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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WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Chancery: 10.30 a.m

>

» Chamber of Commerce: 2.00 p.x
*p-m.
“Eiantern Lecture at Bathsheba: 6.00 p.m

130 Ring

British Soldiers Stand By



TOKYO, Oct.

Japan’ is _ shortly

lift’ her ‘export restrictions on the

hime of her trade with the Ster-'
ling “Area. |
restrictions were imposed)

six. months ago when Japan’s

ster’ holdi topped the’
210,000,000 meek, ‘°?”
Informed sources said the ex-
port cuts were no longer neces-!
sary.as sterling balances had de-!
po and also because their
tion would place Japan
in an unfavourable bargaining
tion at the November Anglo-
apanese conference on trade and
payments, |
Confitrol however will remain on |



: ; Government's new “get tough”

exports to Singapore and! policy. 4 7 ‘
to p mt their tran- | The first batch, about 150 strong
to Thailand and Indo- ;filew in last night. They moved

'
|

Farouk Likely |
To Be Tried

nesia. —L.E-S.





: For Treason

t CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 21.
aes former King Farouk will be
ered to stand trial for high!
treason and perhaps other charges |
Cairo newspapers reported. The
Pro-Wafdist Al Misri said:
“Authorities have decided to
proseeute- Farouk for high treason,
buf the question whether the
Prosecution may also cover other
eri is still under consideration”.
Ps said, a summons to
King uk to appear for trial
ia -served at the Egyptian
, the nearest. ' to
where uk is now living. The
former monarch recently moved
from the Isle of Capri to a small
resort hotel in Santa :

Italy.

fing Farouk refuses the sum-
mons he will be tried in absentia
and if he is convicted, Egypt
might officially demand his ex-

tradition from Italy.
? —C.P.



Council Concur
-In Resolution

The Legislative Council yester-
day “concurred in a Resolution for
$784 to make provision for the
sa of the acting Secretary-
Librarian of the House of Assem-
bly. from September 15 this year
to March 31 next year.

Day, Govt. Industrial Schoo! 1.00
â„¢m

n.

Bnootine Government Rifle Range: 4.00
m

Q

-_—_———

ESTABLISHED 1895



Leaders Arrested,
Communist

Propaganda

UNITED NATIONS.
New York. Oct. 21

LONDON, Oct, ,21.
Secretary of. State for the Colonies Mr. Oliver Lyttel-
ton announced that he will go to Kenya next week to see
first hand conditions in the colony where the Mau Mau} the united states struck back
secret society is waging war against the white man: at Communist propaganda with
Mr. Lyttelton made the, announcément in the Com-| the demand that the United. Na-
mons as reports were still coming in‘ of the widespread| “0S, General Assembly recom-

) ’ men i "
arrest of. Africans in Kenya:under a.state of emergency. inoeetignieaat co So teed



U.S. Hit At S. Koreans Storm
| Iron Horse Hill






>» Advocate

os

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952

Mr. Lyttelton Will Visit Kenya

PRICE: FIVE CENTS







SEOUL, Oct. 21.
SOUTH KOREAN infantrymen stormed up the south-
ern slopes of Iron Horse Mountain on the central front in
an attack that brought them to within 50 yards of the
crest, ‘
Hurling hand grenades, and firing small arms, South
‘crest on the mountainside just a short distance







'
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT |

Ramfali from Codrir ‘ an

Total Rainfall fo

Highest Temperat

Lowest Temperature

Wind Velocity 10 mile

Barometer 9 a.m.)
29.903




0
6 per hour
90.007 (3 p.m.) ;
TO-DAY Z
Suprise: 5.56 a.m $
Sunset: 5.54 p.m : ,
Moon: New, October . é
Lighting: ¢00 p ine

High Tide: 6 a $e r
‘Layer. /




Low Tide

from the canal zone stood by

A report from Nairobi states:-—-

expected .to, Kenya Police arrested Jomo Ken-

yata, leader of the 100,000. strong
Kenya African Union before dawn
today. and scores of other well-
known Africans in the
biggest mass roundup of suspects
following. last night’s proclama-
tion of a state of emergency,

A Police official said today that
Kenyata, who had been under
suspicion for some time was
among those detained.

There were no other immediate
details of arrests. Another con-
tingent of Lancashire Fusiliers
was arriving here by air today
ready to help overworked local
Police fight Mau Mau terrorists in

out to the Royal Airforce station
at Eastleigh on the outskirts of
Nairobi where they spent the night
to carry out what was described
as a “motorised march” through
Buru Buru, Nairobi’s shanty town
near the airport where hundreds
of the city’s African workers live.
By Thursday an entire battalion
of Fusiliers will have flown from
the Suez Canal Zone 2,500 miles
away,

————

Under Control

The situation in the colony was
new under control the Govern-
ment’s Chief Secretary Mr. Henry
S. Potter told the Legislative
Council this morning. He appeal-
ed to the public and. all com-
munities to carry on their normal
activities. He said that those
arrested during the night were
believed to have been mainly re-
sponsible for eausing disorder and
lawlessness during the | recent
months, .

African Union Leader Jomo
Kenyata was taken by plane after
his arrest, to the remote northern
frontier area where he awaited
the “pleasure” of Colonial Gov-
ernor Sir Evelyn Baring.

of Economics, Kenyata married a
British white woman’ while in
Britain. They have one child. He
reorganized the African Union
upon his return from Britain after
World War IL.

The Union, which had been
ment for more than 30 years,
seeks Kenya’s independence and
African political representation by
constitutional methods.

Police and armed forces were
also. supported by the Home
Guard, whose ranks have now
swelled to more than 2,000, re-
cruited from young European
bank clerks and _ businessmen.

@ On Page 6



Mr. Lyttelton: told .the House. that
Lieutenants were being rounded up,

in case of trouble.

Police Chief

colony's | Flees From

Tron Gurtai

BERLIN, Oct, 21.

Heinze Tacks, Deputy Chief of
the East Berlin Criminal Police
Force, has: jumped the Iron Cur-
tain with his wife and dog and
askeq West Berlin authorities for
asylum according to police H.Q.

Questioned on the cause of his
flight. he explained: “My con-
Science could not stand the assign-
ments I was supposed to handle.”
He said he was scheduled to be
placed in charge over all Soviet-
sector criminal police: on Novem-
ber 1,

Tacke immediately went into
hiding in West Berlin and police
refused to give any further in-
formation for fear of putting
Communist agents on his trail,



Vietminh Use

New Weapons

HANOI, Indo China Oct. 21

Vietminh forces are using new
and effective weapons in _ their
latest offensive in Indo-China,

A French vfficer said the ap-
pearance of these

the Southémn Tonking De
The arms had
from China, he said.—U.P,

Hewinccinetmn seal Pres, Chiang Kai Shek
Tells Free World Unite

President Chiang Kai Shek appealed to the free peo-
ples of the world to bury their enmities if any and snite
in a solid front against the “one and only enemy—Soviet

’ In the first full dress press conference he held
since his arrival in Formosa

renewed the Nationalist appeal for release from the com-

mitment of neutralization of Formosa in order to bring w
to Communist China and for the creation of a Pa fic

Counterpart of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization,

Russia.”



EXAMINING HOOKS



|

|



|
|

MR. JUSTICE J. W. B. Chenery, the Lord Bishop, Rt. Rev. G L. G. Mandeville and the
Colonial Secretary the Hon. R. N. Turner examining the books on display in the Juvenile Section on the
occasion of the 105th anniversary of the Public Library yesterday evening.~ ~

Library Celebrates Anniversary

The Public Library celebrated
its 105th anniversary yesterday
opine Shortly after 5.30 o’clock
with a cocktail party in the read-
ing room.

Amo) those attending the
function were: — Hon, R. N. Turn-
er, Colonial Secretary, Mr. D. A.
Wiles, Asst. Colonial Secretary,
His' Lordship the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore, Mr. Justice J
W. B. Chenery, the Lord Bishop,
Rt, Rev. G, L. G. Mandeville, the
Financial Secretary Mr. E. S.
Burrowes and the Direct of
Education Major C. Glindon Reed.
Betty Griffith, Acting

introduced the Chair-
man of the Board of Directors,
JL-W, 8B. Chenery who sp
the progress of the Public Librar
from .its beginning wher
were few, and there was no lil



OK
libra-

.|the future an increase of fa

ry to house them, insufficient funds
and no juvenile department up
to the present stage with its at-
tractive building, a Juvenile de-
partment and many new books.

He also paid tribute to Mr. D, A.
Wiles, the former Librarian and
said they had found a com t
successor in Miss Betty riffith
whose enthusiasm and efficiency
coupled with those of the library
staff had contributed to the dis-
play ef the various sections

He stressed the part the library
played in the lives of Barbadians
who are no great book buyers and
said that the Library planned in





for the supply of book

yout




| played I

libraries of Which there are 33 in
the island, books by well known
authors such as Luke Short, Syd-
ney Horler and A. J. Cronin as
well as magazines of all descrip-
tions.

In the centre of the reading
room a cake with cdhdles outlin-
ing the number 105, rested on a
table decorated with red and green
crepe paper and was cut by Miss
Betty Griffith and Mr. Chenery.

Plans are underway for the
shifting of the reference library
from its small and dark room to
the ‘present reading room. It is
also planned to open the reading

130 ringleaders andj United
while troops flown] warfare in Korea, A rope
gation

-| a shift in reply to Soviet pores
who

UP. ova-Carrtava

P ! these weapons was jcarrier in the history of
the big surprise” of the offensive bauxite arrived at
which began four days ago with |'Rios for Herealas Jamaica Mines
we ee of ws soeeaes Sis mneptilig eins arew
rmy a ee » }ed partly. a
greewy, 30, te rice, felde for ‘Mobile “Alabama.

been received | cargo of. bauxite

Yeclusion of the seventh National



the two

States forces waged

demanding such investi s
due to be considered by the As-
sembly’s 14- member Steering
Committee at 10.30 a.m. ES.T.
to-day.

Introduced unexpectedly as the
first United States move towards

Korean debate, it was regarded as
Minister Andrei Y, Vishinsky,

renewed discredited Communist!
propaganda charges when

spoke in the General—or policy—_

debate last Saturday,

Direct Question
“If the United States is preparéd

Mr. Acheson refuse to beco:
party to the 1925 Geneva Protocol
(outlawing germ warfare)
shinsky asked in direct qu
to Secrélaty of State Acheson,
leave it to the world to comp
the so called peace loving word!

to the
States”. Vishinsky then par
the well worn charges about g
warfare.

He was echoed yesterday
Czech delegate Gertruda Se!

last speaker be

election. —U.P.

Self Unloading
Ore Carrier

KINGSTON, J'ca., Oct. 20.














The first self unloading ore

the

:



refineries.—C.P.

TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 21.

three years ago Chiang also

cific

Chiang speaking as President of
Nationalist China said his Govern-
ment is fully behind Kuomintang’s
stand for Pacific alliance, Allied
permission for Nationalist invasion
of the. China mainland and en-
lightened internal policies.

The Kuomintang upon con-
Convention Monday issued a
Manifesto, asking the United
States to lift President Truman’s
Formosa Neutralization Order. ,
That order prevented Nationalists
from staging any invasion of the
Communist held mainland.

Asked whether his Government

; would follow the policies set forth |

in the Kuomintang Manifesto
Chiang unhesitatingly answered
“yes.” ;
Blamed Britain

Chiang blamed Britain for the
Iranian oil crisis and the break
of diplomatic relations between
ntries. He said “My:
sympathies are with the 3
although I do not favour the de~
cision to sever diplomatic ties.”
Chiang said both east and west
non-Communist nations must
choose between freedom
slavery between friend and enemy.
Western colonial powers must at
least give assurances to. east
nations that political and econo-
mical needs would be met when
Communism is crushed. He said
it was foolish for east countries
to fight west and fall into the
Russian trap and for the west
to hold on to economic and poli-
tical interest despite Asiatic
National aspirations. He said he
is convinced that if the world of
free nations were able to choose
who is friend from who is enemy
{or where freedom and where
| slavery lay the democracies
| would finally triumph over Com.
| munism.—U.P.

| B.G. Does Not

Want: Orsborne

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G.

Oct. 21,
Acting under Immigration Or.
dinance,.Government hag declar-
ed George Black Orsborne,
_ known as Captain Dod Orsborne
to be a_ prohibited immigrant.
Since he left Trinidad, immigra-
tion authorities all along the
coast were alerted to keep a look-



rooms at night now that fluores- out for Orsborne,
cent lights have been installed. { Instructions haye been issued
to detain him if he enter
At the end f Mr. Chenery’s;port, but immigration authoritit
peech Mi Betty Griffith movedjdecline to give the reason for

possible detention if he enter







I ‘Regent of Egypt

concrete aetion in the Assembly's)

Y
>

bad oe cheno, ane bae-|_
‘ teriological warfare, why do

Via)

and t


























mili deeds of the United)









.
PRINCE Abde! Moneim (above),
53, cousin of deposed K Fa-
rouk, was sworn in as the sole Re-
gent of Egypt. He replaces the
provisional three-man Regency
Council which was set up after
King Farguk’s abdication last July.

—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—

Gov. Stevenson
Begins Last Big
Campaign Trip

yernor Sthveson” beware his |
last’ big campaign trip after pic~
turing Gen. Eisenhower as a per-

son of split personality leading a
party with no policy or



Senne,
Mr. Stevenson told 5,000 per-
sons last night that Mr. Eisen-

hower, is waging, a campaigh of
“expediency” because his party
has “no policy, no programme and!
no real faith in the future of
America.” |

He said the General shifted his:
opinions, from day to day and ask~|
ed “which General are we sup-!
posed to believe?" ;

For his final campaign tour, Mr.
Stévenson dropped the’ aifplane
“propellor stop” technique and
aimed at an old fashioned railroad
“whistle stop” trip at 12 Eastern |
Sta’ with a lucrative total

206 electoral votes.—U.P.

‘Import Duty On
Sea Island Cotton

To Be Lifted

A Bill to provide for the impor-
tation here free of duty for one
year goods made from Sea Island}
Cotton, was yesterday passed by |
the Legislative Council,

The Objects and reasons of the |
Bill are:— |

This Bill seeks to re-enact for a;
further period of one year pro-
Visions similar to those contain-
ed in the West Indian Sea Island
Cotton (Exemption from Duty)





| Act, 1951,

It provides for the importation
into this Island of articles made ol
Sea Island Cotton, free of duty
for a period of one year and is
t forward with a view to tos-
ing the development of the Sea
nd Cotton Industry.

ticles are made of Sea Island Cot-
on a declaration to that effect
endorsed as provided in Clause 3
of the Bill would be made a con-
dition precedent to their duty free
admission.



French Assembly
Open After Recess

PARIS, Oct, 2!
The French National Assembly
Opened at 8.30 a.m. GM.T. after
a week’s recess and took up dis-
cussion of the Amnesty Law.

consideration bills to increase pen-
sions and to authorise President

| from Chinese Communists defending the peak. The assault

ex place in heavy fog which prevented a column of Allied
nks from giving riflemen close support with heavy guns.

pro-| temi said however his nation still
|jntends to make the break and

| Jong it needs to wind up its affaird

might
ordinary

It was the heaviest action along
the 155 mile battlefront, The
Eighth Army said “tanks support-
ing the assault from the left flank
could not find their targets for the
fog that clouded the valley floor.”

At Sniper Ridge, east of the
Triangle, Communists sent two
platoons (about 50 men) in an
hour-long probe at “Pinpoint.”
the dominating height defended by
men of the Second Republic of
Korea Division,

Heavy mortar fire sent Reds
reeling down the slopes. South
Koreans threw back a Communist
regiment attacking Sniper Ridge
yesterday, Killing or wounding
more than 1,000 Chinese.

West of the Triangle and Sniper
Ridge, U.N. artillery broke up a
group of 50 Communists approach-
ing Allied lines.

Superforts and light bombers
trying to choke a reinforcement of
battered Red units knocked out
more than 100 supply trucks and
a 43-acre storage area before
dawn. Ten U.S. B 29’s carried
the fight far behind the battle line
in an early morning raid at Taeyu
in Northwest Korea, wiping out a
storage area.

The Navy reported that the
destroyer Parks silenced Com-
munist gun positions that fired 30
shells at it, south of Tanchon on
the eastern coast yesterday. Red
shore fire missed the mark,—U.P,

No Formal
Break Yet

TEHERAN, Oct. 2).
Iran stil) had@ not. yet f
severed diplomatic relations wit!
Britain to-day five days after Dr.
Mossadegh announced his decision
to break.
Foreign



Minister Hossein Fa-

soon, He added that the Iranian
Embassy in London has now in-
formed the Foreign Office how

in Britain. This report he said,
be presented to an extra-
Cabinet meeting after
which the British would be given
their time limit to leave Iran,

Mr. Fatemi also denied a brace
of reports, firstly that. the U.S. had
offered to mediate between Iran
and Britain; secondly that the
U.S. is attempting to persuade
Iran not to break with Britain;
and thirdly that there has been
disagreement between Dr, Mossa-
degh and religious leader Ayatol-
lah Sayed Kashani,—vU.P,



Gen. Eisenhower
Vaws To Serve
All People

EN ROUTE WITH

GEN. EISENHOWER, Oct. 21.

General Eisenhower, fighting
mad over President Truman's
charge that he is a captive of Anti-
Jewish and Anti-Catholie forces,
promised to-day to serve all peo-
ple, regardless of race, religion or
colour, if elected U.S, President,

The Republican nominee said he
wculd continue to repudiate Mr
Truman's charges at every

Massachusetts enroute
New York to-day.
Gen, Elsenhower's pledge of
equal treatment for everyone was
made last night,
President Truman

back to

in a state-

In order to afford proof that ar-\ment last Friday, criticised Gen.

Fisenhower for endorsing Sena-
tors who helped override his veto
of the McCarran Immigration Act
which he said favours Anglo-
Saxon immigration,—U.P,



Argentine Experts
livited To Bonn

BONN, West Germany,
Oct 21.
Argentina has been invited to
send trade experts to Bonn for
negotiations on a new trade agree-

The} ment in order to step up trade
Assembly also tabled for future] between the two countries,

Ger-
mans want a formal extension of
the present German-Argentine

Vincent Auriol to ratify an agree-] agreernent which expired on Aug-

ment with Canada designea to end
both double taxation and tax
dodging —U.P.

Hon. J. C. Wooding Q.C.
Made Puisne Judge Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA.
has appointed

The Governor



ust 15, 1952.
carried on
tions. —U.P.

B.W,LA. PLAN INTERNAL
SERVICE FOR JAMAICA

KINGSTON, Oct, 21.

Trade however is
under the old condi-



the Hon. J. C. Wooding, Q.C., to} B.W.I.A., a subsidiary of
act,as a Puisne Judge with effect} B.O.A.C. are actively negotia-
from the-beginning of November,; #98 with the Government of
1952, and to be resident in An-| Jamaic a for an internal air service
tigua. During the period of this to serve the tourist trade and local
fappointment; the Hon. R H, |needs ; ar |
chart will be secon fr ym |... oo ; i gh Airways ar |
Montserrat t act ss Attorney}, ae ag ae Gay to con~ |
General e. Ho F I ps
r : ‘ i
Louisy ntinuc > ad
Magistrate Cro ecsitaan ts
Montserrat {


























stop
he makes in New Hampshire and





WREATHS were placed at the foot of Lord Nelson's
Statue yesterday to commemorate Trafalgar Day.

Red Offer Designed|Mr, Pinay Has

To Confuse And
Oonceal Facts

WASHINGTON, Oct, 21,
The State Department charged
that the recent Communist pro-
posal for resumption of the Kor-
ean truce talks is designed “to

coneeal and. the fact” that
the Reds sonable truce
solutions offered by U.N.

The Départment fully supported
General Mark W. Clark’s rejec-
tion several days ago, of a letter
written him by the Chief Red
negotiators.

It rejected claims by Commun-
ists thet they had» partially ac-
cepted U.N, proposals for repatria-

tion of war prisoners, the sole
issue that blocks an armistice,
The Redeposition Department

said in a statement that “it is a
flagrant: misrepresentation of the
factual situation and is designed to
eonceal and confuse the fact of
their total rejection” of reasonable
solutions offered by U.N, negotia-
tors on September 28.

“Communist proposals clearly
demand that the United Nations
Command turn over all prisoners
to the Communists by force when
necessary.

Back To Wall

PARTS, Oct, 2)
Premier Antoine Pinay had his
back to the wall on the bitter
European Army issue. The crisis
facing the European Defence Com
munity started over the weel
end when thé President of the
French National Assembly, Edou
ard Herriot,,. ropped a political
bomb shell g@ the Radical
Socialist Congress in Bordeaux,
claiming that his party would not
back the plan in its present form.
Last night Pierre-Henri Teit-
gen, President of the Popular Re-
publican: Movement, M.R.P., de-
manded that Pinay and his gov-
ernment put an end to the con-
fusion by stating flatiy whether
they were for or against the Eu-
ropean Army Treaty as it
stands, He said the “present sit
uation cannot continue.”—U.P,

TYPHOON HEADS
FOR MANILA

MANILA, Oct. 21
The season's strongest typhoon
swept the southeast Luzon penin-
sula then headed for the Manila
area, No loss of life wa re-
ported. Meteorologist iid the
big tropical blow,

now

generating

The State Department said that) winds of 140 miles per hour veer-

negotiators had agreed that pris-|ed slightly north after
oner exchanges would take place the
\

in the demilitarised zone.—WU.P.

“They're



east central island of Samar
—UP.

everything

I look for”










seen to by the du Maurier filter
tip. And no bits of loose tobacco

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this

du Maurier filter tip is just

the. finest. idea for improving a
smoke that I’ve ever come across.”

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON



“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you
mean, But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”

“ Flavour—which
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness —which means
a comfortable throat.”

car

about

\




& HAYNES LTD., BR

battering





Carubh Calling

SAINT, Kt., C.M.G
S fr uid
W.LA
tended a meeting ol
} College of Tropical
His avife who ac-
if him will be remaining
ome time,
Left For Trinidad
‘IR EDWARD CUNARD was
S among the passengers leav-
the island by B.W.LA. for
inidac esterday on a short
A Few Days

LA R. LORDING of Reserva-
Vi Department of B.C.A.C
England, was also an
B.W.LA. yesterday.
! e remaining in Bar-
i few days.
Vuny Happy Returns
ERY happy birthday to
A Joan King who cele-
es he birthday today. Many
I of the day and
est shes for your happ!-
First Visit In 25 Years
IVY GRANNUM of New
York, U.S.A., arrived in the

© ARS

av a

ny on Monday. eveping by
W.1.A., from Puerto Ric® on ap
i holiday

native of Barbados, Mrs.

ister of Miss E. V

istress of the Holy

iris’ School, and an

Mr. Roy Laurie, clerk in
trar’s Office.

er first visit in 25 years,

ut ill spend her holiday

he suest of her sister at

on, St. Michael.

On Holiday
\URICE JONES, Mana-

ee

the Globe. Theatre
E os Ltd.,) left the colony
B.W.LA. on Monday evening
(rinidad where he will spénd
” holiday.
Peturned

A AiSS DOROTHY BLACKMAN,
M hter of the late Mr. J. E.
Blackman and Mrs, Blackman,
returned to Trinidad by. B.W.LA.
on Monday evening after spend-

ing several weeks with her
relatives in Barbados.

Miss Blackman is employed as

clerk with the Imports and
Exports Control Board, Trinidad.

Enjoyed Holiday

rTT°’HE MISSES. LYDIA and

CAROL FORD who | spent
four months and two months
holiday respectively in Barbados,
returned to Trinidad by B.W.1LA,
on Monday evening.

It was their first visit here and
they told Carib “we had a most
enjoyable stay here, and look
forward to returning for another
holiday.’

They spent part of their holi-
day with Mr. and Mrs, Grant,
their reélatives, and part with

Mr. R. G. Lowe, of Black Rock,

Miss Smith of Guy’s looks back



Lirst Night Of Folk Dances
N Monday evening last Mr.
O Allan of the Y.M.C.A, started
Folk Dancing at the Y.W.C.A
Headquarters, Pinfold Street

There was a good turn out of
members who danced to the ac-
coumpaniment of Mrs. Ce
Stoute. Among dances which the
girls learned was the Waltz
Country Dance.

There’ was only ome regret -~
there were no partners for the
girls. Mr, Allan says that next
evening the girls may bring
partners along and if any of the
Loys of the Y.M.C.A. are interes-
ted in learning the Folk Dances
they too are welcome.

The girls enjoyed the very in-
teresting lessons and look forward
to many more evenings of
dancing.

Arrived From Puerto Rico
ISS T. CARLSON, Passenger
Representative of Elliot

Travel Service, California, U.S.A,
was among the arrivals by
B.W.LA. from Puerto Rico on
Monday.

She will be returning here for
a short period.

= * *
Ms M, SHERMAN Passenger
Representative of Scandin-

avian Airlines System Inc., Cali-
foxnia, was also among the
arrivals from Puerto Rico by
B.W.I.A. on Monday on a visit.

Miss Carlson and Miss Sherman
are guests of Mr, and Mrs. Ian
Niblock of — Clevelands, Brittons
X Road during their stay.

To

M: W. ALLAN GIBBINGS,
who flew in from India re-
cently, left the colony on Monday

by the R.M.S. Lady Nelson for
California, U.S.A. on his way
back to India. He was accam-s

panied by his wife.

Mr. Gibbings who works in
India, flew from that country as
far as Antigua where he boarded
the. Lady for Barbados,
arriving here on Sunday.

Mr, and rs. Gibbings
their iday in_St. James.

nt Week-End

R. SELWYN KIRTON, Direc-

tor of Hardware and Electric
Supplies Limited with offices in
Port-of-Spain and San Fernando,
Trinidad, returned to that colo-
ny on Monday evening by
B.W.1LA. after spending the week.
end with his relatives.

Myr. Kirton is a brother of Mr
I. W. Kirton of Messrs. Da Costa
and Co, Ltd. He was in Trini-
dad for the past sixteen years

twaiting Family
R. D'AGUAR who is also on
a holiday visit to the colony
arrived from. British Guiana on
Monday by B.W.LA.
He expects his family

spent

to join

-him later and until then he is a

uest at lLeaton-on-Sea, The
itream,
He will be remaining for

about three months.

to £8 a year

MATRON AT 33. RETIRES NEXT YEAR

Miss Dorothy M, Smith, who be-
came matron of a big London hos-
pital at 33—she was one of the
gest women ever to hold such

ippointment—retires from the
uff of Guy's next year.

‘T shall have been a matron for
arly a quarter of a century







and was made a ward sister:
years after that, in 1926, she was
made assistant matron.

In Charge of 750
Four years later she qualified
five

In 1929, Miss Smith left Guy’s

to be Middlesex Hospital's young-
by est-ever matron

During the war

hen and I think that is long she was awarded the O.B.E. for
‘nough,” said Miss Smith to-day. her work there,
She is 56, but looks 10 years In 1946 she returnea to “he:

ounger. It ig 36 years since she
eft her Norfolk home and went to

Guy a student nurse.

There was a £12 entrance fee,
tucdents, had to buy their own
unttorm and pay Was £8 a year in
hose days," she ‘recalls,

(To-day student nurses get free
uniforms and £100 a year after
board and lodging fees have been
deducted.)

Qwn hospital” to take charge of

the 750 to 800 nurses employed
there to look after more than
1,000 beds.

Miss Smith, who holds one oi
the most envied appointments in
her profession, is chairman of the
General Nursing Council.

Terrifying? No, no
She is modest about her success,
“I never thought about the future



Ke |

BY THE WAY... 8) seacucomser

WITH a superb disregard for
ll! the cartloads of psychome-
psychiapaths, Pseudogogues
Varchands @Orvietan the
has diagnosed the com-
plant of a man who goes to bed
bowler hat. He is suffering
hat~addiction.”
As a mere layman, I should
y that the cause of this disease
sa desire to go to bed ina
bowler hat, As for symptoms the
chief is the placing of a bowler
hat on the head after the removal
of shirt and vest. Serious compli-
cations may be expected when the
patient dons the hat before re-
moving shirt and vest. This may
lead the impulsive to go to bed
fully clothed, and even carrying

Lancet

irom

n umbrella. The outcome may be

what is known as Lincoln Ben-
nett’s Disease.

Evans the Hearse

NOSTRIL HOUSE, headquar-
ters of the Nasal Propulsion
League, has, by a unanimous vote,

ieprived Evans the Hearse of his
not
deny that he had accepted a dried

mateur status. Evans

did

pea from a

nor that he had been paid five
shillings and given a free tea for
f demonstration at the Llanbod-
dis Eisteddfod. Archdruid Morgan
the Milkpowder said that there
had been no such flagrant case of
corruption since a member of
Swansea's smart set had tried
to bribe an amateur boxer with
a pair of roller-skates.

Step Aside for a Moment
WHILE reading an article in
the Structural Engineer on the
Accuracy of Determination of the
‘Elastic Torsignal Properties of
Non-Circular Sections, using Re-
laxation Methods and the Mem-
brane Analogy, I was much
struck by the absurdity of equat-
ing stress functions with optical
contours plotted on an_ inclin-
ometer, as though

them. Structural engineers may
talk of their maximum. stresses
being dependent on general as-

sumptions. To the devil with such
from

talk! I propose to ignore,
today, not only membrane anal-

market-gardener ogy, but even Baxter’s reentrant
while in’ treining at Aberbananer,

fillet. Having thrown

a JUST RECEIVED

FLOWERED

All Colours & Designs

FLOWERED

FLOWERED
FLOWERED
STRIPED

GLASS CLOTH’

SPUNS
OES
SILK .
LINEN

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE

PHONE: ge8 4220

they were
spherical soap-films with holes in

down this Twenty Questions



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







Smalt mode Tennis

Honeymoon

HERE with his new bride is
former Wimbledon tennis champ-



Married In Dominica

. — : e ion Bobby Riggs. He met her
S tf GEORGE'S CHURCH, Dom- For Wednesday, Oct. 22, 1952 celles he went to watch a friend!

inica Wag the scene of z ac — as the
pretty wedding last week nan Look in the section in which your | coach a new pupil aes

birthday comes and find what

pupil — and married-her the day
look is, according to the stars

Miss Patricia Royer, daughter of before sailing to Britain.

the late Mr. Carlisle Royer and

your outs |





j s reckons that top pro-
Mrs, Royer was married to Mr cuanipns nt ee AERA, 3 (tons os at potent can earn about £35,000
ale ‘rr ‘0 Pply Koo als
Malcolm Frampton, only son of oflginal ideas*too; combine both fr \op a year. He tells me that this
e late 5 pton and aims. Stars favour tenacity ¥ ‘ pion
Mice. Grommet rae . ‘ year’s Wimbledon champio
The bride was iven in mar Ae at te May 2 (Tawrus) as lana é :
2 ® = 5 ule with lal care, e faith ir - a ;
riage by her unele Mr. Arthur your ability to’make hetdwsy = beac £45,000 a year as a professiona
Newman, and the groom (who Serepure the atert, but don’t g0 overboard
was for a number of years at "tt interests rate :
school in Barbados), had as als MAY 21 to JUNE *1 (Gemini) — Bik CROSSWORD

bestman Mr. G. A. Winston. aot ae —en and routine magtters
The reception was held at the 3!) ceserve closer attention. Don't be

- ught apping ° a timating

Sutton Hotel and the happy vaiues But don’t rush enn. ccs
couple left for Hilsborough on |
their honeymoon.



Frank Sedgman could reap r

JUNE 2 to JULY 23 (Cancet) — Fore-
thought is worth exercising new. Stors
indicate only these who deserve wili
achieve You have opportunity ahead
but must work extra hard

Intransit
EV. HARTLY TOTTY, Chair-

man of the Jamaica District
of the Methodist Church, and the





MARGUERITE LÂ¥ND

JULY % to AUGUS®P B Lee) — pont On behalf of Short Women.
sidestep problems, rather step into them,

: . be on the right offeysive f

Rev, Donald Ching, Chairman of results now.” Much can be ‘seule EOP GES sreest model,
the British Honduras District, smart, decisive moves. Avoid conten asennad tain - aaamerain
arrived here on Monday evening “°" . stopp 8

17 months ago to marry a









OCTOBER 22, 1952

—

WEDNESDAY,

2

oe , thing like a processes of manufacture provide
by B.W.1.A. from Jamaica intran~ AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) | Sft. 10in Australian. At that Taitices soviialiaing cup of a product of high purky and
sit to Trinidad where they will — Mark well how things shape up before | time she "had strong views « Ovaltine’ with the mid-morning quality.
attend the Annual Provincial *#™¢. Caution in procedure, common about the custom of giving A he dail
‘ o sense best formula. Be able to relax, f » ni etuse smack to help lighten the daily It is a sustaining aad ing
Conseil Meeting of the Carib- {*” - oh best jobs to the ta \ How ques oa? OK (* | round. Away go petty cares and 4,04 beverage,” noutishing to
n. oO 5 » Echo pernaps. household
The meeting begins on Thurs- %#PTEMBER % to COTOBER 28 bra) Now she has become a \ Be Usha RS oll, : Gemestic worries, ‘energy and POdy, brain and nerves.
i i Thousthts oF pncary ympects: | Satan | mannequin again to appear 5 3 te. Mais. {3} he delight it Apart from i qualities,
day under the chairmanship of thoughts of improving not only yo husi- in a dress show for members 1s Retreat, ( b 1 uf res. 8 ing becomes the de P' ts ? :
the Rev. J. B. Broomes, Chair- ness but also your personal Sfairs oF the Bhar Women’s Aued- \S ane eae oer v—a ts be. _ you wilt enjoy Y as a
man of the Barbados and Trini- fBrerenne to family requirements most etntion on Ontabas 14 Possibly ong wn ® wagasige. 8} ‘Ovaltine’ is made from Nature's sueseeh, Fone ¢ woe =
ict. ee Core e Be a 20 Synonym . ; e famous me ‘ye Ss +
wadne Rev, gentlemen spent two OCTOBER 2% to NOVEMBER 2 (Sour- seatinal ” Diantean. = 48 jlander "poaalbli. tk ‘rar, (6) Seale sees on established to assist healthy restorative sleep,
days at “Epworth House”, as ple) — Healthy outlook for you keen- went over herself with a tape 25 Mixed threea' f 20. (8) | to set the highest standards for ‘Ovaltine’ has earned a favoured
guests of the Rev, K. E. Towers, codes sai will mimke basticy mS measure, and found she has 4 mal problem * tas the malt, milk and eggs used in place in millions of homes
and will continue their journey socinte with the intelligent ae the same figure as last year ae its preparation and the scientific throughout the world.
to Trinidad today. bust. tin. waist 23in., hips l. Amani of letters has. (9)
rth » Part NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER 2 (Sar- 34in. She js now 23 ge or eeaee ta —— with % aN i r i ‘IN
R Mire — i? CAL ee ae Lae wae Mave other By r urning to modelling + tents. ° , ig (6)
. . “ life. The la of he i $ AY, Af Suecessful. esrn s Overt. (4), ne yr . . °
their WENDER held a, party at of scuon le part ot you “Palak ides. £20 to £358 week, but t ; (aust opivect of ail eouaue®. «| Costs so little ~—i# gives so much
eir home “La Sona”, Dayre » says. entails orking Suppress. ¢
Road on Monday night ip Sone ag aee — 4 pare ee f 1 dam t Dm, Seven varpare ous not odds. (5) Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores,
our of their son Thomas who °@™) — Particular tact yes, and patience | ~ » Bet exvien Organ 0

advisable in business contacts, persona! |
affairs, Complete usual duties so yo
can enjoy some recreation as health ton

JANUARY % to FEBRUARY W& (Aqua
rius) — Most business matters sponsore:
Subscribe a daily period for reading new
bettering mental outlook. Check bac)
grounds of all contacts.

Adam passed tt on to Eve. (5)
sueh a hound uses the trail. (4)
see 20 (4)
Hes in pale orange. (3)
Broke the run, (3)
ut 1 vesterday 8 pugzie, —Aci \
Gompluint 7. Hair Face; 10.
8 12 Freat, 1s auieeps a3
; 20. (pas " ;
Â¥ Soke: 24 era: 25. Renew:
Down: 1 Character: 2. Oasis:



celebrated his eleventh birthday.

Many of his school pals were
present and they all had a very
pleasant time. Congratulations
and best wishes were extended to
him for his happiness,

B.W.L.A. Hostess Returns

CASH AT ‘T1HE BAR

DID Lord Macmillan earn 4
more money at the Scottish Bar
than any of his countrymen? In
‘his autobiography, which he



- Dou

FEBRUARY 21 to MAROW % (Pisces)—| completed just before he died Mite. 4, Probe; 5, Lantern: 6. Tents:
18» AUKINE ,STTZOER, giReRAM AC RANGE Mas |scege ura Nncraes SS!) Ay Sah
»WoLA, ostess, an ul se now Several! « 5 $ ne .
daughter of Mr. T. Fitzgerald of ‘icky propositions could ‘upset. ‘But. it| CUsS@S his fees, mi

Messrs Gardiner Austin and on the ball, you can achieve a good day
Company Ltd., and Mrs. Fitz- You BORN TODAY: Pon business and
gerald, returned to Trinidad on profeasions the sense. an the top

‘ success ladder in “
Monday evening by B.W.LA. after 13M" sou teal’ want’ ton sober
spending the weekend with her

markable sense of right and wrong, hive
parents at Rafeen, Garrison. grit and common sense to know wi



GLOBE

TO-DAY and TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30

: to do, especialy in an emergency. Birt
Off To Aruba date of Franz Liszt, great pianist-con
M* J. N, STANFORD One of Poser: Sarah Bernhardt, famous actr

three Barbadian members
of the Lago Police, Esso Heights,
returned to Aruba on Monday

GALETY







evening by B.W.1.A, via Trinidad. The Garden—St. James
Mr. Stanford spent three weeks’ | sian noe tS ae sileuk ueasun
holiday with his relatives at) Charles LAUGHTON (Color)
Mount "To Rec St. aos | “HUNT vat. :
@ Reside Here Se Ra ona
R. AND MRS. MONSAN-|ff a's pom | "Uo pms H| DIAL 1119 (MARSHALL THOMPSON)
TOSES who arrived in the OURS am | INSIDE | THE
colony from British Guiana to , Re VAT LS F 3
make their home here are living |\\ ‘veMbyAvION |fOLSOM PRISON | Opening FRIDAY — A New Double
at Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, HARBOUR David Brian |

until’ they ‘get a Home, W aaer Natta Sase Sees PAT AND MIKE
Mr, Monsanteses is a retired |
Manager of a Sugar Estate. ' and
Diamond Rings,







THE STAR SAID NO

Louis. BavLtY |" RQ@@MDAL WHEATRES

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL

To-day & Tomorrow! To-Day 4.30 & 8.15)ro.day & Tomorrow |To-Day & Tomorrow
4.20 & 8.30 United Artists 4.30 & 8,15 | 4.30 & 8.30

—<$$———
ee



The Heart-pounding
Terror of a 240 mile-an-hour



blaz car! Double
ride in a ing racing The Dead Moa Nias Richard Atlen |Republic Double
MIRANDA Andy Devine
" N with | in MIDNIGHT;
—I jus Vé > a nurse,” MO! 3iy ni
a dust wanted to be a nurse, Lo ES OF es! Ww Gini sons, (LEATHER yusners MELODY t
§ . an wi
“So often people think a nurse E V EUREKA and ;
is only happy when she is off OCKADE THE aa BNEES AGENT Wilitam Blawan all
duty, which, of course, is quite ANDORA ___ STO =t.| John Barrymore Jr. with aa
wrong.” P Opening Friday Preston Foster ~ Robert Srmyirons
, j 2.30 & 8.30 richard Cromwe ¥
Are matrons really so terrify- ' LAMING Tomorrow Friday only CASANOVA IN
ing? “Of course not,” says Miss UN F Cobumbis’ Pletures oF ae 430 & 8.15 BURLESQUE
Smith. “A good matron is some- COLOR BY ~— FIRST LEGION ‘iim ewe
ham ; tOWN with
-one who likes people and knows NICOLOR! THIEF OF bd Starring: and Seet e Meoen
how to get ihe best out of them e Barbet: Hoon June Havoc
: . arbara Rush , earns spent inp
“Ek have no criticism to make : . DAMASCUS and ee OR Friday only
about the modern nurse, She is : s reales Starring: 4.90 & 8.30

out to do her best and always puts
her patients first.”

