. White 14, Weekes 3 for 43 RS AF 2m
Spear Grass, , deintionmmaalietiateitins j ‘ : oF
June, Devil’s Symphony—(15). BOXING eat dy ha Re yy ge

Sta Mecierteet ean? nanan Oe Seca em te Sh use LIFEBU

Olass F & Lower—5} Furlongs— tandolph Pur pin of Leaming- Cheeseman ).
Dynamite, Poplin, Jim. La Ru mn Spa (the British and European

Apple Sam, Sea Foam Meer- hampion) and George Angelo CENTRAL vs FOUNDATION

(South African Champion) are Central ......+.seserseeeees 145 You'll feel so fresh efiergetic after you've
schaum, Battle Line, May Pole, nee aa eee ar oa . ’ "
Super Jet, Frederick the Great, eae od ae oot ee SORE) Hee used Lifebuoy..Toflet Soap. Its deep-
ea ee ern or the above title. Peo Mr iets Sa sai 83 cleansing lather #6! i: ea o a
Cee $ The B.B.C. hope to broadcast M. Evelyn 27 and E, Weekes eeps you fresh so longer! For fresh-
uae ee ee ee a commentary on at least part offor 21) and 85 (for 7 wkts.) (C. ness all day and every day — use Lifebuoy
hse cap— Tivtne ire haa his contest, King 35 and E. Hinds 5 for 23.) : 1
furlongs — Flying Dragon, Lun ’ Toilet Soap !





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PAGE 1

Tt'rSDAY. OCTOBER Jl. HJ2 BARBAlNts ADVOC ATI PACE nvE Labourer Found Guilty Lady ISeUan What Effects Will New //0 ->*' FamMihm Of Stealing Wallet *lg~J*!" Price Increases Have? Trip North HIS WORSHIP MR O. B. GRIFFITH, Acliru; Police Magistrate of District "A" yesterday found ^9-year-old labourer Cecil Herbert of Cioodland. St Michael, sfuflly of stealing a wallet belonging .to Elton Bowen of St. Andrew and lined h_m £5 to be paid forthwith or in default two ,0 Canadian National steamship • Krom r*f 1 Th. L*d> Seise* | months' imprisonment with hard labour. Bowen toid the couri tti.,1 whllg he araa sleeping on Spry s t'ity. hearinn Mr. t,t, r .t lead pipe, attached to hla Al a Hospital Ship, the Lad; Neck. Long l.land. New York, said es appeared on behalf of bathroom, was stolen. The TeleNekaaei made her first three voythat he never expected to Me ccmmunlcations* clerk immediate*aea to me Meailerranean wher* Wi ,i Indian i '>' relayed the information to the she loaded British casualties for tired. "The red and white robes CI.D. where investigations are Britain, and then she nailed from worn are so distinctive, impressive A fine of £5 to be paid forth-'"* carried out. Britain with Canadian casualties, and unique." he said with or Iwp months' imprisonr *, SjSULt] 0 ? m mem was imposed on Raphael J" 1 ?",£& "' Car Dublin a sailor of the Motor Vesj/.?'; \ h "'>' found JgBSSj,! was inf>-rmed. a no piM ,i inl p ^^ sailed IW.31 throw away. miles to CJ further THI RECENT increases in the price of (MotoM %  BfilM oil. cigarettes and rum have been a popular topic the new prices took effect a few days ago The increase*, are beir s mos.lv discussed in the light ol (.tivernment's proposed Five Year Ptw A cl.ii. who owns a JI and . laemciiii.liid the incrrast' In in. pWice of iaaulen<'. said that gat wa daati enoai Uw 'UUR^HT would no hard agalnat >T cigarenes. n conductor said the i.l rJ a Cambrids* "<-ir lusimnM al Or .i-i I . 1 A *,.l....i. B..ti-l iglisiii 1 ilei.Mi. HUaMO im Kt*m*niat< MM .. i ii • l> Hi.tor*. I> W ft IIIILili ijlill acetsWu %  1.!.!!, I I —till A tMliall LlMidO, Hi*Lartauaav %  aft that for ii.ir Ins leas of th. tha defendants. F1NKD CS ame day She continued HospiUl Slnp Ap.ni .mm the eported an accithe last shipment -~ ar V nd a „ motor Canadian* to Montreal. guilty by His Worship Mr. G B. PcUcv Su "" n (JrliTlth of attempting to export from the island sweet potatoes .-Another report at 10.J5 pi wlthoui. licence on October IB.'WHic from Mrs. Trotnuui .„ The caae was brought by Cpl. Jemmotti Lane who Mated that a fc5l ,*_."".*. H. Watson attached to Central %  -d woxched a hnodbnii ln !" <*PfWfw C|a.|| a*,, i — *w A asiaassta ^h.. .iKton Facuntil early 1946 when she took Corbln also thinks that the I it ..,-„. .!__ < J. .. ^ -I--.. lla.^.1* 1__ ....... X loking was not so %  • %  a way of thtnkiti'itliuiously rising •"?*• r *T1 %  st of Hvtni and If he has to atop KINO N : i okin| he believe* he will ?.t IAVNK. I "*"' "finMHtji-'s A -V.pkocp i said that -in,,, the sEiriMT Slvatr Hw "' rum ha "". hl '"Z^L •" %  cuatomtil have been pat,,.„,s. In* him leas, but this doei not THOMAI lu,ii pi -. .. ;."., bwttah huir. Mr, !^.i :, .\ '"'^ "' tul h%v..pmved 3X"*! 1 II Srnplii: M.—tiallmh UlKulli Il.iiunl.il Malhi LanaKiaar 1111.1 \' tun, French. JONES. A HOIol) KINO M V —Bcripluw Kna | i man >viu> likes his • period of strong iiided "• UKIU-l'l.KK U A Cm. I BuBptafo*" I *' II nwis i M,n seldom lakes the bus, and who has not yet taken to smoking, was one of the few interviewed who UM items Increased did HOI an>Ct a normal noing person. unded and which he 1* a member, chotr of all adult voices. from a woman." ** ucn **** carried a compleMr. Corbln. who Is a keen hlftoAt .25 p.m. on Sunday a report ment of five officers, nfteen nurses rlan and amateur photonrapher. came In from Mrs. E. O. Mclntyro %  "** between 85 and 100 other vislud Queen's Park and various nf Worthing View House, ranks. One who had to do with iesldent,al areas of the Clt) II. Hocklev Golf Club Road. Christ the movement of the wounded has found out that chatting with NO, who stated that her bouse when she disembarked at Monlesidents of the destitute areas of had bee n broken and entered. treal—a Medical Officer in the a community Is mon* interesting Five minutes later a Patrol Royal Canadian Army then, now than taking a tour around the Car arrived on the scene and inMedical Officer on the Lady colony in a watlgations were carried out. It Nelson—said yesterday, 'She was "When I came to the island on was discovered that IS 00 was an extremely effective Hospital the Tort Townshend' I was able The unloading of vhflmrt .' Ship, and the pride and joy of to reap more benefits: from that carg.*s. the heivv throb 7ih,. the men who worked In her." trip. Those small boats remain launches' engines the continiioVA After completing her services ln port for longer periods. Here shouting; of lightermen and conAn UMiuliy into the ctrcumDB %  Mercy Ship, the Lady Nebea, it i I arrive in Barbados this stem creaking of the cranes at for inflicting bodily harm stances surrounding the death ol carried Canadian war brides, morning on the Brsjil' and have work, blended together yesterdu Waterfront Workers Busy CBAKGE WITHDRAWN His Honour Mr. II. A. Talma in the Petty Debt Court of Brldsas. town yesterday told Samuel Springer of Eagle Hall. St. Michael, that if he did not UMI.I lo control himself he would find himself in serious trouble and thai he could not be "wrong and mi.-sing strong". Springer was the defendant in INQUIRY TO BE HELM the ease in which Rub> Watson — of Black Rock was claiming £](. damage for inflicting bodily harm -.-on her on August JC. The casa BWInn Hall of Canton. St James, Bn d was then reconverted into a to be back on board at 1.00 p-m."* to make the waterfront a cent.was withdrawn on the ulainffTs w11 ** heW ** Holetown Police passenger liner and returned with He said that as soon as he re*>? altractlon and excitement application. Station on Tuesday, October 2B. Uu' Lady Rodney to the Canadaturns to New York he will drive r'ar the baggage warehouse After explaining to the court Cp 'D^vonish discovered the .West Indies run. to h'.s other home at Los Angeles, clems of the Information Hu.re.iii how Springer smi convicted for body of Ha ln n conp fl€ ,d a Gordon Hall, one of the BarCalifornia to spend th* winter. *•<* kept busy all morning bodily harm In th*? Lower Cjurt '• Bnc **ter. St. James at aboul badlans who were laid off vesterNexl >*r he hopes lo tour the %  n*wiriiig the question, the plaintiff said that hc did noi '-. Z4 > %  !'!" n Fr J, Uay last Dr A aa Y "aid. "it Is hard to leave after Orient. want money from Springer but L „!il! p f" l rm d 1 po "' more than flv >"" n this EBOOflfe ,.f Ku|>ur was only trying to show him that """*" es m,Mtion ** ""' hiP. and nearly 20 years with ^ he -was not powerful" She therethc Company. We all liked it on When asked if he couju not be fore asked the permission of the Ht'ILDINfi DESTROYED thU '"'Pand we ol * "ry well nlueneed to take a trip court to withdraw the charge and w,Ul our otn r Weat Indl *n broththe Island. Mr. C.oln said; to issue a warning to the deA wal1 and wooden building ers and the Canadian officers and "Here, your industry is sugar and fendant. with shop attached at Sea View, seamen. What our prospects are have seen enough of sugar. „, Sl James was destroyed by flsn for the future, we do not know, Tr| nidad is more Interesting. ,_ 2t/FOR BEGGING m **•* %  % % %  Tt< %  —• —••*' T,.I ..... „,:i nj M........ ,.i. BOY SCOUTS L.A. MEETING Mag IfM Animal *. MI,I.I| Me M l. .if |hg St. Mult;iel Soiiti ical Association will be bald gi .ut Headquart* ra, ii.,ki.v IUMI H •.'.-lock tonight. Person i . tad III the Scout Movangfl i invit.,1 to attend. Iliiimond lliiipt** LOUIS L. BAY1.EY Bolton Lane at about 1,00 J tourist*, who came on board the Miire MrCoi-mack liner Rrarll fnm. New York. Ho.itmen did good trade !><. from the liner. On the opposite side ol tin wharf near the Harbour MaMei i Office the arrival of the lherwiMKl EUCLID nOYCE. alias 'Beeanu of Bay Street. St. Michael was address. ordered to pay a Hne of 20'in 14 days or one month's imprisonment with hard labour by His Worship. Mr. G. B. GriflVh. for begging alms on Swan Street mi October 20. He had two previous convictions. Boyce (22) pleaded not guilt;. and said that Police Constable 249 Springer was victimising him. Boyce was also deemed u rogue and vagabond. Sut. Atleyne attached to Central yesterda'y. The but with our"exp^ionce7we look Th '" r > *'" d -• Pch lake f^r^^uer'w^^c.owd^l'' house and shop are the property forward to being placed on other • nd ,h <" burning oil Industry to ["'' "* of Clarence Hinds of the same -dups. attract your attention Vernon MiUington, Darnlcy 0O| The Fue Brigade ie Scene and exfcl blaze. The building arrived, or, g^ Md Q ^ Hewm ,„ m ^ m %  injured I V'* LM Ne if 00 S m< 'P' %  re all very sorry" to leave her. Another lire at Airy Hill. St. One Barbadian said. "We will lose Joseph, destroyed a board and %  ""<* %  %  "" f ** "*.hingled house with shop at^ rawal ' "tf** shl . <* * were inched, property of Sam Holder. l mon ? * besl • kald of ,hc s '"The house (s insured, "" %  Captain Dlckson C. Wallace, THEFTS REPORTED O.BJS.. D.S C„ R.D.. Skipper of the Lady Nelson, has been with As for the beaihev M said; "I do not think 1 i (..ilili i.uM see waiuii-r i.rtuiK.1 lh^ -iil • %  c v "' (l %  bi-.m-i ... .intcen dollars in eaah and the Company for thirty-two years, ,h r V, T" ,oa,t M*'** !" "* Police. Station '.lo'i-aned for Uuirtlclea to the value of $117.33 He served with the Koyal Cana%  Jlo ,>' !-f-i and i pool Lane, the n uu%  ciii-mer Mar Li*wls Hind l u it. W(U |l(| v ulllo u „ 1lht nt at — ..ved in port yesterday d — mdei Mr. done by the Puerto It leans stolen when the First Aid dbm Navy during the war, and _*5B fe ',' ial '' verv,n,n s(l morn PKErtfl ERI'IT S ,o r c ? f £"*}*'. Se4l> ; t Whitewa i aIer commanding Officer of fclft! \\'T^^V''^' """^ A "'"* !he lil. St. Michael was broken and y,,. _*___ B ^ZMZ 5..L. w f? '" d n labour ,n ,r "' Horace Campbell. (19) a joiner of Combermere Stieet. St. Michael, yesterday pleaded guilty of stealtnti red Incident on Thursday last. The the Motor Vessel "Canadian Chal.... U.S.A. weed wln-n Mr. Corbin is hoping thai some St Lucia iirg. i Thursday last, rne i-,.,. „_.,, r ., "I-J ih,. „"„ n,r lorun nopmg mat some 81 Lucia were g.s put* belna inveatlgated. Jg '"J" %  " "*J2LTS * *" m !" n %  "W of peap| tresh f.u... 63.1 bag, of e Adella llrathwait. of Wilcox lnff L -T N*son from Captain ill tng two and a half pounds of beef .. d J-..,.... Church reported 5f* Hoach, now Assistant Marine j^ 1 . J L.._.a*.u a.aai f\i I Z Klin.pinljuijU.I lla.l 1 from Gordon Carrington tin Oc^ !" fl ^lic'vcle *" valued $3Swas Superintendent. Monti tober 20. ^U-n iron, her enclosed yard Captain Wallace, although he His Worship Mr. C. B. GrlHth. i>etween 5 00 u.m. on October 13 will remain with the Company Acting Police Magistrate of DUan d 600 a.m. o n October 14. trict "A" before whom the case • • • was heard, placed Campbell on Hilda Goring of ChaDman probation 'or a period of 12 street. Cjty. reported that a_ gold months. Returns From Official Visit chain vfiued 110 ana a quantity Ol nils of sheen were stolen from her home between 8.15 a.m. and 12.45 p.m. on Saturday. Goodridge extern, ivc research and compile a much needed volume on the rditorj of the .v.: Indies. He iald that he alwuy~ wondered how the Danes managed l0 iiKiiiiiam their huld on the Virgin Iilands for over 250 Man when the British and French at that time were strong In UlM i parts. "Perhaps the Danes werbring the truth to is also sorry on account of the West Indians generally and Barbadians ln particular. nf ihe llaer-,i nan from .... %  in., 84 'tan* of covuenuts and one motor .ar. The vessel is undtl Cap) .1 jrnod t,. igM Srhoonei ...