Miss Smith plans to spend hey
retirement at a small house she
has bought at Horsham, Sussex i

“Il am keen on photography,
golf and gardening, and I hope to
keep up my publie work for many
years yet.” she said.

SECOND FACE with i
with Boris Karloff Qnivgeea) pears
Kile Raines ; Basil Rathbone resents
ruce Bennet — a ———
. — Si 1 9.30 a.m. |EUREKA
\Opening Friday 24th > aturday STOCKADE

Whole Serial
| ATOMIC CIRY & Serle with

THE VATICAN
A Featurette in MY FRIEND IRMA KING OF THE Chips Rafferty

Technicolor GOES west | Al iG \

| THEATRES









Paul Henried
John Sutton



Extra Special









—L.E.S









challenge, I am prepared to de-

PLAZA

————

{
bate the point in public with
man, woman, child, or beast of | a
the field, | BAR
laterlude ; se ten



To-day & To-morrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m

Warners Action Double!

NIGHT UNTO NIGHT

To-day & To-morrow
4.20 & 6.80 p.m.

WARNER DO!
PERFECT STRANGERS

Prodnose: What was your first
impression on arriving back in
England?

























r : Ronald Viveca Dennis
Myself : The amazing capacity REAGAN LINDFORS | MORGAN
here for becoming hysterical INSIDE THE WALLS OF | WOMAN IN W

every single day of the year about a OM FRMON an













: David Steve | GREENSTREET

whatever American happens to BRIAN COCHRANE | Thurs. Special 10 Bp.

arrive at London Airport. Thurs, Special 1.30 p.m, | HUNT the MAN DOWN
“ABILENE TRAILS” Gig Young &

Whip WILSON &
“SIX GUN GOSPEL"
Johnny Mack Brown

Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30

KEY WITNESS
John BEAL &

LISTENING
HOURS

MARSHAL of MBSA
Crry

Srorge OBA
HERE AT LAST!
Opening Friday
4.45 & B.30 and
continuing daily

ial Sat.
JUNGLE STAMPEDE

haNb@AoES Op

































WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952 OUTCAST OF I WAS A NIS1 Allan Ten

4.00 — 7.15 p.m 2% 53M 31.2 M BLACK MESA FOR HE ae = ; r
eee aaieeaeri eae Charles STARRETT Frank ey
4.00 pm. ‘ne News, 4.10 p.m. The iE St een eee 446 £389 pm

Daily Service. ‘ 15 p.m. B.B.C. Midland powertol fore in the bay! ¢ “Selsnsea’ } soeclel bai Sat Special 1pm. | poo YOUNG
Light Ore? 1, 5.00 p.m. Rugby League | a yacht — oat Seat THOROUGHBREDS & NO
Foote 1, 5.05 p.m. Puccini, 5.15 p.m ae aS GUNSLINGERS & TRAIL OF
Sou snits of Music, 6.00 p.m. Scottish _ ‘ OKLAHOMA BLUES | ROBIN HO@D
Mageene, 615 pm aisteners’ Choice, GRAND h 2.90 — 4 (3 ?TownN)
6.45 m. Sports Round Up & Pro M-G-M presents OT aerate ares {O42 38 PM. .
gram:.e Parade, 7.00 p.m, The News A ’ N “ ° ‘e FS
7.10 p.m. Home News From Britain the snectacular romance! MASON & GARDNER “PANDORA FLYING

& the
7. = We pm a1. M 49.71 M ee

7.15 p.m. Calling The West Indies,
7.45 p.m. In All Directions, 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Puccini, 8.45
p.m, Statement of Account, 9.00 p.m
The Struggle For Burope, 10.00 pm. The
News, 10.10 p.m, From The Editorials,
10.15 p.m. Mid Week Talk, 10,30 p.m




Indianapolis —
and





Conon BY driving!
» TECHNICOLOR
$1.06
$1.06 & $1.08 TRICK» SHEILA SIM Some gave
$1.06 HAROLD WARRENDER b
Fe. & 8c. MARIO CABRE
G5c. each eT ROMULUS PRODUCTION

A blazing Technicolor Romance!
At

B’town

PLAZA (Dial 2310)

From Friday Qciober 24th
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
and Continuing Daily

4.45 & 2.30 p.m

P.C.316



gruelling yearly spectacle of speed
tortucus testing ground where 500 miles of
hell-for-leather is the equivalent of 50,000 miles of

CHAMPIONS — FIRESTONE,
winner of 29 consecutive Indian-
apolis Races.

IMPORTANT—Note that the large size ‘ Ovaitine’ tin contains 16 ounces.



OVALTINE BISCUITS
Dainty and delightfully cri: *Ovaltine’ Biscuits are
ideal for all occasions. They are ae, a the “eo
i ients, i @ proportion of ‘ tine’,
ant Selick deliciousty ishing.

der ‘Ovaltine’ rv
include a packet of *Ovaltine” Biscuits os
will enjoy their delicate and distinguished fla’
In sealed airtight packages.












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lot to your family. See that your
diet is right and good. Take Cod
Liver Oil daily. SevenSeaS
Pure Cod Liver Oil is
Nature’s finest food.

It is of particular value in
keeping you and your family free
from colds and chest troubles.

95 CRS SER em Seer ee See re
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BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd.
(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No, 16, Swan Street

This is the race that
birth to the TYRE OF




























WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER

OMES COMMISSION REPORT—IIT |

9. Before we meeting took
place three things had to be done
by or under the supervision of
the Town Clerk: He had to keep
a book In which all applications
were to be duly registered, to
open the applications in the
presence of such members of the
Committee as chose to be present
and thereafter to prepare an in-
formative list
circulation to

Not
»..™ is ob
cerned, exce;
that the book was not pi
kept; the applications were
opened in the presence of at most
six members of the’ Committee
but a list of them was circula
to all. _s
11. The opening of the appli-
cations appeared to have af
merely a formal act because they
were not or examined
in detail, if at all, and none of
them was di
many did not comply with the
conditions set out in the adver-
usement. It also seems clear that

to all con-
the Town Clerk,

at no subsequent time did any
councillor inspect or examine
them.

12. The applications, 307 of
them, were not available for our
examination. They had, together
with two books containing 200
receipt counterfoils just disap-
peared, and the Town Clerk ap-
ares gy if not hurt, that
we sho seek tion
for their disa; ite Magog
sult was that quite a lot of time
had to be taken up in questions
about the nature of their contents.
As things turned out their non-

production was not of great mo- =

ment, in view of the scant treat-
ment they received at the hands
of those by whom they ought to
have been considered and by reas-
on of what was disclosed by the
evidence, ie, that certain groups
of them originated from, or were
instigated by, single fountain-

13. Prior to the meeting of the
9th May, most of the councillors
had been ap; by various
applicants to fill the role of spon-
sors and proposers for them and
in a few cases the ‘stipport of a
few councillors was canvassed
even by the mentors and finan-
ciers of applicants, who were
applicants in name only. On the

er hand a certain councillor

offer of and induced
another person to become an
applicant.

Every available councillor
who was present at the meeting

Stee for ‘tl

22, 1952





such as clerks, civil

stenographers, school-
teachers, and dress-nakers,
whereas the names of persons
holding highly remunerative oe-
cupations (except in a very few

means
servants,

instances) and the names of
capi and speculaters were
conspicuous by their absence

except where they were subse-
unmasked.

16. Such was the position at
ihe commencement of the meet-
ing'of the 9th May, 1949, with
= Proceedings at which we now

Rotary Movement
17. As soon -as the meeting
started a councillor hurriedly
rose and proposed the names of
two or three applicants. He was
ruled out of order. The Mayor,
Mr. N. W, Tang, then decided on
a procedure by rotary movement
whereby each councillor in turn
was ven an opportunity to
the name of an a
of the eighteen councillors
present proposed no names. One
felt embarrassment in making a
choice ao he had been
approac: by too many appli-
cants andthe other stated that he
no active part in the meet-
: he was merely warmi

bis seat on the cil until hi
‘was Up.’ inactivity,

however, mo doubt compen-
for by the activity of his

for he got a lot!
‘were told that some
were mere proposed,
voted upon, with-
out any e of merit and
without » _ whereas others
were uc in favourable
terms. “Alt ner pout oe
names were proposed ic!
successful. “irnis

forty-one were
on that over two hundred
an n were not even
rnchafieied, uch less apni
19. The me lashed a litt
vuver an hour. © the assump~
tion that it Tasted an hour and a

half and that some of that time
was taken up

is introductory
remarks, this . A that ah

wot natt itcter as ae




do, however, find fault with the
Council in this, as in other cases,
for not making further enquiry
or looking at the applications in
order to ascertain whether there
was any much more deserving
ease. This would have disclosed
the case of an applicant living in
a three-bedroom house with
twenty-one occupants, ai fact
which was well-known to one of
the councillors present at the

meeting.

24. On the 27th March, 1951,
the Committee met to re-allocate
seven of the lots which had not
been taken up. Much the same
procedure as on the f occa-
sion was followed except That the
first two names proposed and
seconded were those of persons
who had not applied until
February and March, 1951, re-
spectively, or nearly two years
after the mt, aceord~
ing to which they were out of time
and could not be considered. The
Town Clerk was questioned
whether he did not consider it his
duty to bring that fact to the
notice of the Committee. His reply
was that as the six months period
(relating to prohibition or restric-
jon of the re-introduction of
mations) had elapsed he thi t
the Committee could do what the:
liked, What that had to do wi
obligations incurred with membe
of the public without further pub-
lic notification of any intention to
alter or avoid them we are at a
loss to know.

Authority Abused

25, In our opinion the acts and
omissions of the Committee and
‘tthe Council in dealing with this
matter subsequent to the time of
publication of the advertisement
show an utter abuse of authority
and responsibility and a betrayal
of trust and confidence. In the
result the applicants who were
successful were wholly or mainly
those who had approached coun-
eillors for their support or who
were personelly known to
That appea to have been a
only criterion for suecess or even
consideration that commended

itself to Counce:
96. Just a ifthe Serort on the

=

ted part of the Council would have

to each of the fifty nominations.

20. The Town Clerk informed
us that the applications were
available at the meeting and that
his recollection was that none
was called for or examined. This
meant that more than two-thirds
of the councillors had never at
any time seen any of the appli-
cations,

21. After the forty-one appli-
cants had been approved, a few
members suggested that further
names should be selected and
the lets allocated by drawing but

of the Council in the the Committee adhered to the
lands. They were all on previous decision of the Council
one point: it was that the lots 2gainst this method of allocation.

should be leased to persons who
‘were in need of houses. General
nalclity seammeke whee that
a
category of persons was narrowed
by the qualification that each
would have to pay $1,000 pre-
mium for the lot and erect a
dwelling house of a value of not
less than $6,000. Agreement on
these two points was clearly in-
tended to exclude speculators
poor persons. The question there-
fore is — was there any policy of
the Council which further res-
tricted that category?

15. In our opinion there was,
and jt was well understood by
the councillors and by the bur-
gesses at large. This policy was
that the lots should be given to
those in the middle income
bracket who were the most
deserving cases, without attaching
any sinister or unduly refined
meaning to that expression. Al-
though that policy was not in-
dicated in the advertisement it is
elearly to be gathered from the

istorical background and ~ the

ussions in Council and what
was stated to us by many of the
councillors; and that it was known
at large is evidenced by the fact
that the majority of the applicants
were persons of very moderate

and ¢nded in a tie — 6

i whe men Lost

, en the recommendatio’
of the Committee came before
the | Council they were adopted
subject to consideration of the
allocations to Victor Bryan and
Josephine Joseph, because each of
those persons already owned a
house..On a motion for the dele=
tion of the name of Victor an,
who was a councillor, the voti
-6, and the
motion was therefore ne The
Mayor did not vote. He stated
that he did not do so because hé
had decided not to take any part
‘in the voting, Immediately after,
the name of Josephine Joseph was
deleted. In an endeavour to ex-

plain this patent inconsistency of justify

conduct a few councillors stated
that they considered the site of
Mr, Bryan’s house with its dis-
turbing traffic conditions was un-
suitable for a of his official
status, since
work to be done and his ¢
were exposed to traffic hazards,
whereas Josephine Joseph was the
owner of more than one house.
23. The mere fact that a coun-
cillor applied for a lot and divulged
his reasons therefor privately to
some of the councillors calls for
no comment and we attribute no
misdeed to the Council = Rating
the name of Josephine Joseph. W'

re wasmuch night by
hildren

avoided a farcical p . The
Mayor, Mr, N,. W. Tang, mada
such an effort. At the commence-+
ment of the meeti
en the list were
about forty applicants who were

t *
» wae os upon. It is, however, unnecessary

ments in the advertisement.

29. After leases had been
granied applications were made to
the Council by some fifty per
centum of the lessees for permis-
sion to assign their leases abso-
lutely, the first of such applica-
tions having been made within
three or four months of the font
of the eee ee Ma ist Janu-
ary, 1952, assignments
had been approved and eight were
still awaiting approval.

. The covenants in the lease
governing assignments are in the
following terms:—

“AND ALSO will not until
the erection and completion of
the buildings mentioned above,
assign or underlet or part with
the possession of the said prem=
ises or any part thereof (other-
wise than by Will) AND ALSO
will not, after the erection and
completion of sub building assign
or underlet of such part with the

jon of the said premises

art thereof otherwise

than by Will) without the con-
sent m writing of THE COR-

PORATION to be given only if

the Corporation is satisfied that

the assignment sought is bona

fide and is not contrary to the

policy of the Council. . .”
The words of these covenants

T$ are clear enough and ought to scheme

have provided a sufficient safe-
guard against the abuses which
were perpetrated by certain les-
sees in regard to assignments of
their leasés.. We were informed,
however, that by virtue of a reso
lution which was passed by the
Council a considerable number of
years ago the power to grant con-
sent to assignments of leases was
delegated to the Mayor for the
time being and that that power
has accordingly always been ex-
ercised and is still being exercised
by the Mayor. The reason for that
delegation of authority appears
to have been that such assign-
ments were regarded as formal
matters.
Open to Question

31. We consider that the val-
idity of that resolution is open to
question but that in any event,
having regard to the term of the
second covenant quoted above, it
t not to have been acted

to dwell upon this aspect of the

his personal friends but whom ‘he mattef for the fact is that no heed

was certain were not

deserving was paid to the restrictions in the

cases and for that reason he sug- covenant although the Town Clerk
gested that their names be deleted, stated that he was aware of them.
ccording to the minutes the We were informed that the ad-
members disagreed with that sug~ vertisement contained no injunc-
gestion and decided that the entire tion in regard to the restrictions
list be considered. We consider jn the covenant but merely sta

their disagreement very proper if
by it they meant that it was for
the committee, and not for indi-
vidual councillors, to determine
which were or were not deserv-
ing cases, and their decision that
the entire list be considered an
admirable one, if by it they meant
that each case would be consid-
ered on its merits. There was,
however, no merit in either of
these suppositions, for from that
moment the policy of the Com-
mittee and hopes of many
worthy applicants vanished.
Weeks of Inquiry

27. A councillor stated that to
deal with each application would
have taken weeks of inquiry,
questioning and possibly cross-
examination of 4) ts. This
may have been so but the: time
and trouble involved would not
ab ent af
methods which would have ensur-
ed fair and proper consideration
for all.

28. Means ought to Have been
devised for preliminary enquiry

an ad hoc committee with

assistance of the Council's officers
Ma ftom eit a 9 Far
tions from the a
on those who, appeared to bea
deserving cases. e simple pro-
cess suggests itself whereby

that successful ap

plicants wi
be required to hold the land “un-
der the terms and conditions as

obtain in leases of lots at the

Woodbrook Estate” under which

the only restriction on assignment

i “the consent of the Corpora-
ion.”

32. The omission to use speci-
fic and a) te language in
the advertisement was unfortu-
nate, for in a transaction of this
nature a restrictive coyenant on

i ent is a strong peepee in
the ‘hands of the Corpora’ to
prevent abuse and ensure compli-
ance with the continuity of its
policy, and notification of it in the
ndvertisement would, we believe,
have prevented, or at any rate
discouraged, many of the appli-
eants that were made, We do not,
however, think that such yonsid-
erations in oy way governed the
action of the Town Clerk in plac-
ing before the Mayor for his sig-
nature applications for consent
to assign. We consider that he did
so in the same lackadaisical way
and disinterested manner in which
other things were done.

83. In the result, therefore,
it is not surprising that the inevi-
table ha bogus applicants

several names could have been and nominees vanished and spec-

removed from
elimination of those (and there
were many) whose applications
did not comply with the require-

the list, ie, the ulators and financial manipula-
tors came into their own. We do’

not deal with such transactions in
detail but will state only certain



# of selling the vacant lot at a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

facts and conclusions that are
warranted by the most glaring
examples. In one inslanee jive
persons, tour of whom were em-
ployees of, or had business con-
nections with, a Mr. D. applied for
lots, None of them had approached
any of the councillors with a re-
quest for support but Mr. D. did so
on their behalf. All of them were
successful. Four of them could not
afford to pay the deposit much
less to build. Mr. D., however,
bad promised to finance them and
produce the money for the depos-
its but then made the remarkable
@iscovery that he could not finance
the building of the houses be-
cause the profits which he had an-
ticipated from a business which
had been started about twelve to
eighteen months previously with
a capital of $3,00U were not real-
ised. The four employees there-
upon handed over the lots to Mr.
D. to do with them whatever he
liked after recovering the money
which he had advanced. The next
thing that happened was that
houses sprang up on the lots like
mushrooms.
Making Profits

34. When questioned about
all this Mr. D., who had a year
vgeviouny applied for the lease

the whole area for qa housing
with a view to proilit,
stated that he was not interested
in making ahy profit out of the
four lots at his disposal but only
in recouping the money he’ had
advanced; and he professed to
know little or nothing about how
the houses got on those lots.

35. Of the four employees
three were available to give evi-
dence, The first said that after he
handed the lot over to Mr. D., he
“washed his hands of it entirely”
although he believed, from some
document which he had signed,
that the lot was subsequently
sold by a Mr. G. to somebody
whom he had never heard of or
seen! This witness never thought
rofit
nor did it occur to him that his
deposit would have been returned
if he had surrendered it.

36. The second employee also
stated that after he handed over
the lot to Mr. D. he. “simply
washed his hands of it”, He was,
however required from time to
time to sign his name to a variety
of papers and eventually he was
handed a cheque for $1,500 by a
builder and contractor which he
endorsed over to Mr. D. That
amount included the $1,000 which
Mr. D. had advanced to him to

ay his and he assumed

t the additional $500 was for
interest “and so forth.”

37. The third employee at-
tempted to exhibit the same mis-
guided sense of loyalty to his
former but he failed
hopelessly and was relieved from
concluding his evidence. His only
knowledge of the transaction was
that he had applied for and bee)
given a lot but why, when or
where he was at a loss to know.

‘e doubt if he knows, even now,

t Mr. D, received $1,600 for his
lot, representing $1,000 for the
amount advanced and $600 profit
which Mr. D. stated, rather be-
latedly, that he is holding but in-
tends giving to him when the lot
ts transferred to its new owner.

No Document

38. None of Mr. D's. promises,
arrangements and dealings with
these ex-employees is evidenced
by any document whatever, not
even a humble receipt for the
change of hand of a sum of four
figures. These facts speak for
themselves. We therefore make no
further comment on them.

39. In another instance two
sisters, who were employed in
solicitors’ offices, were having
lunch one ns the a ie

ancin, k one

ices Sehetied them with two

applications for lots at
ucurapo and requested their
tures. Neither of them was



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interested in obtaining a lot but
they were willing to oblige the
chief clerk. They were both suc-
cessful although neither had
sought support trom any coun.
cillor. The premium of $1,000 on
each lot was paid by the chief
clerk.

40. After obtaining a lot one of
the sisters became interested and
recalcitrant and negotiations be-
tween the chief clerk and herseli
are still in progress. In due course
the other sister was called upon
by the chief clerk to hand over but
as there was a certain financial
transaction outstanding between
them (relating to an investment)
she refused to do so until he had
honoured his obligation in that
respect.

41. This led to an exchange of
letters between the chief clerk and
his solicitors and herself and
eventually to an action at law
(which was not defended) in
which he claimed and was granted
a declaration that the lady was a
trustee for him of the land.

42. The evidence of the lady
and the correspondence and the
statement of claim jin the action
made it abundantly clear that, she
had undertaken “to apply for and
to hold for and on behalf of the
plaintiff a lease of a certain lot of
land belonging to the Corporation
of Port-of-Spain ... situate at
Mucurapo”. The chief clerk, how-
ever, forcefully denied the truth
of that fact as well as any sug-
gestion that he had approached
fier to use her name as his nomin-
ee until he was confronted with
the allegation in the statement of
claim; and even then, and after
being reminded of the oath he
had taken, he persisted in main-
taining that he was only inter-
ested in getting back the premium
he had advanced and that all he
did “was done in good faith for
the benefit of these two girls.”
His evidence in nearly every re-
spect consisted of blatant distor-
tions of the truth.

(To be Continued)

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS at ADVOCATE

Sago a ESN one ee Bee

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Wednesday, October 22, 1952

ROYAL TOUR

ALL of the three most recent Kings of
England paid visits to Barbados before
accession to the throne.

The island has also been visited in past
years by several members of the Royal
Family and the Queen's cousin the Hon.
Gerald Lascelles is expected to arrive here
shortly with his bride. The Queen’s aunt
the Princess Royal is also expected in the
West Indies early next year and it is likely
that she will pay a visit to Barbados.

Barbados, it might be claimed, has been
well rewarded by Royalty for the outstand-
ing loyalty and devotion which its inhabi-
tants have always shown to British sover-
eigns and their families. To suggest there-
fore that the Queen should pay a visit to
the island might well appear to be exceed-
ing the bounds of expectations which even
an island so uniquely loyal to the British
Crown ought reasonably to entertain. Yet
a recent announcement from Buckingham
Palace gives us every reason to hope that
Queen Elizabeth II will visit our shores on
her. way to Australia, New Zealand and

on.
The Queen accdmpanied by the Duke of
Edinburgh is to leave England in Decem-
ber. 1953. They will visit New Zealand,
Australia and Ceylon in that order.

They will-therefore travel by way of the
Panama Canal. What more natural for.the
young Queen than to pay a visit to Queen's
Park to see the tree planted by Her late
Royal father and to the military cemetery
where her Royal Grandfather took charge
of a-funeral party which accompanied the
schoolmaster of, H.M.S. Bacchante to a
Barbadian grave? None of Her Majesty’s
loyal Barbadian subjects would ask the
young Queen and Her husband to include
all the British West Indies on the state
visit to New Zealand, Australia and Cey-
lon.
| But nothing could equal the disappoint-
ment of her Majesty’s loyal Barbadian sub-
jects than to know that their Queen was
in Caribbean waters and could not pay
them an informal visit. What better oppor-
tunity could be offered than the visit of a
reigning Queen to prove that the deep
rooted loyalty which all Barbadians have
towards the British Crown is not a figment
- Pees but.a simple statement of
act tae rN
The whole island ‘which is “already pre-





paring to celebrate Coronation’ Day next *

June with traditional Barbadian loyalty
would ‘give Queen Elizabeth II a welcome
to these shores such as has never yet been
given, to any members of her family,

The cheers and huzzas which would arise
from thousands of Barbadian~ throats at
first sight of our gracious Queen and her
handsome husband would re-echo through-
out thé corridors of the debating chambers
of assemblies of the United Nations where
so much antagonism is directed against
Great:Britain as a colonial Power.

Nothing could do more to improve rela-
tions between the United Kingdom and the
British Caribbean, than a visit from the
reigning Queen It might be possible for
Queen Elizabeth I to call at Jamaica, Bar-
bados, Trinidad and British Guiana on the
Royal journey -to~the Panama. Canal.
Should so many visits, however, be con-
sidéred impossible, a brief call at Barbados,
the ever-British island with an unbroken
loyalty to so many British Kings and
Queens will be welcomed in a manner that
for simple devotion and affection could not
be surpassed in Australia, New Zealand or
Ceylon.

Queen Elizabeth H is coming to the
Caribbean next winter. Now is the time
for her loyal subjects in Barbados to re-
quest through their elected members in the
House of Assembly that Her Majesty will
pay us the greatest honour which the island
will ever have received—a visit from a
crowned Queen, The custom of bess, a

te after the coronation of a
souanatyn is well established and if it is
possible, Her Majesty, we may be sure,
will accede to our respectful requests that
Barbadians may be given a glimpse of our
gratious Queen on these hospitable shores.

i







sve Milkmen

To the Editor, The Advocate—

. $IRj—Why are the milk deliveries in Bar-
bados allowed to make so much noise before
6 a.m. to disturb people who are sleeping—

Sunday?

“an firms tive two carts without tyres
which rattle and shake enough to awaken
the dead’ at 5.45 a.m. and again on the return
trip to collect the empty bottles. about 7 a.m.
“lt is really a disgrace, as are also the van
drivers who slam doors, blare on their hoot-
ers and dash about as if the deliveries were

il.
a ee DISTURBED SLEEPER.

The Queen

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The article by “Pensant” was liken
to a good glass of wine. I think it would be a
good thing if the Mobile Cinema showed
pictures about the Royal Family and the
history of the Royal line, to teach people why
they should pay respect to the Crown of

land.
Engle Professor C. N. WEEKES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Yugoslavia Looks To |
The West —

broadcasting jobs
















ONE

of my

: not but the gap is now rather
in the last few years has been to By VERNON BARTLETT one of words than, of substance.
sum up the international situa- iather unex , she uses

tion at New Year in a programme shal Tito had to carry his own
in the B.B.C’s woe Service. es Party with him; all
I never have the wisdom to leave power, down to the smallest vil- tha
out some forecast about the future, lage, was exercised througn 115 aonene Den — ians a pre-
but on recent occasions I have members. If its members were to jox+—in Marshal Tito’s words—
had to put rather a large ques- blame him, and not the Russians, 4, allege that we are preparing
tion mark against Yugoslavia. for the considerable worsening of war against them’. But. this no
Here was a country whose gov- the situation, then he was doom- 1 prevents Yugoslavia from
ernment was still a communist ed, even though he had won so accepting all the military aid
one, but was more outspeken in high a reputation as a national from the west that she can get,
its hostility to Moscow than any of leader during the war. And the j, 1940, in face of the Ger-
the so-called capitalist govern- changes have therefore been man threat, the
ments of the western world. Its cautious but remarkable.
defences were inadequate, and its
armaments had come mostly from ,,
Czechoslovakia or other countries
east of the Iron Curtain, and
could not therefore be renewed.
As long as Marshal Tito was alive
there would be an

Raw
exactly the same argument for
refusing to sign a tresty 3

coun-
— — were still unoccupied
The secret police has gradually Mesita to make an alliance
ecome jess Ol a verror, and tne Which Hitler might consider pro-
Ministry of the Interior has pub- Vocative, The result was that he
licly criticised the severity or picked thi off one by one. Now,
their methods. Although a good ™ Yace of ‘a rather similar threat
many critics of the regime, either from Russia, Yugoslavia, Greece,
anti-communists or communists of 4nd Turkey do show every sign





























For
such reasons one could never feel
quite confident that the reports
of troop concentrations in Hi
or Rumania did not presage
another war,

the past six months.
Twice? Half a dozen times? Fan
jess often, I venture to guess, than
auring any other six months in the

Party of Yugoslavia was expelled
from the Cominform a little more
than four years ago, and the fact
that Tito is still in power has led
most of us to pay too little at-
sention to the country, its suc-
cesses, and its difficulties, Last
year I watched the May Day
processions in Belgrade. The
crowd carried, as usual, hundreds
of immense and bearded portraits
of Karl Marx and Engels, There
were the usual slogans calling on
the workers of the world to unite.

years earlier, east of the
Curtain, except that there were no
portraits of Stalin and not many
of Lenin. And every Yugoslav
official I met hastened to assure
me that his compatriots, and not
the Russians, were the real and
true Marxists. The Russians had

the Soviet type, are still in prison,

that most important safeguard in ©
any society—the 1 to —

_ been part estored.
= oo elie that Yugoslavia and

And, as part of the evidence

of getting together. But there is

of
There -is no agreement between

the withering away of the state the two countries runs high over

year from thirty-fout

eighteen, to the great sages
the
civil servants who had been work-

tion of everybody except

of Trieste. But throughout history

have

and Yugoslavia,
and have passed through Lubli-

ing in them. The official policy still 4n@ to the sea ‘near Trieste. Just

favours

the pressure on the peasants has

But L wonder how often you become very much les, and they
have thought about Yugoslavia in now have considerable incentives
i Once? to bring more food into market.

ional sid
a area wei right is on their side. A horrible

accepting eco- 2€W phrase has crept into diplo-

And, on the
Tito has changed
all western aid to

last four years, The Communist nomie aid, and, at the last—the
year—to accepting

end of last
military aid as well.

collectivised farms, but Where

the defencés should be
strongest, they are weakest. They
are weak because there is no
ust solution of the Trieste prob-
em; the people of each country
claim with great fervour that

matic jargon in connection with
Trieste, namely a ‘continuous
ethnic line’ which,
stand it, is a line having on one

These changes, of course, have side nothing but Slavs and on the
not taken place without a good other nothing but Italians. Such
deal of heart-burning. They have a continuous ethnic line is quite

not aroused hostility in the Com- impossible in the
but they have Trieste,
of its Italian and the villages round it

munist Party,

blunted the _ keenness
younger members. The
powers claim that

Free City of
since the city itself is

are Slav. Any new frontier

Yugosiavia would be open to criticism, and

should do her best to pay for her would certainly get it.

military and economic aid by ex-

porting more food; the Yugoslavs,

on the other hand, would still like
to carry through their huge pro-
partly
iron because these have a long-term

jects of industrialisation,

value, but mainly

The Question of Trieste
And the political claim of each
vernment is pretty strong. The
oslavs cam say that, after all,
they. were. our allies in the last

because they war; that they actually liberated

are symbolic of the communist Trieste at the end of it; and that

revolution,

which demands the the port would be much more

conversion from agriculture te yaluable to them than to the
industry, and which puts the ac- jtalians, who already have the
cent rather on the factory than port of Venice on the Adriatic.

on the farm,

The Italians can say that* their

as I under-|'








When the country was ex- coun’ is an important

result that they pelled from the Cominform, the of NATO. to which Togenaete
initiative. They were guilty of Jovernment was engaged in a does not yet belong, and that the
what is called ‘state capitalist Sitter quarrel with Austria British and American govern-
bureaucracy.’ The Yugoslavs, on ver the frontier, and the treat- jents did pledge th Wer it
the other hand, were living up to pent of Yugoslavs living in the March 1948 to muenane tah y's
the Marxist doctrine that the state 4 ostrian province of Carinthia. claim to the whole territory of
should ‘wither away’, leaving the ji; relations with Italy over the the Free City, one half of which
workers in control. All this was Pree Territory of Trieste were —_ sknowi’ as “Zone B — is gov
eats. but it did not conceal spout as bad as they could be. It emed direct from Belgrade al-

ree lit was practically in a state of war though quite a number of its in-

centralised all power, 1}
had killed all

e in the way of tanks and guns with” Greece, and its relations habitants are Italian. 1 believe
—— with Turkey’ were as endly that a speakee tat, any kind of
On May Day this year the 4 countr on meeting in any part of Italy can

different sides of the Iron Cur-

be pretty sure of arousing en-
tain seem destinea to be. How apa e

thusiastic applause by some sen-
different is the situation to-day. tence claiming that both zones of
Within the past few weeks, the Trieste should belong to Italy, I
Austrian Foreign Minister has imagine exactly the same sort of
been welcomed on an ial thing would happen on the Yugo-
visit to Belgrade, and there is gay side,

now né friction between the two ‘The jast time I was in Trieste,
countries. Relations with Greec¢ the pay—one of the most beauti-—
have so improved that Tito said 4) | have seen anywherâ„¢ in the
only a few days ago ‘There is wWorlq—was alive with little sail-
nothing to separate our CcOUN- ing boats taking part in a regatta.
tries’; a Yugoslav military mis- Along the quay of what should
sion is about to visit Athens and pe a very busy port sat a dozen
possibly Ankara; and there i8 gchermen, patient, unsuccessful
even some talk of joint man- pyt happy. Outside a crowded
oeuvres along a, frontier where, cag. a loudspeaker was blaring
so short a time ago, the only «night and Day’. I had the great-
shots fired—and there were quite act qificulty to convince myself
a number of them—were being that this was one of the world’s

crowds for the first time saw some
of the arms delivered to their
government by the United States
and Great Britain, There were, for
example, thirty Mosquito bombers
which flew low above the saluting
base, and there were some Brit-
ish tanks. Here was visible and
tangible evidence of ‘the impor-
tance attached to Yugoslavia, still
a communist state, by the non-
communists of the western world.
Marshal Tito’s Changes
But it was not easy to get help
from the western world, or to ac-
cept it even if he could get it.
For one thing, the western world
was not very anxious to help a
regime which went in for the

usual communist propaganda about
imperialist warmongers, and
which maintained the usual com-



The ‘Child, The Parent,
And The Teacher

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR—1 found it interesting to
read..the lecture as+recorded in
the Sunday Advocate some time
ago on the above subject in con-
nection with “The Development
of Moral Ideas in the Child.”

Time spent on the development
of such ideas is time well spent,
when we consider that the youth
of today will be the adults of to-
morrow. As we look around us,
we are sometimes appalled to hear
the abusive language of tiny tots
who cannot even spell their names,
and the flouting of parental
authority; not to speak of the lack
cf respect for older heads.



What is the cause? Can some-
thing be really done about it by
parents and teachers? Psycho-
analysts tell us that the anti-social
attitude of many criminals and
other moral derelicts can be traced
to the impression received at an
carly age. For instance, the desire
to rob, kill or mutilate people may
often be the expression of a mind
which looks out on the world with
hate, seeing everyone as a poten-
tial enemy. This lack of harmony
being the result of maybe, seeing
the parents live a cat and dog ex-
istence, vieing with each other to
outdo in quarrelling, fighting and
the like. Or, they say, that the
desire to be important may lead to
much intolerant, pompous behav~
iour and the like, through the child
not having the benefit of a cohesive
domestic background.

If that is true, then the pafents
should realise their responsibility
in the matter. This is a modern
age and ideas change with the
gaining of experience. We are in
a transitional stage; from the old
stern methods of dealing with
children through instilling fear and
trying to break the will, we are
it seems, going to the other ex-
treme of being too lenient.

What is needed is a perfect bal-
ance; to be firm and command
respect from children without
causing paralysing fear; to set an
example so as to give the correct
moral impetus, for truly, example
is better than precept.

In this world, the development

fired in anger.
Gap Of Words





for besieged as we are by ‘temp-
tations at every hand, only. one
with a sete re nature can
survive the integrating influ-
ences rampant at every turn.

Without moral ideas active in
the individual, culture will be
stifled and civilisation doomed, for
after all, the philosopher is re-
mem even when the milita-
rists are forgotten.

The teachings of Jesus and other
great religious leaders will long
survive the works of Napoleon,
Hitler and other warmongers and
world shakers.

Our fair Barbados ean only be

a credit to the world, if her chil- 9

dren, the men and women of to-
morrow, realise the im; of
moral development and true Chris.
tian culture,

OBED FRANKLIN.

Employment

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—Barbados has been ac<
claimed universally to be a blessed
little island in the sunny Carib-
bean. It has demanded praise for
its educational, political and sport-
ing achievements, and it is only
fitting that it makes some ad-
vancement in the commercial
field in which it is yet thralled,

The most rudimental survey of
the commercial personnel of the
entire island would be sufficient
to reveal that more than one third
of its inhabitants (eligible for
work) are unemployed,

Every year, the number of un-
employed is greatly increased
owing to the large number of boys
and girls that leave school. Many
foreigners whose sole intention
is to enhance the standard of their
livelihood, enter the island and
what is even more aggravating—
the minds of the employers ov
plutocrats as I would prefer to
call them—seem to be so restrict~
ed, so selfish, so racially unilateral
that even if one were favoured to
be in their employ, discourage-
ment would be readily evoked by
the paltry pecuniary terms that
would be offered.

Barbados with such a limited
industrial field is utterly incap-

danger spots, . Eden, | think,

happy man if

munist secret police and forced Greece and Turkey are mem- he could help to make it as peace-
labour camps. For another, Mar- bers of N.A.T.O. Yugoslavia is ful as it looks. 3

Our Readers Say:

of moral ideas is indeed an asset,



able of meeting the increased de-
mands for emp! ent, and of
, the net regult is that feeble
m characters can no longer
bear the pinch he! oe shoe and are
lured into committing crimes, and
what is more, the entire com-
munity feel the baneful effects of
the violent measures which these
relentless offenders take.

Howeyer, the populace seem to
be the most severe sufferers of
unemployment for with their un-
cultivated minds and limited fi-
nancial means, all of their claims
for independence just seemi to be
frustrated and effort before
it is in actual ation, seems to

be annulled.

I think it be a fine ges-
ture on the the employers
ioe te oie to ae

m
mo Be moos §

altruistic in their
commercial endeavours, as there
seems to be no other way to alle-
viate the ponderous burden of un-
employment which does not only
breed poverty, but is the fruitful
mother of crime.
FRANCIS JEMMOTT.

Water Needed

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—Allow me space to re-
mind those who are responsible
for laying water pipes in the dis-
tricts of Dash Gap and Bush Hall,

not to forget ’ le in Dash
oo and Eee nocd, Kew
nd, er

For some time ‘now, these resi-
dents have been saffering grave in-
conveniences, as pipes are so far

apart, that one rs how they
‘ever get that supply of
water, which for
life. a

L, B. CLARKE

Defence of Beauty

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—On behalf of the Civic
Circle, I am writing to thank you
for the fight you put up in defence
of beauty and most particularly
for your article about the destruc-
tion of those beautiful old Man-
chineel Trees on Rockley Beéach.
The. Civie Circle joins you in
your outcry against. such van-
dalism. Surely, there should be
“Legislation to protect the dis-
appearing beauty of the Island.”

NELL MANNING.



WEDNESDAY, - OCTOBER - 22,.. 1052


















































7 sun oi OTA RIES!
NEW CRIME WAVE || 4aRHRee must

By FRANK VINER } ie no

FOR the ei sis weeks this vast métro- = ADVOCA:

polis has been confronted with the greatest 3

—



“TOOLS |

crime wave in recent history. This time the TOOLS

crimes were not concerned with the “big For Every Use }
time” activities of the Capone syndicate or MANDRELS SQUARES GRINDING HEADS }}
another. Murder Ine., but ey ia HAMMERS CHISELS GIMLETS 1
right into the homes and lives of decen SA . LIERS \
honest citizens. This new wave of violence,|:;{ PLANES ate eae
though less spectacular and gruesome than BITS ae = ae }

the gangster wars, hit the public imagination

with far greater force since it was limited to}:

muggings and vicious attacks against un-

accompanied women+-and mostly commit-

ted on deserted subway stations and dimly

lit streets after dark. :

When the news of the first a wee C. S. : PITCHER & co.

reported some weeks ago, the press demand- i Ba Sm ae

da wipitadiate and lene counter measures Phone -4472 » 4687 ve Beckwith Stores |

by the police—and at the same time accused | === ="

them of inefficiency and laxity in, protecting \ 31

the public. Further study,ot the problem \
{

however proves the police were not entirely
to blame. The roots lie much deeper ana}
might well concern any large city inflated by}}
too sudden growth and intested with slums};
and congestion. Psychologists appear tc}}
agree that the trouble lies mainly in ar
ever increasing number of sick minds
brought about by overcrowded districts, baa
housing, and general problems of this mod-
ern age, coupled with inadequate facilities]}
and promotion of mental health and hygiene
clinies. It is suggested also that too much

and
2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES
‘ , a
WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD.

. Sucessors to '

CRINOTHINI

for Lamp Shades—
in soft pastel

: ates ; @ GREEN
emphasis is put on crime and vice in radio}}{
television and in the comic book and thai @ BLUE
this form of “entertainment” while simply]} @ IVORY
eae ~ the ee and oan coven e PEACH
individual can and does promote vice an
violence in the sick minded. @ NATURAL

~ —— Te

The police themselves have not been slow]f
to take action. In the past, emphasis has
been on police car patrols—each car equip-
ped with two-way radio and manned by twof}
officers. New York alone has 700 such}
cruisers on the road, and while they un
doubtedly perform an efficient and much
needed service, the foot policeman has be-
come something of a rarity. In the light of
the new developments however the police
have decided to revert to earlier methods
and concentrate more on the foot patrolman
















































To enchant any
evening...FLUER DE
CHINE 36”. wide at
3/6 per. yd.

Cool comfort: is woven

who obtains intimate knowledge of his}|{{ right into FERGUSON
districts and learns much more of the char-]{} VOILES, 36” wide at
acteristics and peculiarities of his neighbor-|{\ 8/6 per yd.

hood while “on the beat.” I understand that
of the complement of 1800 new officers. now]}
being recruited in New York a considerable}}
number will be used for foot patrol duties.
Car patrols, while still continuing, will be

BUTCHER LINENS that
sing right back

manned by one officer instead of the two as oe aittene

of old. The additional hiring of civilian peer cam
: . Grey and

help for routine office work will release a Beige,

great number of police for active duty, and ete.

the importance of police women has not been 39” wide

overlooked in this vast effort to combat the]{} 4t 5/- per yd.

latest wave of crime. Thirty of the city’s
most attractive policewomen have been
assigned duty from dusk to dawn in the
worst districts of the city in an attempt to
trap the pervert and the unwary. It seems
a pity that their potential aid to the public

WHITE NYLON
NET — 72” wide

\
should have been imperilled by the great at $2.49 per yd.
build-up of publicity on the part of the city’s {
newspapers — thus driving attackers under-|{t
ground and encouraging them to lie low
until the big scare is past, only to rise again}
when the “heat is off’. But it has had aff LYSTAVS at
temporary effect at least—and we in New}}} Hane ate ‘a
York can only hope that it will prove to be ail- colours ii
a permanent one and that the terror in the between.

streets is on the wane.

TV MADE HIM SWITCH
TO ANOTHER BEER

By NEWELL ROGERS

BA di ' NEW YORK.
AT an official investigation into what -i:
good and bad taste on TV, Congressman|}}

Joseph O’Hara, one of the investigators,
announced that he has stopped drinking a
certain bfand 6f"beer, He said he watches|}
prizefights on TV, and these are interrupted
many times to sing the praises of this beer.
That irritated O'Hara, and he switched to a
rival brew.

*










“BREAD & CAKES |

. , .For Freshness
For Fragrance
For Flavour

Try Our Bread to-day








SAYS the New York Herald-Tribune:
“Charlie Chaplin scarcely seems a figure}
whose exclusion will benefit the country.”

COLUMNIST Robert Ruark says of Chap-|}}
lin; “Unless they found him setting fire to
the White House or heading the cell which
handles the theft of an atom bomb, persecu-
tion of him at this late date does us more}}
harm than good with our little friends across
the Iron Curtain. Little Peter Pan . . . isn’t |i ’
worthy of putting us all in an uproar. He’s}f
a silly little man. Let him so continue.” |

* *. a *”





|

HI




i
7






f
S

;

i 3











SHOE price controls are off. Shoes are
plentiful. Prices are much below the con-|}f
trolled price and) still going down. A good}}
women’s pair costs £3 18s. and men’s £4 4s.



In Britain: First-class women’s shoes cost i CLEANING ee

about £5; a good pair of men’s dbotit £4.]}} ’s Furniture’ Polish
* * . * } | ‘ut

POLICE in Greenville, South, .Carolina,|} . Bath Brick Rec eS
wondered why drunks took so long ‘to sober|}}. Fysene JUST ARRIVED
up in the town jail. The mystery was ex-|lf Drain Cleaner Salt Salmon
plained when janitor Jesse James McKinney |} hi was found guilty of selling bootleg liquor to]} Phone GODDAR Bex Salt Fish

SSS

the prisoners.



WEDNESDAY,



OCTOBER 22, 1952



Civil Aviation Talk
Covered Wide Range
Of Mutual Interest

Wing Commander L. A. Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean Area (who has just re-
turned from attending the Second Colonial Civil Aviation
Conference which was held in’ London from ‘September,

8—15) said that discussions

were held between Civil Avia-

tion represéntatives from the Colonial territories and the
, United Kingdom, and covered a wide field of mutual

interest.

Eika Arrives
With General
Cargo

THE Dutch steamer Eika arriv-
ed in rt on Monday morning
from msterdam with - general
cargo for the island. Among its

These helpful discussions ranged
from such matters as the policy on
international air service -
ments to the desirability of b-
lishing’ a standard uniform | or
badge for the Colonial Civil Avia-
tion Service. :

Of particular interest to the
West Indies were the discussions
on the policy regarding trunk
regional and local air services, and
on the supply of suitable aireratt.
In regard te the former, it was
agreed that problems might arise
regarding the share in traffic be-



cargo was a large consignment of tween United Kingdom and Cole-
potatoes, 6,220 bags in number, for nial airlines on routes common to
various dealers, and 2,000 bags both, and that it was desirable
ef corn flour. to consider suitable means of fur-
Oth r; iste . ther discussing these problems _ to
tons ot ae aon bn. = ee ensure that no clash of interest
of bottled beer, 50 bags of arl : pla MACE» :
barley, 37 cases of Port Wine, 8 |. With tegakd.tossupply of suita-
eases of Christmas stationery, 31. ble aiferaft, the. Conference noted
cases of ironware, and 385 crates that there were special require-
and 347 bags of onions. Agents ments in the Colonial ‘territoties,



SQUADRON LEADER W. R. “Bill”
weap to the scarf of Mrs. Gerald Hudson, “Assistant Island Com. °
loner for Wolf Cubs, one of the successfnl Cub Leaders who took —

yaricus scouting ‘activities, lis- pleased.
tened ‘to Tcctures “and played “ “Mr, CR. C. Springer said tha
Ramsay attaches the Gilwell ©“ pamcs. ; he was unable to attend the cours¢
Major J. A. Griffith, a through pressing business. H
; ymmissioner, was one of the was very sorry indeed and hoped
the first Wood Badge Preliminary Training Course. The presentation successful Scouters and was first on some’ other occasion to have
to receive his Gilwell Woggle the opportunity to remedy this.
and Certificate. Others were “Il am very thrilled to see thi
Mrs. Gerald Hudson, Assistant start,” he said. He always lookec
Isiand Commissioner for Wolt at Cubbing as the salvation of

to 18 Scouters and Guiders took place at Scout Headquarters yesterday

afternoon.



£3 Fine Imposed On
Labourer For Larceny.

‘| HIS*WORSHIP Mr.'E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate’, >. Siraushaa, Mr. J. Moseley
of Distritt “A”, ‘yesterday fined Clarence Best of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael £3 for the larceny as a bailee of 8/4 from
Millicent Gittens on September 22.

Best, a © 24-year-old labourer,

for the Fika are S. P. Musson & and it was agreed that a farther
Sons Ltd. Conference imu ‘be en as
soon as ieable at ch op-
BRINGS ONIONS erators. 6f aincraft in the Colonies P
Another Dutch vessel called Would have an opportunity of dis- pleaded not guilty and has to pay

cussing with representatives of





here last evening. This vessel, the

Bonaire, arrived from Madeira manufacturers. in th EUni
Under the command of Captain dom, how the niFeman! of
. Buytenhuys with a cargo of Colonies be

enions for the colony. This ship- British Aircraft Indu

ment was made up of 750 bags.

the this fine in one month or undergo
* two months’
hard» labour.
the Court that on September 22 she
hahded Best 8/4 to give to her

imprisonment with
‘Gittens told the

later she

While. inthe, United Kifgdom, brother, Some time
Three hours after its arrival, Commander eld/also at- asked her brother if. he had re-

the Bonaire weighed anchor and tended the annual
sailed out of the harbour on its the Society of Brit
way to Trinidad,

FIREWOOD AND CHARCOAL

The schooner D’Ortac arrived in

display of

Aircraft
Instructors, at -Farnborough. He
said that the Highlights of the dis-
play, apart from* the supersonic
fighters. such as the Hawker

the colony on Monday morning Hunter and )D.H. 110, were the
from St. Vincent with a cargo of first 'public appearance of the
firewood and charcoal for the Saunders-Roe “Princess” flying

island. The vessel which is con- boat, the Bristol “Britannia” ond
ed to the Schooner Owners’ the Avro “Delta? bomber. This
ssociation underwent keel re- last aircraft, although a logical
pairs when it was last in port one and progressive development in
month ago. After its repairs had design, is so radically different in
been completed, the schooner sail- appearance from any existing
ed for St, Vincent. types, that had it appeared in the
kies unannounced twenty years
OARGO OF FOODSTUFF Oe
j ago, it would have been greeted
The Harrison liner Philosopher with as much scepticism as the
arrived in the colony on Monday flying saucers are to-day.
morning from Dominica under the “The Princess
command of Captain D. O, Percy. The “Princess” is a large ten-
It brought a cargo of general engined flying boat weighing ap-
foodstuff to the island and was proximately. 330,000 pounds; al-
yesterday being unloaded. though the manufacturers confi-
The arrival of this ship aroused dently anticipated that after trials
great interest among seamen who have been carried: out,’the all-up
crowded the office of the Harbour i i i
; $ weight would be substantially in-
and Shipping Master in an effort
to secure jobs. creased, It was a magnificent
r sight as it flew over vembaouae
It is capable of carrying 200 muil-
LOADING MOLASSES itary personnel over ?2,000-mile

The steamship Corona arrivea Stages complete with equipment.
in port at midday yi fday te Commander. Egglesfield said that
load a shipment ‘of rfteidegesanbich it was most gratifying to;see that,

ceived the ‘money from Best and
he said no.

She reported the matter to the
Police. Before fining Best, His
Worship Mr. McLeod told him to
try and keep his hands off
other people’s money.

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central

Police Station prosecuted for the
Police from informatiori. received.

PUT ON PROBATION

~ Olga Inniss, a housewife of

Lears Gap, St. Michael was placed
on probation for a period of 12
months in the sum of £5 by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yester-
day for using indecent language
on Lears Road on September 9.

Three witnesses told the Court

that they “heard when the defen-
dant used the language. The de-
fendant called on one witness.



a t was The :Twelfth, Ordinary . Genera}
is being shipped by Da Costa & Britain could still produce anim= Meeting of the British West
Co. Ltd. ‘ pressive and effective flying boat Indies Sugar Association (Inc.)

This shipment of molasses con- in which constructive art, British
sists of 340 puncheons and 20 designers had long excelled.
tierces. Of this amount, 140 pun- The Bristol “Britannia’,. pow-
cheons are going to Three Rivers, ered by four turbo *propeller en-

gines, is capable of-high capacity
UNLOADING CARGO seating: and has been ordered in
The work of unloading the car-

quantity by B.O.A.C, for opera-
f the schooner Mary Lewis ton on certain of their trunk
Bis Gontininon vomeaay, ie ine routes including the South and
volved the assistance of donkey- North Atlantic. It will make a
carts and lorries which transported worthy companion for the Comet,
tke firewood and charcoal to the which latter aircraft has already
various dealers, and the help of achieved an unsurpassed reputa-
the schooners’ crew who toiled tion on the routes over which it
hard in an effort to accomplish the has already operated.
task before the rain, which was ‘The Britannia with a commer-
threatening all morning. cial payload (passengers and
Gt ea de aerosTess freight) of 25,000 Ibs., will be able
iyed in port on Monday morn- to cruise for 3,200 miles at 380

: ~ miles per hour, It could carry
Sich also’ urdved ix past lighter loads for considerably
greater distances.

onday with a cargo of fruit

and copra. On his return to Barbados, Com-

mander Egglesfield stopped at
Montreal where he met a number
of officials of the International
Civil Organisation and. also Sir
Frederick Tymms, the U.K, repre-

of



i RATES OF EXCHANGE

oon coe 156 eLks sentative on the LC.A.O. Council,
Gdlting | M “yInE and reviewed the progress made
410% Pr ete "a0 810% pr. in the area since the regional con-
BER iserses Sight or ye ferences which were held at
me 4/10c! Pe Gable atts 70 610% Pr. Havana in) 1950 and Buengs \Airés
70 9/10") Pr. Currency 69 3/10% Pr. ih 1951.> « / ;
Bones e tease as jqupons 88.6/10% Pr. In Washington; Commander
Server eae gag amet Egglesfield met the Civil Air At-
79 4/10% Pr. Cheques on tache at the British Embassy and
Bankers

77 6/10% Pr.

y problems concerning _the_.opera-
; 7.45% Pr. eae penn ©. £
as Sgn Dratis ast a0 bate officers-of the US, Civil Aerqnau-
Pr. Cable tics Board and discuss¢d mutual

79 4/10
77 9/10% Pr. Currency 76 1/10% Pr. 4;
pyaar a p hek ing 6 ite fe, tion of .U.S. airlines through the

50% Pr. are 20%, * Caribbean area,

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BASS BROOMS (each)................ $1.08 & $1.34
SCRUB BROOMS (each) .... 81c., 96c, & $1.08
SCRUB BRUSHES each 22c., 29c., 33c., & 34c.
WILK HAND BRUSHES (each) ................ k
LAVATORY BRUSHES 57c., 64c., 72c. & 78¢.
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DUST PANS @ - 1.27 10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD, STREET
ss = SSPE SESSA SSS FSA









DUST PANS

took place on 17th October, 1952,
at the offices of the British Guiana
Sugar Producers’ Association,
Georgetown, British Guiana.

Antigua: — J. . MeMichael;
Representative; R. Cadman, Ad-
viser,

Barbados: —Hon, E. SS. Robin-
son, Representative; Hon. G, D.L,
Pile, O.B.E., Adviser.

Hon. H. A, Cuke,
viser.

British Guiana;—R. R. Follett-
Smith, Representative; D. Howard
G. M. Eccles, Hon. W. A. Macnie,
C.M.G., O.B.E. and J. F. Will-
iams, Advisers ’

Jamaica! Hon, R. L. M.
wood, Representative, G.
Clarke, D. J. Verity Advisers.

C.B.E, Ad-

irk-
ae

St. Kitts: —B. B. Davis, O.B.E
Representative.

St. ucia:—J. C. DuBoulay
Representative;

Trinidad; Hon. H. E. Robin-
son, (Chairman); Representative
E, Johnson, W. B. Pyett, Advisers

Secretary, B.W.I.S.A. K. Me.

Cowan,

Assistant Secretary, B.W.LS.A.
A. D. Mitchell.

Mr... A. E. V. Barton, C.BiE.
Secretary of the West India Com-
mittee also attended.

The Accounts and Report for
1951/52 were adopted and the
Estimates for’. 1952/53 were ap-
proved. + *

The Chairman's Survey of the
work of the past year was read
and adopted.

Other routine
d

matters were













BARBADOS ADVOCATE ;

“ Leader W. R. “Bill” Ramsay
Read, yesterday afternoon.

’ Squadron Leader Ramsay, Head -
“quarters Liaison Commissioner
between Canada, England and
Barbados, took charge of . the
,course which was held at St.
Mic‘ael’s Girlss School on Satur-
day las. from 9.00 a.m, to 6.00
p.m

At the Gils’ School the Scout-
ers and Guiders indulged — in

eer WOGGLE ; 18 Scouters, Guiders |
Get Gilwell Woggles |
And _ Certificates

THE EIGHTEEN successful Scouters and Guiders who
took the first Wood Badge preliminary training course for
b'Cub Leaders ever to be held in Barbados, were presentec
with their Gilwell Woggles and Certificates by Squadron

at Scout Headquarters, Beckles
it just as much as any other
Scouter or Guider.
Encouraging

He felt that the Trainin;
Course results must be very en-
couraging to the Assistant Deputy
Camp Chief, Mr. C. R. C. Springer
who was responsible for all the
training in the island and he wa:
sure that Mr. Springer would be

E. A, McLeod, Police Magistrate
of District “A”, when he addressed
this Police Magistrate in a very.
disrespectful manner while he-was ron Leader Ramsay said that this
the defendant in a case.

Mr,
making a statement to him.

“Don’t address me as Skipper for
I would send you
Glendairy.”

Michael was yesterday reprimand-
ed, convicted and dis

His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod
when
charged -with malicious damage to
a quantity of cloyes on October 5,
the property of Rachael Baptiste. to

amount
Baptiste. Baptiste said that while
the defendant
tray which was packed with fruits
and cloves, she kicked over the
tray and the cloves fell in water.

cloves in the tray.

B.W.I. Sugar Research
Plan Discussed



Cubs, Capt. R. A, Sealy, District
Commissioner, Cub Leaders Miss
Olivia Barker, Miss Daphne Bar-

the Scout Movement
He said that it is one of his
hopes as Assistant Deputy Cam,

™“w, Mr. Heetor Blackman, Mr. Chief, to see that every Scoute
Mi-A. Edghill, Mr. Harrington js a reader of the magazine
ones, Miss Eleanor King. Mr. Scouter. By this they would be

oseley, able to keep in touch with the

Mr. Carlton Weekes, outside world.
Waithe; Assistant Cub Leaders He congratulated © Squadror
Mr. Sydney Harris, Miss Agatha Leader Ramsay whom he said had

Harte, Miss Rosalind Hudson, stimulated interest, “His presence

REPRIMANDED Miss Joan Wickham and District fas given us more inspiration,’
Sphieetbahithlindalllienae choos, oka Cub-master. Rev. H. St. Clair he said. He felt that the know-
Thirty-four-year-old Stanley Tudor. ledge that Squadron Leader Ram-
Walter Berkeley was repriman- Mrs, Gerald. Hudson was pre- say was going to visit them
ded yesterday by His Worship Mr. sented -yith the Cubmaster's First three or four times a year was

Year Book, published ‘by the
Canadian General Council of the
Boys’ Scouts Association. Squad-

indeed heartening,
Council Agree
To Soil Expert

THE Legislative Council yester
day passed an Address to His Ex-
cellency the Governor agreeing tc
the visit to Barbados of Dr, H, H
Bennett, retired Head of the
United States Conservatior
Service, to advise on the question
of soil conservation in the Scot-
land District. The visit is expect-
ed to be about a month.

Hon, F. C. Hutson who second:
ed the’ passing of the address saic
that he had visited St. Andrew
recently and knew the damage tha
had been done there. He wa
very glad that Dr. Bennett wa
going to come and give advice
Such advice was badly needed anc
the more quickly it was got, the
better it would be for the island
eee

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



gift from him in
appreciation of , Mrs. Hudson's
great effort in assisting Major
Griffith with -preparations for. the
course,

Conducting the course were
Squadron Leader Ramsay = as
Akela, Island Secretary Mr. L. A.
‘Harrison as Balgo, Assistant
Scout Master Mr. K. C. Pile as
Bagheera, Mr. Aubrey Douglas-
Smith as Grey Brother and Mr.
‘Alex Tatnell as Chil.

Can Wear Woggle

The ‘successful Leaders are en-
titled to wear the special Gilwell
Woggle. They will now proceed
take Part» One (Theoretical)
and Part) Two (Practical). After
a satisfactory report by the Is-
land Commissioner, on applica-
tion, they will be entitled to the
Gilwell Searf and Beads, there-
by becoming members of the
fst Gilwell Pack in Barbados

After the presentation, Squad-
ron Leader Ramsay said that he
had a great deal of pleasure doing
the course with them and judging
by their spirits, he was sure that
‘ney also enjoyed .the, course,

was a. special
Berkeley addressed His Worship
McLeod as “Skipper” while
His’ Worship Mr. McLeod said:
skipping to*
MALICIOUS DAMAGE

(oaeecneaome einer,
Ursula Rock of Halls*Road, St.
charged by
she appeared before him:

She was also ordered to pay the
of 5/- compensation to

was. passing her

There was about five pounds of















. He recommended that they
should continue with their, Wood
“Badges ‘and said that he was

“Srily: too glad to take their
‘applications for Part One. He
said that the Island Commissioner
of the International Society of Was planning some means where-

a's schnologists, which by they could gain Part Two.
ae aha hee inthe. British “You will have a lot of fun and

West Indies in April. 1953, I wish you good Sunting” Squad-
The resignation of Mr. P. BE, ton Leader Ramsay sa i.

Turner, O.B.E., from the post of Major J. A, Griffith said that

Sugar ‘Agronomist with the De- he was “the oldest of the young

ms the Island Secretary would
< t $1 ”
place’ dry the: future. of the BW. I!
Sugar Research Scheme, and on
the forthcoming Eighth Congress






velopment and Welfare Organi-' Wolves” and thanked Squadron iY Sweet dreams

sation was announced and re- Leader Ramsay for conducting 4 “

ceived with regret. A resolution the course. He said that at the y No fuss — no tears

of thanks to him for the good time when cas ee oe p weaning is just an

work done for the area in the Making the initial preparations, piliér. ethae in! the
nast Was passed. he had no idea that he would be

F High appreciation was express- He was present at the course growing up, when

ed of the work of | My. J. M. and he was sure that they all en- Mother insists on

Campbell as Chairman of the joyed it. and Squadron Leader






















West India Committee and of the
Commonwealth Sugar Conference

Mr. A, E. V. Barton, C'B.E.,
Secretary of the West India Com-
mittee was welcomed by the Hon.
H. E. Robinson on _ behalf of
B.W.1.S.A., and in reply Mr. Bar-
ton said that the West India
Committee was always happy to
co-operate in work for the Sugar




ROBINSON'S ‘rAtext. GROATS

Ramsay in particular had enjoyed

Industry.

The Hon. H. E. Robinson of
Trinidad was re-elected Chair-
man, ;

‘The following are the Directors
for the ensuing year:—
Antigua: — J. C. McMichael.
Barbados:— E. S.' Robinson.
British Guiana:—R. R. Follett-
Smith,
Jammaica:— Hon, R. L. M. Kirk-
wood.
St. Kitts:— B. B. Davis, O.B.E
St. Lucia: —J. C. DuBoulay.
Trinidad: son, H. E, Robin-
son (Chairman). ‘





















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PAGE SIX

Legislative Council

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



In The Council Yesterday Higl:

Wher be Legislative Counc Assembly





Codrington

1952

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22,





M. EVERY—Pass Scripture, Literature

Geography, Latin, Elementary Maths
G. HAWKINS—Pass Elem. Maths, Art
J. KING—Pass Scripture, English Lan-

School

guage, Literature, Geography, Elementary
Maths.. Aj

House of rt.
e © | oe met yesterday the following A Resolution to make law Oxford & Cambridge Schools H— McCHLERY—Pass Scripture, En-
7 ervan ~ messages were laid 1) Pre ful for the Governor-in-Exem Examination Beard lish Lan, "Elementary Maths, Art
me ‘Ti senting for cobsideration a p tive Committee to lease to the General Cerificate of Educatian BM Pass Scripture, English
mme of Development and Vestry of St. Andrew a parce! of Ordinary Level Language, Literature, Mistory h
tion for the five ar period land containing six acres one S. BARNARD--Scripture, English Lan . Elem. Maths.
7 2) S53 to 1856-53 rood, twelve perches, at Helle quege, Buglish Literature, Ri. g@lish History P. NER-MOORE— Pass
m bed ® Representation of Barbados plaine, for the purpose of estab General Sctence Literat , Geography
4 un British Industries Fair lishing a playing field A HAYLZY~-Seripture, English Lan French, ths
+h A Bili to provide for the in guage. English Literature, English His Pr Pass Literature
(3) Notifying of the appoint portation into this Island free o tory, Elem. Mathematics, Physies, Chem
: . : : : ment of Sir Robert Duncan Har @uty for a period of one r itry joey
BY A TEN-THREE majority the Legislative Council ris Arundell, K.CMG. OBE goods made from Sea Islan eM CLARKE-Scriptue, English MR. L j CANADIAN HEALING OLL
ded the Bill to provide for the establish- as Governor of Barbados in suc Cotton Language, Eeglish Literature, Eyaglish WILL KENYA Al IAN )
yesterday amen e L p cession to Sir Alfred A Bill © amend the Motor

History

ment of a Training Fund for Civil Servants, thereby ex- K.C.MG., and the date of ‘de Vehicles and “Road Trame Act A
cluding from the provisions of the Act persons other than | . Bagur* ®f "Be latter from Bar ite ie nies by the Ge
Publie Service Officers, Public Employees, Secondary Schoo! tn zee TEP ORE, of, the owigeradl on

Teachers and Parochial Employees. The Bill was passed 1951, was laid,

The Council) passed a Resolu
with amendments. Wa tion to give legisiative effect tw
On the motion of Hon. G. D. L. would be laid in both Houses once yhe Order which provides for a

Pile. seconded by Hon. Dr. C. H. in every financial year.

st. John, the Council by ten votes Hon. C, Wylie seconded the mo-
to three. deleted from the Bill a tion for the second reading of the
sub-clausein Section 4 which pro- Bill.

vided that the Governor-in-Exe: - Report On Trainees
utive Committee may determi-e .Hon, V. C. Gale said that he
such other persons or classes of thought it would be advisable to
persons other than those specificd have a report on the trainees each
who may benefit from training financial year. People might go

Gull hist

The Council passed with amend A a
ments a Bill to make provision
for the establishment of a Train

ing .
The Council passed an address

change in the title of the Airport to His Excellency tig Governor
Manager to that of “Controller agreeing to the visit to Barbados a
of Civil Aviation and Airport of Dr. H. H Bennett, retired 3
Mi roe Head of the United States Con-
servation service, to advise on the B d
question of Soil Conservation in
the Seotland District

The Council adjourned sine die

anager.

The Council passed the follow-
ing:— A_ Resolution for $784 to
provide for a substitute for the
Librarian and Secretary

cral Science,
of the



so much money for the fund and was an improvement on what now
existed.

owen 3 > ; after that the spending of it would
courses. away and use the funds for other @ I hele
: atir ses which be entirely taken out of their i
ok ta ab tia Cal" Hi they ‘were vou a A a hands. It would be in the hands Refers To Estimates

° overnor on the advice of , A
the Public Service Commission. When the Council went into

He saw no reason for the in« Committee on the Bill, Hon. E. S,
clusion of ‘....such other per- Robinson referred to the Esti-
sons or classes of persons as the mates and said that when it was
Governor-m-Executiva Commit- stated that a certain sum was
voted for training of nurses say,

Dr. GroH. Massiah, Hon. F. © The Hon. Colonial Secretary
Hutson, Hon. G. B. Evelyn, Hon. saiq that he appreciated the point
Mrs. M. Hanschell, Hon, E. S. made by the last speaker, but he
Robinson, Hon. Dr. A, S. Cato, wondered whether the Legislature
Hon J.-A. Mahon, Hon. V. C. would wish to be — on we
Gale, Hon. Dr. C. H. St, John and progress of every single person 4. may from time to time deter-
Hon. G. D. L. Pile. sent. He doubted it. If the Pub- me he took it for granted that it
Voting against the deletion were lic Service Commission received a Difficult To Control was’ voted for that specific pur-
Hon, R. N. Turner, Colonial Sec- report that a man’s behaviour was pose. Fr
retary, Hon. C. Wylie, and Hon. not good and he was Wasting time, That would make it extreme y .
H. A. Cuke. then steps would be taken to stop difficult for them to control tie Looking et Section 4 clause “E”
The Council on a further motion hie sources of financial assistance. fund, and they would have no of the Bill, he wondered from
by Hon. G. D, i. Pile amendea Hon, C, h. St. John referred to power to change it once it was where the Governor-in-Executive
the Bill further by stipulating Section (4)—“E” of the Bill which voted. oa Committee was going to get the
that a Report on the Fund show- states that the Governor, having He was not insinuating that the necessary funds to supply train-
ing the number and classes of obtained the advice of the Public method was wrong, but he felt ees who were, other than those set
awards made and in force and the Service Commission may award to that they rk "Soe eee out in Clauses “A” to “D” of the
state of the fund shall be laid be- (a) Public Service Officers, (b) the powers of the Legislature of section, Public Service Officers,
fore both Houses of the Legisla- Public Employees, (¢) Secondary the colony. == =... Public Employees, Secondary
ture not later than four months Foo eects cay ica John that Sub Clause “E” Se dated see Teachers, and Parochial
ter the end of each financial Employees and (e) su er per- * . gar - ployees,
pad >. “original élause in the Sons or classes of persony as the be deleted Unless he heard some

Bin provided. thet. the report Governor-in-Bxecutlve Commitee areurment 19 Just ie Fema In the Ratumates, money _ was
should be laid at least once in may from time to time determine. 2 .

St. John did not move its acletion Strictly confined to the training
every financial year. He said that he saw no need for }), wotild, “sa duty, have to do of specific individuals and as had
The Bill provides that the un- the inclusion of Clause (e). He

so himself. been said, they would be bringing
expended baiances of all grants of Said that the fund should only in other persons on the recom-
sums of monde Sie on te anaes aa Marga =o 3 2 He eH ane sranted that ihe se the .Public Service
estimates for the training of offi- an ey allow e) to report wo written up to the Comm:
cers of the Public Service should remain part of the Bill, it might end of the previous financial year. '
be paid into a General Training happen that any Tom, Dick or In that case he would like to see | He took “+ that to get the neces~
Fund at the end of each financial t come along. and get it not later than two months after sary funds, it would mean that a
year, and not ieee as is now the Ome of the scholarships or training: the end of the fipancial year. new heading in the Estimates
It is further’ provided that courses, Hon. G. B. Evelyn said that would have to be opened or a
the fund should be administered Hon. the Colonial Secretary said under “Section 4, Clause “E - spécial Resolution sent to the
by = Pe derhe acta *~ the ba allowing advice o © Service Com- General might , he thou: D es °C. because the mon 1
mission, and sets out certain that “E” had Seek aa in to cover It might be somebody not be- quand be Lgudlechiy Semeeeae |
persons and classes eligible tor any special case which was not longing to the Public Service at Tn the Bill as it was they would |
scholarships or courses. provided for in “A” to “D”, all or one wiho had only entered pe increasing the scope of per- |
Moves Second Reading He said that it might happen, ® Short period. sons qualified for special training. |
Moving the second reading of for instance, that someone from Sais Weve” said that the The Legislature would be in fact
the Bill, Hon, R, N. Turner, Col- the Regiment might have to go for Oo Nee Pi ve id ow hei dis. giving away their power to the
onial Secretary, drew attention ‘ining and in that case it Would eee ae eo aie ey vate Governor-in-Executive Commit-
to the recommendation contained be left to the Governor-in-Execu- sanaye and. they ‘could is te tee when it came to persons who
on page 12 of the Report on Train- “ive Committee to decide under jddress to show their disapproval. they thought should be entitled to
wa taid on thse take oe the oe pe re Identity Of Funds come. Hon. H. A. Cuke repeated the ‘@ceive training.
vas la € 3 - ; ‘ S
. oe y oe explanations given by the Hon. jon Members argued at length

cil at its last meeting, and said he Hon. Dr, A, S. Cato queried Secre
himself had experlenced some whether funds voted for a particu- the " Coteatal tary and Hon. regarding the wisdom of the pro=

, " Mr. Wylie “as to how the fund
practical difficulty in trying to lar type of trainee would lose its _ Vision in the sub clause, and on a
estimate the commitments under identity after being included in the Sienna easton an < motion by Hon. G. D. L. Pile, the
the Training Vote, gr as it was in General Fund, and said that he that far from the legislature giv- poy ee ay ee ee eer
is a year’s estimates, Training would not like to see it, since there ing up their rights, they would a ten-three majority.

2 aa. dceiaaian at inaald er os rey that say, nurses get more information regarding The Council also amended the
wef Utectat te ise tasinien 4 at stance, might be told tha’ the expenditure of the money and Bill to provide that the report

Ft pe g, Was no money in the fund the training of those selected for should be laid in the legislature
and no ng able to leave for to send the number who were rec- courses rd not later than four months ‘after’
one reason or another, with the re- ommended for training. : , i ag the end of each financial
bolt that the vote lapsed at the He was given the assurance bot}, The Hoh, Colonial Secretary The Hon. the Attorne Son: al
ond of the Snaneia) year ond then by the Colonial Secretary and the explained that as it was at the was granted leave to h ” Claw e
had to be revoted. In otiier words, Attorney General that grants ear. moment, the legislature passed 2, the Interpretatio Cla "Â¥6
a training course might extend marked’ for the training of « the budget in which was included Qo mitted * amend the “ch tee
over a long period, and it might special type of officer would no. amounts to be spent on the train- which said in part “Publi i Ser.
be more convenient if there were lose its identity by being diverted ing of certain officers, but after vice Officer” cad a rae
a Training Fund set ag that a to the General Fund, and that tho that, members did not know who holding an office established undet
vole did not lapse at the end of fund was only created to take cars was sent for training. The funds the Civil Establishment Act, 1949
the year, and the unexpended bal- of any unexpended _balance:, voted in the current year’s esti- or under any other Act, whiose
ance carried forward and used rather than allow them to lapse, | mates were administered by the salary is Z Ee dro th Pi blie
later if the necessity arose, Regarding the criticism made i) Secretariat, and if members of Tre. y f th owe a Blan.

He explained the provisions of connection with Sub clause E o, the legislature wanted information sigh koopa:
the Bill as set out in the Objects Clause 4, Hon. C. Wylie pointe. on a trainee they had to ask for He suggested that the Word
and Reasons, and’ in regard to the Out that the provision was onl- it. “ “means” be deleted, and the Word
Governor administering the fund included to make the fund flexibl« “includes” be inserted in its

on the advice of the Public Ser. enough to provide for any perso Under the Bill, however, a Re- )) bec nha

vice Commission, pointed out that Whom the Governor-in-Executiv. port would be submitted to the ae ‘eeal sneeeke a
the Report on Training also rec- Committee felt should receiv Legislature, and if such report the clause carried out the terms
ommended that the function of t@ming which would imprave were unsatisfactory, the Other :

advising the Standing Commis- a efficiency of the Public Ser- Place could “efuse to vote further * jo hay Telly re ger claus dai:
iottakelt Lene ld dr He said it was a matter of pol- fae Ce i i ee $ hy Masis, Hon G.D. 1. Pile waned
Commission, ** icy Mt Government decided that addvess egorensing ° thal tisan, Whether the Hon. The Attorney
Mon, R. N. Turner then dealt other people who were not speci- proval P- General was trying by the pro-
briefly with the individual sections fd were included, and for thai Pave = posed amendment to widen the
of the Hill, and referred to the f@ason it had to be taken on a, 2hi8 submission by the Hon. scope of the Bill and regain what
two grants in the annual estimates “cision of the Executive Com- ‘He Colonial Secretary was em- was thought to be lost by the
foy the {taining of nurses and pub- rain ye pen 2 mat- me in H. A. Cuke, and previous amendment,
+ 80 rane rape selection e ee he eC . ;
hg id so ew ‘t oS wend” of Said. The provision was included _ Hon H. A. Cuke pointed’ out _ The Hon Mr. Wylie assured the,
lapse, but go td the et tuna to take care of chan which that the apprehension expressed Hon. Mr. Pile that there was
if hneikpented general fund might oceur in the stitution by Honourable members was due othing “sinister ” in his action,
He pointed out further that in pte Public Service, to the misconception that there and the amendment was agreed

order thaf the Legislature should melon, @;, 2%. Pile said that the would be a block vote and the to without further discussion.
know what w i ature should wesult of the Bill as far as he could legislature would have no control The Bill was read a third time
Jat was going on, @ report see it was that they would vote over who was sent, but he felt it and passed.



«SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL “TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED viat soos





PERSONAL FRESHNESS ano. BEAUTIFUL

a bie
io

from our pots y

Dentist reports: Now ad-
vising Amplex. Results good

- FIGURE

YOU, too, can

Mr. C. of Morecambe» Am
very fond of onions and

highly seasoned foods and h Fi

beer and object in breath ave a E
smelling—results ex. ellent M

Miss H. G.: Thank you EN ADMIRE






for putting Amplex on the
market; [am now free from
any embarrassing o fours ne

If, whatever you do, you find



; getting rolls of unbecoming fat,
One Amplex tabler daily for wp-to-toe snanhs how sue} paetetrs “agone . ho give up hope.
bodily freshness—ind: rari, tcalp, feet. oto Mr. N.E.L.: Lam thriliec There's a simple, safe way to
After smoking, ov stror lavoured food and with the results. get and to keep the lovely, lis
drink, Amplex re 1 trace of breath

odour within 30 5

: When life is most
exacting, just take ¢

Dr. B.: For the first time ic
ther Amplex tablet.

years patient is forgett ng sh«
suffered from bad breath

- AMPLEX



they help your fat to melt away

without any dieting or tiring

exercises,

And Silf is guaranteed abso-

utely harmless, In fact, it makes

you feel better and brighter and

titer in every way.

Get @ bottle of Sif to-day

and start om the Silf
way to Syiphtike grace.

uf

The world's only Gordo

CHLOROPHYLL DEODORANT TABLETS

Vic! co;

os
Your 2 uv. a )

all chemists

ASHE LABORATORIES LTOD., LEATHER HE Ao

CAN BE YOURS!



~~





General Science
FULLERTON--Scripture,
‘sh Language, English Litergture, Eng
History, French (alternative), Elem
Ou Co. Mathematics, General Science
LASIILBY- English Literature, isolated areas where lone an
EB «lish History, General Science

WwW A. MASSIAH—RBnglish Language,
English Bite sature, English History, Eien,
Mathematics, Generel Science
Is, M:

F
Mathematigg, Sears Science, Art
e UST. En:

E. English
lish Literature, English History
Additional Subject:
S. ARCHER—Physics

ST. WINIERED’S SCHOOL
Oxted & Cambridge Joint Board
Examination Results































































(Oh) id Breas Roman Candles, Coloured

Eng

PUZZLE CONTEST

WRICH APPEARED IN THIS PAPER ON

been favourite striking for SPREE stent
. night time Mau Mau $.
BLt- Scripture, English tachments of in a4
cbalenenan. =e battle kit and carrying aed WATCH

automatic weapons ma

the capital streets and
es aes aries daylight

. hours a 4

eRe BAS police that among
scores of Africans already arrest-
ed were many Kikuyu tribesmen,
backbone of Mau Mau and a num-
ber of other prominent officers of
the African Union. Several
Kikuyu women were among those
Art arrested. —U.P.

AIN’S

CELEBRATED

Language.
Sistary. Gap- FOR A REPRINT NEXT WEEK-END

ROGERS & HOWE LTD. FOR NORTHROP
& LYMAN (CO., LTD.

July 1952
BYNOE—Pass. English Language
Literature, French,







A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

4 cents each 24 cents each

Cannon Crashers Dynamine



-Hydra Headed Comets
Electric Whirl Wheels
.Emerald Cascades
.Forge Fires
.Dizzle Dazzles



"Tor pedoes





; Jack in the Box
ee ...Mines with serpents
vsossessaeSQHaibbs Butterfly Twinklers

....Witeh’s Cauldrons
...Roman Candles (Assorted)
Rockets (Assorted)



8 cents each

Sab 36 cents each
“Golden Bain Mt. Vesuvius









: ‘Rockets (Assorted)

-Prismatee Lights
....Witches’ Cauldrons ee Cees Leer
.Broad Cast Spangles .Mines with Serpents
Butterfly Twinklers Butterfly Twinklers
joey emus Coloured ..Forge Fires
... Forge Fires
.. Steamline Rockets on
Bethe ae
Star ts
.Dragon Flames 60 cents each
...Cannon Crackers
NEMA 3s TE EEN es Ra Soh a Jack in the Box

...Emerald Cascades














Succes Monster Fountains

12 cents each 72, cents each




Forge Fires
erates Satelite Romans «sess Monster Fountains
veoreenneee Crackers .... Wheels

..Roman Fans

. Bouquet of Gerbs

.Roman Candles (Assorted)
«Butterfly Twinklers

- Rockets (Assorted)

...Jet Wheels




..Bright Rockets

Broad Cast Spangles

....Eamerald Cascades
.Coloured Romans

.Wheels
...Streamline Rockets
.. Forge Fires





$1.08 each

Behe Devils among Tailors
..oman Candles (Assorted)
. Jack in the Box

.Bouquet of Gerbs

‘Mines with Serpent

he es ts
Triangle Wheels

...Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

...Mines with Serpents
; Candles (Assorted)
Gerbs

q of
se Jack in the Box

: $180 each



18 cents each

Jack in the Box














Roman Candles, Bright
.. Streamline Rockets



Ga fe: Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per doz.
Pe -Matches—6c, per box
sess ee IMall Sparklers
—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.
cosueearge Spanglers

—pkg. of six 20. per Pkg. vier Wascee :
Keep this list. Fill in Qua ntity, and bring or sone ff

it in and we will put them up for you. See our Displays.