„ UIB. hioirrn and en/—. in^i.H. 1 i i _! na *c ueen so Dusy service with the Company, he said. „.J; rth we have always had a large numii V hi %  • h P a ut lr of Wrat Indian, working In ""MV M*, and have al, h tI „; v irking every not had the chance to see tho Barbados furniture." Hr. Philip Hewitt-Myring. his house IMblic Relations Adviser to the tered between 8-00 •"'•" ways found them hardComptroller for Developmcn. and 1 W lm on Sftur"* •" J* '" nd very congenial wiU Welfare, returned from British j^sh stolen from a press in nis ^ mMM ^^ ^ Canadian National Guiana on Sunday by the RMS. bedroom -As far as the West Indians are Steamship Company will cease to •Lady Nelson" where he had W oTNDING eonr^rned." Captain Wallace said, run vessels lo the Caribbean been on a routine official visit. 1(1 withdrawal of the Lady Boats Select . WHOICSALE OR BY THE BOTTLF BOOTS' UMin IN'.lhi THC PAIN Klltt* IMrerlloiio For I'se. O m I' .i I | Liniment .lent for pains of every description. Applv tinLiniment fn-t I, I,, '.he .tit., i ed part with or without M i v gantl rabbtng, Eka noi bondage or cover closely after an application. Bboald rubbing be ion painful, applv thiLiniment, and loosely ivei Kitta %  rdaoa ..r lint. win.i iha part baiina u> Unlit, remove th.hnt, appl] a lltte eoM eraam to Uw >' f" %  and hghth H.II with a piece of ill. flannel In nil cases Hoots Family l.inimoit penetrates tO IM xeat of the trouble, giving a pleasant sensalWrn of enm1 %  it .lllll WMI llltll Uu not apply the Liniment imniedlaloly after washing: allow half an hour lo elapse r* 1 fore applying it lo Ihe washed part. For Mi.i. i. ( exhaustion, silliness, and toUowlna. my if** M .HUM: al thl IIUaMlBI it has no %  iin.ii ..i tub down For Klwiim-Uism S.latlra. SUIT Nrrk. Stiff Joints Sprains. HrulMs. Inhrokre rhllhUliis. etc., apply the Linimeol freely, and mi hghtlv. For Neuritis, mil HM Liniment U3 Mi. afloi wd t) %  "' ,,i,i cover with a pi'ee of lint until tingling occurs. Remova the but. apply %  little ,,,i,i roam wnora iha Unl,,,.!.• DM boan apnlkd. nd oovat wltti lie.in flannel For Hi in., lui.-. i HIHI. i % % %  etc It m.iy %  applied in all cases where a mustard plastic Is Indicates!. The Liniment will lie found to act with advantaaa "> '' ,h '' 4 >\., kin are given a l*elter rhanr.of fres act lor. Mian with such a plaster. N.ii. in eaasst whan p, i %  kin is p.lit" ul.iiU in-ltivi action ,. i t obtained b\ diluting Iha Linlmanl with a'"'*" halt lU volume of Olive Oil. or umiLii vegetabla oil. before ipptylnf> | BRICK WKATIIF.RIIKAD 1.1 l %  liin.AgrnU. FINE LINENS 1.1 HI. THESE I So Soft So Fluffy So White LINEN SHEETING l-INEN SHEETS •"** IMS earn H.S LINEN PILLOH < *HEK '• • M.77 • 5 nil Z H.8. AMERICAN II M TOP " 3.!1 us. wnrrr. uriKAntiK TOWELS 14 H .. o tit: .. II %  !! * l.ll .. II I U flit .. WHITE TTRKISH TOWELS II > a fi.M .. U s 45 V ft.ta m 24 s 44. *, SI 3* Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 111. II. 12. & 13. BROAO STREET SPECIFY "EVEHITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TUMALL ASBESTOS ii WOOD. KNIGHTS FOR PURE DRUGS WHEN your Doctor prescribes for you ... he realises you need Ihe BEST WHEN we compound your prescription* we only ofler Hie BEST in Omns and the BEST In Service, KNIGHTS FOR BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE. /lave you discovered' these delicious Biscuits ? 11 >mi hj.e n.>i tasted '0\altii i IUM* .i treal n MOftV. Von -ill imd ihem so %  rhcirexcc ( i-lin jlinsha' !l.i DU1 % %  I I • Ihcir is, wl 'i irelude ;i pi ipoil.i'i, . the norW'. i uiiit food bcaft 1 ol aU ,isicm ihcrc Ii notbhi dainty ar,,) apf (l\;illinc Hi-vUiK. OVALTINE fjfciscuits ^Blft/jlli-'llr/"''..' ,,. IMS pa ...... WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF At IO ACCESSORIES. r. i .< \ Gasket Shellac „ Form-a Gasket „ Fabric Cleaner .. Auto Top Sealer „ Transparent Glass Sealer Black Top Dressing „ Radiator a uiil Cement iator Rust Preventor ., Engineer's Prussian Blue Holt's Wonder Wax llunlop Patching (lullils „ Rubber Solution French Chalk Insulallou Tape Ribbed Matting Radiator Hose All Sties „ Car ft Truck Jacks It—a Pl r Air Hose si lii...In Metal Tyre Valves n Tyre Pressure Gauges Chamois Leathers Yellow P.lishing Cloth. Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer lliir.-x Maskinu Tape Shaler Hot Patches Sparton 6 ft 12 Volt Horns Clear Hooter 12 Volt Horns Chrome Rim Embellishers Expanding Reamers Km.. Cutters (or Reamers Auto Engine Valves Fan Belts all Models Rear View Mirrors Insulation Tape Pram Tyring >% In.. ... I in METAL CYCLE PUMPS Schrader Air Line Blow Gun Lionidc Leatherette All Shade Birkmyre Canvas ECKSTEIN BAY STREET BROTHERS DIAL 4269



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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11. lMt BABBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TBBEC GOMES COMMISSION REPORT h .. . or *r !" !" (CONTINUATION Ch ITEM fROM SUNDAY} 2\ OT sttch lease*, the approval thereof by the Council of the Purt-of-Spe.it i Corporation, and the. iii nmstanee* at: r n d u ii ( on the with the expert* perusal of (he minutes not been placed on the jgend... reveals tint the six mem ben who that a principle \.*s tareajv.-ci. voted for the motion were at one that Ihe policy of the Council wain thinking thai a hardship bad In question, that thne were boen created on one person, cogent reason* by technical offi. What was utterly lacking m the cers to be conNideied and that discussion at the meeting ^ there was no great urgency about 1 For ime year* immediately •van %  suggestion (except by the the matter, having regard to all preceding the year 1M the utllilant dissentient voice) thai the these things and io the fact that Button of a vacant area of land interests of many others were in. they were stressed by the Mayor adjacent to Mucurapo Road Tor I volred. There was also a comin his plea to a depleted Council, housing project was a subject Of plet* lark of appreciation of ihot we consider that the action of Intern ttent negotiationlugevt of the matter when witthe Council is open to question Government nttd the Council %  teases were questioned about it. and that the conduct of lhm.e Those neajatiaUOM ended In the Their tuna from beginning la who voted for the motion was month Of July. lt4B. when it w ..s no fault to iliul eeilainl> unieasoiial \, m reject. SuXieiHi thai GtHllllllUHl WOMhl '• • cxpeil*. a hardship hns Ing the Mayor's suggestion that flnuUish ah claim t<> the use of l ware entitled to in the provision of housing and their support of the application, exercise Ihetr discretion without slu^i-clearance scheme-, could acThe Mayor, Mr R. Hamel-Smith. an> further nfirncami delay, cept no further commitments in who was not acquainted with the There is much to commend that regard to the formei. history of the subject matter view and action if the circum2. Immediately following on before he intended the meeting, stances warrant it but we considthat decision (he Council after no doubt realised and repented er thai that was not the case lengthy dtsnti-sion adopted the his error in granting hi* dispen. hat*. There was nothing to be report of one of its Committee*, satfon (or he addressed a strong lost In adopting the Mayor's sugihe Woodbrook Estate and Cocotlte f5S !" to ln m mb r5 in ,r "' (n| twtlon except, of course lhat a Farm Committee, that the land be lowing terms:— ditTem I deetsion mighl have? leased jointly lo two private m"Members, you have undei been taken al the subsequent dividual! who had applied for a Rule 11 suspended the Standmeeting If than were a much \ tue „, lh) | an d in order to erect in* Orders foi the purpose of largei attendance of councillorno u.c* primarily for the middle %  itcussing the application of A It It display* of unwise in.t c | a „, people of the City-' Mr. Abraham. The appliesunreasonable exercise of distion seeks to alter the recomcretion such as this tout enrouimendation which 'his Council age factions! strife in the conduct made and which insisted thai of the affairs Of the Corporation a passage-way should be left J6. We now deal with the at the building No. 40, Queen allegation of briber* which wa Street Now ft is desired that made. Mr Rupert Jonas, whi the passage-way and wall described himself as an architect should be removed. 1 underand builder, was employed h stand from the Medical Officer Ella of Health and City Engineer the <...,„ that they have always advised and eventually to draw the plan considered that, if the Corporation this Council. In view of the for the removal of the wall. He was itself unable to develop the health of the City, that it stated that • tew day* before the lend, it should be disposed of "by Should be necessary for a pasCouncil meeting of the 30th public competition In such a way sage to be provided at the side August, 1951. he went to the as to secure the maximum b enefi t of all buildings. The course firm's store to deliver the latter to the burgesses and to the Corwe are taking this morning is plan to Mr. John Abraham and poralion." contrary to our regulations anu that when he got there he went 4. Thereafter the disposition ol I can see no reason for this to the upper atorev where he met the land was further considered undue haste. Today the appliMr_ John Abraham and Mr by thesame Committee and. on cation la asking that you should Quevedo. while Councillor A. E. the 24th February, 1949, the Counremove the passage-way that Jams* was standing a little disc ll adopted Its recommendations you insisted should be provided tance away. which were in the following formerly to this building. If it 27. After stating that he terms. was there for 4 or 5 years 1 knew the whole set-up between cannot see any reason why it the parties he went on to say that 'THE COMMITTEE RECOMcannot remain for another Mr. Quevedo wanted $1,200 to MENDS: — month to give the Committee pilot the application through the (a) That the Council proceed a chance to make this recomCouncil but that as Mr. John at the earliest opportunity mendation. 