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES









WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

Co-Operatives No New Fad | Heh Broke |) wp ap Cee)













Unguentine

hee me ore

Relieves pain of

Traffic Rules

Mr. C, A. E. Beckles, Co-oper- build houses for sal ase Character, saving, studying and Eight traffic -nces were
itive Officer, Saturday delivered to members. oe working together. lished ie’ = polos Regalia yoo
re lecture on “Co-operation” with 9. Miscellaneous services, such, Next, Salary Earners’ terday. One driver was reported
— reference to savings Soci- as the provision of lighting or 4 Thrift . Co-opera: | fo, driving without due care and
ies, credit unions and thrift and health service for members. a Societies: This type of



Sedit societies” at the Church The types and number of esr. Society is specially designed to eae and eemgirnce! failing to In Carlisle Bay
Zouse, to a large number of vices developed in any one cekei- meet the needs of salary earners. | S*OP 4¢ @ Major road. }
3 We are all herer salary earners} There were three offences re- _ Schooners:--Mary M. Lewis, Latudalpha,

@achers, tory would, of course, depend on i Ores Leannunl, Vrantes W
1 : , : ea . ; ce Smith,
After Mr. Beckles gave his lec- the needs of the particular com. ®"4 Know how difficult it is for|Corded against the name of one igiic® Thuy sliver ‘Gonident mute:

tre, a resolution wags umanimous- munities to be served. us to practise thrift and the wise | river who was reported for fail- fumna D



|
- |
adopted by the ‘1. and economical use of money.| ing to go on when requested to do Motor Vessels: — Daerwood, T. B, |
ie a a Sicstnea tates ——— Diff. t Ty Most of us realise the need for|so by a Police Constable; drawing dar peat |
cok. th. Senesemmnaneinaien tiene age Types thrift, but unfortuhately never!/up alongside another vehicle and © s's. Bonaire, 1857 tons from Madeira }
emselves itito a Co-operative cent eties undertaking these seem able to meet this need. Few failing to give name and address, “der Captain H. Buytenhuys, Con-
vings Society as a preliminary sc1ViCeS; therefore, would range of us are strong-willed enough saree to 5. P. Musson & Sons Ltd. }
Souter the Siaenbtioes ae from Savings Societies, Credit to practise thrift individuall HOUSE BROKEN M_V._ Inverosa, 1235 tons from Caripito
rst Ce ; ative Cre itt ane Unions, Marketing and Producing ee ——_—— der Captain E. H. Coe. Consigned to
0-operative Credit Union. tapic es aie we : ees sy cy KR. M. Jones & Co. Lid é |
After many questions had been »2cieties, _ Consumers’ Societies, _ This is* where Co-operation can|. Clarice Davis of Lodge Hill, St, DEPARTURES

isked the lecturer. a vote of thanks Lift and Credit Societies, to melp, because when a number of| Michael, reported that her housé Bonaire for ‘Trinidad There's always a clean hygienic



aia 2 Land Lease and Housing Co- people with the same idea| Was broken and entered betwee . Lady Nelson for St, Luci ; fragrance in every room where
as re ss ‘ . hae ™ . ea een > . P cia ‘ 4

eee ef nt dot operative Societies. associate together and bind them- | 8-50 a.m, and mid-day on Monday ae tem [e giinigen - rN this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
firls’ School, and seconded by It is impossible in a single ad- Selves to make certain regular | and a quantity of groceries stolen, M.V. Jenkins Roberts, for Trinidad cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
Hiss Walker of St. Christopher. dress to deal in any detail with all Savings and keep certain rules} Fowls were stolen from the yard if and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
l He said:— these different types of societies. I they find it a great deal easier}of Cecil Straker’s residence, Seawell respond quickly to its treat-

Reference has been made in the would, however, like to refer than when they try to do so in-|Welches Road. St. Michael, be-

ment —there’s not a scratch



















































i i — . : - =a real bur
Qcal press from time to time, and ee “thee ineines eee dividually. re 7.00 a.m,_and 4.00 p.m. on i ARRIVALS By BWIA in a mountain of Chemico. edy ane a eateopda
rs ; " i y. I . _ - » in :2 2

§ recently as this week, to co- Credit Union, and the Thrift and Very Valuable ek ee apered the ee et a iiieien: % Relieve @ Paia—Gives

| ont en a the organisa- Credit Society incident to the Police. Waters, G. Waters, R. Lerding. R Comfor—Promotes Heal
n and regulation of co-operative , The value of thi Soci ‘Peixeira, W. Gun-Munro; J. Smith, J Subes or j

Ocieties, the ee of Co- Before referring specifically to has been fully aver Nigeria RAIS GUTTER Upym Asiiges Siena Sie Cia, Semies, >. et.» eee eee eee ies inten
i Perators’ Day, and lectures on Co- ‘these three types, it is important in September, 1943, there were 155 Workmen were employed during W Skerritt, Rev. D. Ching, Rev. H bec ame terrae or:

peration. In short, there appears to remind you that whatever form Societies with total i th st few rs repairi Totty, C. Henry
vite asa) > a L at \ ; savings e past few days repairing the » q .
; ) be, generally speaking, an in- co-operative societies may take amounting to $3,500.00 and by | gutters on Swan Street, Part of I Carkeon, i Green, C. Davis, M
: feasing ‘interest being taken in they have a number of things in September, 1945, the savings had/the work is already completed, Sherman. : :

\ ‘o-operation and the Co-oper- common which make them Co- passed the $1,000,000 mark. DEPARTURES By B.W.LA



) Yesterday workmen were meas- :
tive Movement. Some people, not operative. These common factors : ri i well.thformed In such matters cannet oicly be enclaed in feet This type of society then, pro- uring the width of the road to “° Timm, R. Casson, D. Blackman, J





iP : ‘ » Z aydu, Z,. Haydu, an-
ae you are, may be inclined to\talk on G@o-operation. They are vides a safe and convenient means start more repairs. rae andi, c Ford, L Fora, R.
sk “what is this business of Co- the generally accepted principles ‘Whereby savings may be made | —_—_—_—. Rat King ie anaes ee
peration”?” “Is it a new fad Which form the basis of the Co- fosulariy and systematically dur- §.)Kieton, M. Ramchand, J Barnett,
winging up in Barbados which, Operative Movement, These are as i" employment. A fixed per. Scouts Hold W> Walcott, W. McLachlan, J. Fitzhugh,
ke so many other movements of follows:— centage of the member's earnings &. Fizhugh, W. Hammond, J. -Iaquitrda,
same nature, will blossom for is set aside monthly and credited ! é a becntntes i Wit Me
tort WRI 260 then meet Tn 2 Voluntary unrestricted mem- to his account. This amount con- Annual Meet aoe, F. lev ae vee

#ure you it is by no means new, necenty stitutes his ordinary savings which



ag . Any person possessing the formally ma i i

is it a fad, a re : : y not be withdrawn 2 me Loci
$e ‘spirit in the eae oo residential or occupational except for something in his Ajanlades ot the : Boys seouts’ -
# generated among the people, promo 9a is eligible for permanent interest. He may, how-| Association held its first Annual MAIL NOTICE
tere can be ne question of the fone = awe * free Nod pe 239 also make special Savings; General Meeting at the Scout Maiis for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
Ovement being established on a Soraata mn aS dieses may withdrawn art Headquarters, Beckles Road last rat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the MV.

ee nse a : 5 ; ; Caribbee will be closed at the Gener
manent basis in this colony. 2. Democratic control. night. Post Office as under ar

ae Zi! Proper a This Local Association has un- ~ Parcel Mail at. 12 :
Started in U.K This is provided for by pack oe Seotunte ate kept and! der its care six Scout groups Mail at 2 p.m. and ‘Ordinary Mail at
AK. (a) allowing one member mber has his personal ac- which are the First Sea Scouts, 2-30, P.m. on the Mth October, 1
one vote, irrespective of Cunt and a pass-book which show ot .





For over a century, people have ; as his balance at A The Garrison Sea _ Scouts, St.

‘en at work, in one form, or an- (b) Skins the bhishes of Member eontinves, gl ne Matthias, Bethel, St. Patrick and 2

her, trying to carve by peaceful shares held by any one ©Tdinary savings regularly, as long | t¢¢ Pine Hill Pack. A report was Airport Manager
‘dlution a more adequate system member to a maximum ®8 he continues to be employed. | #!ven by each group and every

Production and distribution of of one-fifth of the total; J shall be pleased to discuss with |7¢Port showed the growing in- G 7

ds and services which should (c) limitation of interest those who are interested, a table| terest among the boys for scout- els New Title
ford the “greatest good tu the on share capital to 5 Which I have, showing how these! i"8-

‘eatest number.” of those who per cent., and savings grow. Messrs. R. St. C. French, N, THE Legislative Council yester-






prepared to work. It sta Stuart and Mrs. V. B, Fields Gay passed a Reso

‘England, spread to the Conti. oie ee ee ncn eens In cases of necessity members| were appointed as members, Legislative effect oR eb

at, to India and other countries of the committee of °20,borrow against their individual| while Messrs F. J. Cole and A. Which provides for a change in the
© East, to Scotland end Iron sonsiinianhant ordinary savings. Such loans are] Smith were elected as represent- title of the Airport Manager to

and across the Atlantic to ; . repaid by monthly instalments] atives to the Island Council, The that of “Controller of Civil Avia-

tries of the New World. 3. Distribution of profits (or Whilst regular savings continue,} Auditors appointed were Messrs tion and Airport Manager.”

e mighty tentacles of this surplus) in proportion to 50 that the members’ capital] C. F. Jarvis and L. C. Banfield. The Addendum to the Resolu-



ment — Co-operati m= business done with the Steadily accumulates against his| A report on the Group sub- tion reads:—
= alacat fea wi ie evliena Society, and not in proportion retirement or old age. In the, scriptions was adopted, After ae The Order entitled “The Civil
fad, ‘and today there ‘are to capital invested. meantime, as his balance in-| business of the meeting was con- Establishment (General) (Amend-
0,000,000 Co-operators—as fol- Thus the surplus is returned creases, he is secured against| cluded, Squadron Leader W. R. Ment) No. 8 Order, 1952”, was
fers: “of “the movemant cans to the members in the form temporary financial embarrass-| Ramsay gave a talk to the laid on the table of the Legislature ;
IBd—to be found in 39 coun. of patronage dividends or re- ment. Scouters. He said he was glad to ©" the 7th of October, 1952. This i) 2 a
Ps funds—a fair and equitable mis type of societ see the turn out of Scouters at Jesolution gives legislative effect 4711" Tosca Eau de Cologne
' distribution, since the success ype of society seems to! i), ting. While j to the Order which provides for a 8
: f the undertaking depends on ™€ to be ideal for the staffs of} te meeting. While in London, he (110 i itle of he delicious f “ ” Tosc
roughout the years these th yolen ef) ee eee ae °P schools, private firms or govern-| S@W the Chief Scout who asked Change in the title of the Airport the delicious fragrance of "4711" Tosca»
le have applied co-operative the volume ot business done. ment departments, in fact, where; him to convey to them his kind pqenaeer to that of “Controller of Perfume and the freshness of "4711"
ods to an increasing number 4. Cash trading ten or more salary earners work | 'esards. Civil Aviation and Airport Man- ; $
Services. Today the list of these _ This is applicable particu- toeether and wish to solve their] ,, During the meeting he had ce vith seule” or te ’ Coe, ae de: Cologiie tne ie: aap:
ices is quite formidable. In larly to consumers’ co-opera- Toney difficulties by forming a listened to the many remarks and ; e with similar offices in the seats Beate inialintiin
a“ d SUT f it would not arger West Indian Colonies. 8q
; ¢ there is hardly any field of tives and is justifiable on a C-operative Society. everpans had a er fun if ‘The duties of this office are no 471”
% an economic ende ic’ ‘ 7 a e same idea. H ' 3
Fee an een ee es neutral Finally, Credit Unions | Was much “inpresed® aun fg lout, retried to. the manga dena hesiine Cte
; iye means. . ity, T . : ; ealthy spirit which prevailed, ad . alluring and fascinating - a breath ot
! E should like, ‘by way of illus- Essential, as irrelevant con- tus ed ip ani et 4 pt Lee eer to work towards iene Feo ag With the establisit: ) romance,
4 Hion, to mention a few of the troversial issues are not con- secure and convenient means of Association wes 4 ‘nea ie omg, ment of a Light Aeroplane Club
poes apes. by co-operative ducive to co-operation, saving money and obtaining credit} He congratulated “ibe "ee Pies Oe Peet RAN it. Sine
Se wn tas ame 8. oe ear = aennee - for soviet and prodistive pur-| work they are doing" Pokey the spon to jeoue splay one ip Rear
; dit: . poses and at reasona if
_ thrift among members and purposes. interest. The funds of fe Credit een ae a0 oe they are getting. connection with registration and
ta loans to them from ‘ier a ee oe educa- Union are raised principally by a the issue and testing of applicants
sla a ancien arte a by cnet rllhag ye rs along co- some yg savings of its oe ease Of Land he thes't. pce golly ee
: Js 3s mem- , received as payment or su 2 a CEyO
bers received as payment or . as scription on hare s. From a » the duties of Inspector of Accidents
subscription on shares, 1. Cacparetivs pocieties hell these savings a source of credit Authorised or to supervise the arrangements
Asricultural Marketing: act- co-operate with one another. available to members is created. for the Search and Rescue Services
ing as agent of the members This inter-co-operation iS Members may also maaiee deposits A Resolution to give the Gov- The Colonial Secretary said tha!
} in the disposal of their pro- one means of ensuring the jn the Credit Union which may |ernor-in-Executive Committee the '!@@ Change in the title did not
duce, growth and development of pe withdrawn at any time or oe hmittee the ean that the emoluments of the

the movement. necessary authority to lease a par- Gmcer would be increased.
re, Supply: the exploiting Now for some brief remarks 98t¢ed. cel of land at Belleplaine, St. pie
of water resources and distri- with respect to the three types of Loans, when approved by the Andrew to the St. Andrew Vestry

SPL LLLP NSEPPELAD®



bution of water to members Co-operative Societies in which Committee. ¢ te .| to establish a playing field, was r ° °

foe eexicultural and/or domes- you are interested. bers who are able to ‘obteie toed eee apres with by the Walkin Fish? F D d bl ‘

ic purposes. . f saa guarantors or sureties or who can ative Council.

The purchasing in bulk of First, Savings Societies give other security, e.g. “their The Vestry had previously been A strange triangular shaped or epen able Service

' such supplies as food, cloth- ieti ; i
_ing, fodder, fertilisers and eee 1 So, —
planting material for sale to r e sa s with the Governor-in-Executive Ed d Austi f Reed Ec omi
members as consumers. oes are h bagaicc$ ae, ei This is the type of society| Committee for playing field pur- Breet age who "hes been in and on ical Upkeep
Agricultural services: the pro- 84! accounts, and attend meet- organised by the British Guiana | pases. the curio business and who has

‘visions of tractors, ploughs 8S to learn the main co-operative Teachers Association | Women’s
ysprayers, store rooms and principles and how to operate a

; " ing Auxiliary and a very fine organ-| DANGER TO PEACE for over 40 years no T
packing houses for joint use C°-9Perative business. Having jsation it is with a capital of well Oe Pan er
by the members. mastered these, they then study over $6,000.00. Their energetic THE HAGUE, Oct. 20. poe Mr. Austin, . collecting h e Is

‘Life and Property Insurance: ‘heir difficulties to see in what way gnq charming Secretary, Miss Cazem Hassibi, Chief Iranian strange fish caught in the Carib-

shares, to the satisfaction of the|Siven the authority to enter into (sh was caught off Holetown
Committee. a lease for this parcel of land recently and is being cured by



been a collector of strange fish

None_ Better



gress here, said to-day Iran was “cond fish whose name he has
g their cattle, crops or other coorative mesns. “fhey may fina R20wn to some of you. confident that the world would been unable to discover, Besides]? Than The Famous ...
_workers to own and manage ing types of co-operative societies: any detail with these different] Persia from exporting her oil. books on types of fish, especially

the insurance of members or these can be solved and their (race Devonish, 1 believe, is well| ‘legate to the Petroleum Con- bean, is a hobby, and this is the 14 (4 i
‘their cattle, crops or other @Conomic status improved by co- \ a { F
f ; i ies i a a 3i j - the knowledge hé hag gained by \ 4
) contribut fr ombers, that the solution lies in the forma It has not been possible, of] S0on remove the “unjust and un- |! ;
i Go-operative luemceiiy at tion of one or more of the follow- course, in one address, to deal in| reasonable obstacle” preventing ©xperience, he keeps the latest
N y rai areas x h é {- Caribbean types,
such concerns as passenger or Credit, Consumers’, Producers’, types of societies, but I shall be| In a speech at the current meet- Car : comet
Doode transport ancien a Marketing and so on. The ap- pleased to answer any questions|ing of the Petroleum Committee The fish this strange one most
gineering or carpentry works, propriate type or types of societies you may care to ask for further | Of the International Labour Or- r¢ sembles is the arene but it ‘
clothing or shoe factories, can then be organised to replace elucidation. In addition, nothing | ganisation, Mr. Hassibi said the has what Mr, Austin calls addi- _
» printing presses, bakeries, the Savings Society, and to meet would give me greater pleasure} world would realise the “great tional feet, and the eyes are not >

i i i > p F é é 'r ich is DS same sition. Its skin, 1s
restaurants, building contrac- these felt needs when sufficient than to meet the staffs of any danger which is bound to result in the same posi / iy
f trv. ie ie capital has been accumulated and schools interested in the foynation for peace as well as for the feed- brownish and leather-like, i 4 D
SLand lease or purchase and the time is suitable. Savings of one or another of these forms]|ing of world markets from the Mr, Austin says that the fish’s MO D. 7 4 s :
housing co-operatives for ac- Societies are, therefore, a transi- of co-operative societies =~ to stoppage of = waaay’ : foan fins ape tee do = Secven Gn
uiring or leasing agricultural tory phase in the co-operative give any advice and instructions} sincerely wished a happy solution enoug Oo carry rou
Tene me sale or cio to mem- programme, and should represent necessary in connection with the | to the dispute, Mr, Hasstbi added. water on a strong swim, aNd he 42 H. Pp. DIESEL ENGINE
bers, or to acquire land and a period of testing and training organisation of such societies. U.P. believes it does most walking.

TRACTOR

Note some of the main features:—

@ 6Cyl. Perkins Diesel Engine
@ Replaceable Liners

|
@ 5 forward gears $
@ Press-button starter
4
2





NEEDS

_ DECK PULLEYS
1%” x %”, 114” x 7/16”
. PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE
and DOUBLE 2”
SAIL SLIDES 5%”
ROUND SAIL THIMBLES
1” x 7/16”, 1144” x %”
STAINLESS STEEL THIM-
BLES 1%” x 5/32”, 3/16” x 4”

JIB HANKS No. 0 and 1
GOOSENECKS

STERN HEAD FITTINGS
HEAD BOARD SHACKLES

@ Power Take-off & Belt Pulley
@ Lights

With these Heavy Duty Wheel Tractors you can also have
the choice of Steel Wheels or “Half-Tracks” for ploughing when
conditions are unfavourable.

For haulage the perfect combination is the Massey-Harris
Heavy Duty Wheel Tractor fitted with our 5-ton All-Steel Cane
carts with pneumatic tyres.

Other av le equipment:

GRASS MOWERS, RAKES AND LOADERS

FERTILISER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE SPREADERS (suitable for Megasse and Filter-press
mud)

BECAUSE ... There’s only one MANURE LOADERS







Be wise

toothbrush in the world with th R :
TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS BT correc aoe nae: tae @S § These Tractors and equipment are backed by our Service ,
: D SHACKLES 3/16” x %4", %4” x 5/16”, 5/16” x %” ; —buy that’s Wisdom. Made to help you Organisation where replacement parts are readily avail- 2
" ae . Pa * 9 et into every crevice, however ab
HARP SHACKLES in same sizes SLSCO Paint for evety rare Sea Sls spendib aces le and no job is too large or small for us.



au WEE. os = "co | i favour the Wisd shape +
SISSONS BROTHERS | W sdom thaa that of any other toothbrush. ROBERT ‘THOM LIMITED
& COMPANY, LTD.. | 1] Pure Bristle Nylon Adult .
ome rs kt & LONCO Kd |

> Nylo 110! and Nyl
mae conascr.saen | ner “ithe COURTESY GARAGE
SISCO PAINTS Stocked by T TOOTHBRUSH r . Bs 4 a

Herbert Litd., Plantations Ltd., Carter
& Co., Barbados Co-Operative Cotton



YACHT MANILLA and TARRED ROPE—all sizes

The Barbados Foundry Lid.

MADE BY ADDIS LTD., OP HERTFORY







4 Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W. Hutehin DIAL 4616 — WHITE PARK ROAD

q WHITEPARK PHONE 4528 on & ° i? a ORS Sea ys c entral \3

: a. and the B'dos Hardware Co., Ltd | P2ODS044-0-99O9O0 9999099844 DOTY VOU ERIDD DOVE DOV IEPPPVIEGII-DE PP PHT FOTO BODY
4 ‘





PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952
a ce

CLASSIFIED ADS. |PeRere vores |" ictal Suton GOVERNMENT NOTICE | GOVERNMENT NOTICES

~ | CABLE & WIRELESS (W1.) LED. Sealed Tenders are invited for the conveyance of mails. passen-









































"| }advise that they can now comimunie
Soi Re ae TELEPHONE 2508 a a ,NOFICE InstrruTe | B.th the following ships through thelr gers and cargo weekly by auxiliary vessel of not less than 50 tons
EXAMINATIONS a5. Puce TW cde Marina, & | between Grenada and Carriacou with an extended trip to Union POST OF COLONIAL TREASURER ST. VINCENT
IN MEMORIAM FoR SAL E cities witt BE pean ey ah een] pacent. Laas qs Anita L, ss» Bonaire, | Island once a fortnight, and an additional fortnightly trip to Carriacou. enn se anes » ctaetad Treemares. 8
ndidate i p received b e unde 5 Dvlcres 5.8 Ne f 4. | e » . > Ss:
HUSBANDS \ wit emor f signed for the above-named examsnation® | Agamemnon, ss. Mormactern. ss. ‘Riof Auxillary vessel should be fitted with a lavatory and equipped with ppiications are invited for the post o ; e
Barney Husbunds, who diced 6n 21st p to and including Saturday, 25th Octo- | De La Plata, s.s. Driade, s.s. Ruahine, | adequate seating accommodation for passengers and boats and life | Vincent, on contract, or secondment, for a period o years in th
Getober, 1951. : 7 ber These examinations will bej«.s. Overo, s.s. Refnadel Pacifico, &.s a first instance.
Mae te te semnecnthbah be AUTOMOTIVE centre and on a date in Decem-|firazil, «8. Uruguay, s-8. Rangitane, ss. | belts for crew and passengers. RI a
Jerdine Marsha)! 22.10.52—1h AVERUIRES tater. ers Nieuw , Amsterdam, s.s Nyholt, | ss 2. All personnel travelling on official business and plant ma-| SALARY: The salary - the post is at Mlb e 0 at ame pel
ail a ke §.8 “LAIR IN Blue Master, s.s. Samana, s.s. Arizona . ann out cos i owance) plus allow-
LEWEs In treasured and. fadeless| , CAR—1947 Swnedard 12, apply to J. G F. 0. Box 200 Ibrr, 9.5. Neuve Andalvcia, ais Burépe, | terial, livestock, etc., transported for Government purposes will be um (wi cost of living a ~ “ s
memory of our a ceveniet Rp CRU Oe ee Bridgetown |liwt, ss Pathfinder/hovo, s.s. Norlagtie, | conveyed free of charge. Suitable space must also be reserved below | ances of £50 each as Currency Officer and Income
2 ~3n, 52 s. Corona, 8.9 ‘ Linde, ‘ 3 >
Sten on Geiser siete teen Ss —_--- — = | Sunetta t's. “Gutta. 2" Asteldmaess. | decks for the carriage of ice shipped to Carriacou by the Government | Tax ae — allowance of £73
Time wears off the ¢dgé of grief CAR— Packard 8 cylinder. Unused CE a t rted free up to a minimum of | per annum is a payable.
a & since return from gatage aft ™ 4 ice contractor—such ice to be transpo: ir p J ,

Ever te be temempered bee | plete overhaul with new Cylinder head.| 7*% anny pe MUTUAL LIFE WANTED 14 tons, | DUTIES: The Officer will be required to perform all duties
The Lewis family: Crate, yean and hee smaller car, Dr. Simon; LOST POLICY dla eared 3. The contract will be for the period of one year from Ist Janu- | appertaining to the post of Colonial Treasurer. In
s —In THOMAS ARTHUR EDWARD TIBBITS, : 5 ; ;

Bo er gE 19.10.8269. | having made sworn deposition that Policy’ HELP ary, to 31st December, 1953. addition, the office carries with it the following
* a No. 17,004 his life h b low ’ _. . ay
¥OR RENT CAR—One Chevrolet X—496 in perfect | having sade-apptieation to the Dircco:.| AN EXPERIENCED MAN for our Parts 4. Tenders should state the amount of subsidy required, and the | appointments:
agvetnitineencngesten running order. Apply to A. R. Toppin.| +. prant » qusteve et the same Department Apply by letter opiy. | tonna of the vessel to be used. They should be addressed to the |: Collector of Customs
Co f. Geddes “Grant Ltd. Prone | y) hereby “given that unless|Fort Royal Garage ltd ' Be Chief of Exci
HOUSES Office 4986 or hope “disp 41.1 ean eet “abst W'ralséd Within dhe months 21. 10.52—4n Government Secretary, Government Office, Freese and inecty | | one s a
; = <8 of the “Gate hereof the duplicate policy ~~ ——— —___- markea “Tenders for conveyance of Mails, Passengers an argo pping Master
- : anemones I ay are it LADY for our ‘office with ex rie ced " i i
BABBS PLANTATION HOUSE, Si seh tel ee Master ¢ = poy 4 so eT ee "By Wider in Book- epi — Cashier's work. G Registrar of Shipping
SE St 7 model in goo y ik ‘ 4 ; NE, Apply ¥ rT an in Tso! to ¥
rah MGA GES Sete Oe ee ee ek im P Seasiecr De Lima & @o., Ltd. 20 Brood 5. Tenders wii, be closed at 4 p.m. on Friday, 31st October, 1952. | Receiver of Wrecks ree
N. E. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy anes | SOC GEES. 408 30,9.52—4n, | Street. 21. 10.524, 6. Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any | Manager of Government Savings Bank.
17.0:08—t.0. 1. anton’ satice aah aceon ee NOTICE : SALESMAN—By old established firm | tender. The Colonial ‘Treasurer is a member of the Executive
FLAT & HOUSE — fully furnishcd,| cently new. Phone Stanley 3566. Re Estate of Pa, Witt india, Seleas. Ge 7. Further particulars may be obtained on application from the | and Legislative Councils ang various Boards and
ee en Wee ae __38.10.83—In MILLICENT HAWKINS experience preferred but not ai, | Government Secretary, Government Office, St. George’s, Grenada. Committees.
— CAR—One Studebaker Car in g000! NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that an] APDlY i" writing to'P.Q. Box 72, Bridse- | Government Office, He will also be required to undertake such other
ROL ee oR LEASE ; lk: unning bider. Appty Goodwin, Welshes; pervons having any debt or elatm against 19. 10. 52—3n. sa See duties as may from time to time he imposed on him
le SHOP— a arse ” who died \
Fay in Dayrells Ros eg Christ’ Church, Joe he =e | pre onente. Of Biiliinent Rawaine whe 14.10.52—3n. by the Laws of the Colony or by the Officer Admin-





—<$<<—<—_—$
25th of March
just sults a merchant'to open a branct POULTRY So pence apenas a eres particu- MISCELLANEOUS a _|

business. Apply to A. W, Bireh C¥« lars of their claims, duly attested, to|———
Progressive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Roa the undersigned, Ernest Stanley Robin- A HIP BATH--State price asitec



istering the Government.
bag arn QUARTERS: Quarters are not provided.
22.10, 5@-—61 WULLETS—Thirty pure bred white son, and Cyril Bertrand Sisnett, the} Box Z. C/o Advocate Co

. 5 Leave is governed by local Regulations for the time

ieee leghorn pullets Canadian strain, esta f the 14.10. 52-24n CRAVE: i
HOPEWELL — Furnished, St. Thomas. | Pure bred New Hampshire pills Mrs. qasiigee ria tdhaucee eee cated . being in force in the Colony, but the present rate of
Charming, new, one floor, small stone | Stoute c/o Martin Doorly & Co. Lid. | rittea « co, 17, High Street, Bridge- Wantep TO RENT leave for officers on contract is one month for each

house. All modern conveniences. Ideal 22.10.58—1n. | town befo: 15th of| FURNISHED HOUSE By Enifinn :
for 1 or 2 adults, desiring, cool quiet | ——-—— Wotes ber 1962 pete whieh date the caid family, furnished house with at least completed year, or one week for each completed period
of three months resident service.

home baton 22, 10.52-—1n _ MECHANICAL Baward Stanley Robinson and Cyril/3 bedrooms for one (1! year or longer ROYAL NETHERLANDS
PASSAGES: Free first class passages are paid by Government for

















aa ; ee ee ¢ tram Sisnett shail proceed to dis-}Savennah area preferred. Ring 6461
HEATHPIELD—The Crane. For Nover-| ~OLivmePTI (M 4) Typewriters. Avall-| telbute the assets of the deceased among %3.10.52-—~in


























ber and from January 15th 1953 Pully ti titled thereto having re~ ‘ ‘
furnished. Phone 8963 j Sethe ee tole VaTIOUs COETEMT Tard bRiy to such claims ae they shall CAPITAL TO INVEST STEAMSHIP co. uy ae ae the Officer and his family on first appointment, and
22.10. 52—3n 11/7 — $260.00 then have had notice of and they will ag beehe Seam, $10,000 in partnership E “i Cargo and Passengers for on termination of appointment. Leave passages are
$$$ _____—- 15/7 — $293.00 not be lable for the assets or any part/any line of business! Explain fully in| yy ¢ FROM EURO. acces Antigua, Montserrat,
TO LET FURNISHED. ; ; 18/7 — $325.00 thereof so distributed to any person of] letter, Box R. T. C/o Advocate Advtg. MS 34th October, 1952. , Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri- not provided.
Const, 4 bedrooms, 3 Hecept. gal) | Enquiries to 8. BP. Musson, Son & Co.,| whose debt or claim they shall not then | Dept. aeons (ee wa, 'Sist ‘October, 1952 day 2th inst. Applications should be addressed to the Chief Secretary,
’ > he Ghenrenentative - Dia 5 M.S ovember, 1952. } 2 i
Oa Beech, apply The Representative, 1 — And all persons indebted to the said nah “BUY N 3 (} “ ” Windward Islands, St. George’s, Grenada, and should reach him
British Council, Whitepark ne i é ee te leone ee Requested to settle their jn- waemouse | Th Bridgetown et ound Gull 5.9 aa ‘ovember, 1952 aus ay MORERCA will ooceet not later than Ist iednomiver, 1908 5
2. 10.52—5n TO . debtedness without delay details: Q C/o A vocate Advtg. yy Cargo " ag rrat, Nevis , :
PENRITH — Unfurnished, corner 110 LIVESTOCE Wiha ANDES OORNBINSON ‘a 2. mn: SAnLAN! ‘0 TRINIDAD. A 0 ) pes st'K tts, and Passengers only 15.10.52—3n.
shed, corner. 11th safullici niente —— : De iii a ,
Avenue, Belleville and atte Rood COW—Young Cow, first calf. Apply: and ain wa to sere, M.S BONAIRE, ath GUIANA =o Lucia, Sailiny Friday 3tst satessaihateladeiselaieiaisiamiataddes
From 15th November ree bedroonis.| Exchange House near St George's CYREL BERTRAND SISNETT. HOUS _ nfurnis! preferred, on a October, °
garage and out-offices etc. Dial 4304 Church 21,10.52—3n. Qualified Executors of the Will of' sea for Married couple without children. ae. i Novomaeer “196 ) B Wi SCH SyAERS' FOCTS OF FEMIOS AGEIOULTURAL INSTRUCTOR,
ee MILLICENT HAWKINS, deceased. | Two bedrooms, Photve A354 ee Lp toe ee SOCIATION ING DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, SAINT VINCENT
UPSTAIRS FLAT at Dunrovin, Day MISCELLANEOUS oe verre Serer G TO TRINIDAD Consignee Bnont 404 ais a ea Ba
relis Road, Living Room, three bedrooms QUES Ge iicy” dbbriction pncnnccemetignanibmen £2. eee Seni pmacac te Applications are invite or e two vacant posts o enior
, hone 3 ANTI = . { :
kitchen, toilet and bath Pho ne $220. | ia Chine vod aewels, sine Silver * . .* 8. , 1998 or Instructor, in the Department of Agriculture, St. Vincent,
Nitin aonnininincsinienninnemimetnenteeapins © WEGTOGINEN, arte s, Maps, Auto- ~ 8. ; Y I
UNFURNISHED FLAT on sea, Welches,)@Taphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE* 8. , BON & CO. LTD.,



Christ Chureh, three bedrooms, servants’ | adjoming Royal Yacht Club, " ; Agents. 2. The Salary of the post is in the scale $1,296 x 96 — $1,680,





room, garage, all modern conveniencos 3. 2.52—-t.f.n. the point in the salary scale at which the successful candidates will
Sa eee eee 1) adst.t.n.| BUPEER Codie Bute? 36. 1b.” tes be paid will depend on qualifications and experience. A Cost of

————<~«- |5 Ib. tins and 1 Ib. tins» whosesale or

PERSONAI |retail also Anchor Butter 1 1b. pack
a W. M. Ford, 35 Roctick Street

mao 21.10,.52—2n.
CEREALS.-Oatmeal, Corn Flakes, All



Living Allowance at the prevailing rate ($314 per annum) is payable,
and a travelling allowance according to the means of transport
approved by the Superintendent of Agriculture. The posts are not
pensionable.

















a
The public are hereby warned deainst
giving credit to my wife, FLORENCE
GERTRUDE JONES ‘nee Speede) as +



do not hold myself respdnsible for her fond Gathaker ey Sn pore. ss fone CANADIAN 3. The appointment will be for three years in the first instance,
or anyone else contracting any debt or | buck Street. Dial 3489 a2 10 tena. sii Montreal, Halifax and int John with a probationary period of one year. Free passages will be pro-

debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
DANIEL LEAVENSON JONES,
Ebenezer Village,

CELLOPHANE PAPER for Xmas wrap-
ping in Blue, Green, Gold, Red, White.
Dial 4918, General Hardware Supplies.

Saudisia pitas vided for the officer and his family, up to a total of four persons,
Montreal Halifax St. John Dates Barbados to take up his appointment in St. Vincent, and at the end of his






















































St. Philip 22.10.52-—2n. , “SUNDIAL ot gS Oct BR Get «16 Oct. kt November =| contract if satisfactorily concluded. He will be eligible for one week’s
fi ly of Street, St. Joho | ————____—_—__—_—_—_— ¥ ai gene hoe ; , . vm
lormerly of Massiah rest, Sti John INDIAN conn— 3 my ber bushel a 8.5. “SUN: @ Nov. 11 Nov -- 30 November iat oe avery at ee at commas ors. :
ee ee rer ‘ ‘ e duties o e post will include the following:—
The public are hereby warned against} Plantations, St. ‘Thomas. U.K. SERVICE . ‘ Ale sO) 3
giving credit to oF wife, Delele Mii ent 19. 10. 52—n. From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow an e 9 — am ie» scale seers. = a
jackman (nee Springer) as (BS) Pe tr ne gee sound system of land utilization. ayin, articular atten-
hold myself responsible for her or any- LADIES WINTER COAT—Bought last Expected Antival : 3 fi ; tout tot 8 Dp better ta
one else contracting any dept or debts winter, #10, also Black vee ae se ee a Newport Swans-a Liverpool Glasgow Dates Barbados tion to e education of agriculturists in r farming
in my name unless by a written order jone 3437 in 5. RED ‘ : e. ‘ s-
signed by me i Z EILERS’ — ea Mid Oct. Late Oct. Mid November methods, such as the application of soil conservation mea
Sed. JOSEPH BLACKMAN,| POTATOES—Duteh Potatoes at 6 cents 5.8. GRU Early Nov Mid Nov. Mid No. Early December ures, the more appropriate utilization of livestock in systems
cor Mich aye: |PSG. palmetto street oree 10. ‘= coer ao Early Deg: Early Dec. Enid December of mixed farming, the use of fertilizers, adoption of co-
. ae c ‘aimetto Stree’ 2 a . :
21.10. 52—2n "SeInACRUE cle ce a alia ‘wede ne " , U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SER operative methods in the processing and marketing of agri-
—— CREBE now to the Datly Telegraph, f Metall :
The public are hereby warned against England's leading Daily Newspaper now Hf you fee! worn out, depressed, or From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London irk: Rael a undertint DoF SORpETIFES, ne guidance
giving credit to any person or persons) arriving in Barbados by Air onl Expected ival of credit organisations, land settlement ang animal improve-
s I do not| days after publication in London, Contact ‘generally run down a glass or two xpected Arrival : :
aoa saponld Paenute tor anyone Tan Gale Bo Advocate Co,, Ltd. Local se Y g Hamburg Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Barbados ment centres, and to assist in the administration of laws




contracting any debt or debts in my | Representative, Tel. 3113. rr" 11 Oct. ~18 Oct. 20 Oct. 8 November
mame unless by a written order signed
by

me.
CHARLES CHRISTOPHER CUMMINS,



a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and

s ne relating to agriculture, and such other duties as the officers
may from time to time be called upon to perform.

8.1
*7,.4.82—t.f.n. se



TINNED MEATS—Corned Mutton, Corn -
i i, Beef with Cereal, Luncheon Beef, t Agents — eaare LTD. 5. Applications should be accompanied by copies of two (2)
ae en Bret Michael Beet tha Brisket Beef in 4 Ib, tins, W. M. tone up the whole nervous system Phone 4 recent testimonials and should be addressed to the Establishment
22.10.52—2n. | Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489.



21.10,52—2n.