1 also cannot see Abraham was apprehensive of the reason for having taken the risk Involved In his invest this up under Rule 11 and ment he, Jones, suggested to Mr. ignoring the advice of your Abraham that he pay Mr. technical officers and their Quevedo $500 then and the balclcar cut statements to you, a nee If the application was that this Council has always granted. He further stated that insisted that In all new buildMr. Abraham thereupon went ings a passage-way should be downstairs and returned with a provided for carrying off storm wad of notes which he gave to water. If this Council is going Mr. Quevedo. lo recommend that passageDoulit ways be done away in this City 28 whilst we are not nreand go against the advice of its p>red to say, having regard to Strong Protests 3. Immediately afjer thai ieclslon became known st'ong proteata were made against it by the Chamber of Commerce and others and It was eventually vetoed by t Governor on the ISth December, 1948. under the provisions of Abraham ft SoniTn 'draw action 135 of the Port-of-SpaH riginal plan of the building Cor P 0 I u ^ n .. Orti a nce, „ bec l,, f 1 -* xperts. i I should have no exthe facts circumstance pertaat all. When I sit here wh|ch we „,„ related, that Mr as Chairman I am bound* to i onei ., „ orv u unconvincing or vote on the advice of my exfflbricil ted, yet there are certain perts and I have faith in their cotia .deratlons which create a decisions and recommendations, doubt ,„ 0UJ mlndl „,,, preclude 1 must appeo ;.o members to tfi unqualified acceptance, support the advice of your exM< ^. wa$ qu te clear w u pert* who haye made it per, hat ^ d d not depot 0 hp fectly clear that they have whf>Ie lruth of thc matters within ^ff r !Sll!2Ll p, 55!! Jffl & knowledge d in_a few to_l new buildings. You wi 1 ?tanc „ ne state d what was tinbe setting a precedent in this for cxam ple. wc have no City. Only quite recently we doubt that thf bIue p„ cU \ mt on have instated that the Singer lhc Un had ^p eraM d by him Company put a passage-way in or ^y, bll conniwanee, yet ha their building, and these same denled hat fart Added to this, people will put in an appliesj^ ^ record established that tlon to do away with It. I wi b(| character was not without appealing to you to support the Wemllh and b e admitted that his recommendation of your echmo u Ve f or giving evidence was meal ohVers. retalUtlon against one of the vl 4ntwl Abraham brothers who had rcvain Appeal ,-entlv taken legal proceedings I now put.the recommend*Sggj hlm J, Emttfli a debt. lion of the Deputy-Mayor that % % % %  g .*.the oaaaage-way be removed Mucurapo Wt and Sat fhe principle of thc Hem (6): nhc !" of leases Council be done away with In '''' iV sS.?,?r^n! this particular case." f* Jje Mucurapo That appeal was made In vain. '-' JE"" !" 1 f 23. Having regard to the ld his lot for 25 years with the option of renewal for a further term of 15 years and on a lease under the terms and conditions as In leases of the lots at the Woodbrook Estate, (iv) Each eurcesstol applicant shall erect on the lot within one year from the date that the lot Is made available to htm n dwelling house of a value of not less than $6,000. failing which his lease will be forfeited. (vi Bach successful applicant shall erect one dwelling house only with .ppurtenant out-building on the lot Uased lo hlm. (vi) The rental of the lot* shall be as follows: — I4.M per month for each cornet lot. $350 pet month for each of til' ..dvertiaemt % %  fl ie puWt-hen ID MM leading newspapers twice a *eek inviting appMcatlom for the lots Wthe condtUoni ant he required to deliver BuplKaHonj either peisonall, or by to ih Town Ch'tk nd not through the po*t. each anpUrnnt t.. bg acknowledgment for his application whii-ti ito !*• duly registered in a book lo be kept by the Town Cleik foi that puipoev. ahto that applicants be required to *eM their nppll%  at ions and to write on the envelopetin' words "ApS cation for building at jcurapo !' That the applications be not opened until such time JI uaay are put Iwfore the (Mm mitt ee which will make reeotiimendattons for the allocation of the lot* (e) That a special meeting ot the Woodbrook Estate and Pocortte Farm Committee be convened a won as possible after ihe expiration of the period of the advertisement mentioned In (c) above to make recommendations for the allocation of the lots. <<) That the premium paid by the successful applicants be utilised in the manner recommended bv the City Engineer In his memorandum N W. TANG. Choirtnon." \iiph. ..tions Invited 5. A month later applications were invited by public advertisement for Ihe forty-five lots of land comprised In the grea. The iiflvertisement set nut the terms .uul conditions contained In paingiaph (M of the Committees recommendations and concluded vnth th< following: — "Applicants are required to stale clearly In ihelr applications their names, addresses and occupation. Application* must be sealed ii nd endorsed "Application for building lot at Mucurapo." They must he delivered either personally or hy messenger to the Town Clerk'a Office, and not sent through the post and an acknowledgment of each application must be obtained at time of deliver v Only applications received in answer to this advertisement will be considered, and all such applications must reach the Town Clerk not later than Monday. 4th April. 1949, at 3 p.m." Three hundred and seven written applications were received'In icply lo the advertisement. 9. At a meeting of ihe Committee on the 10th April. 1949, three of the lota were set apart f i purposes which call tor no; comment. The Committee then considered the question of the method to lie adopted for the disposal of the remaining forty-two lots and decided against allocution by drawings. The Town clerk was then Instructed to open Iht applications at an early date in the presence uf such membei i f the Committee as should be present and to proper eal list of names, addresses and occupations of the applicants foi limitation to all member* Further consideration of the rnntter was then deferred to a date to be fixed. Ita Allocated 7 On the 9th of May, 1949. the Committee met and allocated nmg lots but one to 1 .f the applicants. ConendMi>lc and the first pro fedural step of inviting applications by public ad very proper. Before dealing with thai meeting it la necessar> to examine certain circumstances and eienlft which preceded It in order to view what Iran It m a true perspective FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN J & R ENRICHED BREAD Take the wheel of 3 Morns Osford in a fact-proving demomirsiioe drive. Bare u a car that n going lo gn* you a lot of new found satH/acnoa in economical motoring, nd aave you oaoney 10 operating and maintenance cmis. }l h roomy, with s suspension system thai makes for "*rmx>ihHmilinf" over the roughest roads. Powered for high *veriiu tneeth and impressive accelciaiion. "Qualilj' lirsl" sa asery detail lo letain iu per*oo*ai> and fine nyliog over the yeaav law '-•' 'he <*4tr. Take t*t mhett at 10m ai 10a aaB. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phoee 2385 Sole DSrtribotOM Phone 4504 WhrtWr H h.. been maoernlod nr nwlr built. lo-d>\ hone \%j% Mapkaaki on beaaiif.il ToIlM Ullinji ana Tiling. Our matched J or 3 abec (with njuurt o I..I.HI-1 TOILET SUITES arc available In Whitt. Pink, Green, Ivor? and Mtre. Matrhini; thruSuite* arr Ratkraom Tile*. A Suite Is priced from 195.22. Chrome Bathroom Fitting* and n..ii-li|. KIBIIKR MATH are aha Marked. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTOX FA rroB y #> m.


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I'M.I THO BUiBADOS ADVOCATE TLISDAV. OCT OBER 21, %  Pahih foiling KM I B r.. Island Orvam Comr Truf Hon. G. D. L Pile. O B K ;.C rilurnH from .'. .1 Jgm-tir.it <-f H -• Association which was Ifi Gen art" Guksi M Girt* Bu*y al i al,, 'TNIIS SESSION there are two In.HnJrrml •DIMES HABll. mng at the House.ran Centre. Bay Street. One t <*> the Cake and Pastry Clas. UW oihir Is receiving induction In Buttering. They are howng a keen Interest and tress. This Is the second term of tmmthe girls and tney continue w itas busy as ever. They are m training for the Diploma in H see aft JOHN ASTOh (SATAN) DRAYTON and his wife, the AMM Bn I. ot.ee resident in Barbados, hope t i tiue right Androa. lslan.1 %  -. in %  %  ISO Caribbean aloll*. a h o u 1 <• M R JXMES BABB. MM hjoswsi January 13, A new in charge re^ktohllal ftahlng dub. yai-iM.-ti-noiosjicai omce at BrK i beach club are due to open The Housecraft Centre continue* Pearl* Airport. Grenada left Hie ,,.. t4 houses bj %  only to young houseisland yesterday afternoon pv hvtn |, ac k,.H. oul <>f the formeT wives, but alao to domestics ot I! W.I A foi Trinidad where be )ant *. | mm who are desirous has been temporarily tranaieir.d British mulliniilhonim. I | improving their cfflclencv In to Piarco Airport. SigrUt and several memlx-rs .,f %  < houtekeeplng. While in Barbados Mr. Habb Astor and Biddle clan are rushina Miss Ivy Allevnc. Instructress. wai attached to tha loeAeorolocicai villas t<> mtold Carib that quite a few of tne OnVe at Sea... n| winter season. Tha Draytons 4 T \ % Wno have attended these %  Son and IMr and Simon Warden, son 0* the classes have recently been married. C .ItATULATIONS to Mr fam^d British Admiral have she expresses her desire of seeing and Mrs. Culhbert Walrond flnishnrt and furnwhed %  > ,re young housewives attend the rf H-rta GTB on the birth of • son Axel Wenner-Gren their Swedish Centre as Instruction prove* industrialist associate, mav duplibenellcl cafe his I % %  -t"'> Hog Ilnnd estate complete 10 interlock,: when he gets around in huildint day aftemoon. : .md babe are doing MP *r'ntion Ckirf W ING ( OMMANHEH L. A EGGU SFIELD. D 1 t %  General of Civil Aviation in th< Caribbean Area, returned from 'he UK. via Canada, the USA.. Jamaica and Trinidad yesternn\ morning by B.W.I.A. mder Egnlesfieid attended gmjfd Slay M RS. DUB MOHKIS and hei son In -.(. Trinidad, returned home on Saturday afternoon after spending !".ve weeks' vacation in Barbados. They said that thev had Pint fit* M ISS L. DKS SOURCES is |_.. In Barbados on her first visit' its a guest at Silver Beach Guest Hcuso. Rockby. She arrived here on Saturday from Trinidad tav I'. W I.A.i and will be remaining for two weeks' holiday. Miss Des Source* is a Civil Servant of Trinidad. the Farnborough Air Display and 0 yable stav and the Colon**) Civil Aviation c<>„ n othcr visit soon t,ilc in the U K On hi* Holidaying at Crunn to Barbados he had talks ,, AII1 Y in Canad.t with the International ]L4 R AND M,,s "ARRY Civil Aviation Organisation and T WIIJ-IS ITS rompleling 1 • on to the USA where month's vacation as gu*-sts at th.. ^_\,. h M R. itRIS MILLS. Regional • %  %  ''" %  v, t, Maftager of S P C K. and /0 JM l„ rtirv .„„ rv ShHdan Presa. left the island for AnliffOtCby B W.l.A. yeaterday .-apiisBarbadoa Public Libriir. Kfturnni H -.-jo-cy-asaL. T; cSeSiw their iSn. \f H GEORGE G - ONEY •':' Ihrv+tar In Martinique Anniversary today. This afterJT1 Wrsjrtor of Barclays Bank WU ind MRS HOHERIloon Trustees and prominent (IXC O.) returned from LYt> Pi.lRS()NNEAU and their members ,f the public will visit AntiS'ia by 11.W.l.A. dau*hta_Simone of Martinique, the library to witness the displav last, were arrivals Saturday morning at which there will also see the He was away on ; P.,. KM > SS. Dc Grosse for flrat turnlng-on of the nawh h.ness visit. uolidaj. Tlu-% expect to be here vlalled lights. Spvvial Hifling lor ObBOrn-n days and are gueUs Happy llirllulay r-r*} ti: R. •vur.u-villp D a nT al the pecan View Hotel. ^pONQRATULATIONS 10 Ml J School will hold a Special Mr. Plissonneau Is Managing v^ Joan lonv% wft(| cp^brates Mwlii.^ ..1 N..iham". Tweedsidi Dirox-utr *f Plissonneau and Co.. n r birthday today. Many happ) Road on Thursday at 4.30 p.m. Shipl'lhglAgcnts and Commission returns of the day and verv A:l members are reminded to Merchants Of Fort do France. ir; . ,, you. attend and be punctual. Sunda short busll>o l Want A Hat...? B, CPHKAIM HAKIM AHTLC A TALL ungainly figure wish 1 massive leonine head walked nto a men's out-flttem >n Dorking (Surrey) and said Do you; '-hink I need a new haf v. me one up will ytHT" And with! that he walked < tell that kind of sloi town Dorking way about Dr Ralph Vaughan William-, who was on October 12. Though Bli'ain's greatest composer wears a hearing aid. he i. still active nusienlly— has Juwt fuiirhed his seventh symphony. He does not own a car. but walks from his chalet-bungalow White Gates into Dorking some1 times to do hU own shopping Souvenirs SOUVENIR hunters who take, the wrought-iron leaves from the Norwich Gates at the main entrance to Sandringtiam Estate have angered Queen Mary. returning to London recently she ordered scores of lost leaves to bo replaced. Hundreds of signatures scribbled on the adjoining walls have also been scrubbed out. But while the renovations were going on. nine of the new leaves vanished in a day. A coach-1 load of visitors caught in the act I were driven to the police station foi a lecture. IV.-Miimi s Violin ALFREDO CAMPOLI will fly to Italy early next month to realise a violinist's dream. He will play for 20 minutes on a Guarnierius violin used by the gicat Paganlni. Every year since Paganlni died in 1840 his violin rfia.