MornincCoucus





Giving new vicality I¢ fortifies you Officer, Government Office, St. Vincent, and should reach him not

; iiss : 4 - later than 31st October, 1952.
against fever and exhaustion and 18.10.52—2n.

remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine



PUHLIC SALES







on won. fl asdasiall luabl a LORRIES, TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR
pst OWE Sah ve se AUCTION ae f at ve - OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOR 1953—54
attacks 0) ne! or Asth ness. : : . ‘ * s
th ‘aay a Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used
rile alee Seeing MR MMENDACO, This grent Auction Sale at Central Station on Vessel From Leaves Due

internai icine works thru the

Mounds mast (he MEEh Orioher, a 4.can tie : for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport
9th Oct Mera Oct

























































blood, thus renphing the bronchial! Amoygst the many things to be sold are | $8 “NOVELIST” .... fe Liverpool Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the
tubes and I " h ture wo ti) 0 icenc a a y “ , 6
feamediately ‘to remove thick; sticky | IN, eng quer acences., a, quantity | of S2 BIOGRAPHER" —.... Tondon , 36th Oct. 28th Oet [15th November, 1962. sane
maous, thus alleviatin coughing and =} Machine and One Gents Bicycle ) S.S. “SUCCESSOR the Newest and 2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department o/
retreahing Heep. Get BNDAC Gov, gumtinenn: “Dit A S.S. “HERDSMAN” . teen doah'elet den Now, ee eee ee Sen ee eee ee
ur chosniet today. Quick sstle- : 52-4 — through the post. ai ig
UNDER THE SILVER i HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM 8. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3rd
’ be, HAMMER | v A November, 1952.
SR A VIEW q 1 . b ] For reac 4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already
! UES F ee net W wath’ S.S. “STRATEGIST” .. .. Liverpool 25th Oct. registered for the period 1952—53.
View, Christ ‘Churoh of the Housshole S.S. “KALLADA” London. "th Nov. R. T, MICHELIN,
HOUSE Sgr pi a ere eo to Mrs | Commissioner of Police
. ° Pwis. le . ‘cloc: ;
BRANKER, & CO. Bor hpthet Intcrmiation, apply to . . . Police Headquarters,
HASTINGS, BARBADOS Auclioniars | DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents Bridgetown,
Daily and Longterm Rates 22.10.52—I1n 1ith October, 1952.
quoted on request. ‘ wn
Permanent Guests - di N al S hips
bweicome Holex Watches 3 —\ Canadian National Steamships
Parties arranged LOUIS L. BAYLEY TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TOpA? | “te :
; Sail Salis Arri Sail
4, 8, Ene Beltom Lave Montreal Halifax Bosten Rarbador Barbados
q Re Camadian Constructor .. .. 13 Oct. 18 Oct. — 27 Oct. 97 Oct
‘ iT ACCO Lady Re eae ieee it % Sot. af Dat: 29 Nov. is ca it ay.
Canadta: oy . ov. - ov. ov.
.. Es nan nah . Janadian Sree a oe +. 28 Nov. 28 Nov. - 8 Dec. 8 Dec.
0 ‘ourse (for aw oO Lani 9 NORTHBOUND HELLO
REALTORS LIMITED |stats, meet Ta TODAY'S NEWS FLASH eitte ySRs AGEN AUUNE ng te
|: be
CANASTA cosetion Cruiser .. 26 Oat’ 2 Oct. - 7 : big 4 f Nor. 12 Nov.
® TABLE TENNIS STATIONERY Pre cee 2a in er Tie
JACKS in CBoneeeii is’

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS
UDO

MONOPOLY etc., etc., ete.

are at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY







Oatgaibn Chatte 28 Nov. 29 Nov. = i Ree. 3 Bs. ! | |
GREYSTONE, HASTINGS Soe oa oc. 2 = ; a EVERYBODY ee

Fer farther particulars, apply vo—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

AUCTION SALE

Thursday, 28rd Octeber, 1952
At 11.30 a.m,





RITE NOW to the leading tutorial
titute for overseas students: Koy







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















N

ONIONS « POTATOES

This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling !




On Thursday, 23rd October. by
order of Mr. Stanley Tryhane, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects at his residence,
Maxwell Road, Christ Church,
which includes Drawing Room
Suite consisting of two Morris
chairs and settee to seat two,
Dunlopilio Cushions, ash tray
tables, radio table, centre table,
book stands, semi-standing lamps.

Iv’s NO QUIZ
to ask
Why is GAS preferred
FOR COOKING



We have in stack...
B. R. ntAnniCd This is to announce that








SSSSPOSP TSOP TTT OS

dh nh table chairs ea ” ” oo”

Iellay, de table beter toe EXPANDED METAL 1”, 1%", 2

Bede with Shy raberking 5 single Everbody knows Gas is best. WALLABA POSTS rT Le J N PEREIRA & SONS
Bede gh iurtberkn Sorin HARD WD Posts CG TRANSATLANTIQUE ee



a the above are rabhogany: large
Mullard Radio. BCA bedside
radio. China table lamp, ashtrays,
linoleum, mahogany shelf and
murror, chromium towel rails, rugs
mattresses, glass shelf, curtains,
bed reading lamps, electric’ and
@larm clocks, enamel top and
kitchen tables, 2 burner Valor
stove table model, 3 burner
Florence stove with overt, West-
inghouse Roaster, electric auto-
matic toaster. electric kettle,
Refrigerator, 8 piece cante en,
complete glassware set 87 pieces,
complete Blue Cordoroy Dinner
set 37 pieces; entre dishes,
casarole and pyrex dish with
cover, cocktail! shaker, bells, bon
bon dishes, strainer and stand,
cream and sugar “Serving sets,
salad spoon and fork, sweet dish.

CRAB WOOD @ 30c. per ft.
CEDAR BOARNS @ 48c, per ft.
BIRCH OARDS
RED CEDAR SHINGLES.

setapned T. HERBERT LTD teres

ROEBUCK ST, aud MAGAZINE LANE







MERCHANTS

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at —Rickett Street —have pledged to try to

Trini i pe ;
rinidag, sgh ceiling” ER oth 95d, Galting” at keep the cost of living down in Barbados,

YES, WE HAVE NO BANANAS :







“DE GRA
tr riahaaee La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

s.s. “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling at WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but
Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France.
S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling at

England and France. ONIONS at Bc per |

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL

fiji

ROYAL BRIERLEY
CUT CRYSTAL

At Your J ewellers










BRITISH COUNCIL
A PIANO RECITAL



NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOBRS—but



Brest ‘dish, bread: Shaler” cote: ,

Soicituiay a {if W~ We LAMA By eM IONE aoxe su" f] New BUTCH POTATOES
Taser cain occa see gig & CO, LTD. Miss Kathleen Hurran ses

ornaments, 6 beer mugs, China



at 6c per th.

fruit bowl, teacups, saucers, lunch
Plates and sandwich plate. sugar



bowl, cut glans vases mahogany ar We haye something new in Enamelware — All Packed in Bags of 110 Ibs. each
fruit. bowl, embroidery linen sets epi a4) b : atl :

bytex dishes, thermos Aask, rush Wakefield”, Whitepark on Friday 24th JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS Come Early and get your Share
Barometer, fubber and plastic



hose, garden clippers and kitchen October at. 8.30 p.m,

utensils Terms cash



FOR

















|
3 REALTORS LIMITED 4 fi. #. - ail 2 Seat @ $1.00 and 60c. can be obtained from the CE L E ORIUM | MAN MUST LIVE !
3 19.10.52 <)> &> > British Council Phone 3249 Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. i}
oe ee | SS (NR RARE SELES SE |



.



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22,

1952



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

| S#@CLaL FLOWERS WITH ]
ORUGS ATTACHED *
| ma

BLONDIE



ju!
Qe ee
BEAT IT--- +
IF I DON'T GET J)
THIS WORK DONE
IN AN HOUR rue)
LOSE MY JOB

(NOTHING)
NOTHING: dy |

ARE YOU }



Sere

c a é }
> MOTHER SHE ) ~@i/ge |2
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\RBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
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PAGE TEN 22,1952

"WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER

B.G. BAT ALL DAY TO SCORE 465

Gibbs Hits 121 To 3 Teams Win Matches





FOR 4

Lashley l.b.w. Austin 3.3





BOWLING ANALYSIS o
Oo M » “2 Fall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 0, 3 for
Williams 8 4 10 3 14 4 for % & for #, 6 for 25, 7 for 5
e + rT ; ; we ae Bari: A: eel ® for 72 3
: . ® i : ranker 5 16 tgs o
Put Side Well Up \w Intermediate Games P5853 “me i
a Callgnder i Oo. M P w
(From Our Own Correspondent) THE NINTH series of Intermediate erick. Burke ot wm
" GEORGETOWN, Oct: 21./ _\Satiirday when Y.M-P.C. secured an outright victory sane SPARTAN vs WANDERERS = inker Pag
A century knock by Glendon Gibb; made British Pickwick by an innings and 89 runs. Two other teams won wakbanens @-8 17 for 4 wats.” Archer G oe te Us

Guiane fairly sure of saving the match against Jamaica, their matches and one game was drawn. At some of i. WANDERERS—ist Innings
















































i i i ‘ ; a. a PICK WICK—2nd Inni
and beested their total to 465 for the loss of four wickets eo batsmen did weil and bowlers returned some goed P: Basson loer b Weed 4 er vey ee
on the fourth day in reply to Jamaica’s total of 535 for six gures. ; * BD. Davies ¢ Morris b Wood 6 M. Lashley Lb.w. Austin 1
F . r, 8, Skinner c Gittens b Wood 3 W. Greenidge c Archer b Austin
declared. In the Y.M.P.C. — Pickwick N. T. Clarke lbw Skeete oe» A. G. Seale b Parris 12 A. Trotter Lb.w. Burke 0
rots - match= played at Beckles Road, PD yea b Skeste 2 0 Dr. M. B. Proverbs ¢ Matthews B. Inniss ¢ K. Branker b Archer... %
. . ‘>! | rl > ively Db ustin
S e ire ee a 2 rae — C. Seale absent 7 nee , J: Marthe. Moric b Smith 1S B Moore ¢ L. Greeniage b Burke ‘
weel score © or 2. ontri- xtras . L. Toppin b P. H. Kidney b E. Branker .
K ooting buting to this good total, K. Ties ; f Patterson. Parris 0 C. Greenidge 1.b.w FE. Branker o
1 ; “lark . us' > anker 6
Branker topsecored with 117 not < ae 7 Dy. Leach D Parris, ~~ 0 i Slwis ere ae Lt 1
Contest out. In” Piekwick’s first innings BOWLING ANALY EIA, Extras 5 oO Lashley not out 5
they were dismissed for seVeMty- « preccod a. hukt a ‘s Z. P tal 62
three, the only batsmen to reach M. Armstrong # vise § a " no Total 44
e double figures being P. Evelyn and K. Hutchinson oe 8 BOWLING ANALYSIS —
Be ns G. Moore who scored 18.and 21 %- Skeete eee Rg gekel OB eee ci “ca 3 fo
; : : : - — ‘all of wickets: 1 for 6, 2 for 0, 3 for
respectively. Bowling for Y.M.P.C. Fall of wickets:— 1—23% 2-24; 3—25, S. Parris . 14 «6 3 5 5, 4 for 5, 5 for 14, 6 for 44 7 for B,
Austin and Burke captured five ¢-30:; 5—31; ¢—32; 7-24; @-36" 9-97. E. T. Smith”. 8 4 5 1 8 for 36, 9 for 37,
ahd. three wickets for 28 and 10 : W. Camereee yt eae rag et A
The Local Rifle Shooting Com- runs respectively. Pickwick were CARLTON POLICE B Dy ieele ; : Bee ah ascents .. 24K f
petition held under the auspices cont back to the wicket for the vs. C. O. Gittens 3 < ck’ a eae eae B+
of the Barbados Rifle Association Seno Qc 0 OG “atcmissed for CARLTON—Ist Innings 183 E. Roadh 2 : B. Bee ecw ae P58
began on Monday evening with a jorty_fo This | ti nl POLICE—Ist Innings SEP ving Pe . £8 8 — G: Arohews, .-+<05 ° . /
oe ne ona = , forty-four. s time only one g Kineh, © Goodridge b Matthews 2 F
shoot between members, of the batsman B.’ Inniss,’ was able to ¢. Sealy ‘bw ani ‘ peeerenens—see Innings : : rH
Police Force. Yesterday afternoon, > on al ss : C. Griffith ¢ Edghill b Matthews | * Aliages © lnvel orris 5) + ; a . : we a
members of the Barbados Regi- ane gg = ig a? 8 Morris hit wicket b Hutchinsén 30° % Sees vate: Sous i Pepper Line And ae
ment competed against each other. B Te ennai "he h for 13 f Forde cGosding bBo” -: SS wr. B. Skimer. not out..... 2 7 WEED !! ‘
This. evening, the Cadets will eet run rh. ctively re E. Denny lbw: Mutchiseon. ...525.Lo8? 2. gee eieen b Morris 5 Driftwood ‘ pee’
ho'd. their competition, « and to- Burke. hageee: seo One ia Pune Mavens ‘0. Herding b Gin. a Oe? overs not out... 0
morrow afternoon, there will be a eal Baicteh inte . sea » li ies for the . a) My
} @ Jalling plate competition. be~ sroguital, deel phage at Black G. Browne Fun out 5 mes = BC. Autumn, oot ‘published Just -the Material for a Fine
tween teams of the Barbados Rook Shathcimn ithe wok ae 7 BOWLING ANALYSIS yesterday it was stated that Pepper Sports Coat
GLENDON GIBBS Toice, Barbados Regiment, the match, were all out at their over- ~ OM. I Wine was entered tor the 15th .
; ; —.— Cadets and the Barbados Rifle week score of 181. Total asf itn Bt yg 3a race—this should have read, Prices range from $4.47 to
Gibbs» made 121, and joined * Foca eadanss ~ In the Mental Hospital first Fall of wickets:— 1-6; 2—19; 3—sa; % Parris a 2 8 2 Pepper Line. i ‘ 3.16 Y ‘ =
I idenu who hit 126 on the gey z ment a ane comprising innings ‘only. one batsman, C. 4-8; 5-187; 6-169; *—192; 819° : : z It was also stated that Caprice $1 BI per d. if
third day and Wight 138 who was Trinidad caer British cere sunne reached double po BOWLING ‘ANALYSIS pu 3 MPC. 2 PICKWICK a ee ete eared ae" ee y
not out on >t ay w " i , : . s - Oo. M. R. w. Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings 203—2 declare a Cc s P
; ‘ - a rae bg we 100, take part against a team from ,\, peoree” s0. They were a Matthews 7.0 @ 2 PICKWICK—Ist Innings race but Driftwood, who was not GREY FLANNEL
British Guiana have now moved Rarpados, shooting shoul: missed by the schoolboys for 41 f° eayni a; +. \4a. <= C. Grbenidge'e. Hoyos b Austin... . 0 : e od ’
to thin 70 runs of Jamaica’s intulder Yor tha” Abcbor Cap runs. Good bowling by R. Branker ¢. Gil 1) 1 878M. Lashley © G. Archer b Burke. 0 mentioned has been entered.
ane ow seem sur ass 4 ’ S$ » pone ‘0! ustin.... wr
that coe re Se pene nat + a in ny possession of rE manly eclte Tour _ . Haute 3 os i a B Innias © oan Burk = ere $2.72 to $8.71 Yd.
Pritish Guiana took leaves rinidad who won it last year at : icholson : 2 —' 8, — D. Evelyn Mati...» - ++ s Ww :
f J cunida'e “Cook eg Ser ode aie On on, TT an ens tee ne —_ CARLTON—2nd Innings W Padags sak hae ae 3 Rolex atches HEP . : $
216 runs but it was justifiable as -OS was secon an tish $ 2 ‘ . Hutehinson not out ...... 1G. Moore c wkpr, Mandeville
British Guiana were fighting back. Guiana third. wicket a second time and were R. Marshall b Grimin’ : v . ARGUES Phas ted cae od Lar Oe LOUIS L, BAYLEY CAVE S HERD & Co., Ltd.
nite a ; ini i sige able to dismiss them for 118. This ©. Edghin b Grimith _. 7.2 R. Clarke © Archer b Austin...... 4 tes tian
Honours of the day go to Gibbs The Trinidad team will arrive time four of the batsmen managed @. Matthews not out. ; 1¥PG. Lewis ByAreher......... “ Bolton .
tor his 121 with seven boundaries, a 8.20 in the morning and the tg reach double figures, Topscore Extras 80.0 : 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
who was associated in a fine second British Guiana team at 5.50 in the \4. 41 by C. Best. For the school- Total ae
ot stand (132) with Wight. efternoon, They will be staying boys Williams “and Sealy took tn
Refore he was howled by Good- atthe Aquatic Chub. In addition to three wickets each for.10 and 17:. F%! of wiekets:—1--10;-.2—-10, -
ridge with the third rew ball, the visiting teams, other marks- Bee WuSKele 9 ;
“weet Todian bati:man Robert men from the other two parttci- Teepeenvely. peer ae R.. wil ee,
Christiant disappointed the crowd pating colonies’ will visit on their pane bowie Denese gy S. grimth Co ae oe . ce
by making only a restrained 43. own’to take part in the local com- * 87™5 and C, Wood of Spartan penny 4 1 + Sl Fi I le
Jemaica’s fielding stood up wel! petition which is now in progress. Helped them to dismiss Wanderers fiaynes ane Soe ee —IN AID OF — or leather
the huge total and apart from “Captain Robert Johnson, Chair. ©° 62 in their first innings in re~ sony"! cin SF; of ever li 2
two chanees, one to the wicket > . ~ ply to Spartan’s first innings of i woe ecotour=—=
nd in slips, gave very little away. Garman sin Wass pada not 200. runs. Only two batsmen + >| ST. PATRICK'S DAILY MEAL FUND AND THE wy
Only two more rons pee ie haved to bola & nbeta ox reached double figures in Wan- COMBERMERE FREE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL It cleans, preserves—and how it
men are now to come, and if the 5 derers first innings, A, Seal nd va .
wicket is recentive to spin the totais nent veer perc’ M. Proverbs who made 12 and. 18 MR EAE: PRT ETAL. eee, polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert's
sh. should ke restin or ” - ' P
iin eau, "TE states om the” pacing Gegesves- angers were 6! commenens te nue NE CONVENT Ninib ante dies sine a
Sahlent colonies will attend the meeting ck to the wicket and at close of NTAL HOSPITAL—ist Innings gz is quite the same. Watch
SCOREBOARD and the Barbados. re tative, Play the score was 17 runs for N. Boyce b Williams. ; 3 ; '
: iN presentatives four wickets, Parris and .Morris % Yt. stp. wkpr. Harewood the difference it makes to your shoes!
JAMAICA Ist INNINGS (395 for 6 dec'd. 4 e Major A. S.-Warren and took tio., witkete.| eackin. th b Branker weve eeesses SATURDAY 25TH OCTOBER
B.G.—Ist Innines Mr, T. A..L. Roberts. ‘ac. n e C. Williams ec Branker b Mr. Sealy 9 From 3 p.m. to 6.30 p.m.
Pairaudeawe N. Bonnito b Troodridge 126 second innings for five and two oe Weiter gt aeEe aaa §
Givos ¢ Miner B Goodridse ca it Following are the results;—. uns. 2 R. Chase b. Mr. Sealy /.-........... 7 By kind permission of Colonel Michelin the Police Band ormrrnnr PROPERT’S:
Christiant.¢ Me Leod b Goodridge 49 MONDAY:— In. the Carlton—Police. match, €. Gaskin stp. Wkpr. b Branker .. 4 will be in Attendance. SAEESSE RET
Thomas not out 8 6 POLICE cares batted the whole of the N- Carter not out aang e Ds 3
N. Wight not out 8 PC, S.‘Rolloeles-.cicccvaz.. 29 first day to score 183, with K. vy’ tToaa c hes ty Mianher y HOE CREAM
Extty.. Sas a A. wee gore 28 Hutchinson topscoring’ with 76. S-dcliaeades ie eee, ie ADMISSION - 6D
Total (tor 4 wickets) .@ Cpl: B: D, Morris .... 22... 28 On.the second and last day of play, ren areata ae UUUVUEAUCALUUAUOAUONUODGUUOGAUOUOUEOUONOONGUTOUDONE DOERR
Pik meat 3 ES Stem fe “sn eal 4 Lovely Prizes 4 ,
for 490, 4 for 454 Sinks ee - — .
oS BOWLING ANALYSIS | TUESDAN: * + fam topscored. ‘with’ 65. Bowling , Mal! of wickets:—1—g; 2-1; 3-19; ovely 12
Goodridge a70O8 OB REGIMENT i for Carlton, K, Hutchinson took 10—41. : : ‘bya Lady, Gentleman, Girl and Boy with
Miller 2. «6 3:—Ci«:sisCS@RRSS.M.-—so. B, G. Marshall 29 four of the Police wickets for 58 BOWLING ANALYSIS To be won by a ye ;
Thorbourn 4 8 8 Pte FL Ward 98 runs ane 2, a x w. the Lucky Numbers,
BOF 4 C : re eae Oe st ; * Mouse ld ;
et Me 6 11 0 ¢ SM. W. Mandeville 26 Carlton returned to the wicket Williams. C0 Orba ee " ection of Fancy and Ornamental Work,
- . There wilh be a selectio y
rede SARS TEBE REE Sebel ae tenaie. 31 Se. someme= FS dee 8 Useful Household Articles, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, etc.,
r four wickets, of ,

made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the School.

ARTISTIC USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND
OTHER GIFTS FROM POST OFFICE

Police took two for 12 runs.

Empire secured a win ove:
Cable and Wireless by an innings g
and seven runs, They bowled out

MENTAL HOSPITAL-2nd Innings

Boyce b C Sealy .. 4
Yarde stp. wkpr. Harewood

Turpin Wins Empire

b Lashley. be edseis ise 90 a
i . Wilk > Mr. Sealy ‘b- Williams ITH ITS ATTRACTIVE’ PRIZES
° e Cable and Wireless.in the first 5 (nee e Seaiy uy D: Winlams pe HOOPLA awa AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS!
iddlewe TOWN ine ee sane alle in E GRAS Biles any tl] BE MUR Bs peas
‘ at the wicket for the first time C. Best lbw Callender ... ge royS AND HOUSEHOLD A .
made 115, O. Wilkinson topscoring ©. Quintyne lbw C. Sealy . ESENTS.
(Prom Our Own Correspondent) Leamington boy could throw with 42, ' Bowling for Cable and oe Seance a talinne XMAS CARDS AND XMAS PR

Burrowes b Williams .
Carter not out

LONDON, Oct. 21.

REFRESHMENTS, SWEETS, CAKES, ICES, SWEET
After one of the dullest cham-

without taking the count. WILL BE SOLD.

How- Wireless,. H. King took three N.
ever he was saved by

the bell Empire wickets for 21 runs. Cable Y. DRINKS, ETC.,

Todd not out

































Anthonyson 6 for 14).



The Trinidad Water Polo teams Leeward Islands mustered 89

CABLE & WIRELESS—2nd Innings



pionship fights on record, Ran- when Turpin caught him with a and Wireless in their second i Rockens RDIAL SUPPORT IS SOLICITED.
dolph Turpin tonight won the hard left to the solar plexus at nings we inly “Tis oy YOUR CORE he Cause !
Middleweight championship of the end of the fifteenth round, due’ to the good bowie mee lis Please Come, See, Buy and Help the ALUMINIUM SINKS 30” 3
the British Empire at Harringay © Indeed, one wondered whether Skeete who took four wickets for an lof wickets lo4e 2 aN S14
Arena, We defeated George the British champion’s punches three runs in f S for 44; 5—85;, 6-56; 7-91; 8-05; 9—116 x 16”
" ip in four overs.
Angelo, the South African cham~- had lost their sting for Angelo
pion on points. maintained his speed to. the end. CABLE & WIRELESS
it was indeed a drab affair and perhaps. Turpin decided that it vs ss ENAMEL x 16”
the crowd were not slow to shoW Would be easier to win: on points EMPIR ains in ac x 18”
ett disapproval, Pda og con rather than nail his Cpagnent; nitpive Won a eae and 7 runs.
ing for more action from bo’ If this was his plan, he could a LESS—Ist Innings 71 Ne Rh tl
poxers. gain satigfaction from the fact F Tayor ioe bt 8 rvous, euma C GALVANISE x 18”
But I do not blam2> Turpin too that. it. succeeded . easily, but B. Bourne ¢ Seale» Branker ----.. 10 , foods and drinks. | worry x 16
am? ; Amo! TAL } uen' 8 often pu
much, he just could not touch Oren ree ys ety wy opt ag et M Atmetud’ s Cae bono Sstrain om the Ridneys and Kidney i aie a
Angelo... The South African evi- that ‘the tile is back in the keop- —° b Francais ne Sten of excert cists Getting UF |
s ‘ 4 a, B p= is ‘ , a ees /
dently went into the ring deter ing of the Turpin family,, after 4: Daniel c Matthews b H. A. King S Nights, Burning Passages. Leg Paine P
ed te last the full ‘fifteen ing ’ \ N zziness, Swollen An GENERAL SUPPLIE.
mined t _ the an absence of three years when ¥. G, Smith c Matthews Rheumatism, Puffy Eyelids. and
rounds. To achieve this he main- i j ; bH. A. King . 2 feeling old before your time Help your OE ET een!
tained an almost continual back. he prener Dick lost it to Dave fi Clarke run out... a, i 2 kidne ® purify your blood with Cys. Pho 4918
pedal. . Nt Sehdhepdshihnalergablbbbinall K,' Hutchinson. Ibw Archer | 0 your kidneys clean out ex ne-
©. Prescod li quickly mak
Round after round, he carried Windward Beat Leeward irs ay | good Sew Under (he mney back quaranbes
out a faster retreat than Napolean ‘ — , BW Gystex must satisfy completely or cost
did from Moscow (From Our Own Correspondent: Total 115 ain in iness— nothing. Get Cystex fro tat todas
3ut he deserves credit for last- STs Barre eal Fall of wkts:—1—20; 2-24; 328; 4— Kelegys Vere : ee SteOxX 1. cur.
ing the distance and when Turp!n vue eed base thee cet 29; ; G—43; 7-70; 8-70; 9—70; ° antee
did catch him, he took all the yiondeâ„¢ py 70 runs. Excellznt ree MOTHER KNOWS" ~p
a towling by Windward _ Islands BOWLING ANALYSIS :
e pace bowlers Mason and Crick, 4 4. King . _ - ¥ 5599999699 999983 GOOD
’ .
7 caused the collapse. MeKenzie ee 5 Oo
Water Polo Teams iri iied tatands declares thew Brinker i m4 Not the whole
° second innings closed with 82 for fF “y,.).3* a ES
Due Tonight 9 (C. O. B. Crick 37, Deterville 12; i, Pranetis ies Bel.
| picture =!

are expected to arrive at Sea- runs in their second innings (A. RL Mokente of Utninson =
well tonight at 9.20 to take part Roberts 29, S. Meads 17 not out, M. Francois. Jbw_Prescod °
in the Water Polo Tournament S. Thompson 14; Mason § for 13; R. Croney lbw Hutchinson 0
which begins on ‘Phursday night Crick 5 for 42). Next Test begins © Gorter b Skeete 2

i x H. H, King lbw Hutchinson 0
at the Aquatic Club, Thursday. &. Branker b Skeete ; 1



| They'll Do It Bvery Time m~1-e _ By Jimmy Hatlo |
SP EVER NOTICE AT THE OFFICE PICNIC, THE 3
GUYS WHO SIGNED UP FOR THE SWIMMING
EVENTS WANT TO TAKE OVER
- THE BALL GAME. Sion,
OVER!







AANO THE ONES WHO ARE SU
TO BE ON THE BALL FIELD HANG
AROUND THE POOL 70 HAV
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It is the whole pic,
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE FOOT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WCONESDAy, OCTOBER it. 1.52 m^j^j^mpmi *r %  • MnM* t> LM. StMd W.-.IIII ..(.i\ Oriober 22. I52 ROYAL TOI'll ALL of the three matt recent K England paid visits to Barbados before accession to the throne. The island ha.s also been visited in past years by several members of the Royal Family and the (Jueens cousin the lion Gerald Lascvlles is expected to arrive here shortly with his bride. The Queen's aun! the Princess Royal is also expected in the West Indies early next year and it is Ubsi) that she will pay a visit to Barbados. Barbados, it might be claimed, has been well rewarded by Royalty for the outstanding; loyalty and devotion which its inhabitanta have always shown to British sovereigns and their families. To suggest therefore that the Queen should pay a visit to the island might well appear to be exceeding the bounds of expectations which iv.n an island so uniquely loyal to the British Crown ought reasonably to entertain. Vet a recent announcement from Buckingham Palace gives us every reason to hope thai Queen Elizabeth II will visit our shores on har^way to Australia, New Zealand and The Queen accompanied by the Duke of Edinburgh is to leave England in December 1953 They will visit New Zealand, Australia and Ceylon in that order They will therefore trawl by way of the Panama Canal. What more natural for the young Queen than to pay a visit to Queans Park to see the tree planted by Her late Royal father and to the military cemetery where her Royal Grandfather took charge of a funeral party which accompanied the schoolmaster of H.MS Barehaate to a Barbadian grave'' None of Her Majesty's loyal Barbadian subjects would ask the young Queen and Her husband to include all the British West Indies on the state visit to New Zealand, Australia and Cevlon. But nothing could equal the disappointment of her Majesty's loyal Barbadian subjects than to know that their Queen was in Caribbean waters and could not pay them an informal visit. What better opportunity could be offered than the visit of a reigning Queen to prove that the deep rooted loyalty which all Barbadians have towards the British Crown is not a figment of Imagination but a simple statement of fact? The whole island which is already preparing to celebrate Coronation Day next June with traditional Barbadian loyalty would give Queen Elizabeth II a welcome to these shores such as has never yet been given to any members of her family. The cheers and huzzas which would arise from thousands of Barbadian throats at first sight of our gracious Queen and her handsome husband would re-echo throughout the corridors of the debating chambers of assemblies of the United Nations where so much antagonism is directed against Great Britain as a colonial Power. Nothing could do more to improve relations between the United Kingdom and the British Caribbean than a visit horn the reigning Queen. It might be possible for Queen Elizabeth II to call at Jamaica, Barbados, Trinidad and British Guiana on the Royal journey to the Panama Canal. Should so many visits, however, be considered impossible, a brief call at Barbados, the ever-British island with an unbroken loyalty to so many British Kings and Queens will be welcomed in a manner that for simple devotion and affection could not be surpassed in Australia, New Zealand or Ceylon. Queen Elizabeth II is cuming to the Caribbean next winter. Now is the time for her loyal subjects in Barbados to request through their elected members in the House of Assembly that Her Majesty will pay us the greatest honour which the Island will ever have received—a visit from a crowned Queen. The custom of making a state progress after the coronation of a sovereign is well established and if it is possible, Her Majesty, we may be sure, will accede to our respectful requests that Barbadians may be given a glimpse of our gracious Queen on these hospitable shores. Milkaaea. To the tditor. The Advocate— SIR,—Whv are the milk deliveries in Barbados allowed to make so much noise before 6 am. to disturb people who are sleepingeven on Sunday? Some firms have two carts without tyres which rattle and shake enough to awaken the dead at 5.45 a.m. and again on the return trip to collect the empty bottles, about 7 a.m. It is really a disgrace, as are also the van drivers who slam doors, blare on their hooters and dash about as if the deliveries wen DISTURBED S1.EEPER. The '> % %  •••%  • To ld Editor. The Advocate— SIR,—The article by "Pensant" was liken to a good glass of wine. I think it would be a good thing if the Mobile Cinema showed f ictures about the Royal Family and the Istory of the Royal line, to teach people why thev should pay respect to the Crown of E g,,nd Protasor C. N. WEEKES Yugoslavia Looks To The West ONE of my broadcsstuig job* in the last few yean hai been to sum ui> trie international ntuatlon at New Year in a programme tn the B.B.C* Oversea* Service. I never have the wlxiom to leave out some forecast about the future, but on recent occasions I have had to put rather a Urge question mark against Yugoslavia. Here waa a country whose government was still %  communist one, but waa more outspoken in lU hostility to Moscow than any of the so-called capitalist governments of the western world. Its defences were inadequate, and Its arrnamenls had come mostly from i h'l-ltivakia or other countries east of the Iron Curtain, and could not therefore be renewed. As long as Marshal Tito was alive there would be an •ncouragement potential Tltoa In all other communist countries, and there must therefore be a great desire n Moscow to &ee him liquidated, which Is the polite, modern way of saying bumped off. 1 And there w some doubt whether the western power* would come to the defence of this communist I country U It were attacked. For such reasons one could never feel I quite confident that the report.s of troop concentrations In Hungary or RuiruinJa did not presage But 1 wonder how often you have thought about Yugoslavia In the past six months. Once? IwKi" Half a dozen time*? Far leaa often, 1 venture to guess, Ulan miring any other six months in the last four years. The Communist Party of Yugoslavia waa expelled from the Cominform a little more than four years ago, and the fact Uiat Tito is still In power has led meat of us to pay too little atmention to the country, its successes, and Its difficulties. Last year I watched the May Mmy processions in Belgrade. The >'"il carried, a* usual, hundreds of immense and bearded portraits of Karl Marx and Engels. There were the usual slogans calling on the workers of the world to unite, it was very much like the May Day processions 1 had seen two years earlier, east of the Iron wurlaln. except that there were no portraits of Stalin and not many of Lenin. And every Yugoslav official I met hastened to assure me that hu compatriots, and not the Russians, were the real and true Marxist*. The Russians had centralised ail power, with the result that they had killed all initiative. They were guilty of what is called 'state capitalist bureaucracy.' The Yugoslavs, on the other hand, were living up to the Marxist doctrine that the state should "wither away*, leaving the workers in control. All this was Impressive, but It did not conceal the fact that there was very little in the way of tanks and guns tn the procession On May Day this year the crowds for the first time aaw some of the arms delivered to thelr governrnent by the United States and Great Britain. There were, for example, thirty Mosquito bombers which flew low above the saluting bate, and there were some British tanks. Here was visible and tangible evidence of the importance attached to Yugoslavia, still a communist state, by the noncommunists of the western world. Marshal Tito's Cbangee But it waa not easy to get help from the western world, or to accept it even If he could get It. For one thing, the western world was not very anxious to help a regime which went In for the usual cwnmunW propaganda about imperialist warmonger*. and which maintained the usual communist secret police and forced labour camps. For another. Marfly VCRNON BAKTLETT anal Tito had to carry his own loinniunist Party with him, all power, down to the smallest village, *,us exvrcisea thruugn iu member*. If Its members were to olame him. and not the Russians, for the considerable worsening of trie situation, then he waa doomed, even though he had won so high a reputation as a national leader during the war. Arid the changes have therefore been cautious but remarkable. The secret police ha* gradually berit i nrt MM M .< %  ewer* ana uie Ministry of the Interior has publicly criticised the severity or their methods. Although a good many ctWea of the regime, cither anti-communists or communist' of the Soviet type, are still in prison, that most important safeguard lu any society—the right to grumble — has been pertly restored. And, as part of the evidence that the withering away of the state |i taken seriously, the number of federal ministries was reduced last year from thtrty-fdar to eighteen, to the great satisfaction of everybody except the civil servants who had been working in them. The official poUcy -nil favours collectivised farms, but the pressure on the peasants has become very much less, and they now have considerable incentives to bring more food Into market. And, on the International side, Tito has changed from refusing; all western aid to accepting economic aid, and. at the last—the end of last year—to accepting military aid as well. These changes, of course, have not taken place without a good deal of heart-burning. They have not aroused hostility in the Communist Party, but they have blunted t h e keenness of Its younger members. The wes t ern powers claim that Yugoslavia should do her best to pay for her military and economic aid by exporting more food, the Yugoslavs, on the other hand, would still like to carry through their huge projects of industrialisation, partly because these have a long-term value, but mainly because the* are symbolic of the communist revolution, which demands the conversion from agriculture to Industry, and which puts the accent rather on the factory than on the farm. When the country was expelled from the Cominform. the government was engaged in a oitter quarrel with Austria over the frontier, and the treatment of Yugoslavs living In the Austrian province of Carlnthla. Its relations with Italy over the Free Territory of Trieste were about as bad as they could be. It was practically in a slate of war with Greece, and IU relations with Turkey were as unfriendly as those between countries on different sides of the Iron Curtain seem desunea to be. How different is the situation to-day. Within the past few weeks, the Austrian Foreign Minister has been welcomed on an official visit to Belgrade, and there is now in) fnciu.n between the two countries. Relations with Greece have so Improved that Tito said only a few days ago There is nothing to separate our countries'; a Yugoslav military mission is sbout to visit Athens and posilbly Ankara; and there is even some talk of Joint manoeuvres along a frontier where, go short a time ago, the only shots fired—and there were quite a number of them—were being fired in anger. Gap Of Words Greece and Turkey are members of N.A.T.O. Yugoslavia is not but the gap is now rather one of words that, of substance. kather uriexpectecflj* she uses exactly the same argument for refusing to sign a treaty as Sweden has used, namely, that it would give the Russians a pretext—in Marshal Tito's words— 'to allege that wS are preparing war against tbem'. But this no longer prevents Yugoslavia from accepting all the military aid from the west that she can get. In 1H0, in face of the German threat, the Balkan countries that were stUl unoccupied hesitated to make ad alliance which Hitler might consider provocative. The result was that he eked them off one by one. Now, Tace of a rather similar threat from Russia, Yugoslavia, Greece, and Turkey do show every sign of getting together. But there Is still one formidable gap in this Mediterranean line of defence. There is no agreement between Yugoslavia and Italy. Feeling In the two countries runs high over Trieste. But throughout history invaders from the east have poured over the Karawanken Alps, that forta the frontier between Austria *>nd Yugoslavia, and have passed through Lubli.11,.i to the sea near Trieste. Just where the defences should be atrongest, they are weakest. They are weak because there Is no i ust solution of the Trieste probem; the people of each country claim with great fervour that right is on their side. A hnrrlble new phrase has crept Into diplomatic jargon In connection with Trieste, namely a "continuous ethnic line* which, as I understand it. Is a line having on one side nothing but Slavs and on the other nothing bul Italians. Such a continuous ethnic line is quite impossible In the Free City of TYTMie, since the city Itself Is Italian and the villages round it are Slav. Any new frontier would be open to criticism, and would certainly get it. The Question of Trieete And the political claim of each government is pretty strong. The Yugoslavs can say that, after all. they were our allies in the last war; that they actually liberated Trieste at the and of it; and that the port would be much more valuable to them than to the Italisns. who already have the port of Venice on the Adriatic The Italians can say that* their country is an Important member of N.A.T.O., to which Yugoslsvla does not yet belong, and that the Britiah and American governments did pledge themselves ii Msrch 1M8 to -upport Italy*!. claim to the whole territory of the Free City, one half of which — known as Zone B — Is governed direct from Belgrade although quite a number ot its Inhabitants are Italian. I believe that a speaker .at any kind ot meeting in any part of Italy can be pretty sure of arousing enthusiastic applause by some sentence claiming that both zones of Trieste should belong to Italy. I Imagine exactly the same sort of thing would happen on the Yugoslav side. The last time I was in Trieste, the bay—one of ghe most beautiful I have seen anywhenTf in the world—was alive with little mailing boats taking part In a regatta Along the quay of what should be a very busy port sst a dozen fishermen, patient, unsuccessful but happy. Outside a crowded oaf* a loudspeaker was blaring 'Night and Day'. I had the greatest difficulty to convince myself that this was one of the world'' danger spots. Mr. Eden. I think. would be a very happy man If he could help to make it as peaceful as It looks. Our Readers Say; The Child, The Parent, Ami The Teacher To, The Editor. The Advocate. SIR—I found it interesting to rend the lecture asrecorded in the Sunday Advocate some time ago on the above subject in connection with "The Development ot Moral ideas m the Child." Time spent on the development of such Ideas is time well spent, when we consider that the youth of today will be the adults of tomorrow. As we look around us. we are sometimes appalled to hear Ihe abusive language of tiny tots who cannot even spell their names, -nd the flouting of parental authority: hot to speak of the lack %  f respect for older heads. What is the cause? Csn something be really done about it by parents and teachers? Psychoanalysts tell us that the anU-soclal rttltudc of many criminals and other moral derelicts can be traced tu the imprrs-ion received .it .tn li.rly age. For instance, the desire 10 rob. kill or mutilate people may often be the expression of a mind which looks out on the world with I-ate. seeing everyone as a potentnl enemy This lack of harmony being the result of maybe, seeing the parents live a cat and dog existence, viemg with each other to outdo in quarrelling, fighting and the Hke Or. thaw gay, that ths desire to be important may lead to much intolerant, pompous behaviour and ihe like, through the child not having the benefit of %  cohesive domestic background. If thai is (rue. then the patents .nould realise their responsibility ii the matter. This Is a modern i &• and ideas change with the -..lining of experience. We are In I transitional stage; from the old stern methods of dealing with ofuldrcn through instilling fear and trying to break the will, we are 11 seems, going to the other exI Ueins] too lenient. What is needed %  %  perfect balance; to be firm and command respect from children without causing paralysing fear; to set sn example so as to give the correct moral impetus, for truly, example is better than pn In this world, the development of moral Ideas is indeed an asset, for besieged as we are by temptations at every hand, only one with a strong moral nature can survive the disintegrating influences rampant at every turn. Without moral ideas active m the Individual, culture will be stifled and civilisation doomed, for i.fter all. the philosopher Is remembered even when the militarists are forgotten. The teachings of Jesus and other great religioub leaders will long survive the works of Napoleon, Hitler and other warmongers snd world shakers. Our fair Barbados am only be a credit to the world. If her children, the men and women of tomorrow, realise the importance of moral development und true Christiun culture. OBED FRANKLIN. Employment TO. The Editor. The Advocate. SIR,—Barbados has been acclaimed universally to be a blessed little island in the sunny Csriboean. It has demanded praise for its educational, political and sporting achievements, and it Is only fitting that it makes some sdvanccment in the commercial Held in which it is yet thralled. The most rudiment.il survey of the commemal personnel of the entire Island would be sufficient to reveal that more than one third of its inhabitants (eligible for workt are unemployed. Every year, the number of unemployed is greatly Increased owing to the large number of boys and gtrls that leave school. Many foreigners whose sole intention is to enhnnce the standard of their livelihood, enter the Island and what Is even more aggravating— the minds of the employers os plutocrats as I would prefer to call them—seem to be so restricted, so selfish, so racially unilateral that even If one were favoured to be In their emplov, discouragement would be readily evoked by the paltry pecuniary terms that would be offered. Barbados with such a limited Industrial field is utterly Incapable of meeting the increased demands for employment, and of course, the net result Is that treble minded characters can no longer bear the pinch of the, shoe and are lured Into committing crimes, and what is more, the entire community feel the baneful effects of the violent measures which these relentless offenders take. However, the populace seem to be the most severe sufferers of unemployment for with their uncultivated minds and limited financial means, all of their claims for Independence Just seem to be frustrated and every effort before H Is in actual operation, seems to be annulled. I think it would be s fine gesture on the paat of the employers of this island stjhay strove to be less racially bigeled. and be more circumspect and altruistic In their commercial endeavours, as there seems to be no other way to alleviate the ponderous burden of unemployment which does not on\y breed poverty, but is the fruitful mother of crime. FRANCIS JEMMOTT. Water \eede,t To. The Editor, The Advocate. SIR,—Allow me space to remind those who are responsible for laying water pipes in the districts of Dash Gap and Bush Hall, not to forget the people In Dash Road and Prometiade Road, Kew Land. For some time'now. these residents have been gaffering grave Inconveniences, as pipes are so far apart, that one sgonders how they ever get that needed supply of water, which is necessary for life La B. CLARKE Defence Of Beauty To, The Editor, The Advocate. SIR.—On behalf of the Civic Circle, I am writing to thank you for the fight you put up in defence of beauty and most particularly for your article about the destruction of those beautiful old Msnchineel Trees on Rock lev Beach. The Civic Circle loins you in your outcry against such vandalism. Surely, there should be "Legislation to protect the db>anpearing beauty of the Island." NELL MANNING. (BW CRIME WAVE By FRANK V1NER FOR the past few weeks thig vast metro poli* hag been confronted with the greatest crime wave in recent history. This time the crimes were not concerned with the "big time" activities of the Capone syndicate or another Murder Inc., but alarmingly struck right into the homes and lives ot decent honeat citizen*. This new wave of violence, though less spectacular and gruesome than the gangster wars, hit the public imagination with far greater force since it was limited to muggings and vicious attacks against unaccompanied women—and mostly commuted on deserted subway stations and dimly lit streets after dark. When the news of the tint attack were reported some weeks ago, the press demanded immediate and effective counter measures by the police—and at the same time accused tnem of inefficiency and laxity in. protecting the public, further study ol the problem however proves the police were not entirely to blame. The roots lie much deeper ano might well concern any large city inflated b\ too suddajn growth and infested with slums and congestion. Psychologists appear tc agree that the .trouble lies mainly in an>| ever increasing number of sick minds brought about by overcrowded districts, baa housing, and general problems of this mod ern age, coupled with inadequate facilities and promotion of mental health and hygiene clinics, it is suggested also that too much emphasis is put on crime and vice in radio, television and in the comic book and that this form of "entertainment" while simply relaxing for the normal and well adjusted individual can and does promote vice and violence in the sick minded. The police themselves have not been slow to take action. In the past, emphasis has been on police car patrols—each car equipped with two-way radio and manned by two officers. New York alone has 700 such cruisers on the road, and while they un doubtedly perform an efficient and much needed service, the foot policeman has become something of a rarity. In the light of the new developments however the police have decided to revert to earlier methods and concentrate more on the foot patrolman who obtain* intimate knowledge of his districts and learns much more of the characteristics and peculiarities of his neighbor hood while "on the beat." I understand that of the complement of 1800 new officers now being recruited in New York a considerable number will be used for foot patrol duties. Car patrols, while still continuing, will be manned by one officer instead of the two as of old. The additional hiring of civilian help for routine office work will release a great number of police for active duty, and the importance of police women has not been overlooked in this vast effort lo combat the latest wave of crime. Thirty of the city's most attractive policewomen have been assigned duty from dusk to dawn in the worst districts of the city in an attempt to trap the pervert and the unwary. It seems a pity that their potential aid to the public should have been imperilled by the great build-up of publicity on the part of the city's newspapers — thug driving attackers underground and encouraging them to lie low until the big scare is past, only to rise again when the "heat is off". But it hag had temporary effect at least—and we in New York can only hope that it will prove to be a permanent one and that the terror in the streets is on the wane. TV MM HIM SWITCH TO ANOTHER BEER By NEWELL ROGERS Its 4 I I NEW YORK. AT an official investigation into what is good and bad taste on TV, Congressman Joseph O'Hara, one of the investigators, announced that he has stopped drinking a certain brand of beer. He said he watches priiefights on TV, and these are interrupted many times to sing the praises of this beer. That irritated O'Hara, and he switched to a rival brew. • . SAYS the New York Herald-Tribune: "Charlie Chaplin scarcely seems a figure whose exclusion will benefit the country." COLUMNIST Robert Ruark says of Chaplin: "Unless they found him setting fire to the White House or heading the cell which handles the theft of an atom bomb, persecution ol h'm at this late date does us more harm than good with our little friends across the Iron Curtain. Little Peter Pan . isn't worthy of putting us all in an uproar. He's a silly little man. Let him so continue." • • • SHOE price controls are off. Shoes are plentiful. Price* are much below the con trolled price and still going down. A good women's pair costs £3 18. and men's £4 4s. In Britain: First-class women's shoes cost about £5; a good pair of men's about £4 • • • • POLICE in Greenville. South .Carolina, wondered why drunks took so long to sober up in the town jail. The mystery was explained when janitor Jesse James McKinney was found guilty of selling bootleg liquor to the prisoners. V>1 ARIES' DMAHMES! Collins Pocket and Das" Diaris aow opened at AM>VOCATE fJTATIOSERY^ MANDRELS HAMMERS SAWS PLANES BITS etc. etc. TOOLS Use GRINDING HEADS GIMLETS PLIERS SCREWDRIVERS BRACES etc. 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO., LTD. Sucessors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4472 47 Beckwith Stores CRINOTHIM for Lamo Shadesin soft pastel • GREEN • BLUE • IVORY • PEACH • NATURAL To enchant any evening... FLUEB DE CHINE 36" wide at 3/8 per yd. Cool comfort is woven right into FERGUSON VOILES, 36" wide at 6/6 per yd. BUTCHER LINENS that sing right back in tones of Cream, Blue, Grey and Beige, etc. 39" wide at 5 per vd. WHITE NYLON NET — 72" wide at $2.49 per yd. LYSTAVS at $1.41 per yd. White, Black and a 11 colours in between. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Mill Tour Orru> Prt.l Isrlj Gun J.lly Oasvs thm. MOUMM In tin* Arrewmet Honry I'rnlt Julcen Grw Fr.il HnM Mmo Slices H.l hM BMT Saet DRINK MORE BEER Drutk soars B*r Trie* rrmaln. the same Golden Tret IS ea. Csrib 10 M. C.ulnness Slant It as. Guinness Nips %  Cslders HUnt It as. VI Steal It w. Baal's Ale CLEANING AIDS Goddards Plat* Powdt. Godd*rd'> furniture Polish Shinto HllTS Itsth Brlrk HIrene Lre Dram Cleaner Phone GODDARDS %  BamaKasMaas^^ EKJOY J & R BREAD & CAKES Far Freshness For Prscrancr Far Flsveur Try Our Bread Ui-dsy MEAT DEPT. Fmh Ssuasse. Minced Sleah Ox Hils Bsrsrt Breads N.Z. Prime I..mh Froien Frail Kronen Vegetable* Fresh Fmlt Kroien fladdock VEG. IN TINS strlni Beans Youiie Csrrat* Slleed Beet Baot Kale Spinach Aspsrsens Csallflower Bed Cibbsse JUST ARRIVED Silt Salmon Salt Mackerel Baa Ball Fish



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*BONB80A, OCTOBFR , 1S2 Civil Aviation Talks Covered Wide Range Of Mutual Interest Wine Commander L. A. Eggtesfield. Director General of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean Area (who has just returned (mm attending the Second Colonial Civil Aviation Conference which was held in London from September. 8—IS) said that discussions were held between Civil Aviation representatives from the Colonial territories and the United Kingdom, and covered a wide iieid ot mutual Interest. These helpful discussions ranted from such mailer* as the policy on international air service agreemenu to the desirability of establishing a standard uniform or badge for the Colonial Civil Aviation Strvtei __ Of particular interest to the I 'll'lfit West Indies were the discussions VrttJ£*U OB the policy reitaidlruj trunk icgional and local air services, and THE Dutch steamer Elfca arrlvon the supply of suitable *mtailed: In port on Monday morning In record to thr former, it WHS from Amsteroam with general agreed that problems might tri-r cargo ror the island. Among its regarding the sharp in traffic becargo was a large consignment of tween United Kingdom and Colepotatow. ,M0 bags in number, for „„,! ju lines on route* common ID various dealers, and 2.000 bags both, and that it was desirable or com flour lo consider suitable means of furOther cargo consisted of 50 carther discussing these problem* lo tons of malt extract, SO carton, ensure that no clash of interest U.UtBADOK ADYOl.Ut. p-.r.r. nvE HErtlYlY'. \HM.UI Eiku Arrives With General 50 cartoi of I%a SQUADRON LEADER W R tl] ftaauay atUCBSS the OOwStl Woffgla to the *carf of Mr*. Gerald lludsoo. Auiolant UUnd Co*, mlwloner for Wolf Cubs, one oi ti, Another Dutch vessel called wou f a na V c n P w,un "y ol d|s pleaded not guilty and has lo pay — „. here last evening. This vessel, the e a slr < w "*> representative of the this line in one month or undergo Thlrty-four-yesr-old Stanley Bonaire, arrived from Madeira maiiulacUirars in the CniWd Kingtwo monthsimprisonment v. ifh w **r Berkeley was reprnnanunder the command of Captain <"om. bow the rMuirssnisahor the hard labour. G,uent told the ** yesterday by Hut Worship Mr. H Buytenhuya with a cargo of Colonies could bskl be nterV the Court that on Sepumber 22 she E A MpL *d. Police Magi*trate onions for the colony. This shipBrillsh Aircraft Industry. handed Best 8 '4 to give to hrr of DHtrlct "A", when he addressed of bottled beer. 50 bags or'Aarl ^ P*ace.. barley. S7 cases of Port Wine, 8 With segard. lo -supply of sultaeaaes of Christmas stationery. 31 b -* aircraft, theCunln. menousl cases of Ironware, and 385 crate* that there were special requlreand 847 bags ot onions. Agents menu in the Colonial territories. for the Eika are S. P. Musson It and it was agreed that a farther Sons Ltd. Conference should be arranged as sftBiwria nwmw* oon • practicable at ssHlrh opamiwos uwiuws aratora of aircraft In ut-iColonies uld have an opportunity of dls 18 Scouters, Guiders Get Gilwell Woggles And Certificates THE EH'.HTKKN ml Scout***and (..utders who i. ik the ftrrt Wood Badge preliminary ti.inuiii; MUsTM ( i i* t*isb I eadcrs ever to 'w Mid m Barbados, ms* i with thin OUwell WogglM and Certificates by Squad ror 1 .iuier W. R "Bill" Ramsay at Stuui lle.uiquai tns. Beck I e: K> ad. yesterday afternoon Squdio ..ther quarters Liaison Comrmssionei St-outei or Guider. Canada, Finland and Kn con rag INK took charge srf the Hp Mt lhat lhp Trainm ( which sras held at St com*.results must I* iran stv Mu uel'i Otrls! Bettool on Saturcouraging to the Assistant Deputy day IM from fl.oo a.m to son rump Chief. Mr. c it <' s, Intel P-">Who was responsible fur all t*V M OOttraining in the I^.IHI arid he warjUMsra lndul,isl in Mire ihat Mr. Springer would be lauj icuYitwe, llpleased. Ptay H t it C. Spring*, nOd iha he was unablr lo attend the courw .1 A arsssW, UUnfl throuch pressttni business H. wa. one .,l ll 1IMl htvM m to havi 1 si til Uilwcll Wogglc ,h,. ..piN.iumitv 1,. Mim.lv I his. BBd Cernfleate. Others were "| an, v ,. lv thnllcd lo Mrs. Oerald lludM'n. Assistant ttart." he *HUI He lw..\s i. H .ke< Humid Commis-itier fi>i Wob a Cubbing as the salvation oi Cubs. Capl. H. A. Svwly. r>istncl i hl s,,u i Mow rnmmiMinner. Cub l^wdeia MiaHe said that it is otM Bg hi ouvia Barker, Mi Uaphiw BW i IU1 ., ; , AssUUmt Deputy Cam| Iteeu-i BUckman, M" chief to m thtt ovoei %  • %  Is. A. Edghlll. Mr. I' 'Jenei. Mis* Eleanor King. Mr F. D S'laughiiii. Mr. J. MoseleyMr. Carlton Weekes. Miss Maria Waithe: Assistant Cub l-eadrrs Wi S.ilnev Harris. Mls-i Agatha Harte, MI-K Ri-salind Hudson, ^nmumed interest. "His preseno Mls Joan Wickham and District r .„ g lveri ^ mon inspiration,' -. %  Uev. II. St. Clalf he said. He felt that the knowTudor, ledge that Squad ion ladei Ram* AIr>s Clerald Hudson was _P-"*say was going t. visit them is a reader of the magaime Scoulcr. By this thoy would Iable lo keep in touch with Iht OUWdt world. He eongratulateil Sgusdror Lf del Ramsay whom he said had mem was made up of 780 bags," While in tne. ( United Klbgdom. brother. -Some time later she '*' %  Po """ Magistrule in a vary Three hours after it* arrival. Commander i£ggl*srilii also atB ,ked her brother ITiree nours altar it* arrival, Commander r^ggle-neld also atB ,ked her brother if he had rea' ir *sP*u' manner while J the Bonaire weighed anchor and tended the nnnual flyinj^displov of reived the monev fiom Be*t and ltM> (tefendant in a case. tailed out of the harbour on Its the Society of British Aircraft he said no Berkeley addressed His W way to Trinidad. Instructors, at Fnrnborough. He Mr. McU-od a, YippeeriKF.Uliiili AND niARCOAl. I Worship .. cr" 1 while .said that the Highlights of the dlsshe reported the mailer to the m ^ Lin *L a statement to him. play, apart from the supersonic. Police Before fining Best Ills "* %  Worship Mr. McLeod said: fighters such as the Hawker Worship Mr. McLeod told him to ""•'* address me as Skipper for i I WOUtd the colony on Monday morning Hunter and the D.H 110. were the ry and ke e P Ms hands off J.. wo d !" >* >">" *&&* to from St Vincent with a cargo of r8t PWle appearance of the oth.r people's money. "!" " firewood and charcoal for the Saunders-Roe "Princess" flying MAUCIOl S DAMAGE Island The vessel which is con"t. the Bristol -Britannia" ond Sgt. AUeyne attached to Central .. ,, .— y.. M fa _, -,, signed lo the Schooner Owners' the Avro "Delta*bomibcr. This Police Station prosecuted for the "" Ul f KocK ur ni Ho4ul *J Association underwent keel relast aircraft, although a logical Police from information received. Michael was yesterday reprintsndpau-s when it was last In port one and progressive development In ff* convicted and discharged Uy ewnth ago After its repairs had design, is so radically different in PIT ON PROBATION !" Worship Mr. E. A. McLeci been completed, the schooner sailappearance from any existing "3 ;— 7~ T— . when she appeared befonhim ed for St. Vincent. lvpe that had it appeared in the ol '""i"'...". nous *' wlf r r charged with malicious damage to 0A.00 OF rooDSTtw g rans. snas ^ ^'—'--"^ wsw ssts:, o s3SA sssi'wsf £astTu5ss "-s. prta." s, sia ^i' £*•> ^g ss^ s s; .ha. comman,! of Caplain D. O P,rc, Th "PrliicMI. • larjc l.non L n Road nn *P"'r . he dtl.nl WJUtaf h.. It brought a cargo of Wnt ral englnm flying boat weighing apThrp „ „,_._-, ,„,H ,h. r n .,r. ,„! £' 1* K C ,?L'' ""£" foodrtuff lo Ihc iiland ami wag u,*xiMialev 33U,0OO ,>ouno., al. h V r iT -i !" ^ ^ .1 ^ ? d c, *5 !" i *?" k cl d ov '"' yesterday being unloaded though the manufuct ire's connX !"\ "", '!J" rd Ktm ,h J"V ,n 3 """ '" '' lov,s '" ,n "" M The arrival of thi, ship aroused denUyantkip^Wd that after lxals '.""i "." M ',"' '">""" %  The d.There ... .bout five pound, of 52L.!^rjers HrsLS; S2?*Ers£* "..Van-up •—venteU ..ith the Cubma-' Year Book, published by the Canadian General Council of the Bovs' Scouts Aasoclitton. Squadran l.sadtr Ramsay sold that th, gfga a special gift from him In Lppi-eclatlon of Mrs. Hudson 1 peat effort in assisting Major (iufflth with preparations for the course. Cftidiictmi! %  > Squadron U'.uler HaniSay as Akela. Isl.md Secretary Mr 1-. A Ha or four tlm Indeed heartenmK. year wi' Council Agree To Soil Expert bettei II would lie for the island nmor.i %  ik. M. 1 ,i ii nave uecn carriro oui, me oii-up ^nlppl'ngi^Tn^!,^ *£?? ^"^1^ sight as it flew over Famborough. It Is capable of carrying 200 milit.tiy peisonnel over ?,0O0-mlle rived "tages complete with equipment. Commander. £gglegfteld said that ailed on one witness. cloves in the tray. tipping lo secure Jobs. LOAIING MOLASSES B.W.L Sugar Research Plan Discussed Di'ii MI lliiilis LOUIS I. BAYI.KY Ii..I ton Lane The steamship Corona in port at middav yesterday ... Wa srtigsMM of molsBSin whieh was most gratifying, u. ste that, Thc Twelfth Ordmary Cieaera. rN.cc on thu faturs of iW n.W.l! is being shipped by Da Costa & Britain could still produce an ImMeeting of the British West Sugar Research Scheme .,u.< C %. Ud %  _, presslve and effective flying boat Jndje, Sugar Association (Inc.) the forthcoming Eighth This shipment of molasses conm which constructive art, British look place on 17th October. 1952, of the International .Society of sists of 340 puncheons and 20 designers had long excelled. at the offices of the British Guiana Sugar Cane rechimlogists. !iich tierces of this amount. 140 punThe Bristol "Britannia", powSugar Producers' Association, is to take place in the Bnllsh chcons are going to Three Rivers. e rcd by four turbo propeller enGeorgetown. British Guiana. Went Indies in April. I95i gmes. Is capable of high capacity Antlouo:— J, C. McMichael; The flgnillnil -I Mr P. F sealing and has been ordered in Representative; R. Cadman. AdTurner. () 11 F.. frono l.*ie post uf The work" of unloading Ihe c-uq"' tnt "> b >' B.O.A.C. for operavlser. Sugar Agron.mi.vt with the I>e go ot Xhi *aSoontr^ Marp Leurt. tlon on certain t,f their trunk flajbad.* -Hon^ F S Rc,i„vrlopment -nd Welfare Orpniwas continued vesterdav That inroutes including Ihc South and * n < Representative; Hon. G. D.L. saliun was announced UM f volved the assistance of donkevNorth Atlantic. Il will make a Pi£. O.B.E. Adviser. reived with regret. A resolution carts and lorries which transported worthy companion for the Comet, Hon. If. A. Cuke. C.B.E. Ad„f thanks to him for the good the firewood and charcoal to the which latter aircraft has already viser. work done for the aren In the various dealers, and the help of achieved an unsurpassed rtpulaBritish Guiana:— R. R. Fnlleltpast was passed, the schooners' crew who tolled Uon on the routes over which it Smith, Representative; D. Howard High appreciation wa %  II hard In an effort lo accomplish the has already operated. G. M. Eccles, Hon. W. A. Macnle. ^ of tni W(ir k ,,f Mr j M task before the rain, which was -eh,. Britannia with a commerC.M.G.. O.B.E. and J. F. WillCampbell as Chairman of the "a cial pay load (passengers and n-ms. Advisers W Mt i n ^ a committee and of tin In progress frelgnl) of 25,000 lbs., will be able -'amaico'—Hon, R. U M. KirkCmmunwcilUi Sugar Confer.m cruise for 8,200 miles at 380 wood. Representative. G. F lies per hour. It could carry Clarke. D. J. Verity Advisers. considerably St. KltU—B. B. Davis. O.B.E Representative. On his return to Barbados, ComSt. Lucia:—J. C. DuBoulay mander Egglesfleld stopped at !lepi*a*rrtative. Montreal where he met a number Trt "*? ad : — Hon E Ro ) tn of ofhclala of the International n .(Chairrnan2; RcpresentaU Civil Organisation and also St I'NLOADING CARGO threatening all Similar work on the schooner D'Ortoc which arrived in port on Monday morfiIpg. and on the motor vessel Doer;:":" *"; '\ utosd which also arrived in port "* ht f r 1 ^f Mofi Monday with n cargo of fruit Skater distances. Mvi copra. KATES OF EXCHAWE E. Johnson, W H Pyett, Advisers Secretary. B.W.I.S.A. K. Mc Frederick Tymms. the U.K. rcpre. OCT ii. isu senlative on the I.C.A.O. Council. MU-I vi rosa it... Tl '10~. Pr Chrqiir. on i<„ ,-. io a io pr in the area since the regional con££.£ %  ..,....-: P. IflT:S,„ W ,M. n rt'BuiI l Alr2 Seer.ry of th. We,t indi.Com". Ti • in rr Cunrr.tr ** 1 10-. .'-. in 1951.. • m Cwupo-r. u ia -. Pr. i„ Wailtlngton. Oommantler "riKAD. Egglelleld met the Civil Air At&SS&X n 4 io m ch*qu on lache at the British Embassy and proved Sss^prafunVVpT" ^Weins concerning the operaThp chairmans Survey of the stem Drud. -T x io ; rr. ofnoeni of the 1/3. i^ivu Aerqnau,,rk of the past year was read It 4 is i>t csbie ties Board and discussed mutual and adopted HS/HCP* c^rrMinr "^i',J;K tlon of U.S airlines through the Other routine matters were •i s .v>\ p.' Caribbean area. dealt with and discussions look nd reviewed the progress made A i ^ i 2Jj 1 w!ary BWISA .„—.,._ ^-i„„,i ._ A .P Mitchell. Mr. A. E. V. Barton, C.B.FThe Accounts and Report for 1951/52 wore adopted and the I932'53 were apMr. A. E. V. Barton. C.B.E.. Secretary' of the Weal India Committee was welcomed by Iha nk H E. Robinson on Ix-h.df of B.W.I.S.A. and 111 reply Mr. BarIon said that the West India Committee was always happy to co-operite In work for ihe Sugar Industry. The Hon. H. E. Rubinsnn of Trirddad was rc-eleeled ChairTHE legislative COUHC day pas-sad an Address l. Mis Kx ceUeoey the QoveRioi %  gieiiing t. .... the visit to Barbados of Pr. II H M Kf PUn a! "•"' %  . retired Head ol Ih. fi5KlailT& "kISm'JSUZt*}!** Stmln Conscrvatlo, HH i £ 5",^. S M, Sei-vire. ,„ advise on the ..uestlon Smith as Grey Brother and Mr. of (11 000ifjrv>Uo(1 ln „„ Sll >tox Tatnell as Chil. Um i,,,, nc Thv vlM .. v ,. Can Wear Wovgle ,.^ | 0 be about a month. The successful Leaders are enllm. F (' Hutsnn who second tilled to wear the special OUwell ed ihe passing of the atldri Woggle. They will now proceed that he had visited St AndTee to take Part One (Trieoreticiili recently and knew the damage thii and Part Two (Practlcnh. After I,.KI In-en done (here He *.. ., .ili-f;"-U>ry report by the Isvery glad that l)r llennett WJI land Commissioner, on appliesgoing to come and give advice lion. Ihey will I-entitled lo the Such iidvi.e w,. OUwell Scarf and Beads, therethe more uuiekl> it was got, lh< I i lieeomkng members of the Hist (iilwell Pack In Barbados Af'.er the presentation, Squadinn Leader Ramsay said that he lud .i great deal of pleasure doing ihe course with them and judging > %  Mien VJJII its. he was sure that ,ey .l~i cnj.A.tl live min %  • He leconimended that they hould continue with then Wood 'Biidjres and said that he was i land Beareiasw would 'W 'dn1> ten, glad I., lake then udpllealloru for Part One. He .--io that the Island Commissioner w planning some means whereby they could gain Part Two. "You will have a lot of fun and I wish v,r,i good .•uniting." Squadron I.ei,dri Ramsay said. Uajoi J A. Griffith said that he Was "the oldest of the young wolves' and IharUwd Squadron leader Ramsay for eomli.rti.ig Ihe eouise. He said that at the time when Mrs. Hudson was making the initial preparaUens, In bad no HSM that he would le hsrned Into a wolf. He was present at Uv and he was >ure ihat UM ;->I-I ii .md Squadron Ix'adei Ramsay in particular had enjoyed aJnl Th# following are ihe Director* for the ensuing yea Antigiiii' J. C McMichael. Barbados:— E. S Robinson. Brit ah Guiana R. R. Folh t'Siiiitl, Jamalea-— Hon. R. L. M. Kirkwood. St. Kills — B. B. Davis O.B.E St. LUCII J. C. DuBoulay. Trinld.a — Hon H. E Robin%  orl (Chnjnnan). BROOMS BRUSHES MOPS DUST PANS Make Your Selection To-day HAIK BROOM.' (each) $2.00& $3.00 HAND BROOMS (each) $1.87 & $2. FIBRK HAND BROOMS (each) 76c.A 5c. BASS BROOMS (each) $1.08 i $1.34 SCRUB BROOMS(cach) 81c, 96c. & $1.08 SCRUB BHUSHES each 22c.. 29c. 33c. & 3*c WIIK HAND BRUSHES(each) 50c. LAVATORY BRUSHES 57c Mc. 72c Si 78c LAVATORY BRUSHES with Holders Per Set $1.13 ALSO WATER MOPS @ $1.07 OIL MOPS | 1.53 DUST PANS % 1.27 %  ROBINSON'S GROATS Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. III. 11. 12. It 13. BROAD STKI.I T Putting on The Roof... We had our troubles, loo, until we saw our local (INIMRT MAJOR tftVU. and they explained how easy everything was with the help ol the simple, strong construction methods made possible by quickhandlin UNIMET MAJOR steel framework. The diagram shown below was sufficient to convince us! Now our roof's finished -frankly it has proved surprisingly economical—-and there's no worry over painting ihe ruat-procied, green enamelled framework, over wood ants or termites of any kind with this durable steel construction We used UNIMET MAJOR and finished with our roof once and for all! Oh! vet. your number's 3713. S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. |— \'A7 To prevent the tpread of infection, apply Cetavlcx Cream to the skin lurroundinf, the boil. Also uie on the hand* when changing drettingt. (.St 'Catavlex' o WOUNOS. am, auNs SC*ICMIS ITC. Cetavlex' Crea The all-purpose antiseptic Sole Agentt 0"d Ditwbuton A. S. BRYDFN a SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. BRIDGETOWN iassssfsf MrtKIAl CHIM.C*l |PM*aH*CIUT(C*li) UHlTIO • n* i* < r. i*-M-r M li-to* CM~i (-*..('. I.mm4 tn '''''-'//.vvmcww % WV//AWWJ PRE P. IHA HOYS Thai harf siutnl ih, #,. s ff TimtP. II E X A L L MSMA-RKX Sal.Prompt, Eflertive AiitaciJ Powder lll.liul) I'KIFIEII K..r Skin Eruptions. EYE DROPS For Inn.matlon ol the Mucuos Membrane of the Eve WORM MIXTURE For Children k.XIKHTS i in H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., — Di.tribulor. HARRISON'S ""A D ST. Aiminic many other ilteftll Domestic Items we have just received the following Nisht Chair l"an> <>alvd. Dust llinWire Rat Trap. Bird I i::' Ham Boilers Water Cooler. (AST IRON KNAMKLLED BATHS JACOB'S PATT. COINTKR SCALES KIRK AND III Kl.l. \l( RKSISTINd SAFBS KXPANDINC. CURTAIN WIRK "ORIAC" SYNTHETIC WASH LEATHERS (1AI.VD. WIRE NETTINCS—All Sites — ALSO — UK.II MADS Al.l MINICM WARE BAUCBPANS. KRYI'ANS. C


PAGE 1

%  EDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22. 1952 BARBADO-; WVOCATt PACF. SEVEN Co-Operatives No New Fad W. 8 !" ^ 1 raffle Rules Mr. C, A. E. Baltics. Co-opt ifa.e OlTlcer. Saturday delivered | lecture on "Co-operation" with 9 vial reference to savings SociUBlOM .md thrift and tilt societies" at the Church build homes far sale or lew to members. Miscellaneous services, such as the provision of lighting or health service for members The types and number of serlarge number of vices developed in anv one ternT ichi Aflei Mr. B.vklei gave his leethe needs of the particulai f**. a %  uu-nimousmunltiea to be served adopted by the Women AuxilI iiii.-.. .11 Type* peel t otganisi panise-lves ii i i..tive Nr character, saving, studying and working together. "•> Salary Earners' Ca-aaeralive Thrift Societies: This type of %  OCtatj i* specially designed to meet the needs of sal*r> rarnt-n We are all herer salary earner* to for us to practise thrift and the wise ind economical use of money. Most of us realwe the need for thrift, put unfortunately never Ices, therefoi !ep in the formation of a Teachrs' Co-op. i itrvi CrwUI After man> q oJced the Iwturer % %  %  A KsS S22,JflE^fiS Hou "" c f admi strew of Indian Ground iris' School, and seconded by Isa Walker of St. Christopher. He said:— .Reference has been made In the -—— !" Credit to practise thrift individually. unions, Marketing and Producing. Societies. Consumers' Societies. This is where Co-operation can to *1P. because when a number of _opeople with the same Idea operative Societies associate together and bind themit is impossible in a single ad"elves to make certain i.-Kulur dress to deal in any detail with all savings and keep certain rules these different types of societies. I thev find it a great deal easier would, however, like to refer than when they try to do so in. ::.-—. ,_-— —.?-. r.— 1 briefly to three of these tvptj#. dividually. &&S33Z gR& -nrvaWS v^ ..,„.„. n and regulationof co-operat.ve The value of this type of Society ieties the celebration of CoBefore referring speciilcallv to bag been fullv proved In Surer, raters Day.anoMecturesonCothese three types, it is important in Septemiwr 1943 there auon. In short, there appears to remind you that whatever form Societies with total be. generally speaking, an inco-operative societies may take amounting to J3 5 &) 00 ,: taken in they have a number of things In September. 1045, the savings' had i*"" and UM Co-opercommon which make them Copassed the $1.000000 mark ft Movement Some people, not operative. These common factors natters, cannot safely be excluded In any J" type of society then, proyou ire. maj be inclined to talk on On-operation. Thev an v,dC5 • *"'* %  ""' convenient means %  rtn — of Cothe generally accepted principles thereby savings may be made H a new fad winch form the basis of the Cor "ularly and systematical K dur. ging up in Barbados which, operative Movomcnf. These are as ,n * m P'oyment. A fixed per. ither movements of follows'— centage of the member's were 155 Mvlnasj and by SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC Eight tiafflc onaocti were published in the Police Keporta vesterday. One driver was icpond for driving without due car* and attention and another for railing to stop at a major road. There were three offences iecorded against the name of one JIJtEIT E]iL ,, -,i! driver who was reported for fallmJXm* b Ing to go on when requested to do Mmtar Vmu so by a Police Constable; drawing up alongside another vehicle and failing to give name and addm*. In Carlisle Bay i. ii,ki|tri l %  % %  KM W South OnftdrrM J HOUSE KROKIN ANNIVA1J* nnauta. IS7 ton* from U*d*ira rs*un u n*,rtaa*.ra Con So-,, ui Clarice Davis of Lodge Hill, S" Michael, reported that her hou/ was broken and entered bchum 9.50 ajn. and mid-day on Monday and a quantity of grow H ;. • Powls were stolen from the yant of Cecil Strakcrs resident. Welches Road. St. Michael, between TOO a.m. and 4.00 p.m. on Monday. Striker reported the incident to the Police. REPAIEINti G.TTKR Workmen were employed during the past few days repairing the <-*a. MaTtona ,-r "i.T r.puin r n Ca %  <.. M C* I I.I e-ripno %  nrd t iHBPAMTenm an (oi T-m*is,i Nelson tot SI lieta i for Trinidad Seaweli AMM\ UJ m, ID |. •"rasa TnMSftd Jl/W/St *lnl. U Hmubr Waters. K I. Trl.H,. vv (tan-MIVUehin '-\>.u (s SS/ia/st l'i"'i I the work Yesterday uilng the v.itt mara Ban Btrt Part %  pat** already vorkmen were cidth ol the road in %  fJSfft, tun, will blossom ror while and then die"" I Jure you It is by no means new. Is It a fad, and provided tag if the movement can I generated ajamg the paopla, arre can I-' DC question of th •vemenl being established on a MMuaH It basis in this colony. | Slarled in U.K. %  br ovar a century, people have Mn at work. n. onsj nrD or an. %r. bryini to CarVg by peaceful ol-%  : <• adequate system production and distribution of iOd.mil 'I'IVI." which should I Pd the "greatest good to the itesl nunil-M of these wh aarrpared to work. It surled inglaiul. spread to tho ContiI ; to India and other countries lc East, to Scotland and Ireand across the Atlantic to „ f trles of the New World. 3 e mighty tentacles of this C 'mem Co-, almost the < % %  | B Bad toda) there are • 00,000 Co-operators—as folaats of the movement are 1 a—tn be found in 39 counts set aside month!*and creriite Valaatar, u.restrieled raemto h.s account. This SiTcShr !**' ititutes his ordinary savings which Any person possessing the formally may not be withdrawn 'esid.ntial o. occupational except for something in his quaiiflcaiUona is eligible for permanent interest. He mnv h..\vmembershlp. and is free to ever, also make special savings be withdrawn at nny and ,'ithdraw which mn Hi! \ roughout the yeais these le Ii..-. -^iierative i tods to an increasing number rvices. Today the list of these Ices is quite formidable. In there is hardly any BaU Of an economic endeavour which %  kiol be handled by co*operI means. %  hould lik,-. by way of illusion, to mention a few of the ices rendered by co-operative lods. The list includes— Credit: that is, encouraging thrift among members and issuing loans to them from funds raised principally by ii.'-.itiv r.f asrvugj o| |u Members received as payment or subscription on shares. Agricultural Marketing: acting as ngent of the aMmbari in the mapoggl ,,f their produoe, join or society. Democratic control. This is provided for by — Proper accounts are kept and (a) allowing one member Mcn member has his personal acone vote, irrespective of r un a nd pass-book which show capital holding; n balance at any time. The (b) limiting the number of member continues to mn ke shares held by any one ordinary savings regularly, as long member to a maximum " he continues to be employed, of one-fifth of the total; '"hall he pleased to discuss with (c) limitation of interest those who are interested, a tabl on share capital to 5 which I have, showing h per cant., and savings grow. (dt the election annually T^ by the general meeting '^J^* * n c *fy members of the committee of ^^^ %  f-'^ ^individual management ordinary aavings. Such loans are "*P*d by monthly Instalments Distribution of profits (or whilst regular savings continue. surplus! in proportion to *" that the members' capital business done with the Mwdily accumulates against his Society, and not in proportion retirement or old age. In the to capital Invested. meantime, as his balance inThus the surplus is returned creases, he Is secured against to the members In the form temporary financial embarraasof patronage dividends or rernent. funds—a fair and equitable distribution, since the success Scouts Hold Annual Meet urrtsm %  ** . .. ,. i "• %  • TO. 14*4 SS/W/M u TH...... n !.... i> gssajiM.1 SVt* %  gssayaa. /. Il-lu. %  Van. M |MH 1' tiU.r-ld. J '"a* 1 ". IKins. II a.h-*. L Brfcada iiuhuati. ftaimhai M.IKU)i. J t Kn>mond. J la U Hour, an g i I Wiliuni. % sad C Virim MAIL NOTICE Itatfc. i ni > %  i %  *a i by Ihv M V < Uvncral ThLof the undertaking depends on Z+o^l., !" f "J^IL* the volume of busineVs done ^^jJPJ^^ .""T" ^ ovem ment departments. In fact, where ten or more salary earners work together and wish to solve their money difficulties by forming a Co-operative Society. The St. Michael-South Local Association of the Boys Scouts" Association held its first Annu.il (iencr.il Mi.-ling at the Scout Hcaduuxilcr*. Heckles Road last night. "f. Thi-> Local Association has unE dcr its care six Scout groups M.II which are the First Sea Scouts. The Garrison Sea Scouts. St Matthias, Bethel. St. Patrick and the Pine Hill Pack. A report was nven to each group and every report showed the growing inU raal among th.boys for scoutthes I'"?, Messrs. R. St. C. French, N. Stuart and Mrs. V B. Fielitwere appointed as memo,: while Messrs F. J. Cole and A Smith were elected as represei.r stives lo the Island Council. T i Auditors appointed % %  C. F. Jarvis and L. C. Banfleld. A report on the Group subt *criptlons was adopted. After the Tho Order entitle.! %  The Civil business of the meeting was conEstablishment {General) (Amendcluded, Squadron Leader W. R rnr,,u N> Order. 1952". was Ramsay gave a talk to the Ulvcs legislative effect tha meeting. While in London he *? K rder which provides for a saw the Chief Scout who asked J" 1 1 "* 1 m **>? UtlO of_th e Airport tion of members operatives lines. i long Finally, Credit Union* These, like the Thrift Societies furnish their members with a secure and convenient means of wing money and obtaining credit Water Supply: th " oou.in.ng crean TKrov^ for Uj. oduc ^SfA^SSfft %  n.-.-ins ..f ..„\ H ,i;s of it.s mmiber received as payment or sub*." is? s..,si:lo'u^'o, ."rss ... : ..-,..i,,lh ..„,. another, available lo memher, k cre.ted. Thl5 ,,,l.r-.,,-,.„..,^.,„„, ,, M ,.„ lb ,„ milv j; ^ k poH. am moans of m.urinK lh... h ,. lt ,.,i„ ..„, ".,., £' ,„ „ sr:? %  %  ',"",,""""""""'" ••' SSShSSs.; r, Timfor"'^ mo mrm mini lAVMn Now lot some brief remarks — nnd ilislriwith respect to the three types ol l^,alis, when approved by the ^^, 0f ,. W ",* r '," m ml Co-operauve Societies in which Committee, are uranted to rncm',Z .^"^L" 1 "" 1 "" """"* %  y U " ln rM d >*" who ore able to obtinv?o The TicEll.. m bulk o, Fir... Saving, Socielie, grantor, or !" retle. or w. such supplies as food, cloth_-. .._ J _... ing, fodder, fertilisers and rhese are Soneties in whicl' planting material for sale to m ? nib ni mak V, ?*"**' *" v '""" rnarobari u raa*mncr wn,c h arc credited to their pcrArrleultur*! services: the pro""**[ a ccoun 1 *' ""* Hltend me U vlsions of tractors, plouphs l %  '" the main co-operallv,' iprayers, store rooms ind P r,ncl P |w and how * operate %  E ncking houses for joint use co-operative business. Having v the members. rruurtered these, they then study Property Insurancelnelr difficulties to see in what way the insurance of members or Ul * c can * olved and their wi their cattle, crops or other economic status improved by coknown property from funds raised by pwtlve means They may find lontlibuUoD from members, dial the solution lies in the formaIt has not been possible, ol Co-operaUve parlnrrship of ,lon ' one or mor e ' the followcourse, in one address, to deal in workers to own and manage inK types of co-operative societies: any detail with these different such concerns BS passenger or Credit, Consumers'. Producers\ types of societies, but 1 ihalj b* goods transport services, enMarketing and so on. The appleased to answer any questions gincering or curpentrv works, propriate type or types of societies you may care to ask for furthei or shoe factories, "'an then be organised to replace elucidation. In addition, nothing presses, hakes, list, 'he Savings Society, and to meet would give mc greater pleasure restaurants, buiMniK Contracthese felt needs when sufficient than to meet the staffs of any tlon, etc. capital has been accumulated and schools interested in the foi^iiation Land lease or purchase and the time is suitable. Savings of one or another of these forms housini co-opcr.'itivcs for %  *> Bocset-SJI are. therefore, a transioi c.i-o|>.-rative -.."ieties and to quiring or leasing agricultural tory phase in the co-operative give any advice and instructions .. nine, and should represent neceviary in connection with the IDd and a period of testing and training organisation of such societies. •t II ill**. Hrfiatrtoa i -i.a Urcunary Mi thr Mlh October. ISM. Airport Manager Gets New Title THE Legislative Council yesterday passed a Resolution to give legislative effect to an Order Till t ^ ld *f ,or rn nK< "' u lUe .if the Airport Manager to lt: or "Controller of Civil Aviation and Airport Manager." The Addendum to the Hesolu,1. title QiEftlCO w/er//t/S//eJJt There's always J clean hvgicm, fragrance in every room where this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste cleanser is used. Pols. Pans, and Tiles, Sink*, and Paintwork respond quickly lo it* treatment there's not a scratch in a mountain of Chcmim Unguentine Relieves pain of — •' %  %  I : %  fi •d UMI is acitiMpuc Rtlll** • i ..%  . ri> Coasfori P(O.T>„ lag. Tuba % |>, give other security. *.g. 'th shares, to the satisfaction of the ; Committee. This Is the type of soeietv organised by the British Guiana Teachers Association Women's Auxiliary and a very fine organisation It is with a capital of well VPT $6,000.00. Their energetic nnd chancing Secretary. Miss QfffjOa Dcvonish. I believe, n well ome of you. vey to them hi. kind J?; m a, T r l l *""' J '^"'Iroller of Civil Aviation and Airport Manager" nnd bringing the title into line with similar offices in the larger West Indian Colonies. The duties of this office ore no %  -1 tided to the manngem nt I.I the Airport but Include advising the Cnvcrnment on mati i.f i-hcv With theestalilishi-ii-nt of II Light Aeroplane Club turns? 25T5 "E t^'iPS-^ssiw ££ le Issue and testing of appllranti >r pilots' licences. In addition p may be called uuon to perform e duties of Inspector of Accident* %  to supervise the orrangemeni r the Seal eh and Rescue Servi. • %  • The Colonial Secretary said th.i %  %  ehaiuttIn the title di< 1 %  %  > Andrew to the St. Andrew Vaatr) to establish a playing field, wa> yesterday agreed with by Die Legislative Council. The Vestry had previously been given the authority to enter int.. U lease for this parcel of Ulld with the Commlttei poets. Idm to regards During the meeting he had listened to tho many remarks and it would not have been fun if everyone had the same idea He was much Impressed uitd tbg in :ilihy -pint which prevailed He asked them to work towards a common goal and said that the Association wan a healthy one. Lease Of Land Authorised A Resolution to give the Governor-in-Cxecutlve Committee the Walking Fish? ped II was caught off Holetown ently and is being cured by Governor-in-ExecuUve kti. Edward Austin of Head for playing Held putStreet, a man who has been in Ur curio business and who has l.cen .. cnlksclOf of strange fish • .i .iver 40 years now. >'or Mr. Austin, collecting strange fish caught in the Caribbean, Is %  hobby, and this Is tin .oiui fish whose name he has i n un.idle to discover. Besides • knowledge he has gained by he keeps the latest • >ks on types of fish, especially wnish and lcath.-i -like DANGER TO PEACE THE HAGUE, Oct. 20. Cazcm Hassibi, Chief Irunia delegate to the Petroleum Con%  n-e. said to-day Iran wss cmiident that tho world wouW I soon remove the "unjust and unreasonable obstacle" prevcnllm 1 Persia from exporting her oil. In u speech at the < nrrcnt meet. ing of the Petroleum Committee of the International I-ibour Or ganisatlon, Mr. Hassibi said the I world would realise the %  arc..' danger which is bound In result i for peace aa well as for the feedi ing of world market' stoppage of our indi sincerely wished a ha to the dispute, Mr. Hi C TOSCA from the Mr. Austin says that the llsh'i i-.\ Ini Qna and tall do not seem strong py soluti ti.'-ugh to carry It through the %  Ibi added. w..ter on a strong swim, and he U.P. b. lieves il does most walking BOATING NEEDS DECK PULLEYS 1V4" x tt". 11'." x 7 16" PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE and DOUBLE 2" SAIL SLIDES V ROUND SAIL THIMBLES 1x 7 IS", I 1 .' >: W STAINLESS STEEL THIMBLES „" x 5 32", :i 16" x 14" JIB HANKS No. 0 and 1 GOOSENECKS STERN HEAD FITTINGS HEAD BOARD SHACKLES TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS D SHACKLES 3 16" x 14', M," x 5 16". 5 16" x V HARP SHACKLES in same sizes YACHT MANILLA and TARRED ROPE—all sizes i'li. Brbado I .......Ii. I.i.I. WHITEPARK 13.~ Thttt) a SISCO Paint tat tvetu puipose . SISSONS BROTHERS ft COMPANY. LTD SISCO PAINT* Slnrkrd br T Htbl |.id Planuiloni LM Carter Co Barbaaoa C-OfNMiv> CMton Factory. Tt B Hawaii, a W Hwfe-nin%  oo a Co Ltd T. J taly. Cantral Lie Walk In* a Co Ltd and tlte Bdo* Hants* .Co Ltd rn fiHRi i i MI iff TOOTHBRUSH I: It \t si I hcrc's only one •oothbnih in the world with ihit i —— | 'hapc* handle, and waaJeA Made to help you %  hovevvr hard to reach. No wmder dcnlui* favOOt 'In tt IMJOOI thape • rthlrfush N m Aduli Nyfcmjum.^ and Nfloi %  a*| isatj i LTD, or Hrarros* +H4ute IH, CO LOG N El For Dependable Service and Economical Upkeep There Is None Better Than The Famous . MASSEY HARRIS MOD. 744D. 42 HP DIESEL ENGINE TRACTOR Note some ol the main features:— • 6 Cyl. Parkins Dlasal Engine # Replaceable Liners • 5 forward gears • Press-button starter • Power Tako-orl & Bell Pulley • Lights With these Heavy Duty Wheel Tractors you can also have the choice of Steel Wheels or "Half-Tracks" for ploughing when conditions ai9 unfavourable. For haulage the perfect combination is tho Massey-Harris Heavy Duty Wheel Tractor fitted with our 5-ton All Steel Cane carts with pneumatic tyres. Other available equipment: GRASS MOWERS. RAKES AND LOADERS FERTILISER DISTRIBUTORS MANURE SPREADERS (suitable for Megasse and Filter-prase mud) MANURE LOADERS %  sT" These Tractors and equipment are backed by our Service Organisation where replacement parts are readily available and no lob is too large or small lor us. ROBERT THOM LIMITED COURTESY I. All \ I.I: DIAL 4616 — WHITE PARK ROAD • &f&f % % '....... .-,-..,....