% been brought out of its museum home in Genoa and played. Campoli tells me: 'I believe 1 am the nr*t Englishman to play on it." But he almost lost the chance. A London concert the night before made it Impossible for him to reach Genoa in time by ordinary air services. Now, however, he is to go :>v private plane. —L.E.S. Listening Hours Dr. Charles For Appointment In Jamaica KINGSTOWN, Oct. :3 After 26 years' failhful service Dr E. D. B. Charles, MD C M L.M.C.C. Senior Medical Officer left St. Vincent by the Lmdy Rod•fy this morning to take up an ipolntment in the island of 1 lea. Coming from the sister colony Grenada in 1926 the doctor In several districts of this ind as District Medical Officer. Acting Residem Surgeon (Colonial Hospital). Medical Superintendent (Mental Hospital), and as a Member of the Medical Board A f*w years ago he was promoted Senior Medical Officer Dr. Charles pursued his medical studies at the University of MrGlII. Canada, and qualified In Tropical Medicine In England He also took a course In Public Health 1 In the USA and brought his edge to bear al the Belai Heaitn Centre where excellent %  commjMty work was done. Kind and -">urteous, polite and tons derate, a good disciplinarian.' the doctor £ta* earned the respect 1 and admiration of his island. Duchess To Write Autobiography A story has been going n>und. the world that the Duchess of Windsor is planning to write her autobiography. It was reported I by two International newt agencies An American magazine >aye that since the Duke's book. "A King's Story, was published, friends of the Duchess have pressed her to tell her side of the story, too. The magazine added that the Duchess's book would bsnra the Duke's blessing and approval. CONGRESS PRANCES EVE PERRICK tries hard to find out what's going on at a highbrows-only iiinket run by Unesco VENICE. A JOURNALIST'S ;ob Is divided In three parts: get there, find out what's going on. report I ten w, a. 1 go) bera 10 the Unaaco International Conference %  %  -\i' in Venice. Bui I failed on the next move. For the lite of me, I cannot llnd %  -ui what is going on. I asked playwright Benn Levy l mssjf the British delegates and ytea %  president of the committee mi theatre. Mr. Levy vv.dked me round nnd rounsj the cloisters, said he was gulfs sure, but speaking for the drama fcctlon he thought that the i!i.,in concern of the assembled bodj of intellectuals was the uartmtee of the artist's freedom. n, 1 t-K.k it tu be. from 1 L.litu ,'. prei iun. State Interference, ernsorship, and having In subuiRutc artistic mte>lly to the taste of Cash Customers. Smile Please Decrees of importance ot the Unesco boys and girls in the world of recognised cuUuie can bee* be judged by I > r alacrity with which the br.le photo.:. ..pher rkffj al the foot of :he main marble staircase rushes forward to Hick hii camera a> the ; •Jfeistpba arc popul-r. Delegates storm the display board each day to see If they can msalvee in the groups. And 'omconc is doing a brisk trade In sailing the pictures to them %  %  1 '" % %  %  11 Whatever Is wolng on Is going; OB in committees. A tier of rooms off t ra. corridor echoes to a host of multilingual voices, throwing srarria Ilka "resolution." "counter rssBOlutlon," "agenda." and "visual arts" : round I'h re is an artistic disregard for punctuality, rnssrttttgs due to start ot 250 seldom begin before three and the participants are Inclined to wander in at any time Another confusion about whether the delegate-, .ire entitled to turn or three meals a day at QewernfMCkt expense (they are being maintained at C3 to £4 a day hotels) caused a Chok*. S 4J pm Thlnli on Th*.* Thinsm. in p n ifi.i.t M><>II><• || P m Marl in.. CommonWMlih. B U p ,,, flt>ftf Hiiiiful Up Si Ptosrammr |>|H r T as p m Th Itewa, 7 10 P %  HD.'..* Hrws Pnvn llrltjin ri— ISSS pi. IICVS1IN 1 I* %  M Rrndnvoui, TSpn S>-%  onal 1-nrtralL %  00 p m Clurll*. Kuns. m H*dio Nw*rerl. IS pm Sh-.*. m. iSpm Trsfai. • 00 p 111 OirhvMj'l .. • -r p m Th# HOY., IS IS F>..ITI T*\r SHitO'lall. 10 IS p m 0n*rer Boumphrry Talhinf 10 SO p fn ^'.c STARS* 70* TUESDAY OCTOBER 21, 1962 *T Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find,*, what your outlook Is, according to the stars. ^ JL AJUsU More orofliable now to cooperate and obey Karen at—April SO orders than go out on the limb or try it)bV alone. A good day for you who confine u work to fundamentals. .4 anHfo^^M * Go about chore8 without overdoing or s*. pni ai— asay 40 overpressing and you will come out on top. Vibrations indicate steady, thinking native will achieve. * * Favourable on whole. New acquaintance* may offer diversion; but don't neglect the old and steadfast. Be calm, rest sensibly _-. for all-round betterment. >T * Temptation to overspend, even In small ^ ways now. "Do I really need it?", "Can 1^ afford if" questions grow more Important daily. Be extra careful. _a * * Period somewhat unsettled. Postpone Issues that can wait until pressure Is relieved S* Liquidate small matters quickly; tackle^ oEsmn Hay 91 -Jon. 21 OANCIE Jus 12—ltlj 99 UO July 94—Aog. in. T:OO -.pt u As-^ ling KIT Day Cersi %  III.. ...ul, Diamond llinys LOUIS L. H.WI.l v Bollon Lasw The lleart-poundlnf Terror of a 240 mlle-an-hour ride In a biasing raring ear THE LOVES OF PANDORA IN FLAMING __ cotot sr TECHNICOLOR! Windfalls gsj IIIXfcN 111 Khl Of all fruits, apples are the most valuable in Jell,v-makin; Windfalls make a firm Jelly but one that is rather lacking in flavour. It .an. however, be flavoured in various ways and it can be coloured to make it more attractive Any culinary colouring can be used or a beetroot or two. added to the boiling apples, make a iM?autiiul rosy apple jelly. The beets do not add any flavour and are much cheaper than fruits. W>!i and cut up windfall apples. Place in a preserving pan %  T to come through Boll until the apples are reduced to pulp. Strain through a jelly bag. Allow 1 lb sugar to each pint juice. Boil until a little sets uhei tested on a cold plate Now for different flavours: Foi (Imgei -apple jelly, cook an __. of bruised root ginger (for 3 lb of apples | with the apples In the first place. Tor lemon-appUfelly, cook the rind of a lemon with 3 lb. of apples in the first place. For mint or scented geraniu... )elly. bruise a good bunch of garden mint or meal U'' leaves, tie them together and low nr them into the jelly after It ha been boiling for five minutes When the jelly Is ready to set, icmove the mint or geranium leaves, pour Usf Jelly into sterilised glasses and cover i pov.ible big ones fort brightly. %  May be the day to review experiences possibilities' Balance both astutely, peels brighter from noon on. use mor to make ready for later activities ., * No day to be inactive, grounded unnecessarily. Many influences helpful for VOWmT endeavours. P.M. opportune for Important financial manors. Personal affairs favoured. * * Semi-favourable rays could be gainful if you are on the beam. Deal with important,. issues rather than non-essentials. Jr * Selling, buying, planning future business.^ family property investments on more fav-^ oured side. Adjust your schedule to taki %  are of such tasks. four requirements may not all be realized But temporary hazards should not influence^ your will to go forward. Adjust financial affairs promptly; attend)r urgent personal issues before taking on new things Seize openings, If attractive. ^ With smart, alert action you can pile up w -idvantaucs Stimulating day. Anticipate'* conditions where you can increase rjosalb111 ties. v VO" BORN TO-DAY: Have a real love for better things. fond of fun comforts; may care little for routine, humdrum work, but will do a Job well. Could achieve in professional _ %  > SM"?. Judge salesman. Avoid being overcrilical, impatient -* Birthdate of %  Alfred Bcrnhard Nobel, of dynamite and peace prize fame; Saml Taylor Coleridge, 'Ancient Manner poet • *_**_*** • • • • LIBIA ••W. 94—Oct. 93 •001*10 Oct. 94-Hor. %  AOITTAsmia "or 9J— DM. 9S 0APRI0ORM Dec. •-•:! J.I, 1 AQOABIOS Jan 99—r.b 90 PIBCZS jl, r.b 91Hank 90 BLOOD IMPURITIES .Many ail ment s are ixused by poor blood which MggVRjL* •rtiok system. Skin erupoon. __"l^r^ imple rbeumamm and painful aW s Masai that you iised Clarke's -ae>a Thii famoaa miiiirani haip. CmTl 1-m.tt are Daeiin' Blood Mumare blood CLARKE'S^ iS BloodMixtur e Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped or sfrikingly relieved In 63-80 •. • of coaei | n doctara' tettsl • Are you guing thrr,uh %  ehang. of life .ufferaag the "hot flashes. nervous tension, lirltabUltr. weakness and other tvrpea ol I uiiCUranaJly-caused dltrsaa ot tbia dimculc tun*? MIUI0HS Of fAMILHS AOttt tHAh :< r H\ COLGATE ^> &f Cleans your breath 't,sV Helps prevent decay >T* I Alwoy. broth • iMtk righl allr ••tlaf with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable way. You're only n few, Htnooth-flying hours en route to Bermuda aboard a mighty 4-engined "North Star" Skyliner then by connecting airline to New York, where you can make immediate connections to Boston. Washington, Philadelphia, etc PI.AZA THEATRES ftRIBGETimN iDiai am To-*..) 4 45 A %  p m Wrnr-i Action Thrillrr Errol Ruih rt.VNN HUMAN -MABA MABU" ajstciaJ • lit 1* U-S '• I *ar and i Oar l • inn.c.i bar "•"" s Itimi oa -IT HIOHT aa lOI" L1.NUK_.RS it \, >i i or M FBISON David Slav* BfUAH COCKHANS Thu'S. Special I 3D p m Mtl! i M nun • Whip WILSON At -SIX Gt'N oosrsL' BARBAKFEH K.f. Wi %  IH1UGI.AS MAYO • AI.AN'r. iv..):> vi I.IVII.I John AGAR Sr Waller RRJCNNAN 4 at A B 3* p m %  M -' rrsiKT svBANiiras Drnnw Osagar MiiiCAN HOGCRS WOSIAN IN wmrr. S>-dnr> Orrvn StrcPt i iff : M i : In.NAN DOWN On toung A HARSIIAI. al Ml.*.*, ITV Oaore* oimiA-N i>|-| MM. HllllM 'III. TIIK %  I I — I II ILL SEE YOU IN MY DREAMS" Wl A, Thun 4 45 A %  30 p m MAN OF BRONZE Bur. UVNCASITR %  YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN" P t %  '. TOWN> • TrchnKoJor' l\. Ill IT MMA.N KOOIIAI IHIAIRES OLYMl'K lOTAL Last loo u... Tii-aVay 4 30 I M With i. THOMPSON I I I EXCELLENT VALUES WIIITK CKKPF. 3S" < 7 PRINTED LINGERIE CREPE W" IN FLORAL CREPE 38" l.M Exclnsivr Designs ALSO SHOPPING BAGS uilh Zipps $3.80 — *5.2 T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) TOl'R SHOE STORE PHONE: 4220 8 S I JAMES MASON AVA GARDNER IWoift.W'lM %  T ECHNIC0L0K WGEL PATRICK"SHEILA SIM HAROLD V.'ARRENDER WARIU CABKt A ROMVLI'S PRODI'CTION A Mi.iii' T.rhnlrolor Remmrr! Al Blown PLAZA D! *' 2 3 > From Friti i\ (N-tohrr 2lh MS. 4.45 pe tor TOU' *In tests by doctors, LydlBPlnaham'sCompouod and -soitts B .v* faBs* from such distress to BJ and 10% fraspacUrslr) of iha eaass tested. Complete or itriktng relief I *rrely you know that I.ydla Ptoaham's Is scisufi'/tcail'r as mottomJ 6url %  Jaaso sou know *i.,i u -Hi ao for n-s* not if m> baifi. t •• %  panaiioad in rsilct %  K *~*~*"'~ "flajanaa" •tiri in UbUnr It ao olian bnt.ai M lafore itai i... r ar li . ihe Vecauuta Compound'. •• %  mpruttd Tablm snta a*jq*q mm . sod duoo*** bow auca eonar jour "a*i B i or lira.' mar bi sirusu^n-fino. pinshsmi won0-ri.il Io,>' it r."Ttains ma psiB-dfaaanlns aiuau lm*fi MaJUMm a setloa lArour** "ipainelle narPRELUDE TO FAME atarrms Kalhlaan Byrone lUch ilh lurbuimi amattsn and vibrant ISSBSB. Estra 1-la.l Nrw. Bart Wad t, Thui ar ii -.. ., -.roiii IwSSSlM • n"ie '. %  IHS aiu Nioat "'•' i aa ILKI i n I'Mji Preaton Poatcr ThutwJay only 4 30 Si S 19 United Artist Doub HUT %  son TOWN fttarnnf Dick roran li Tha Drad Tkd Kid' and MIIKl STOCK*n wtth Chips RaSary Opanlns Fllday Mi). Tnr or -I ("Ml 1 M I Opnun.' I ATOMII' CITY Las Bja-n oraholra, "Wed a. fftura. 4, i u BMhaid Alien A.id> Dc-vln* LKATHSH ri'SRISl BNBIT n AOKNT 1 Bohrrl Aimitrnna Ktrha-d Cromwell %  • .' \ B li MOB TOWN i| THINDEK BOLL SUirlns Haiux.n tha lew Bed Ryder and P ABO LB INC. with Mkclial O-Shaa Ex cl'i. Arlm W^J A. -Thura a. R Jo K. 6Ul.li. Double WlUNIOHT A Woman of To-day Poised — Confident I Freedom from anxiety over questions of personal hygiene is essential for the woman of to-day. Tot <>ver sixty years the name Rendell has inspired confidence to all women who know that these products give complete protection and safety. To those who believe in FAMILY-PLANNING, Rendell foam is highly recommended. On sale at all good drug stores. Sole Distributors: The International Trading Corporation Ltd. Itco Building, Coleridge Street. Tel: 5009.