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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22. 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAfit GOMES COMMISSION REPORT-III -act* mod .ranted im.>ie-. OIL th-t -re interested in obtain* moat glaring ttit-y^ *etf eriUinj UUUWK uve I* both ueeither hM Bfj lu.t 9. Before tac netting took i_lcr three things had to be doot means iL T.rt?r??LI** H^na^u^jf teachers' "rd^"d^-7n a~keTa, for"riot "mtjat^ runh<7"cnq'uir> granted applications were nude to •aantftsasT In one uuianaa live cbiil clack rhoTlBiUdi all BDulications whereas the namn remuneratiVe otorder to carUln whether then ...Hum ul the lessee, for permis^y^ of, . had busuiea. cot£umht W" ';, .tri the aoul.c-Uor?.InT'the ruf"* !" 'cipaled Horn busiue*.which ''.T^p tte> poaaaSilou of Uie aid preia"* d **" started about twelve u> !T^ T %  sea or any p-it thereof (other*' %  •*•ntooih* previously with ,,' f*V* w.sc than tu Will) AND ALAO piUl ol W.fWo were not real>*"•" &*' COMPLEMENT ^ HEALTH Wear thwe kmttarul Aarbatab uu and y oa mwilaie yoor body against €*•• %  ff^ icrnpcrature. Tbc atuct \xi at tke 'jtK mdhont of oa wm*se m * %  V weave e.hidi allow an urvWsm bi*nk*t of ait to ctothc mod comfott >our body, keeping you cool in the hta! and un M the coW. Ask to the laQg* ff Aeiicx shirts either plain or paticroW up. Mueh the same procedure as on the former oceas jon as the HMtUg lon w „ roUowed eX( ^pt ftit the a eounenior hiirTledly | ir5l two rames propoaed and d proposed the names Of wended were those of persons triree applicant-! He wet who had not applied until honoured hi obligation in thai 11. The opening of the appliruled oul of order The Mayor, February and March 1051 recalions appeared to have been Mr. N. W. Tan#, "ien decided on spectlvely. or nearly two years merely a formal act because they a procedure by rotary movement after the advertisement aceordwere not considered or examined whereby each councillor In turn Ing to which they were out of time m detail, if at all, and none of *' %  given an opportunity to and could not be considered. Th them Was discarded, although propose the name of an applicant. Town Clerk was questioned many did not comply with the Two of the Hehveen councillors whetacr he did not consider It hia conditions set out in the adverpresent proposed no names One duty to bring" that fact to the tiscment. It also seems clear that felt embarrassment in making a notice of the Committee His reply at no subsequent time did any choice because he had been was that as the SUL months period councillor inspect 01 examine approached by too many appli(relating '" prohibition or restricthem. cants and the other stated that he tmn of the re-Introduction of 12. The applications. 307 of took no active part In the meetniotions) had elapsed he thought them, were not available for our 'hit a *a was merely warming n Commlttoo could do what they examination. They had. together his seat on the Council until his 'Iked. What that had to do with The with two books containing 200 ttate was tip. His inactivity, obligations incurred with member* an( receipt counterfoils lust disaphowever, was no doubt compen?} ,n P ubIu without further pub, vt peared, and the Town Clerkap•*•* for by the activity of his '* ncnanUon of any iDtentton to d ^. alnjl i.eared surprlaed. if not hurt, that brethren. lor be got a lot: Sf, "i^ !" h m "* "* were perpetrated we should seek any explanation *• %  we were to|d that some ilW a IvL u. at. j *•• "> regaio for their disappearance, lb* ren** •"• merely proposed, AOlltonty Abused their leases, suit was that quite a lot of time W>ra1ed and voted upon, with25 ln our uptmon the acts and however, th nut any disclosure of merit and omissions of the Committee and ubouMhe iiau^oi^ui^li^ wiUiou"; debate, whereas "others the Council in dealing with thht council As things U^"JT*T££ ?* tn K*l i n l^rtto^r^^toto^*^ production was not of gnat mottrrns Altogether about fifty > u ment, in view of the scant treatn m *" ** re P^poaed out of wfilch mem they reouvaxt at the hands '""V-^ne were successful Thia of those by whom they ought to "'^"' lhat ^ two "und"^ have been considered and by reasmd ^ tty %  Mt ^* w r ^ ev * AND ALSO will nul **-" !" y that he could not finance traiisaction outaumding **** the buildings mentionru above. *use Uie prattls wnicu he bad anasslgn or underlet oi part with "ctpaled fiom a business wguafe led to an exchange of %  een the chief clerk and ill not. liter the erevtion and ** Th* '— employees lharr** **g*? ,,d ^2* ^ .omi.ictioi.olsubbui!Q,nga.ss,gn P" h"* .1 over the U>U to air. % %  £•"* to rt *??"•*.*? or underlet of such part with th Ub> do .ttt them whatever he *h %  !" dWcod 1 L"a poiaeatRon of the slid premises) "ked after .ecovermg the money w ltft* ad ** %*,•%* *?t^ or any pan thereof other* ise u 'hich he had advanced. The next Will, wilhout the con'-Fung that bapponed was that sent in writing of THE t'OHtiousri sprang up on the lots like IHJKATION to be given only if muahroorna. the Corporauon is satisfied that Maklne l'i ..his the aaaignment sought is kessa J4> W hen quuaUuned about %  de and is nol conu-ary to thu uU jfcu. ,. r>^ ^tlu* bad a ye policy ol the Council. pfavtoualy applied lor the lease words of those covenanta ot the whole area for ., housing sear enough and uusjhl to -cheme wtth a view to prolit, provided a su nV ia n t safestated that he was not interested Vans Lrsft.'s. issjifjs ussigi'roentr and he professe'l know bttlv or nothing about ho OTEX declaration that the lady was a trustee for him of the land. 4? The evidence of the l.idy •nid the correspondenco and the atatoBeztt of claim in Uia action made It Hbundantly clear that she had undertaken "to apply for nod to hold for and on behalf of tbf plaintiff a lea-e of a certain lot of land belonging to the Corporation of Port-of-Spain . situate at Mucunino". The chief clerk, howf In m-ouplng the inoney'he hiid "1A^ IS *i! irtus of a resolution which was passed by the oiL-i.ii-iable number of her to use her until he lomln* eonfr,aited with src -^r-itv. 25--2 t-aras that of them originated from, or were 19. Prior to the meeting i 9th May, mott of the councillors r had been approached by various B nd" applicants to nil the role of sponi D the adveruserraant vear5 Ego "" puv u Xo rw11 vtM ~ th !" were available to give erenow an utter abuse of authority 1 ent lo -"-'•ninenu of taaaea was ,,,., The lint said that after he and respoiuabtllty tnd a betrayal delegated to the Mayor for the handed ihe lot over to Mt. 1) ha of trust and confidence. In the t,mp b* 1 ** and "*** **"" power "washed his hands of it entirely" result the applicants who were n** accordingly always been ealthough he believed, from -oine successful were wholly or mainly eti.sed ""d is sull being exercised document which he had signed. ho had approached counby the Mayor. The reason for that u,..i the lot was uibaeguenily Ulora rar their rupport or who delegation of authority appears gold by a Mi U. to somebody personally known to them, to have been that such assignwhom he had never heard o! or Hl "'dence in rMtgffy every reTrio mrsnU were regarded as formal KTA-II! Thu witness never thought s T" cl con '* e d or mot mit nmorHons of the truth (To be ConUnordl meeting lasted a littat hour. On the assumpir-tlgated by, single fountainh 'S ^ ^^^0^,",^". ft " ••.'pT-reT'to^ve bee IS Sen^ uTta in.rod'uctor! nly ZXtiT '^ """*" Z T1 m1Un •* ' "* %  " T>eunt lo l f ^0 ,, ito. ^.rS thii* rnssn Sit Z S13f *%?*? Council Comn nd d P to tjuts. nor did it occur to hhn thai Ins average of little more tth.n one iU ff Ks^a C imto effort on the 31 We ~ n ,dW th-1 *" Vkk ~ i0pQ' ""*** n V "^ lu u '" • ^half minute, was devoted D „? ofie CoJocil would have ^^ * * l "'o %  P ^ J^ had surrendered I. —h of the fifty nominations 'Ivmdaei a farcicarSroc^ng thei Option but that m iy event. . The second employee also sors and proposers for them and 20. The Town Clerk informed MavoT Mi N W Twi mid! navln re ** ara to the lef •* "* "* ,M U "*' i fi? r "* ' nd ,d MVt to a fa* cafe, the support of a us that the application, were iuch In rftVrt At the "mmence' !" D <* covenant quoted above, it th. lot to Mi D. he. --.imply few councirjor. ws. % %  i m H available at the meeting and that mer?t of the^^nni^JeXidXt **" not Jo have been acted washed lus bands of if. H. w-s. ewn by the mentors and flnanhis recollection was that non. p n tho list were the names of "pon. it is. however, unnecessary however required from time as casrs of applicants, who were was called far or examinedThis about forty applicants who were dwell upon this aspect of ih. tun. lo sign his name to a Varh iy Applicants in name only. On the meant that more than two-thirds his personal friends but whom he matter for the fact is th.1110 heed of paper* and eventually he other hand certain councillor of she councillors had never at was certain uere not deservinR aB l' Rl by .1 approached an applicant with an any time seen any of the applicases nnd for that reason he sugcovenant although the Town Clerk builder and contractor which b. offer of support and Induced rations. Seated that their names be deleted statad that b* was aware of them, endorsed over to Mr. D. 'IV another person to become an 21 After the forty-one appliAccording to the minutes tho We were informed that the Mlamount included the $1,000 which applicant. cants had been approved, a few members disagreed with that sugvertlsemcnt contained no injuatcMi'u had advanced to hun to 14 Kvery available councillor members suggested that further K*stion and decided that the entire tion In regard to the restrictions pay his deposit and he assumed who was pre.ant st the m as t ing names should be selected and ,isI ''*' considered W. consider m |h G covenant but merely slated U"U the additional fioOQ was lor was questioned aJout the policy lfl lots allocated by drawing but their disagreement very proper if that successful applicant, would Intarc 1 "aod s forth" %  latm; and e^-en then, and after being reminded of the oath he h.id taken he poralsted in maintaining that he was only Interested In getting hark the premium he had advanced nnd that all he did "was done In good faith fur benefit of thee, two girl IliHiuoKtl Hltagfl I.Ot'lS I.. BAVLEY Rolton Lane HT51,HElTimi_l OLD MAN of th. Council In dtepoilnil of th, in, CommttU, aohwed u th, '•">' m *"' ">•' •• b, required lo hold loo Und • golands. Tliey vim* ,11 qmd on previous dHlaion of the Council ln conunlttw. and not lor tndidw toe wmi aIHl condllion* IU on, point: It n that the lot! anlnat this method of allocation, vldual eounenior,. lo determine „„, „ . u ^ e should be loan to omen who Motion Lo.t I>U* w or ,r, not dawrvWoo ,, b ,,„ k TMU ,~ und r ^nj,^ were in need of houses. General 22. When Ihe recommendation, 2* c ifJ s u . 't'' „^!i'.'i i ,i l> ^> reatricti. axemen, on that p*. r-c-n, ol the Comml.tee came befor. IS^X'S! !"!" ."• —• **• 1V.-I auh MM* IUMIM ha* rnnilrl. "On. U. The omission to use 'peeii on aaaignment of the Corpora7. The third employee u titempted to exhibit the same misguided sense of loyally to hi f imer employer but he fail> o liupelos-sly and was relieved from i including his evidence. His only i.uowlcdgc of the transaction Withal ho had applied for and been lot but why, when I flc and appropriate languaxv in liven "ie advert'sement was untortu^'bun moment'the policy of the Com••. for tn a transaction of this gf* doubt U he knows, mlttee and th. I worthy appUcanU Than Iound Ih• M l aV !• IM l W l YOUTHFUL VIGOUR JSr,5 .5fat._^"*\y' a majority afrwjownt whn Ulat Ihe Council Uvay were adopted a ? ralr bl I one ."','! 'tl y E2f ca.eBory of parMns wa. narrowed subject to eon.lder.tlon of th. h '" h ,i u *l *S ,ld n S.' 0n i' d ." by the qualification that each allocaUons to Victor Bryan and f !" !" !" 2 T m S — would have to py 11,000 preJosephln, Joaeph. becau. ach of %  "'••" %  no merit in ellBar mlun? l" thi ? and ere?t a the*, person,'already owned a ,h " "PP"">!'.'. "•'. !"">_">.! dwelllnit houa, of a valas, 0* not houwr. On n motion for the del l. than M.000. A^rnent on "on '/ !" -; "'Vletor Bry.in ~g%  S^Sl l "^StS. ki^wtlTr.'lrooi'wWpon In tot. reprentln .l.OOO fo, Ihe thM, two point, wa. '^rly In"""* %  !" "neinor the %oln, W,,|K of Inquiry '"• ""nds of the Corporation to -mount advancwl and WOP prom -. ,, tendrt to clude specu .tor, and '< ed In a {''^ %  "•j !" *• „ A cVunc.lk'r W ted lli.l ,„ pr.~>t abuw and on.ura coinpll"'> %  Mr 1). .luted rather bej r d ,X 0 pVi to*ao' Sjlffi S poor perwni The quntlon then. | !" "„* f.', r p gfatSI deal with each appUe.^ would "•><• '"> "• eontlnulty of its Ittedly. thai h. U holding but in| i,'„ VST to .trauktw* Z' c !" JS"$£l, TrtKl If S he did no J* oecaut fl *'" <"en weeVs of inqulr, Policy, and nollflc.tlon of It In th, "• %  '">. to '"". when th. hit M .,a 8 ,„r.. r-opT. Oi SLVtS that e.? !" "•' voUng Immediately after, examination of applicant. This hay, preyented. or at any rati -It i. ... ...In ...jiUi '~~i it. "" n m ' Josephine Joseph was may have been so but the tlmo discouraged, many of the appliNo Uuruinrnl Jh. !" ,^m !" ,Ji k L V dieted. In an endeavour to eand trouble Involved would not eanU that were made. W, do nol, J8 Nun. of Mr. D>.. proml. ,n !" w P 1 *'" '"'* P?"" 1 Inconsistency of lttltlaV_ Uie^ ^anaWiiment nt however, think that ludtt/oiuldarrangqmenu and dealings This .ir.mataraly agad n.,ubla H, Uu, tl b.w Kruacheo gas, blm 1 bMltb after wMk, of pala Ha • "I auaTar*] for waara rresa kldaoi* trouble and fait Ilk, H aGtrhT iS^hJukTSJT conduct a few councillors slated methods which would have enaurmUO nt In my way governed the that* those In J! mlddto "iTSLS '"" ,nc >' ro !" "dered the te of ed fair and prop.r corudtion c „ on of ,„, Town g^. ,„ p „ c „ y m mosp in ane middle Income u n_„._.. ,,„,._„ ,„ ( m lt j ( ._ ler alt ,__ ..-.__ %  &. .. .TV. %-i*rZiZ -., bracket vh„ Mr. Bryan's house with its disfor •11. !ni before the Mayor for his tUr f.^T E 0 ^ turblng traffic condJUon, was un3 Mean, ought to Have been deserving cases, without .tt.chlng ui „, b i„ or ,,„,„„ ol „„ ofn,,.! rtevlsed for prrtlmlnary enquiry n H2.JS. i" r .i. < T undul>r relln d „„ u8 lnct there was much night by an ad kale eommituie "•"*'• that eptMlon. Alwork to be done and hi, children nsalsUnce of the Council's officers though that policy was not Indicated ln the advertisement clearly to be gathered from ... rilstorlcal background and the 23 The mere fact that a coundwaervlng cases One simple proil is not surprlslnir that the Inevlrtaaruatlons in Council and what rillor applied for a lot and divulged ce auggeats ibaelf whereby table happened—bogus anpllcanta was stated to u. by m,ny of the his reaaons therafor privately to several names could councillor,; and that It waa known som at 'arge Is evidenced by the feet -employees is evidenced ,ny document whatever, not y.n a liuioble raoMpt for ih*application, for conwnl haute of hand of a sum of four aulgn We coniliar that he did Afares. Thw, fwrta apeak that the ma)c were perMtis Irv Of nf the !" status, since there was much nlBli, "> %  " *" !" w !" ,, in the same lack.dl-lcal way memselvc W. therWore m.k Alwork to be done and hi, children nstlslanc. of .^r Council • offljer. dlJlnlm ud ^^^ „, wnlrh .urUaar conungot on thn. )i inwere exposed to trafnc hazards, m oroeT to recofrtmena enmina,,._-„ %  —, -i„ *0 tn „„!).,.. in,! .„,, .,, ,. Bl&^xs^ &&*'i*^~'£Eg&esL |£^-Sag whereby table happened—bogus applicants lunch one day when the chief have been and nominees vanished and -petconvey a nctng clerk In one of the of the councillors calls for removed from the list. I.e.. th. ulators and financial manipulaoffice. acco"tert them with ment and we attribute no elimination of those (and there ton came into their own. We do niled-in applications for lots ippllcants moderate Indeed to tho Council In deleting were many) whose applications nit deal with uch transaction* In e name of Josephine Jce-sph. W. did not comply with the require,i rtall („,, w r t] j,.^ m ^y pM-t^in fclururiiiKi "and rrqui-ste-1 thi'i t*fnatureNeither of thrm wi aasaa 100 YEARS AGO THE BLENDEHS OF Wa*\LLACE'8 FINEST SCOTCH WHISKY OFFERED THE WOBLD A WHISKY OF RARE QUALITY TO-DAY T HE SAME QUALITY WHICH HAS MAINTABVED IT'S POPULARITY CAN BE ENJOYED BY YOU S O TRY IT NEXT TIME WALLACE'S FINEST OLD SCOTCH WHISKY MANNING & CO., LTD.-AgenU bten a* i adriaal saa taer •^f aaalD. ~ Saraml peop, rm tr> try Kruscben SaJta a ha Ask %  • % %  .. nearest nb.raie. at Orun stora for Oaaaaaa. recommended fain/an/fading K 1 I M it ideal tor inlaot feeding-it' alwayi purr, safe and uniformly nounshuui. KLIM tup plici the important lood nscntial* needed for li.il.it s to grow strong and health)'. And KLIM ai readily dige.tcd—another importaut feature. Above .11, KI.IM wdtptndjble It's not.uipiisIny that so many Mothers plater ill l.KLIMUpvr*.iarfslt* a. n LIrn aaepi wlrsteMt reifi..r.Tr.. S. KLIM ^..llfy It alw.y. ia.lf.ra, 4. KLIM It ntallMt far oro w Ino tl, ildran 5. KLIMaeMg a.wl,k~.f f. e~k.d .Itkwt KLIM it •leouaiaiMe sot INMNT SIIOINOI 7. KLIM liMftlirke sf>.l.lly-pck.d •! %  S KLIM It pr.ducd ugstr strlct.it cagfrel The floor you'll want in your office J For your utlawc—or uukcU .my other building where traOKt is constant and heavy, the most ccoooinical (orm of flooring is undoubtedly SEMAITIC DECOKATIVB TH E. ThcK tiles ire one of the most advanced forms of Boor covering obtaliiabk. Bitremely hardwearing. and retaining ihcir colour and Unith throughoul the whole ot their long life, they arc available in a wide range ol plain and marbtcd tnadca. Tbcy in u no relation to ttonc tiles, and arc particularly pleasant to walk upon. SEMASTIL Dtc okATivi Tn Eg can be easily laid In any design of your own choice.' They are resilient, resistant to fire, damp and vermin as wen as being simple to maintain. SEMASTIC DECaRATIVE FLBORING TILES ... in teous Broad pleaaant surroundings and with cour Mrvice. thopping nt "Jahwly's new St Store will ably find what want Supplitt and Laid by DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING Co., Ltd. PHOMI 5007 ot 3372 Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. 27 Broad Strwl



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I-Vt.r Ml.Ill BAB8ADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER JI. 1M CLASSIFIED ADS. TCUfHUNI :Ot IN MKMORIAM TIM rni of? 1-. %  FOII RENT HOUSES £3. I1ANTATI< CJ Ml flUtidl-it. si Jam** < %  i7 u %  r < tuiiy ItenBtM fit— Si"! SSI S3 I f (OR MMT OB LEA SI l.AIIOF SHOP A -.11 faMBH 1... %  hop in D-.p-t> %  brar,. buMneaa AppW In A W Birth C "u Co LAd CUllodaa Ro" Homui C(wH'it. iir> l.ot.w A for I m V -dt.1 *. •w m %  1 %  igUTKrtr.i. T %  < %  n. brr and frmn Januar; IMh in !" !" i-hone MM MM TO LIT I i l-M-in i. I.AHOE IIUUSC furntehad. 81 Ja Corn I 4 bedroom.. ] Recent sal. OB BWBCB, ..|i|.i> TinIU|.ii.i"-ti %  Brltiah Council. Whitapam Road 10 IVNKtTrl Unfiirnl.hed AVMIUP. Belleville and B* From lth Novtmbrt Thri iirar .ind out nl I'lttTAlMB r-LAT at Dun ravin, t) | 1 rbi-druii, i Kiethei. t1 .1 room, farafr. all mat %  -Wl I'., I %  .,(... -.:, I FBI! SAII PI nur MiriiF.v NOTICE In Touch With Barbaeo. COMUI Sution •I %  AUTOMOTIVE Apply la I C JI M U In. UI Packard • t rdum from ( %  •I M M ,„. % %  :...... %  wilder Uniwi la** Bllvi roa %  %  ".. %  I ii-.. tor Di Samoa i.. ....%  >: .. APW to A B T BBBfc. %  llrrt V .1 .,,1 t HI01 %  I UprioUlc'j r*%  ntl> t.re, Phono •ttanJey MM %  M i u C-AII • >.., .nnln* rrT %  < i, fttude-baker Ca. ABM> OMdWIii. Wcirhm. II 10 M Jii POULTRi 1 rntUJCTH—Thirty pun Brad letthorn p.illrt. Canadian strain IOAIP %  i pull**. Mr. %  laiiir c. u M.niin DaorW A r, narUrx>Ura ol thMr clabna. duly atUMad to idr'uanad. KrtiaM Manlav Rpbt" %  %  ol th# C4BB, Miih Iir^t. lirMch rlauna aa th ahall IK hava had noUcc o( and Ihay a/1" il ba Uabla for lha aaaaU or any par! inaof aa duuibuiad hi any paraon ol hoa* dM or claim thry .hall not than iv had nottra And -II pcraona i.iirbUd 10 lha aald ilala ara raquratrd U tattlr th-l> Jni b(rdn*a* wltbo-it l'-i.iv paled ihla IMh day ol Srpiambar. I Hi tPMBaTI STANI-KV HtBIN"ON and MISCELLANEOUS pUun old Javala. Unr Sllar-r Watrrroloura brly boofti. Map*. AuloMtapha atr at OorrlpfM Aniii|iie Jlhop .dionnm Ro*I Yacht Club 'illfn PEKStflVAI. Th' puhlk ir h*^rt>y •itnM bgalnl trivtrui ciadlt to my tl. FLOBKMt OaWTMIlW JONBS i*r Bp do not hold mvarU r- wifr DalrK rjlachman nn Spui-arr->• I hold ni)u-ll laaponiiblr lor brr on* alia tnnltar1in any dabt i tn my nanaa unMaa by a wrltlan i %  iBTird h> ma Bid HJSH'H 111..' (loodlaud. Lanoi 81 Mfa-h> 21 in v: bold inywll .e.pi..i.lbl. In Mr totiiniriini any dabt or dakti In rarna unlna by a w'lttan ordrt li -it by ro* < lllllirs .'MHISTi>l'Mi:il I'I'MMIMVilla I'oad. HiillimHill. St MM-harl MORNINGCOUGHS IVin'l UI in.,rnln* and nlflil lougliIns. aliaiki of Bronrhilla or Aathnm ruin aiaap and aoarfy aoothar da wltBoul t>yln> MENDACO. TblaSfMI Inlarnai madli-lnr worka thru th* blood. Ihua ranoBloi IBa bnm.hta' ts>—and lunaa Hlarta hatpins natin. Immadlalaly to KRII.V. tBIch, atlrln morua. (hua aJlavlallng rourhlni ami prvrnutlng fraar braatnlna and rnui • afraahlni alaap Dal MHNDA-' fraaaj your e sii l at today. Qsich SBIU% %  • — aaana* BBak trtawmaiUadi 'd>4>S,4, < ,d,a,4)4) m vnw mn IMSTINOM. ii \I:H WKI-Oiult uwj Lonnu-nn Ratal quolod on request. I'l-rin.i (,!,, ..(.. wrlranw Illnnrr and (nektail PBrties .trr.irir.rd J. H. KICK LANK PtoiJttelor. REALTORS LIMITED AUCTION SALE I hands, .'ra OrlaSar. IHU %  iil.. 2Mb Orl*J U M>-. *14 IS 11 Jr. None*, %  in BABB^MHI t|l II II UM >*1 BA-.I I -in I. i i.oar roi.it i THOMAS ABTIIUH tPBAID TIBIIIT-.. %  vlna mad* .worn drpoaltton IBal I'ulu v H Vl-t-y "n Mat i.M* iiaM atiii.,1, aW i.,.a,i f lb* da** l.n*o( II .•Knl for will ba IIIIHU "5ra>. C K BtlOWM th Bapt ||H 30 • M -4 NOTICE t-vHM. nr q^-WBrd I t %  ft**!!, Martna. \< taa I • • KVmairt. I*.l. rMaaj • t •a MormartMr . Mo 0 I*. I'lata • %  DTiadr • • RuaBbaa. %  n.rro • Rabiadrl Pa.-ilk-.. %  1 lam. %  • Uruguay. %  t Raniitam %  Niru, Anutvrdam %  Myl 'i %  • Sam*** %  At liana L...*(* %  NOTfeBtafe %  .„ i..Ada. • • *Tun*tU. %  %  Clulla %  %  Aitrldnayv UMVI'IJI HELP i rXI'KHirNCtO MAN bjf ., ,. p,„ Afjy by l*tt, ns,. oBV* WICl. BBJBMtaasM ^'Ud" 1 !fc SI lha. il 1 H -,, MII'MAN II) old *Ubllah*d Bfl .jndlins world wid* product Sa lna > mvrl Wait Indian lata-xli rrevli. i iperbrnr* prrfarrad but not aaaaa*,, I • pply In wrltins to PO BOB Tt. Brldr-r II IS U—SB MISCELLANEOUS MI\MIN>IIM \OIIII S*aiC(l Tviadan arc invilad lr the roav<->afkc*> of niBll'. psssriifen and cargo weekh l> auxllisry vessrl of IM>I Inu tbso SO ltx betwt-tu Orenaiis and Carrlscot. with an esieuorxl trip U Union Island once a fortnight, and an additional fortnightly trip to Carriacota Auxiliary vt>el should be Atted with a Invatory and -qutpfMBd with adequate icating accommodation fnr passenger^ and bostt sod life baits for caaw and passansMrs. 2 All pda-aonni-l travelling on official business and plant material, livestock, etc trana^yorteti for Clovernmetit purposes will be conveyad free of charge Suitable space must also be reserved berfow dacks for the carriage of ice shipped lo Carrlacou by the Govcrnnient tor contractor—such ice to be transportexl free up to a mlnirnurn ol I| tons. 5. The contract will be tor the period of one year from 1st January, to 31st December. 1953 4. Tenders should state the amount of subsidy required, and the iBtinage of the vessel to be used They should be addressed to the Government Secretary. Governmi'nt Office, Grenada, and dlatinctl;. marked 'Tenders lor nrnVfyaoce -if Mails, Passengers and Carl'. G r en a da—Carlacou." 5 Tenders will be ctoaed at 4 pjn. on Friday, list October, 1M2 6. Government does not bind llaell lo accept the lowest or an;. tender. f. Further particulars may be obtained on application from th. Government Secretary. Government Office. St George's, Grenada. Government Office, Grenada, 3rd October. 1W3 14 lO.ol—3n GOVERNMENT NOTICES SALARY: III Tits X* % %  **.! I I" ,; %  WANTED TO HI vi rt'KlVIHHED HoUSg By InAiJ had houa* with at *. %  t an* III >**r o, >. < %  prrVn*d Bint! aan gSPMAE TO INVIST WH invaat up tn 110 DM In piitnci iti .| n* of buUnraa BbrpUin fully in iiltrr BOB H T CO Advocate AdvU D*pl 11 10 M *-, WA-TTBD TO BSNT OB BUT WAH*:BTITto* in midiab.wn aand tuti •tall* Sow Q C O Ad*ocata Advt D**4 It 10 SB-"-, WAMTBD TO BSNT HOt'BE Unfuriiwhrd pralrrird a a for Mairiad i-oupl* wtlhooi chlldin Two b*drooma IT-nn* B3M IS 10 -? Ji. SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. == B. iTBi Of f b>r rSSl MT TriA MUl Octobrr IM2 I CcyTTSD*. |,t Oatoba*. IflBl > NBWTOn 1Mb N^mbrr. IBM nOKFtOOP. H Nov-mbor. ISM BAniNi: TO aiimopi S oKAftJOITAD Sr. Navamb*.. I-: II INI. TO TBUMIDAn PABABtABniU AMD nwTmi (UTAH* S HONAIKX. SOth Oetobrr. UN ItTrWTOB 1IH Ortobrr. MSB) I OOTTICA ITUi Nnvambrr. ISM s NKSTOK sath Ncresrobor IBSI %  ABJM. TO rBIMDAII BISIA. lOth Ortobrr. IMI 1 TO TB1M1DAD AKD CllAt*" TTA IMh Maaasahar, IBM KOOI' Hh Dacambar IBM p aroaatSM. SON a co. m> CAR IBB IX" Tha M V 'MOfnaCA" will acoapt .rfo and Paaarnerr. tot DomlnAntlaua. Montiarrat NavU I St KTtt. -id P.---n4!rr. only l.ta Balllnv l'xio>\ JVfl II W I (tCHOONtW OWNERS' AS6X)ClATtD#l mc %  Contfta* PBon* •SOT SMh Oct 1SU IMlsi ol (UMlMAI. ii i 1--I I:I i. ST \IStkNT Apph.jiiui^ ara nvussj tw the p"-i >•' Coaontal Traasuri Vincent, on contract, ur seoondrrr'Tit. for a period of 3 years in ttw :rit instance. The salary of the post is at the rate of £1,100 Bei ..nnum (without cot of living allowance I plus allowances of £50 each as Currency Officer and Income Tax Commissioner. A transport allowance of £ 73 per annum is also payable. The Officer will be required to perform all dulioappertaining to the post of Colonial Treasurer. In addition, the office carries with :t the follow. :.,. appointments:— Collector of Customs Chief of Excise Shipping Master Registrar of Shipping Receiver of Wrecks Manager of Government Savings Bank. The Colonial Treasurer is a member of the Excculiw and legislative Councils and various Boards ami Committees. He will also be required to undertake such othe. duties as may from time to time be imposed on him by the laws of Ihe Colony ot by trw Officer Administering the Government. Quarter* are not provided. Leave is governed by local Regulations for the timt being in force in the Colony, but the present rate of leave for officers on contract is one month for each completed year, or one weak for each completed pent.,: of three months resident service. Free first class passages arc paid by Government for the Officer and his family on ftrst appointment, and on termination of .ippointment Leave passages are not provided. Applications should be addressed t the Chief Secretai >. Windward Islands, St. George's, Grenada, and should reach him not later than 1st November. 1932. 15.1052—3n QUARTERS: LEAVE: PASSACiKS: •.lob*) Al I OB Thursday, the ord*r of Mr Bla..l*v ... will .rll • ., h„u^. %  In-la at lm raaWaaiilt. Maawrll Road. Ci.iul Churih which includva Drawing Bultr (Bain i Dunloa.ll •4 Inblr. bo..* .. attrunr room Ubla rh iroiio. . lablr and aaanl. aiiuU* 'H-1MI. badall Uw abov* ar* roaBofjan. lara* Muuard B... it f A O-iX raaba. ti ir.a 1.1 F ,_„,,, **jr* BMSBfny M and BBArra*. mroouum town i.iu. ruga alarm ckarbhjith*. uMai 1 bumar VBBM •Jane UbV nuM*l. 1 bun.., Piaaairt* ato%-e witt .„ r w, .1 BMIhouar Roaatrr. ilrrtit auto, ami*, Bar.,. ''••d oat J1 pi*,. -nd i.vr* duib with fuv,, !" i,u. .b..-,. bell, bon bon diihoa, — ranteen. i-lad • %  eg %  1 ,. ..,.. dfb I'Mit bowl, laacup*. aaucata lunch plataa and aandwlch pi.' Bawl and milh jur rut %  l BUM vaaaa. mab^rany ibaa. ther..M>a Oaak. luah cedar labi. Man awden ciip-tari and kltehan -U-natit Tenna rat' REALTORS LIMITED 10 IB M taaaa M aat M aaaaa a aea KOVAI. KlillKLEI CUT (RiSTAL At Your Jewellers V. II. LIMA A CO.. LTD. £> nn 1111 ins 11 IIIIMII A PIANO RECITAL BY Miss Kathleen Hurran •Hnkrflrld". Whilrpurk on Friday 24th Uctnbrr nl %  p.m. and 60c can be obtained from Ihe British Council Phone 3249 C ,i 6 u TRANSATLANTIQUE COLOMB1E" Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling .it Trinidad. La Guatra. Curacao, Cartagena, Jamaica 8 I'K GRASSE" Sailing November 23th. 1952. Calling at Ti mldad. La Gualrii. Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND S.S "COLOMBIA Sailing 16th November 1952 Calling at Martinique, Ouadaloupe, England Jlul France. M :>1 GltASSE' Sailing Hth December 1952 Calling at England and France. ACCFFTING rAHHENGERS. CARGO. MAIL R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—AgenU PHONE 3814 y M aaa*>'><*<,*.^>c^^ We hove something new in Enamelware — JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS CENTRAL EMPORIUM Ur Broad & Tudor Sts. POSTS OF SENIOR AGRICULTURAL INHTRUCTOK. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. SAINT VINCENT Applications are invited for the two vacant pouts of Bttal Agricultural Instructor, in the Department of Aicriculture, St. Vincent. B.W.I. 2. The Salary ot the post is n the scale $1,296 x 96 — $1,680. the point in the salary scale at which Ihe successful candidates will be paid will depend on qualifications and experience. A Coal of Living Allowance at the prevailing rate ($314 per annum) Is payable. and a travelling allowance according to the means of transport approved by the Superintendent t f Agriculture. The posts are not pensionable. 3. The appointment will be for three years in the first instano with a probationary period of one year. Free passages will be provided for the officer and hi* family, up to a total of four person -. to lake up his appointment in St. Vincent, and at the end of bis ontract if satisfactorily conclude. He will be eligible for one week' leave for every three months of completed service. 1. The duties of the post will include the following.— Improvement of both large and small scale agriculture m sound system of land utilization. Paying particular attention to the education of agriculturists in better farming methods, such as Ihe application of soil conservation measures, Ihe more appropriate utilization of livestock In systen %  of mixed farming, the use of fertilizers, adoption of cooperative methods in the processing and marketing of agricultural products, to nnderlnko the upervision and guidance of credit, uigaiusations. land settlement and animal improvement centres, and to assist in the administration of laws relating to agriculture, and such other duties as the officers may from time to time be called upon to perform 3. Applications should be accompsnled by copies of two (2) recent testimonials and should be addressed to the Establishment Officer. Government Office, St. Vincent, and should reach him not later than Slst October, 1932. 18.10.32—2n LORRIES. TRAILERS AND TRACTORS— INSPECTION FOR RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOJl 1953—34 Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used for agrtrBlltiral purposes only mnv be submitted to the Transport Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before tin .5th November, 1952. 2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department i Highways and Transport {Transport Section) but will not be serr through Ihe post. 3. Inspection of thr-r* vehicles will commence on Monday, 3i I November, 1152. 4. Vehicles will only be Inspected as above If they are already registered for ihe period 1952—33. R. T. MICHEL1N. Commissioner 1 Police. Police Headcruarters, Bridgetown, 11th October, 1932 HELLO EVERYBODY!! ONIONS & POTATOES This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling I This is to announce that J. N. PEREIRA & SONS MERCHANTS — Rickett Street — have pledged to try to keep the cost of living down in Barbados. YES, WE HAVE NO BANANA8: WE HAVE NO SCALUONS—but ONIONS -at Sc pe-r II*. NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOES—but New IHII < II POTATOES •t 6c sM-tr ll>. All Packed in Bats of 110 lbs. eacb Come Earlv and get your Share FOR MAN MUST LIVE!!