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III.Ill BAKBADOfi ADVOCATE TUESDAY. OCTOBES 21. 1K2 Entries For B.T.C. Autumn Meeting Closed Eight v-one Horses Kntcrcd To Race %SLCO\D Dlt: \ Erdktom, Y.ALP.C, Turf Club', fnur-dly ^ m >erm ^ r f And Auiumn "I the Turf Club A.'mn/ra Win fl,,.„.,„ imkagf of 81 horses. "•/'•'* : OW#M* %  Inehldtalfl THE nmui aerie* o/ Second DiWindward Islands STANDARD SCORE tin Lead la I iest ADVOCATE M-T liming* s*vi tr from St St Vlnctnt Ko!!. .. .i First Day In Race — Autumn Stake, — Claw C and V2 Onlj—5) FurUnzThc Thing. Trimbcook :>. Fllle D'Iran. GaU• 'I Ar..b. Flu,f\ Huille ?nd Race — Hatbmnafa I.„<|,. Make*_< us p * Lewer — 5' I.: ,,. %  ful. Cardinal. Apollo. March RW. Chutney, My U 3rd Rsrv — Blmahirr Ctaes A ami ft Onl>_: furlong x Flying Dr.. In a friendly match at Orange Hill, Standard scored 1 IT Advocate O Denny 27. E. Hinds '3 and L. Thompson IS ree c h a d ST KITTS. Oct. 20. double flgwes The second day of the tint Test ten between the Windward la*er the Advocate C. luiil'ield Be Youthful, fit full of i •' iiii (uuiii rm ninth set lea o* second Di % %  •—••a. nr-ii mr %  munniu .-— —• •• %  •— K iff, three from Muor. cricket msuhe, closed on l,B S flY 1 -**"*!?. "IS !" "?' %  """' %  i'"*-i lor 4 ...._< %  .. „,..V .,...;.„;?„„ w r d Islands m ill oul l..r i (or 28 ruin. Saturday with Erdlston. Y.M.P.C Combermerc and Empire winning (or 28 rum. Ivan Shdllngrord S not ,i.t Advocate replied with 84 lor 7; .nd Pilgrim 2S fi Edwards to, k c. Hindi 31. E. Jones 1 and C. pxrg&gzi ESSE"^.'"'^..rd ,.,a„* rep,,.., z'f M H£>.r ;> rv,"-un, m in,. Air. Belle Surprise. A, some pound, the wicket, were with 15. Mason look eight (or . gj rn.,V*"omlnue, "e sL ways, Fire Lu>, il Cast Mark, Proper Wine. Abu Micky and Ihe outlleld sodden runs and C Princess. Mr. Bear and thu was one of lh> '..In Bare-She, ...I, Handicap '""" '" "" IOW -~~ i .nd Lev-rr—7J Furlong* At Erdlston, Wanderers carried Cokancajs, J'.Ily Miller. First their Oral inruoga score from 50 TALKING POINT il. vicel.,r the loss of six wickets, lo 72 Moat pleasures embrace us bu ick two for 11. main • Windward Islands second nines 15 runs without loss. I.'iVe 11, Chutney. Champagne 11. ;iat Rare—Chamberlain Handicap Class c A latwee—51 Furlongs— .irvful Annie. Marv Ann. Spear ;,.... Aim !... llarham Ji maik BllH N.'h Fill. Streel Arab, Devil's Sym %  p I 'ml It. W %  %  sijjpl IS-***'—" %  %  %  %  Ik Make. Hijh'an.i'i M) —flaas < A lamer — 9 Furlon,, Flutter "* %  *" — Trumpeter Cup 1 .1 la.rr_il F.rkmr. .... |S,|.. 0 i J, %  [.„. *lli Race Constlluiion stah, runs In reply to the Erdlston total j lo srranplr. of 120 runs made on the first day. In Ihe Wanderers first Inning* J. I n topscored with 25 while ear Bournc look four wickets for ferttaI!' Trim. 21 ""•• "* Wlam 0 f y M ' c S;>. u ErdUton In the second attempt I) Iran. Cl.la, t no w | ckrt d „ lmd Mth hclr l^'-flil Wy 'ls and than -kittled out V h IW Wanderers for 54 runs In their %  a. ., second Innings lo win the match Handicapbv „, „,„, '!T , HT'ErTo.' 'r^SST V.M.P.C. fealM Colknc by an I15|. "IWdl On the ""'.I'V 73rd Rare—Worthing Handicap l "llcge balled first and scored 88 Class II i larir-r"".iTrurt !" —Ilaaa It laswer Furioaga— runs and at the end of play. JoUj MilletTuSK. Nelarl. Te-I Match. Topsy. Fire V.M.P.C had raplled with M run. Cardinal. March Wuids (•,, ,,,v Devil's Symphony. Hashing for the loss of three wicket". This '' lsincess. French Flutter, Tlberlan tolnl they carrlel to 114 run. for !lh Rare W'orihl,,.'stak~ '-'"> %  Umwayl. Belle Surprise. Ihe loss of eight wickets before Class B A Lorr-.V f u ,l,,,',s_. "'" Be"'. Pepper Wine. ( i.stle in they declared. Annie. Abu Ali lim l h e Air—(13). AMI Den I %  ',-.i I.JIZ, • "—Belleville Handicap Collate wan, „„ their sccon.l m, ,,;'l, —ClaasF A laiver—T' Farlongs— nings and due to some steady R.wkr'. H | : •' i .loml.us. champagne II, Jolly bowling by O. Burke who caprvpl, Wine, Flniiv Rufllas Tr,,',' Mllkar, riral Adsnlcal, < ..rdionl. lured seven of Ihe wickets, Colbrook, ^'iceroy. Apollo. March Winds, lego were able to eolleet only See I II ,, Capelee. Hamblcr Rose. 30 mn. ] n ,hu Innings. DsSlmfte ViffiL 1 r ,0 T*r ''"" * I-w^r-S! PurtantaWindward Empire In their ftr-t ^.plln Mr Frlenilun P.V 1 '' ,Un S "" r Jt. '""'"W %  w' runa In reply US, ^dJtSr^RX^'SS, OtalWd tHieeti. J.m I* nue. to the Windward total „f 100 run* i--.nM.illo, Stirling In thetr second Innings good bowl: vr^chaum. lug by C. Lawiit and C Heckles %  Line. Jealousy, who took four wickets e-acl. for Pole, nturion, Fn-dernk tho Empire caused Windward to be r,r TS}.~ i ,fl) ^ *>ntUd out lor 47 runs. ?tlh Rsf>—Movrmher Handicap (Ii* <'* IJIHW 71 Pttria-ngs— With 30 ruiu set for victory, C itr-fiil Annie. Nefiiri. Mary Ann. Empire scored 33 run.s lor the loni Test Match. Fluffy HufTle*. toear fid three wlcktU. Oraga, The Thing. Aim !.ow, D:uti:im J ;i n e. Magic Gaye. RIUP Nolly. High nnd I ow. Fllle D'Iran. French Flutter Street Arab. Tlbcri.m atixee, Triinbrnnlc. Devil's Foam. Meerschuum. Blue Grass •loan's Star, fiivniu, lllue Diam-mil 9'h Rac4-—Nrl-n . Jolly Miller. Ses.-dimg. Bet( ombermere defeated Pickwick by 105 runs. Balling on a perfect wicket the first day, the schooll>oys scored a total ol 184 runs in their tlrst Innings and at the end of play Pickwick had scored 20 without loss. When play resumed Pickwick carried this'"com to 97 runs and Conibermere with lead of 87 runs declared in BellSun H.i L Viceroy, Blue Diamond. lh r nd Innings when their Morch Winds. Cross Bow. Collrlon. %  " %  • nUW tor on* wickM. Chutnev M | Pickwick in thetr arcond Innings 2th Hare — Final lUndlrap — *ere all out lor 27 runs, flaae A B Only 7) Furle-nta— „ , Vbu All Demur*, Flving Drngon. Central secured a first innings | ,, %  < in PUT' Iviilv. IfM over Foundation. Oil the l?th Rtiee—Nnvrmher 5UVe*_ HarToweer. Sweet R"eket. Dashfirst day Central scored 14* run'. Ing Prtnc. Belle Burprtat Mm. with C. Hlnda topacoring with 33 i:. PmCt Wine. Ijmd Mark, and E. Jones three for 21. At the Claw C A C llnl. '.' Furlonj' Nefan. FlufTv HiitTle-. The ThinK, Trunl>r--.l: Darh, Brmphonv, nimNelly. Fllle set Aral (li). nib It u ••hot Mill Slikev Claw. F A Lowerl P^uteaf* Colombu". Champagna II. J i i V %  i) Chub Four Race Horses Arrived Sunday id of play Foundation had scored 3D runs and this score they carried to 8S runa in thetr first innings. Central In their second Innings tried lo force a win by declaring 56 runs f^r four wickets, but flour ntce horses arnved I:. First Admirnt. Cavalier. R.im'le|(M s. "I-idy rMaOD* 1 OS Sunday at the end of play Foundatiou had (10) lD| to take part in the B.T.C. scored 85 runfor the|oas of 14th Race—SprlnleiV Stakes — our-day Autumn Meeting which wickets. CUaa A B OBITHI Purtentm— begins on Saturday, November 8. The Scorae.— Abu All. Demure. Flying Dmron. Thrv nrc Mr Norbet Nyack's %  -,-, _,-.,,, Lunwnvs Yi-meen. Jtarnrmon, l(U Mni( d Pop i m W hich „ „ %  • %  "'*' %  •*•" Sweet Rock* M I ,,„ ,,„ m (nmi ( ; rcnada to Mr. b" v ** ,j n U \ M """.a. In the AJr. PeDptr Wlna (10) ,, =. M ^„,n n* r V.M.P.C. (for 8 wkta.) 184 Third Day 15lh Race—HrlshUm Handle .|> "ltd lUT. G.^ Ford* i I O.V Lower 7i Furlons'. 0BM in.m Grenada to Mr. '•. 7' ._ % % % %  --— Mayan, Mr. Cyril Batrx, ,KaJ g \7lStl^ nurd's Cavalier fiou St. Vhuent v ;K"STON %  WANDI —Dvnomite. En Prix. Blue G' Woiideiful. VlgUante, Mr. Friendship. Twinkle. BhM Diamond. Pepper Wiiu Jo LI Star—(11). iciii Race — I on-lilulion llandicsp— Claw D Lower—5, Furlongs Aavunnc* seed ling Cardinal. Apollo. March Winds. Cavalier. Croas Bov Collet on. Chutnev. Firit Admiral —(11). I7lb Rare—Auiumn Handle; Claaa C and Lo' \in' %  Galaahiclv Tibet Match. T.tpsv. Kntuh Flilttr ss. The Thing. Ilii'hiKi Jane. Devils Syniplmny—(15). Ittfe g gian •Is aa ra pr al Baadk ip i.l . I ,•<• %  *. I IIISM..Dvnamite. Poplin, JlB 1 M-haum ii %  % %  ;. I. .in Mai Plate. Super %  ''i. t lhe gTH 1, Jealousv. Diamond Queen, Driflwood—(IS). IPth Race — Raulli Carlhfceae llandlrap—Claw. A H Only K uHown — Flying Dragon. Lun-I Blue Gnu, Ertl '" •1JJ Grenada. They have come '""i "" 4 •* .: v C Gale Wanderer, It JPatlerson M. J. Corbin 18 TENNIS GAMES %  "* . ut c Koaehlurd 1 for seven and I Bourne for 21) and 54 M Clarke 28. C. Plnheiro 6 for 18. POSTPONED Tlulenn | mutch which was lo l-ave laken place at Wnodside OU-lMm r. WLNDWARD (.otwtvii DCIIK Worme und Pony Windward 100 and sv 'ivnam has been cancelled due to (C Lewis 4 for 12 and C. ,l weather. This match which H.t klee 4 for IT). < ma played in aid of ChristEmpire 1 17 M..N < h.,rlllc will be played on u L. Bynoe 27 und M. Deane 4 fo l.ile to be announced Liter, 33, and 33 for 3 wlcketa. %  "; r c£Z£^3&1E?&'£i "CKW. !" „ oottanxKH Nefnn. Flieux.e. ,. Danel Trlmmlngham and Combennere 184 ""* %  ',' St Mill which should have and (for 0 wkls.) • • nl..ve,l tottiv will now lake Pukwick 97 Tueeday 28. C While 14, Weekes 3 for 43 p.,-,,-^ and Whtlc 3 for 11) and 27 (Lewis BOXIISh I lor 16 and Mr. Smith 4 for 10. jpb Turpin of (.earningfheeseman 14). •n spa (tin iiiii Ik ,uid European nampl-. \ K.NTRAL Ts FOUNDATION African ChaTnplon) ar* Central 145 .1 Ifarnngay and (for 4 wkts. decl'd) ... 56 'eiwcen 20.00 and _'L' %  i Goddord 31 %  >r the above Mile Foundation 83 n. HB.C. hope to broadcast M. Evelyn 27 and E. Weekes 3 i eommantary on at least part offor 21) and 85 (for 7 wkta.) (C alrtgei King 35 and E. Hlnda 5 for 21.) %  I They'll Do It Fvcry lime •By Ji mmy Hatlo ttUfrl



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WHAT $ ON TODAY I C r-ilmi E.STABIJSHED 1806 TVESDAY OCTOBER 21. 1W2 PRICE: FIVE CEWTS YESTUOAYS WtATHWUK3(tT l SuaafaM Iran CMrnfMr. in I •t T imnwig ts.s *r miir. pn I U.K. Soldiers And Cruiser Ordered To Kenya Mau Mau Society Kill 43 People LONDON. Oct. 20 A British battalion will be flown to Kenya tonight to strengthen local police forces in dealing with the secret Mau Mau cult which has committed 43 murders and terrorized the East African white community. The British Colonial Office said the battalion would be flown to Nairobi. It was alsoannounced that the 8.000-ton British cruiser Kenya had been directed to Mombasa on the East African coast as a further measure of reinforcement. No Official Iranian Break With ILK. Yet TEHRAN. Oet 20. Iranannounced break with Britain Li still as tar from being an ac complished fact as when Fltfniler Mohammed Mossadegh announced his decision to sever diplomatic relations with the British last Thursday. The latest delay In making the rupture an actuality hinged on (ha diffkUltiSs of finding transport for the British Kmba^y to leave Tehran, and the Iranian Embassy tn iuit London British Chart* D'ATTalr. % %  Qeorgs Mlddleton told a pre*, conference that he had indicated to Iranian Foreign Minister Hoeaein Fateml he would need more time for closing the British Embassy here than Iranians would require in Britain He said that while there are scores of train and airplane services from London daily, there are only half a doren flights available from Tehran for more than 100 members of the British Embassy and families and their several tons of luggsge —rr Gen. Eisenhower Touring New England States EN ROUTE WITH GEN. EISENHOWER Oct. 20, General Dwight D. Elsenhower campaigned Into New England today with new ammunition against the Dtmocrata who have been accusing him at a racial and religious bias. The Republican PreaJdatrtlal nominee embarked on a 3-speech tour which will lake him into Connecticut, Massacliusettes, New Hampshire and Rhode Island wltn sidetrips into upstate New York Gen. Elsenhower was Infuriated by what he and hi.' advisers felt was an unjustified attack by President Truman, m which he Bought to picture the Republican candidate as a partner of Anti-Bemltisni and anti-social Ism. Going Into the heavy country around Boston, Gen. Eisenhower was expected to restate what his staff said waa his deep-seated opposition to any form of religious or racial discrimination. Gen Eisenhower himself li a Protestant. —TJ.P. L'.S.S.R. Directs U.S. Communists WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. A Government hearing] panel, ruled to-day that the VS. Communist Party "If. directed, dominated and controlled by the Soviet Union" and should register with the Attorney General. In the first recommended decision handed down under the 1950 Internal Security Act. the two-member Panel of the SubThc Government of Kenya, a British colony, had appealed to London for aid "to ensure law and jrder and lo relieve pressure on In Kenya polire." s-vrctary of State for the Col•m<-> Mr Olivci I.vttellon gave Parliament a full account of the I movement last Thurstt] A Inn he said the British Qovermntal would give full support to the Government of Kenya. He said Mau Muu was a secret society confined almost entirely to the Klkuyu tribe which Is the largest tribe group In the colony. %  •' K nva African Union sought to achieve bv constitutional means, M HI Mau plans lo reach through iv rnrism. official reports from Nairobi said there was evidence to show lliat the Mau Mau movement had spread from Kenya to neighbouring BriUsh protectorates of Uganda and Tanganyika. The Lancaster Fusiliers, sent l< Nairobi. Kenya to battle Mai Mau terrorist* were last in .iction in tiic Suez Canal Zone. They guarded General Sir George Erskine'.* headquarters in IsmailTn against Egyptian lerrorist attack' and formed "anti thug" riot squads. ITie Fusiliers spearheaded n'tark* on occasion. A stale nf emergence was declared In Kenya on Monday night as troop reinforcements flew in to help combat IBS liau Mau Society which has committed 43 murders %  ad tcn.tr ired the Bast Africa" .vhitt owanasafty. Tm> state of emergency will nllow police to arrest without warrant persons believed responsible for growing MAU Mau terror and hold them for the present without trial. The Colonial onve announcing the Mate of emergency take under uV Kenya gorverwncnt Emergency powers, said it wi declared only with, "great reluctance" h\ the face of mounting lawlessness violence and disorder. r.p. verttve Activities Control said the evidence clearly that the United States Communist Party was founded "as the Puppet of the Soviet Union and so Nsaalaa The Panel MUd the Red organisation lives in this country for the day when it can have Soviet type dictatorship and establish .. "United Slates of Soviet Amer CSV The ruling was a victory for the Government Attorneys who brought a parade of ex-Communists to the witness stand during lenghty hearings to swear that the i-iirty waa subservient to Moscow. The Communist Party Attorneybought to refute the charge— \',.P. For Good Of U.S.A. NEW HAVEN, Conn. Oct. 20. Mr. Truman said Saturday that he did not try for another presidential term because he thought it would be best for the US, and the Democratic Party.—C.F. Coal Miners Quit Work NEW YORK. Oct. 20, Sofl coal miners to-day quitted work by thousands and It appeared that a nationwide shutdown i bituminous mines was Inevitable There was no formal strike oi der from John L. Lewis but L. least half of his 375,000 United Mine Workers have already left their jobs. They were angered by the Wage Stabilisation Board's decision nit forty cents off their 11 90 d, wage increase negotiated with c operators last month. In the coal fields of western Pcnnsjlvani.i an estimated 30.000 were idle with only one major mine working. In central Pennsylvania a check showed no mines working and about 37.000 men off their Jobs All mines arc reported closed In West Virginia with ••5.lino miners idle In Kentucky a spokesman for' operators said as far as la known all 50.000 U.M W. members In the ••tnte have quit. Even before the WSB ruling Siturday 100 000 p^rd miners stopped work because if a shows delay In receiving their pay raise Lady Nelson Makes Last Trip North The Canadian isaumiai bl—m*hip LADY NEL&ON weighed ancnor and sailed out of Baroadoa at 9 o'clock last night fur UN last tune, ending nearly a quarter cl century of service between Janaua and me West Indies. With hv withdrawal and that of the Lady %  safer from this run • umes not only the end eg a 34year-old steamship paaaenn'i service between Canada and the cst Indies, but one of the greatt inter-island service* In me trn>l-.iti. No inoiv will Barbadian* :oe the familiar white hull and rssjliitc and blue funnel of ine I-ad> Neb-en, nor will uaascngvn 'alk up and down her gangwi j ploughed iiuough lac blue waters of the Caribbean List night for her last call at St. Lucia, her local agents, Messrs. Gardtl Austin and Companj Limited -ent the Master, Captain Dsekaaa Wallace the following Cable i'O MASTER LAI>Y NfXSON < BARBADOS RADIO) I %  LEASE AICE1T AND CONVEY TO ALL RATINGS YOUR COMMAND OUH WW KillHHiliKT AT WITHDRAWAL OF LADYrl-SON AND DEEI' APPKEClATION OP SERVICES RENDERED BY YOUR GALLANT I1IF. At' UEVOIK AND BON VOYAGE CAVAN Tne IsaTBueMtsfltl of the aerviic loss to Barbados and the othei West Indian islands Twenty-two Barbadians. In addition to other West Indian seamen vill sail in her no more after she eaches Boston, l.'.s A. Four of them Norman Browne, Freddie Branch, Orrie Greene and Gordon Hall, were signed off arly yesterday morning, and the other eighteen will be transferred to the Lady Rodney at Boston be brought back to Barbados. Built by Cammcl Laird & Co. M.I Shipbuilders and Rnglncei ct Birkcnhead, England, the Lady Velean has a displacement tonnage of 11,100 tons, and an over •ill length of 438 feet. She sailed to these parts on her maiden voyage In November 1938 to ca on the service which was then run by tho Canadian Government Merchant Marine. gj On Pare 5 M w .o\ I IIVOII IHIMl.llllll 1KAIIS Stilt II I Flanagan had pleaded guilty at .i m .f e ill on ., cheque ( i I'o 10s. obUlnlng £g 10a. by a <' It.ippy wilhin tin* CoRumnweahn, imt are irorkhii t i i-tahlfshment of tli' whole Wael indies IUI a federatci %  1I1IT1II "ill The deputy prims rnlsilstw who auto holds the portfolio 1/ minister of social welfare in tl" ( overnment. said that I smante drew attention tn U needs of native Jamaicans b %  John Darrymorimethods,' tinhave gained social and econom 1 equality without friction .,n' without provoking any extreme reactions on Uie part of tin' Island's white population. Sangrier outlined the steps by which Uustamante carried ou' his equality programme. The first move was tn establish trade union*, then taking over as prime minister and forming a sUihili/' % %  government and linally tack I. ig the problem of economic COIIMII dation and expanm.n. — B.D.P Shop Destroyed ABOUT loso o'clock last night tha Uiiaor and provlaloD shop of William Allsopp of Bella (lull** waa corapl.tnly da sereyad hy ftra. Allsopp waa not at hum* and It In difficult to tall the origin of Dm tiro but by tha Urn. the Flr Bn.idr bad ar rived tha f "he supporting an-hea. but did not affect the foui foot plpg. Polles Investigated the possibility that tho blast may have been the work, of Communists or We|h Nationali.lv If they eonflrm thai Sd nf political sabotage the Queen'* detsethni will IMMHTI •he area V.r SIR R OBI HI AKIMIHI. Governor of the Windward Islands, who has b e e a %  ppniritcd Oovprnor of BarSudanese Leader Visiting Cairo CAIRO, Oct. 20, Sudanese leadei Abdel Rahman El Mahdl arrived by air from Iiondon early to-day and was greeted at the International Airport by Cairo Governor Abdel Hadi Ghaiah rcprcaenUng Premier Mohammed Naguib, Minister of State Fathy Radwan and other senior officials El Mahdi was cheered at the airfield b> hundreds of Sudanese and members of the Moslem* Brotherhood crying "Allah Akbar (God is Great)'. El Mahdi went to Abdin Palace to sign the Regency Register then to the ancient Loflallah Palace overlooking the Nile where he was to live —U.P. 24 Desert Greek Liberal Party ATHENS, Oct. 20. Twenty-four prominent Liberals, including former PlBUlkV hinmanuuf Tsouderw>, deserted the Greek Liberal Parly and joined forces with the Dominant Rally Party for Novembernil liamentary election—C.P. NEWS CENSORSHIP HANOI. Indo China, Oct. 20, Tb Frcieh Army imposed %  u^ht egnaapfgtdp on all news of loop niovi intiitf underway to counter the Communist-led Vietmlnh offensive In the Nglua L" sector, 100 miles northwest of Hanoi. Vietminh shock troops crushed the French Union garrison at Nghia in a massive attack *>•. S.turdav CJSt. Kitts Elected Members Walk Out ifYocn Our Own Coirripundrnt ST KITTS. Oct. 20. The new Legislative Council opaaed to-day with Labour holding the majority of seats. Hon. •V L. Bradshaw was elected Deputy President. At 'he adjournment to receive Governor Blackburne, Hon. R. L. nn.dshaw warned the Chairman that If the adjournment was taken. Elected Members would tnke steps. The adjournment wa* called and Elected Members left the Chamleast represent some advance fromi will be possible for an experlenthat of past years. But it must be ced Fisheries Officer to visit the remembered that constitutions In if land early next rear to discuss Colonial t.Ti.t mr posiib:lilies with local fishermen \ showed signs of steadying t italic They are changing all the! and to draw up a plan Of time -n order to give effect to the Negotiations about hU 1 aim of Her Male w to grant responsible government This Council is ttartlng work ti' the people of the colonies asiat a time of great opportunity for Boon as It Is reasonably possible the Presidency The price of to do so. We are all. [ think, sugar Is high and here In SI. agrtsd thst something mu*t l-cl Kitts you are reaping the fruits done about the sugar Industry in! of wise agricultural practices and id work in the past, ao that bar. Governor Blackburne called' a nesrt year's crop should see even the action of t 1 rom Barbados—the Hon. thlt year's broken. Money la bad manners and expressed hope H Cuhm attend pouring into the Rehabilitation that this incident was not an mdi-1 thi %  ke most of the Wight And Pairaudeau Hit Centuries GEORGETOWN. Oct. 20, Youthful opening batsmen and West Indies possibles Bruce Pal audeau and Leslie Wight put up .1 grand display of batting wb*n they shared an opening stand of 225 made in 244 minuU-s to bring British Guiana In respectable distance of Jamaica's irst total of 5S5 for six declared in the third day's play of the Second Test b*ing played hero at ilouida Wight waa not out at drawing of stumps with 100 while Pairaudeau in a restrained hut brill), Innings made a changeless 126 before he was caught at gully of the bowling of fast bowler Good ridge when he attempted to cut one moving away. Jamaica resumed with the scon* at 517 for six to give N. Boniiuj his chance to register his first In* tercolomal double. Bonltto 191 not out on Saturday and tnis-slumped by keeper Maynard off the bowluig of Hill vhorly after be had reached the < —at 201. His not 207 was after he had been given fujr lives. Palraudeat. and Wight opef:l with the very tall total in front of them and from the beginning the "Hope Of The World" MILAN. ITALY. Oct. JO. gr. Clement Attlee called Inl] Democratic Socialism the hopo ..f (he world, as an alternative to Communism and capitalim m the decline." IIddressed a rally In Milan's Piazza Del Ouomu— i'.P. TRAIN DERAILED 21 AFRICANS KILLED JOHANNESBURG. South Africa. Oct. 20 Vi. % %  spars killed /hen a Durban-Johannesburg a derailed near Li It was feared that ath roll would be higher T coaches were still buried beneath Hrrt4 saga of lbs train which ged down sn embankment f USO rn Harris. David Lancelot. Joal-h Francis and Charles Williams red 10 to 21 stowed away one orith ago on a Swedish ship Just 1 It wss leaving Dominica At London dorks they were allowed to land—but as prisoners, lite ship's owners had paid theli lard in special cells at Unxti.n 11 son until a return passage could arranged for them. That took fires weeks. l-est night they sailed from Llv' i pool on the 205-ton motor ship r-iporuma. Their fare: £200 Pavmg it? The shipping firm London Manager On False Pretence Charge (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Oct 20. On charges of obtaining a cheque lor £200 from Mr Haruld Reginald Ballysintfh, Chief Crown Counsel of Jamai ca by falai* pretences ana tln'<[iie*. t'< r iumi afOOUl tl over £1,000 from a number of firms of print*! makers and on other charge*. Francis Flanay;i H'-r of 78 King Kdward Road. Barnat, Herts waa at Cli-rkenwell Magistrate's Court todav committed to the I Sesaion for sentence in euatod> vliec|oe: hy representitiR that h, side to get a certain type of paper eaply. He obtained 45.000 enlopes and 32H reams of paper by Police Giiard Small South Vfriciui Town n, paid POUT ELIZAHKTH. South V leeWttj armed poUee ringed w Brighton tnwr .. ek-rni1 ri ^nbng i ..i he waabuylps ,„.,,, r ., „ fur the West Indja Commit„,. llv ^„ imgr ,„ th( n „, Before poties restert | larga motion psctars the iops ami stores and many autoloUles were burned. The railway statloa and muniri;>d huildlnsj" were harliv d The trouble ftdred up first at the ti.itton when railway police arn -led two negroes on a rharge <-r theft. Bystanders attacked the poUas and the latter opened ftr* e then (CP got a cheque for nting thi Mr Ballysingh's BallvHingh was (hriplifttng charge in Bii 11200 b> 1 he had Solicitor facing a ilnghjm Six Previuua Convicti>iTsi he stated had six pre0UI .onvletlnns. The tlrM was In 1028 when ho wa* fined for trending t<> lie .1 po B sai oAbsr 11 fur f.de pretences .1 larceny The last was at the 1 'vI Court. Jersey where he was mnd over for three years for gamy Flanagan -aid in court he would Ice to be able lo repay the people •nearned. This would take him tout 18 months snd he suggested that the Court might give him a -i-ltended sentence which would l bla him t<> do this. I wonder In what part of the world you would he In li months f I let you go out on bail" commuted Mr Powell and directed that Flanagan nhmild umaln in H!V while awaiting sentence Russians Building Giant Submarine Base In Baltic BERLIN, Oct. %  .'" The West Berlin newspaper Tstograf* said Soviets have be|UI1 rinisli in tloii of a giant submarine base on the Baltic Sea isle 1 if Hin-gcn. The rei-.rt said an area of 33 square miles nesr the lliiid community of Glove was evacuated on the Soviet lorder. It said Communists forced conrlets of the East German prison do construction work at tho bmarlne base It said convicthad been brought to the Island from a S'ivlet rone prison. The isle of Hucgen is a few milcK off the East German %  "' I" M.I .„!,.. .... the mainland. letlon with Mr. Ballysingh Appeals rtlm U... !.., L-.r*S*SH*iti LOMDON, Oct. 20, An -PI e of £5U imposed at the Birmingham Quarter Session" for ilmp-liftini; h,c l*een lod K e.i on behalf of Mr Harold Reginald Ballysingh aged 47 Senior Crown Counsel of JaawtCJ snd fOrmsr Acting Belli li 1'ial for that colony. At Birmingham Quarter Session on Sc| 30. Mr. Ballysingh wa guilty after two days trial <•' steaung goods bo the value of 35 KhilUngM from , stors ll 1 hum on Sepirmr r n He had Irenii.ni charge. Recorder Mr. Paul Sandilands, Q.C. In addition t.. finding htm £40 ordered htm to lowBnfli (he cost of prosecution. A rcpresentativr of Messrs Phillip Baker and Co., Solicitors who %  onducted Ballyslngh's defence i t a t ed to-day: "An appeal has fen lodged and will be heard in he Court of Ciiminal Appeal in l/>ndon. We h.ivc heen notified hal they cannot moment when the hearing '.vill ba SHORTER TERM URGED MARGATE England, Gel 20. Former Defence alinltttr Mr. Shin well urged thai the term Of service fur Brit sh Ani scripts be immediately cut by six tr.nntht. ami twelve nDW year. The present term Is twe cation of coming events. month at the time when he had .iddreSN. Governor Blackbeared '" vish Nevis. I saw htm ourtic said; "To-day you meet for when 1 was In Barbados in August the first tim* under a new connnrt he 'ur<-d me that h<— 1 constitution which come as soon as his other com-' the Elected Members returned to though :t naturally does no*, satmitments permit. the Chamber and business resumIsfr the aspirstions of all does at As to Anguflla I hope that If eg. other smaller territories in the West Indies, you csn st ll balancebudget." ernor' address sk of giving their team a respettable Start. Both batsmen played freely around the wickets. PairsU' desu being particularly severe on Scarlett who bo)<and yielded 17 run*. Valentfne Oowled •xceadlngly well His first spell of 17 ovi-n for 28 was at all times hostile and g. On rap g 7 HURT IN CAR CRASH TROYsaS, France. Oet. 20. Four Brazil ans and three Ger> mans were seriou two cars crashed headon at Arsonval near The victims w e taken to hospital. The cause of the accidaBrl %  not Chambers Of Gommerce Ciongres8 Opened In #7.6'. (From Our Own < orrespondent) GEORGETOWN, Oct. 20. HON. JOHN GUTCH, OrTicer Administprini; the Government, opened the Ninth Congress of British Caribbean Chambers of Commerce today. In Ins ijiMviinK %  parch Mr. (lutcii | be > .-ireful and sure thai %  U-clare.1 th it whatever was e*I not run Into economic and waate%  rassed on the attitude of various ful competition with on<•denies towards the proposed pol, Outeh referred to the Trinldsd federation, none can rjei accept the proposed Customs Union conditional on polthe ties of heritage which bind the various colonies together, and appealed that every effort should Indirected to promoting and strengthening the economic ties of 'he Caribbean. More and mote people are sayinq itlcal federation, and submitted that it there is a general agreei. advantages of a Customs Union, its realisation should not be deferred until political fedleratlon Is achieved, and suggested Mr. Gutch stressed tiic Import{that a Customs Union should be I regional approach to regarded as an Important practical blcms mid step whlrh. if it rould he achieved' cautioned that while the policy at now, would pave the way for pol-' present U 'i dependence on I The Congress U being attended two major products ae by deleg. %  •• '"mot* the establishment lb' %  \ l*o UK of new Industries, colonies must Csnadiar Trade Commissioners ; TRUMPETER



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%  ^ r.M.E six CLASSIFIED ADS. lltcrHOil *M. urn nan IIOVS! fcin. I A-Mln Wrii.. ^ *'*•• %  SSK OStXTA ROBINSON tn* unBUnuai ^i WMre HU 1-nO. Wenarli %  do fHH huM mwlf re-trmnaible lo* B* MI iriunf "l*r <>".iT>rtm> Jny d*W PI irti. ,„ ... .W.IUr. BkAxd J*>riii NA'in.\Nin. >oniN Ilty BoaO P' I oil SALE SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC Mil >I|M I I TO**.. sin. i \ \IV(K:ATC TUESDAY, OCTOBER gl. % %  *g r; Mai"* %  • M P*p*l &F"S'(-•near*. L OK*". • %  *•• POB rlSBTo % %  < 0 H oarwaarr O-.ni SHIPPING NOTICES AUTOMOTIVE .1 M uniting rdr ApiHy lo A „,t.i. OTfril MSW * or h**"* %  a Jr MECHANICAL o! ivrrri M t*> Typ*wrm A.aii* le Iron Slock M vuletM cairiM* -mi % %  lollowa if Bassoa quirk** to B. PB b aa* on. m*C. i Dial nn u • u-in. LIVESTOCK In Carlisle :i !" w" Piaiarea v. rt *fiF i i oo J*nfel. UbrlM 4*jnvMJ H S Lad) Nelon 1.*^ Tri-loaa! i..^*r CueLta 1> ~*nelaei*4 W Oardit-er A.iat. -. it %  .,• s. %  % E i M loll.. A I kl Iff .. '*'l Ai.,.*a.t. on A*a*ii* • IUMOOU ft s, i %  i. i i-.ll. A Ai. A I ,. M V %  **.— 1 I* .1.. ,,,„ C"~. fl^fd |o IN* Srlmooor O* A—-rait iOe..pher. test i ..n*Vr r*-k.|. I Da CMl ft 1 .. IXPAMWW M V Mimrli for (•.< %  ml. i-h ru-lQi..f..M VtlM* M V Blur SI.., If.. Tlln.d.ari 1 S Plantrt lor I srii ri.n.in. n n i... mrti-h ~i i I IMtd. 94 H r O I I W LINT TOT .tufTlns Xnu. -ro, BiMlrMpH. riithlora Umitad nuo-rtllx—8r lb B'rtnn Co-op cotior .dory Lid H*rd*n* I*pt %  MOM lniMiMn ... i n %  OM, II Pll f*ld I U I I ROM oftBWADI (HI It. lion i i .'. iiM/nn orT . -. PIcraMi. J PWrldi f a Plrrtldi. M H-n.lr. M ikimnnurf. J Kodiia-w; J K Moruwhon, C, %  l^id. L. Ch*lini, I*. Arm-tiopap*. n. 1 Air only I. .n London Contort lltorato Co Lid Local Ttt Sill i Kiir>.n. Mi WAVrEII AN r.XI*PrlirS'l_TJ^ V. DoiU'lmanl AppH I Ion Rntal Qui'i' Lid D i :>.' TlHHtD MFAr. ii.rf *t|h Cxrral. Lunrhooa llrpf and Btlaft*! Bol in I r>tr1, M Hoottuch Vtrooi. MICBBII. fctHI HI I'MIII M l\\ FOB IT I.I r 0i. It Woirall. M Wann IM 'HI.II WALES I.ADY looui .Jo> Hllb mpriifwrJ It) U-.a-ko-ulnS aiMl CaahMt -ni :-Hr a'ld in w "*i %  V > %  LnJ ^ J* im-rt M It w-*n •IMJIMAN-II) old ntobliohod li>m nar.dlin world wio* piodwrt Bototmai i uavH Woat Indian laaando Pra-rlMi ""TpcS-ar-rras 1*. IB t*—9n i wrilmt I MISCELLANEOUS A HII" BATH—BUI* prto* aaktd • i ^ Advucaia Co 14 W.Bt Bl HED Iil-NOAIOW Aar-Mtoan lamlly dr. a, luii.lmhw l.ungalow JIOTHI Ino UN Coa*l wllli two badroomi, IllXma, oHlaij, llovo and i VMI or ovor, from l IM BJa) li I lor Lanrailri. CciiL-lruclor Bnhlcl. 114. Ciirdad lioll.i.. VaaMti II in i b i II .1 \i TO i-vi ., I tio.ooo In pariii.i-i, rOaa b|ilam lully II T C < %  Ad.ocalr A.I.I n. r i i mil t H v^^ll^ To -II M.it'in rillrr.i %  I. Irt*d> ol Xardrii mould Dial 3P3I .'I H %  la WANTPB TU BKNT OB BIT WARrilOUBE In BndaVlown. Bond bill Q C n Advocalo Advtc D-pl !• 10 U % %  i\ \Mlll TO BBNI i ,.rff.ir*-l r.0 (or l-arrlod wllhoui ,riild 1*.. hlroom.. Phono BJM REAL ESTATE AUCTION LAll-JIU-iJdAN MfffK EBTAT CAh •t Kodoi. soon mlkra only > ...•ii-d inauorikwa to aall %  -•ilrlo. whw-h . %  Iho fri.m and dim%  Itod. bj Ai.rll<>n al Colo't Oorae I riclaj lb* K4Ui Otlobot. at IN p.B> A .ctumto.. JOHN M BLAMMr CO, PtonUIKM* BuildlndB phonr IP 10 99 ..-t urator a A of land -IV. I I ti.m 2.400 an doubi* looted p*an I P a a. It a It ..adlato ponaiairin Dial 1141 IKCIUII aCoKBNZIK Auction*** It It. U SeauH'll Ann Davta ILllBavl I Kiciiai.in !•>* %  iKii*.ir I... I T. %  AndnAgiilli • I >! %  >nhr-u. > • Dnada apap. a. %  P. n.>n**r/hnoo, a • Plantn. a • Andi* PalhAndof 1 • • Burmi-jnl .. %  H PaiiLi • %  %  I 1 • IJurrn of Hri miiilri. • Jiilaaburg BOM Del Parinco. %  > Andre hpm • • Bm'nirr. %  %  Bulprmaitn Your colourcda arc brighter, your whites whiter when you use Rinso for the wash. Rinso's rich, gentle suds ease out all the dirt, make your clothes so thoroughly clean, so easily. Always nte Rinso for brighter, quicker results. 3 •g* vul* 0 **<&** RINSO for off your wash / UNDER THE SILVER ii... Vorthing Vla* Gap. ChrUI Churcli vli lob Inrludai MOM', (h.lM ,o,d Ko.k.1-. I'lalll Moola, Morn. Table*. Dlnlnf Table and rialra, Chln.i CabUMn (aU to Ma it otB n yl. \TUrpK> Radio and Pick lip. 1*a Hrf cnionad* Hot. and Qlaara/ar*. Hofug HaWwafBBI Draaalng Tublc ami BlOoJ abogaiiv and Iron Ilrd-lrnd*. Moaquil i ,ta. Br-ah(**l Tablrt, Chair, nod L-rdci • inlpd Cream and Uioon. Iioning Board ic-clrlt Iron. 1 Burner Oil Stove, anu .von. TeSta DUinar Woie. Oil Lan.p•aocapana and Kitchen Utrn.il.. Chllrl'Oo-tail. Unoleun otc Mole II 10 ..clock Terms caah IlKANKKK. TBOTMAN a. CO.. Aucllo**e £OyTM. jj No a( %  i-iii.-' No pap/ Th* rich, bloodbuilding proper -^bet of YEAbT-PHOS will rrtaor* low anargy a md wrlll keep rou Bf' YEAST-PHOS GENERAL TONIC ;i M)I.I'TIOS T' Sl'NDAV'S m a of the J mbMtala n-i •ant) I | I nil. J S|U ill Aaa riea :! mm mn HASH IWUI %  .M-l UK Mil .AKI i.Annnris • n I.', r.r.. rl. J0H.-.SOWS STOTIONERY GOVERNMENT NOTICES VAC AM in-, i ii| lit ADMIMRtSS Ut ST. LLUNARirs (ilttl.sM HOtrt.. RK1iaSftf • %  #. ST. MK'RARL Appin tin.iv. ,vr iii'Ue-i f -itl. t S Bniitnt. -^ r H""i-JT*t*l-i'*' Will uiUihie itachii^ pBBjBiiaAcc loi Ihi ow I "1 )ta^>lB*Mticli ut S ixonard'a School ror'GtoW JUoJiinihiat Cav. J> a*l Barrels cation m Ihi kpcondarj ttagc fm Bboul 735 girll b a twBSRl th jget of II .in.1 14. Thf tUCtvaAUil UUalUCBlU Wall ttoi RBjBB^tBj !•*latko p hei dulu-s on 1st January. IM3 At long lRt %  >1 AMI II PADLOCKS again Sand Us Your 0"Jer. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Corner BroBtl A TssiaW Btreett The snlar.v will I-on Ihi • %  %  foi C, hp Governtnt-nt TeuchniK Service i batli IrCl' With illlillllU.illiill .ui.l :iili> l\' lie luii' %  i •talaiy will be In ;nconl(iOVtRNMENT NMKI Thi h'luni InuuatritMi Atl in...: amp Into aftd on 20th Octol 952 This Act requires ail UMI .vner to reRinler their boats lienrigoing to sen. Registralini nay be carried out through thf •".shrr.eDivision at the lti-rf. Si Vlichael. All who are engaged In IINIUI... IS a means of gain muat b* lleencd under Ihe Act to pursue this iceupatlon nnd licences may be t.talned through the F'iherte Divlalon. Failure io comply wlih the itiove requireinenta will render ho offender* liable to proaecu21.lO.5l 1 .In 1 >nji and exi.< • ice With tin addition of a peiiinable emolunwfarl -f :i%. Kn ailovoee 6f 2*0 per innum it livable to I'nlveraiy (Jnnrnfl** < fi-. (-*.%  !^ 0T, < n i**d Teacher*. TtiAeale rnlh—Cler Rntah In I gin.. '5 |ln. nd 2 p. tins And "PKRMA" Exterior Forml Green Plnl PLANTATIONS Ltd. C ,K 6 u TRANSATLANTIQliE SOUTHBOUND S.S. "COLOMB1E". SalUng September 24th. 1852. Calling Rl Trinidad. La Ounlra, Curacao. CaTtagcnn and Jumalta. J S.S. "DE GRASSE" Sailing October 15th, 1J. CalUnf at .; Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao. Cartagena and Jamaica. \ NORTHBOUND S.S. "COLOMBIE" Sailing October 5lh. 1952. Calling at \ Martinique. Dominica, tiuadaloupe. Southampton & J S.S. "DE CiltASSE". Sailing October 2th. 152. CaUlng at Southampton and Le Havre. ACCEfTTNO rAS8ENOEaS. CABGO AND MAIL. R. M. JONES a CO.. LTD.—AteoU PHONE 3814 Kolex tVa.l..s LOUIS L BAVLEV 11..U..1. Lane B.G. CRICKET • Irum Fate I hrought on again after tea he ron'inued to tend down another >ix ? I MPLE.fi AMD 1 " before the new bait wa. *^ %  %  r mm m awaarai tar ., mllrd tor Pairaudeau played at3 1 iftfllCA fC rraetive cricket and was given a ItAfaRnKIIVVl i,|g ovation by the crowd flit lnn-...LI. help, ID .u.i oa .!•• We,.he. t ingt which lasted 144 minute* InIV". ••• pro.** o.*> |, lf |e,i ,4 boundaries, while Wight ,^ .a 1 took 282 minutes to register his ')r. Chase S Ointment %  "' oul ^ntury. Palraudeau-t aeores In the rtrst Teat are 77 and I FIIMISH Now flu! IIOIMI Naviatf Wll Drr..lna Tablei op BewVtMds. Bed. Spn Lalh< rradlr. ealJ-n* Dri TAHI.ES faM ritM fUdlo a. r*ne* ui Uirtlrr.. Waaont, Tea Trollel I -irnoin A Kllcfu I >-* %  MM up (urbfourPiies thoiliai'. . la-oa ka.i-tnoar.-WI> Mr**" aurta t. w>h in 10 r-tia.,.. .1 i. • %  at polo bl ao laWeoat tha Well Inf. at'.|>a UoeOlog on* rr.n-1-a.a n*i .r 1 rBll'. Ib*r*bv ,-jr: in other tr--u Mp nawae-rl *' l*t!*t *t-h a" Ili4l. %  N*e.>oaneo-, Pa. toTB* t'onatlpoticr looa -4 ohorgv. aal.il.o B.-M! In-.iab 1 .Il*a>i>>i i l.-r. Q*l Mrli. fr. ... .... rlfturgln tutai un4*e th* t*>*lli-' IiortnlM Myl*a mint a.up y.-n* (ill* palm an In .iHeo r-r monar hart pi •atWTO a aa-ifly pa''*r* Minimii\i' JAMAICA IM lulo*. nouiiio c I'slraudMu b OaaHW . c Oothln b N Wlahi r CtiriaUanl l> Oaapln LS. WILSON Sore Mouth . %  • Bloody T*oth I 'odlng Ownia. Hora Uouili and aoth moon that rou %  %  <> I'aorrhM. Tr.r, :m _. Iron %  . rnoho > i.l aavo four l**lh alijMal In* %ai Sir, *utn and ., -id gtuu%  ,_> % % %  -' in*baoa ptr i—kaa* •!•• ur iiMi 'oa 1 Boniita Ml e-l :: ... raeeed r iTw lahl b Qaakln ..IM r 1 Wisni h Hill .-lait b Hit vii Bar not out SWraa Twaal 'tor al wht* aVc WaTal M I for t; S gar Mi i in at f IW SJOWUHH IMIVM-O. M. B Ji-fcln %  P It PS !,:i W It lit si S as Wiphi 41 W SI • %  f i>b* .... 10 1 BjjBfll .-. S • I* mm P—t*. tooaat• Vubi ad c N Bonllto • Hood nop* l.il.b. not EBtra> ToWl Hoe 1 itV %  > sss BUW1.INI. ANAlVBia BEDFORD COMMERCIAL VEfflCLES — including — The New 15 h.p. 10/12 cwts. Delivery Van Utilivan Pickup -ate2—3 Ion I II.I-.I:i—I to* Cha.ii. without c.b v -* to. Ch..i. (with : without t.ton Tuo-speed wle) i'nur enquiries cordially invited Socure your requirements now! COURTESY GARAGE Dial llilli K0BERT TIIOM LIMITED .i. Thoae in nn4 ol VITAMIN E (ALPHA TOCOPHEROL) in large doses are advised to demand the same as that used by Ihe shute institute (or medical rese*reh. 75 I.U. EACH GELUCAPS obtainable at H.P. HARRIS & CO. Chemista St Druggists Lower Broad St. THE GELUCAPS ARE TO BE CHEWED NOT SWALLOWED HELLO EVERYBODY!! ONIONS & POTATOES This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling! This is to announce that J. N. PEREIRA & SONS MERCHANTS — Rickett Street — have pledged to try to keep the cost of livtnR down in Barbados. YES. WE HAVE NO BANANAS : WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but ONIONS aat . panr lb. NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOES—but Now DITCH POTATOES cat fie seer lb. All Packed in Bags of 11" lbs. each Come Earlv and gel your Share FOR MAN MUST LIVE!!