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PAOI I I N BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEt !2. 11152 B.G. BAT ALL DAY TO SCORE 465 FOR 4 Gibbs Hits 121 To 3 Teams Win Matches Put Side Well Up In Intermediate Games h > &f •• — &f ••••• %  >••••• &f ir'rcm Our Own C'i*T#sp*ndrnl) GEORGETOWN, Oct. 21 lur) knock by Glendon Gibb. made British lira uf saving Ihe match against Jamaica. and h %  total to 405 for the loss of four wickets n reply to Jamaica's total of 535 for six declai i Shooting Contest Begins The Local Pillc Shooting Competition held under th: ;m"-pfres of the Barbados Rifle Association begun on Mendaj mfllat wtfi a ihoot between m mbers, of the %  FOR*. Yesterday afternoon, uf the Uarbados hVginu-ni ..mipsled aca(n*t each other, evening, the Cadets 1 iaikr la>w SKreM rctwr t WiHUnM>n b Hk M i. Kuw MmUi b Hm.l .icaa HO* UNO ANAI.YMS THE NINTH series of Intermediate cricket ended last Saturday when Y.M.P.C. secured an outright victory ovei Pickwick by an innings and 88 runs. Two other teama won their matches and one game was drawn. At aome of the S rounds batsmen did weil and bowlers returned some go* b'UI.-S In the Y.M.P.C. Pickwick N match played at Beekles Road. '•' Y.M.PC. declared at their overc ..<-. %  • *cOW uf 203 for 2 Conlnuul.ng to this good total. K. liranker to>>scurud with 117 not (,ut. In Pickwick's first (tinted th> were dlsmlased for seventythive, the only batnnen to regM b fi i K 1 IS m \M*tli • It IN 1 -SI Archer O ,..., 3 — 4MIEBIK-IM %  • %  >> [) H AlU-jna? b PaTTO 4 rn KttH %  "1-t.in*. J HutKtti 11.b Wood D D*VM* < Horn, a Wood M L*ahk lb AtiiUn %  W Gifi.i'lK 1 t,i.-hn b Aurtlr A. O — Ir b PainII A TfOMi-r 1 h Burka l" M D Proverb, t Matlhrwi . e K Iti xikrr b Arrnrr CutnMrtak* IP 1' rvrlyn b An J Mink c HuriH b Sir.nr. O ahert iOi ii L TODVM b Pma %  II KI.1I.. 1 1 1 %  •• .,lr 1 (• r ar-tnrr '• p CM %  %  h Lava • %  o gmaai u lastia I •' i %  IBOWI.INii ANAI VSIS (Aki.TON v puurt: i i-.i-it ." : .:r"vj" • ^,';: Bum. >,** .„ ^ ,, n.„ In the Combermere — Menial .il.i-N'DON (HUBS fin IK on. there will be ""f n ^ -U '?K P *"" l ,','V^ f Hosplt'.r rnatch ptefM at Black RIISLI^ h ,?I l *!v M "*• %  Cnb..mere. who won tea n match, were all out at Iheir ..v.-.ore ol 181. In the Mental Hospital ftrst Tomonow. teamcomprtein. lnmng on y nne bat-mlint C :hed double ftgurcn %  !" — .-. They were dlim missed by the schoolboys for 41 %  VI I I. .s rouesKincti. a Cloodriila* b Mali H,-iy lb* om .inmui t Sdshill > Morru bit -ickvl b Ilulrhli Cheitrnbain lb\. Hulchlniu F.-raa c Ooodlna b Burk* Dmn> Ibo HutchiiMon HatiMu c Haidlna b dill l.ov.'J mod ko Goodlna b Mutrhii,^,. Fall of wlrkrU I til %  ".'-Mi a tor SS, for SI. fhiriir AuMUi K am ... i i ,,„.., C Arh.r . ii I OOl no! ran *en each will .rnve from ffiyna^wh u .nid BnliMh C>uiaitu to 3 .„ F ..i in Uk. part .,,!„,, a .,i. m t,„m *f.nS Z $?£'£? %  f„r,hl ^i d r r t0 !" SToSl >' %  " •, R. Brank,, u ."M'U VL A cb0r Cu ? who look tlvr of th. Mdl I I* H which u now in Ih. possruion of .. „„j r c-niu b i th ( ollT .„, Barthe Black Rock the IVi'badoa Heument. th Cadets and tne Barbado, Rifli .T.""> ha mjde 121. and lolned I .MS#:*U %  '. Pin 138 hi> was Mt day with IfW now moved Jamaican i now sevm sure of passing %  M raring i >n|y -i,'..,l.l.., "• %  > i iwond and Brtluh _.,,,„„ sw „ d |m< ,„„ wr „ ",^. C J Th T^.j i %  !• "o di.'mln Ihrni for 118. Thin u to On*! Th. Trmidad Mm will mnv. f of ,„ MM „ ,„,„„,„, Irilb ami Inundarin. •• -20 In Ih. mornim and Ih. .„ h H,...,,!. nur. Touacor. i I a DM MKOBd IrHUh Guiana Mm at 5.00 in Ih. ' a [ [*J|fj, '^"1("^J pSTih,l?hoolI I3!l with WU*L rflfraoan. Th.y will b. alaylns hoya. Williams and S.alv took !> % v.;,s bc,wl.d I'V GoodM th. Aquatlr Club. In addition to K ;P u.irk.1. .^rh for 111 anil 17 •i I M m h.11. !h. vl.ttln. tam. olh.r mark.lh in Rob.rt mi!n from the other two parttri•,..nl disauooinlcd th. crowd patmif colrmt.t wilt vltit on their „ restrained 43 own to lak. nan In th. lo.al mm. P "" ls nd '• Wooa "' Spartan u.an, lood tip wall „£"„ '"n'r,, II .n^rcJreT, <"* ""' >" <"* m " Wander.,. m. a total and apart from "^SluRcaWl ]5*M1££: '< 2 m """ nm """"• ln "" lo th. wick.t „,J,,T| t,?ri .^? k h „,.JI f'y < Spnrtan'a find Innlnjs of • %  •"• ?',?n. wili !" & b, vlittlSf^nd 2,M) """ " 1 ,W0 bu mCn ..* % %  *** ">e viMiing. and __—._.. 4~.kU _.___ i_ Wan-rf VMIM. 1-4. S-ll: S-Jt: r*7 S ui. I i. 'iSf. t-is* **" MANuaBSBn—t*a UiiiMi 11 Tiaoptn b I'Brrn „* U H stcinnrr nol out I) U-vlr < Piin. b Morn. Ii* M provrrb* nol oul C-tra. Tola! HOT win. BOWUNO ANALYSIS O. M N M.JI-I.I I I "inilh 2 I Parru a 3 DOWUNG ANAI yaia FtUl.tll am . n.l-kr HiUlil-^m Nlrholnajft S It V TJIfX' V.. I'll K \\ H K M r 1 — in Iniil-o Ml-4trl.n Pit KHICK—! %  ( UBlnai (irernida* Hoio b Au.im K..li .t < %  O Anhrr b B.ltkp noltatt b Aualln ... Innlu c Arvhri b Burkr e\ln b An.in, Kldnry Ih.w Burkr ... Grvniaa> "nil Mat ... Moore c kpr Mandevlllr b Archrr .......... Clark* C Aieber b Aiutin i* b Arcli*' Pepper Line And Driftwood In the list of entries for the B.T.C Autumn meet published yesterday it was Mated that Pepper Wine wax entertd tor the isth lace—this should luivc read. PHM Une. It was also slated that Caprice was entered for the 25th race. Caprice is not entered for this race but Driftwood, who wa* not mentioned hm. been entered. Rolrx Walrhes [ oi l> L. BAYLEY Bolten Lane respecti Good Parrii ely. bowl.ng figures by 3. f wieh*h:-l—1, S— M. ROWLING ANAI VSIS U'*w*lr SrSH 7 !" rT^nT? i n .le".-n %  siting, and teengnwd bat w if in b a*"ii.i1*' nb f.o-.liidr 111 .M.iunl e Me L*od ta Goodndf 1 Bkirs> \ wirUrUi -.11 ol •!(.• 1 Im 3SS. 1 tor 1 1* 1 (or M lU.WI.INt. ANALYSIS Mr T At n^hiti. d took two wlck.ts each In the Mr. T. A. L Roberta. ^^ |nn|ng (|)| „ Vf am| ]wn FoUowIni are the reaulta— run MINI VI IIIIMl'ITAI. *l| MONDAY:— rOLICT PC. S Rollock r.C. A. Unton C|>L B. D. MorrU .. F.C. O. SliiTih.r.l llllnaMl! REGIMENT ns M H B. G. Marsh Pt.. J. F. Ward C.SM W. Mandevllle I. Cpl J. A. Crane .... Turpiii Wins Empire Middleweight Crown In the Carlton—Police mot-h. 1 Carlton batted the whole of the ^ 2 tint day to score 183. with K. v 28 Hutchinson topscoring with "II. 26 On the second and lost day of play. 27 Police went to the wicket and were all out for 213, G. Cheltenham topacored with 83. Bowling L Cor Carlton. K Hutchinson took 11 2B 'our of the Police wickets for 38 28 runs. 2fl Carlton returned to the wickc. v 23 and were only able to make 31 — for four wlcketa. Griffith oi Police look two for 12 runs. Empire secured a win ovei Cable and Wireless by an innings J and seven runs. They bowled out Cable and Wireless in the first J innings for 71 and in their turn at the wicket for the first Ui Yard nip. b Brankrr William* r Br>nkr Baal e Mr Husrux t WUUhli* alp Wpkr Brali alt, %  hf* Carter nol *Hit Burrowa b Mr Sraly TOM (h. lifle, b llr.:,..: Qulnlynr c a b Sir Hraly BOWLINO ANALYSIS r. araiy i 1 11 •11 N i M 11M..1, .1 md 1 .. %  :, Bayc* b C s*.i> Yard* p *kpr llarpwoud b Lauhlrv W.lbam. Mr S.j|> I, William. Cinvr ibw Sraly Wlliahlrr c tau>i.*i*i b L.hlt.y 1 h**i lb Call*i FAIR DAY — IN AID OF — ,%  intent. Leamington boy could MtMiON. Oct. 21. without tuku g the count. AftOi on of Ui*, dullest chain, V er he was saved by tru pinnship fiRhts on reeonl. Kanwhen Turpin caught him dolph T won the hard left to the solar pli made 115. O. Wilkinson topscoring f* !" "'. BlA ^SSLm with 42. Bowling fo, Cable and N IgS^ttJtJS? 1 !" 1 igbl cliHtnpioiuhip of tlu> end of lh' M, British bnptM ^l llavrtngay indeed, on. litdefeated George ir ,r British champion* the Stmiti African chamhad lost their sting for Angelo pion on 1 maintained his speed lo Iho end. 1 ,T drab affair and Perhaps Turpin decided thai it (he crowd Bftra Ml NOW to show wuu |j be easier lo win on points their disapproval, frequently calln thcr than nail his opponent. Ini let more action from both JJ tnll WBg nis p | an( he could iioxers. gain sati H faction from the fact irxk-JS';.."' Vi/.'.o."'.?.: >•< I the difference it makes to your shoes! PROPERT'S SHOt t R r: A M iiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiHiiMiiiliimiiiiiiHitHKaaal SPECIAL VALUE CABLE at WIRKLRHS EMPUE Saaalrr Ha> h, % % %  Inn ,,..j 1 i rll.. a WlRfl.ta.ia—1,1 |n ; IMI'lm 1.1 Unl.., r. Tvor lb. li ll l| Knurl Bourne e Sralr b M.utr F Ainor-v r Matlhrwn b H. A M ArmalroatT i ('ruiio b Hi < %  wiikinwn tpd Clark* : into the nng deterthe full 'fifteen '_ n _* _?L11 To achl v* ilif. he mBlnned an olmosi eonUnual back. after round, he carried om II faM. 1 rein it than Napoleun Uoscow. Hut he dawrvei credii for lajt: ltd) him. he took nil Turpin family, aft an" absence of three years when his brother Dick lost II t.> Da v. Sands. Windward Beat Leeward Water Polo Teams Due Tonight • From our Own %orrp.i ST. KITTS. Oct. 21. Windward Inlands won Ihe first Lfc .UtKa. Tl st muteli ugainsl the Ljfttward is' Ulandjc by 70 run?.. Escelhnt lowling l.v Windward Wands ,:i. e bowlers Msaun ai.d Ciitk. „ \, KH %  ui-.i'.i UM coUa| %  '. K. :.. Windwrrd Inland* declared Ihan '• "• %  n l -ec.id innings clo.*d with 82 for £ B (C. O. ft Cn.k 31, l>etirvil. r 3 Atithonjw.il 6 fur Hi. Polo l" mtLeeward Islands inusterrd 83 s. ..runa in thet* se -ond iiinin^ (A K part Roberts 29. S. Moid 17 not out. M Franralt.lbw Pr..d B. Cronrv Ibw Hutrhlnaon C Colic. I. Skrrlr It II. Kirn Ibw Huirhuitmn Tlie Trlnldiid Wui ..•i lo a a i1 %  *i 20 lo URi Water P"lo Tournament s. Thompson 14: M:.*on 5 for IS: m Thursday nlshl Crick 5 for 42). Next Te*d brail atic Clut) ii Do It Every Time ": XdV.cz. AT THE OFFICE PlCMlC. THE SO/S .VHO SVjMED UP R3R TME SWIMAAiNG EVL-NTS H'ArtT TO TAKE O'ER 1MB r?*lLLQ^ME-



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PAGE six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 22. 1H2 Legislative Council Amend Civil Servants Training Fund Bill BY A TEN-THREE niajonty the Legislative Council veelanlav amended the BUI to provide tor the establishment of a Training Fund for Civil Servants, thereby excluding f i om the provisions of the Act persons ,*her than Public Service Officers. Public Employees. Secondary Schoc Teachers and Parochial Employees The Bill was passed with amendments. On ihe mourn, ol Hon. O. D. L. would be laid in both House, once llic seconded b> Hon Dr. C. II in every llnanoal rear. M joM the Council b> ten votes Hon. C. Wylle seconded me inu:., lime' deleled Iroin the BUI .1 lion lor Ihe second reading 01 Ihe uD-vlauet In Sevlion 4 which pr BUI idea that Ihe Govcrnor-in-Ex. I I Trainees iUve CoawnlUre m^i deleimi %  .Hon. V. C. Oale ssid lh.il be such other persons or classes at ihouslil it would be advisable to persona oilier than Uiose specifl.1 have a report on the trainees each who may benefit fiom irauui i.nan.lal year. People In The Council Yeaterday laaauon foi Uw tUr TMI H SI—I IBM U %IK* .1 it) IU>r > < fM— ol IbrM. llntiah Wu. ISM -* i. Notifying ol tlw sniKHitt IT Arunosrll. K VI. >B %  u Onrtntir of llarbaelu* Hi faar<*— MK. Its abf Al-rrd "vs>a" KCMU and tht dala of da> laMt*-. W tM Mr f>o-> Bar ..I IK* IU.,.1,^ ... lor Ilk* JTM' "~rii ~CowiKii ison la fjtv* tommm M v 'Ha*. ItM Otrtor .ft*. proviAa. M* %  ctaaa.Br In •** Mtb. ol th, Aiatawl Mtr M ffO. to taUi ol 'fcfdraBri ..f Ctvll_ Aviation and A J fJi M T** Council paaaad thr ftifsoa. -Kf A Ibraokjtaon lul fTM lo pravida fo. a •utaMitutf It* thr an.! %mr.rW\ at tha AndrvK a ptrrrl of EISM i t"r 1 i r-liMr a, piallna fWM A Bill W is.-vt-* fur MM i %  itrUlio* rate DUa l>Mral Iroo of %  ut for %  OOa T of us r ai %  % % % %  Mi| lira... •• %  •ill air.*".) ina Motor at MsMed T.aHW Ad in .in. t... HM rrtWraa !>• Hi.Ili.ll %  .,.1.1.. t. , n tlw vlt-1 to KollMMtoa •f Dr K H IVaaaaii rtwirrd H*oa) of Uva VntWaJ fllala. On aarvatron a*r\ iva, to advlar ui. Ihr Bur-aUon ul (toil ConaarvatMaii in I ha ffcotlano Dtatrttt Tha? Coun.il atUournad >ina< tireGodriiigton lligl School .vr.r iMW.ir. %  <•> la.. %  rt.t.ir. %  nflllafi Nta ,. Ctuarri M rvfBV-PMa IctWtirr. Lela-al, ..< -rapii Latin, riamantai) Malna U IIAK.N Caaa ..Le>.', Math. I f ••*• H n ntw OMar H MiOfUHV fnua fci.fctt.ra. fa>* %  s ijaBatssr*-' MaMallM %  UMNOVMUOI-T a*aaa %  cflaxuis .aura. Bfeuiuafi lanl.*|r ar-oara| .%  laara MaUu •VKATrSTMIIEAU raaa Lalaialu malt ah Lan| I.:, | raa. E l 1 Ol >HNS %  % % %  %  I'rrnah ial > li LAVJ rlfetUnN MR. LYTTLETON WILL VISIT KENYA bt.piiirr Kna n .,1 n> r. ,,„!(. rtlr." AH tansjllah Latin ni.u.a* i abjr. Eiinliaa. Hirlorj Kl*> M-Tfasnualic* O f 1*1 fcianea IA MtTVHKLl* fcrHHiiMKt.a. K > ..nua,. Inaltan L.ttoialuiV. Rkaslial .itoraaint' EwnM.iN.malic, Qmir ol fclrtrto Alt r. J J RlrsT Eats,!-*! Uli|Uii< r-,lirfi Hlalacy. UK raj •.•am. An Kna B **T Kai..i R.fTl.h mi-rovom*?nl im what now H-lnIn I.-.11111.1 li>n money for Ihe fund uri away and Use Uienl. He doubled it. it the Pubm(nc ., Service CommisUon maffed n D ,aa cu |, To C ontrol • voted (ot training of nurses ta. h took tt for granted that waa voted for that apeciflc pu (x> '-'.' • LAK>kliig t Sort i tin 4 via use of tho Bill, he wondered from • where the Governorin -executive Committee wa* going to get the 'h l # .it nece ** or >' funda. to supply train* eea who were, other than those set out in Clauses 'A" to "D" of Uie Section. Public Service Officer*. Public Employees, Secondary School Teachers, and Parochial Employees. loursev Voting in favour of the uvLii of the sub-clause were:— H l>r. G. H. Masslah. Hon. T. liutson. Hon. G. B. Eveljn, H> Mr* M HanscheU. Hon. E. Koblnson, Hon. Dr. A. S. Cat linn J. A. Mahon, Hon. V Gal*. Hon. Dr. C HSt. John D L Pile. Voting anlnat the tleletion Hop It N Turner. Colonial Bso lepoit that a maD'a behaviour Was letary Hon. C Wylle. and Hon not good and lie was "WTistlng Ume. That would m-h. II A Cuke lncn *•* would be taken to stop uirhrult for them to control TneCouyic I on a further moi.un hi. sources of financial assUtaace. f un d. and they would have by Hon G L> i. Pile amenrti'n Hon. C. h. St. John referred to power to change it onc t it ihe Bill further by sUpulatm-. Section (4)—' E" of the Bill which voted, ihat a Repott on the Fund showstates that the Governor, having He was not insinuati m* thnumber Bud classes of obtained the advice of the Public method was wrong, but he wards mX aS m force and .he Service Commission may award to ftjl 'SL!^iS\£StiSi i th. fund shall be laid be ,„ Public Serv.ee Officer* iO|r*a a t>) Stamdasy The colony. itire not liter than four months School Teach*.s, id) Parochu after tb end of each SuT' pI h vi 1 ?d gii ih! 1 t Cl, the 0 "import aov^nor-ln-faecuUv. Commiure Z^^Jg^ZySS^^. n the EBtunate*. inone.y shojld be Ud at least once Ui ntay rrom time to tune determine. \ Joft ^ JJ m0V e it action ttctljr conflned to the training .very (.nancial year. He said that he saw no need for (u ^ b% a dll| ^. h vo (l ( „ ( of kpeciflc mdlviduals and is had The Bill provides thm the unthe inclusion of Clause . He ,. Q hlitaifllf. beun ~ a,d •"•-' would b* bringing expended ba.aru-es of all grants of said that the fund should only In other persons on the recomsi.ms of iniTioy voteo In the annual LH-neflt those cl;issined In (a> to i( c took it for granted that |ne mendatlon of the Public Service aatlmilai for the naming of offl(d) and if they allowed (e) to report would be written up to tin c^mmisaiaa. I ihe Public Service should itmain part of the Bill, It might end of the previous financial year, be p-iid into a General Training happen that any Tom, Dick or in that case he would like to -.-n f.ivnuiiW striking points fm night time Mau Mau raids IVLiitimenU of Ptiillier in full battle kit and carrying rifle* inl iiuiom.iiic weapons airchn! through the capital streets ami African quarters during dayligh' hours In a show of force. Pnlice reported that amoiii! f Africans already arrested were many Kikuyu tribesmen. backbone of Mau Mau and a number of other prominent offlcers of the African Union. Several Kikuyu women were among tho< a rrentfl —l*.P. B.W.I. Aim $ B.W.l < A.V..IH.\> III VI.IM. on. I'l /./.li (IIMIM WHICH APPEABEII IN THIS Itl'l II ON UCTOBFIt I'll! ? tt I I I II FOB A REPRINT NEXT WPEK-ENIl ROGERS IIOH I. LTD. FOR NORTHROP a LI MAN ID. LTD. PAIN'S CELEBRATED ,1 aV.4HC.aV AM* VAMUEB AS.SOHTMEJVT IJV STOCK m h sj the PuoVle Service Comney General might say. ha thought 'K^ kn,, tniiaioii. an.s an : %  > show their disapproval. Hon. H. A. Cuke repeated ItM axplanaUeaia given by the Hoi I:, the Bill as it was they woulu be incxeaelng the scope of per'>!.. qualilled for special training, rhe l>glalature would be In fact giving away their power to the Governor-in-Executive Committee when it came to persons who they thought should be entitled to receive training. ;hls years eflUJni.es. Tiainiim would not like to see it, since th< wa the possibility that say. BU. I Hgave exarnple^ ol officera for Instance, might be told tha to no Vr training, there wa no money in the fun ibM te leovt for to aecd tho "umber who were rcc i"ie reason or another, with the ieomuiended for training I thai the rote lapsed al the He was given the assurance bol d of tr i anc. then by the Colonial Secretary anrl lh. nad to brevoted. In ot ei ..ords. Attorney General that granti aai a training uu.se rnlghl extend marked lor the training of i over a long peiiod, and it might special lype of officer would no t-e more convenient if there were lose Its identity by being dlvcrte. B Traintng Fund set up, so that a lo the General Fund and that lh vote did not lapse at the end of fund was only created to take ear the year, and the unexpended balof any unexpended balance •nce carried forward and u.ed rather than allow them to lapse If the necessity arose. Regarding the criticism made Hon Members argued at lensth regarding the wisdom of the protne ruiiu tf(Jion |n th# >ub cUuie and on a L. Pile, the sub clause by . ten-three majority lng up their rights, they would get more information regarcHnit The Council also amended the the expenditure of the money and Bill to provide that the report ihe training of those selected for should be laid In the legislature courses. not later than four months afur the end of each dnanclal year. Tne Hon. the Attorney Gem ral teas granted leave to have Clause 2, the Interpretation clause rethe dauve 4 cents each Cannon Crashers ( h ino-.Drope Flower Pols Broad Last Spangles Golden Rain Amber Electrolitea Crackers Radium Dazzlars Dlzzle Dazales Prince of Wales Feathers Flying Eagles Blue lh-vils Torpedoes Electric Winers Zing Booms Squibb-. itst He explained the provlaloni of connection with Sub clause E tthe Bill ns set out in the Obje is Clause 4. Hon. c Wylle polnte and Measons. and in regard to the oul tt"* -he provision was onl Governor admuusteilng the find H-cludcd to make the fund flcxihl ft tha advice of the Public Sr"""ugh to prov de for any pers<. vice Cdminlnslon. pointed out that w hom the Govemor-in-Executiv the Report on Tialnlng also re-<-ommilico felt should recelv I thai the function of lr ** n ">r! which would] impngvi .idvliini: the SUnding Commitlhc efficiency of the Publi D iitiiniiir, should be onv,e *TJi v Hon. Colonial Secrel-o explained that as it was at the moment, Uie legislature passed on a Irsmee they had to ask fui He lugxestsd thst tha Woid it. • means" be deleted, and th. ... _.., "Includes" be inserted la IU Under Ihe Bill, however, u Bep | ac ., because he was unhappy a< uort would be suUm.ll.d to the 0 wh ., her lh ,„,, „„,„,„,, „r laigislatur., and If such report ,„. cl iU1 c how they would tcr of elecMon of the trainee said. The provision was lnclud know what was going on, a report nee tt „„, u,,,. previous amendment. The Hon Mi Wyli< Hon. c. Wylle. Hon R A. Cuke pointed out The Hon Mr. Wylie assured the that the apprehension expressed Hon. Mr. Pile thai there by Honourable members was due nothing "sinister In his action, to the misconception that thenand the amendment was agreed would be a block vote and the to without further discussion. far as he could legislature would have no control The Bill was read a third tm.e hey would vote over who was sent, but he felt ii nd SOLE AGENTS INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED m m PERSONAL FRESHNESS AND A BEAUTIFUL FIGURE prx ftomcu\(k*i( •nad .H>. C / M*...**. Aa> "try fond af .in i D > in. 1 nighly iiiiiofj ln|. aa>J baei 'i J irbitci %  • Ivc.lr•tnallinff n lulu *\. atkrni n Mi,, Ah. %  /' K* puiiinc Amp: anr cirharraiaurf msuer how mud' I !•• li I r ihe Brsi tiaw i seats petfaxMbfisrgi i iflcirii liuni tad In taifi YOU, too, can have a FIGURE MEN ADMIRE "W fa* ponac on arfaalit jaj a-tun-i roBi al nabaroma>a r.i. bart-.nonaadioalnuptwe•*"• %  • awala,aa/a* %  ha •a l.-W>, laAMPLEX The world* nly Gordon Young u.v CHLOROPHYLL DEODORANT TABLETS CAN BE YOURS! i m 8 cents each Squibbs ..Crackers Roman Candles Bright (....den Rain Wheels Mt. Pelee Mt. Vesuvius Witches' Cauldrons Broad Cast Spangles Butterfly Twinklers Roman Candles. Coloured Forge Fires Steamline Rockets Bright Rockets Starlights Dragon Flames Cannon Craclcers Radium Dossiers Dizzle Dazzles Kmemld Cascades 12 cents each Forge Fires Satelile Romans Crackers Bright Romans Diazles Dazzle* Bright Kockets ... Broad Cast Spangles Emerald Cascades Coloured Romans Wheels Streamline Rockets Forge Fires Radium Daulers 18 cents each Jack in tha Box Spansle Star Bombs Crackers Whiriey Prrlrim Bright Rockets Radium Daaslers Golden Rain Witches' Cauldrons Mt. Pelee Mt. Vesuvius Roman Candles, Bright ..Roman Candles, Coloured Streamline Rockets Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per del. .Matches—8c. per box Small Sparklers —Pkf. of six 10c. per* pits'Large Spanglers —pkg. of six 20c. per pkg. 24 cents each Dynamine Bad Lights Green Lights Mt. Pelee ML Vesuvius Radium Daztlers Whirl Whirl. Whiriey Twirlers Hydra Headed Comets Electric Whirl Wheels Emerald Cascades Forge Fires Diiile Dairies Jack in the Box Mines with serpents Butterfly Twinklers Witch's Cauldrons Boman Candles (Assorted) ... Rockets (Assorted) 36 cents each Mt. Pelee Mt. Vesuvius Sockets (Assorted) Prismatee Lights Roman Candles (Assorted) Jack in the Box Mines with Serpents Butterfly Twinklers Forge Fires Crackers 60 cents each Jack in the Box Whirl Wheels Emerald Cascades .Minister Fountains 72 cents each Monster Fountains Wheeb Roman Fana .Bonqaet of Gerbs Roman Candles (Assorted) Butterfly Twinklers Rocket* (Assorted) Jt Wheeb $1.08 each Devib among Tailors -Roman Candles (Assorted) -Jack in the Box Bouquet of Gerbs Rockets (Assorted) Mines with Serpents Triangle Wheeb .Pyramids of Roman Candles $1.44 each Mines with Serpents B*-".ii" Candles (Assorted) Bouquet of Gerbs Jack In the Box Vertical Wheeb $1.80 each Jack in the Box ...Roman Candles (Assorted) Rackets with Peacock Plumes ...Rain Rockets Coloured Rockets .Bouquet of Garbs Vertical Wheels Jkawja thim limi. FUI im Oa it im €intl M> M/17 ## %  the or mtity. and brimg mm fur uau. >'• ourIHsplays. KVK.III S llltll. STORES



PAGE 1

ItAKHAIlOS AliWH'ATr. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ii, Mt Ccmib galling Small S .. . fl iAg-,t. ... rtmaining l.vjt f,„ /V/#afcW S IK BDWABD I l-NAHU -. %  .. %  %  %  it WIA for %  -iiiay on a shoit A Feu Day* M iftDtMG .r Roaervai Imwrnam l' W I A. ymttmrttoy IIU .mug m Lli Unity l/u/i/tv Kmturmn A nappj bMki %  %  flnA \i*il In 23 Ymmn \J|rlS. IVY GRANNUM ol Nan ,,-rt in 'sa; %  %  :,,* an ii A native: of fLiioadoe. Mr*. %  1 School, and an LSUria, rlerk in trar"! 'Xflcc. n M -resura. %  .f hrr sister it Michael. Ok Holiday M i KH'E JONES, ManaIhc Globe Theatre Ml th4 colooy Mi.Nil.. %  lit vi^mrt Pi-lurmtt M rlY HI.-U'KMAN, the late Mr. J. E. Mrs. lilackman. Ktunwd lo Trinidad by H.W.I A on Mondny < vuau.g_a.ner "Pfnrfmh ht*r I'UUVM in Barbados. iikman is employed a* tha IH.IKWU -n<( Contrtl Board, Trra dad llttjnynt Holiday 'I-Hi: MISSES I.YDIA :.iiU >L fORD who apaal %  %  > months Barbadoa, lo Trinidad bj H \V I A. 1 ana*, %  I -ii *wa h-d a must hero, ana look forward i" r.uniunK for another holiday." 1 at parl ol thi Mr. and Mm. Urani. tlvai ..mi p_rt with Mr. R. G. Lowe, of Black Rock. / iV*| \i#hi IhJ /WA Jto-jr*-* O N M AIU.II .>( tha Y M t i Folk Dancing ai ih. Y.W.C-A Pinfold Street There was a good turn out of vim danced U .•jnaaiunaem all % % %  hich the uirb IMH mm Wall/ t oturtrj 11 Thar** **-eatb "• Allan uyt that next the girl* may bring partnan along .md if anv of thi%  %  Y.M.C.A. ajp ted in learning the folk Dancpi .liome. Tha girls enjoyed tha vei \ inat %  %  %  \,,„.,i ftmm Puerto Kii M iss ] 1 A HI-SON. Passongn Representative of E I I 1 .. 1 • rtoa California. I'.S \ QJJ the ail lull i'V BW 1 A. from Puerto Hi... -n Monday She will be returning <.*"< %  fin -.•criodM ISS M. SHERMAlr* Pangei Hepresentativ.of .mm 9yu.-m hn rail'""" %  was alto among tha BtfWall front Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. on Monday on .. Mtas Carlson and Miss Sherman -ie guests of Kir. and Mrs Ian Niblock of Cleveland*. Buttons X Road during their stay. *w* To /,./! M K W. ALLAN OIBBINGS. who dew in from India reniitly. left the colony on laond*> l>y the RM.S Lady Nthw foi CalifornM, U.S.A. 00 m, \, .. back to India. He w> afrofi %  Pu*Hl by his wile. Mr. Ciibb-ngs who work> m India, flaw from that aouab) %  i-i as Antigua where he boatdivt the Lady Wetaoa foi arriving h*r on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs Gibbinga <.JI*I their holiday in St. James SfM>nt Wm-k-End M R SKLWYN K1RTON. Dlrac. tor of Hardware and Bactrlc Supplies Limited with office-; m ^pal n and San Pemando. Trinidad returned to that colony on Monday ev< 1 1 U.W.I A. after spending tot waOR. his relative* Mi K ion is a brolhei <.l Mi I W K <| of! Messrs. Ia Costa and fii, Lad. Me was in Trinidad f vUll to the colonv arrived from British <', Monday by B WIA. He expects his family i,, ,001 him later and until then be is „ ;uel at Lenlon-on-Sra. Thai Stn'aii H c will be remaining l„ ibout three months. Murri*it In IMmumcm S T cKoRGtrs CHURCH Dominica wa the scene of a pretty wedding last week when Miss Patricia Royer. daughtei of UW lat* Mi. Carlisle R..\cr ar.d Mrs. Royer was married to Mr Malcolm Ftampton. only son of (he laic Mi. Hugh FrarMis. Fi." The bride was givan m marliajje by her uncle Mr. Arthur Newman, and 'h* groom (who was for a number of years at school in Barbados), had as .us bestman Mr. G A Winston. The reception was held at the Sutton Hotel and the happy touple left for HUiborough on their honaymoon. Inlramtil R EV HARTI.Y TOTTY. Chairman of the Jamaica Distrtat of the Method)-t Church, and the Rev. Donald Ching. Chairman of UM liritish Honduras District, irnved here on Monday evening by B.W.I.A. from Jamaica t n*r.insit to Trinidad where they will attend the Annual Pi vWaaal Council Meeting of th c CarlbBMfJ The meeting begins on Thursday under the chairmanship of the Rev. J. B. Broomes. Chairman of tha Barbados and Trinidad durtrict. The Rev. gentlemen spent two days at "Egworth House", as guests of the nev. K. E. Towers, and will continue their journey to Trinidad today. Birthday Parly M R. AND MRS. CECIL CALLENDER held a party al Ihcir home "La Sona". Dayrella Road on Monday night i| honour of their son Thomas who celebrated his eleventh birthday. Many of hi* school pals were present and they all had a very pleasant time. Congratulations and best wishes were extended to him for his happiness B.WJ.A. /!<, %  {<-. Returns M ISS PAULINE FITZGERALD. U.W.I A. hostess, and daughter of Mr. T. Fitzgerald of Messrs Gardiner Austin and Company Lid.. and Mi f :, %  gerald, returned to Trinidad on Monday evening by B.W I.A. after spending the weekend with her parents ,d Rafecn. Garrison. Off To Aruba M R J. N. STANFORD, on* of three Barbadian uwmbcii. of the Lago Police. Esso Heights. returned to Aruba on Mondav tveahu by B.W.I A. via Trinidad Mr Stanford *l>ent three weeks' holiday with his relatives at Mmint Standfast. St James. To A'i,l> Here M R. AND MRS MONSANTOSES who arrived ,n the colony from British Guiana to make then home here ankNtng at Leaton-on-9ea. The Stream. until they get a home. Mr. Mumiintoaes -' a retired Manager of a Sugar Estate. STARS Foe Wednesday, Oc*. it. ltd! ..i^f '" ,hr "*"*" •" wht = h r birth*., ,.„,^ % Bno „„, Bh _. lee* W. accoraina i* |Ka .Ur, %  %  %  ,1 u 4PKM.M (agaa1 &f ,,. aBfcT2L lh 5r **• fcn ** *•*"> ^ •atslnal MtN>TV. wMhn seah* aun yMtn -, ,. Al .,.„.. "" •*-> .^1 ( %  >, U y r Sal"' Heart n.Urt-.l. fl* MAY 11 1. it si %  lateaasal SSHl lllllr. unulual „, reckon that top proU can earn about £35.000 a yea 1 He tells me that thin year's Wimbledon champion Frank Sed*man could reap ..bout £45.000 a year as a professional ft. iWlitv. Hsik wall Ho. ,h„, B .h-,. „u hSiam cUaaj Caution in fwocduiF. anw ln-t fnni.ula Hr >Ula •'"" > 1oiieniass Flna plnUry aapasM tho.ia.rttnl imprnMng nol only naaa but iku you. prrvmii iasrf—it mnanan u M MIUMMR : % %  P*> MwUii) oullonk lor so*, thinklns lolk. IMvni aSMru ,.. mOnvour. >ou .ill nvaka fcesdW,, •nrlala wllh Hi* intflhrii't .NOVSMMB %  t. IKtHHI I Hl-rlaa. Donl k.ra.1 you havi ivaiHH.mbtaiia. iMuSt ISHl 14 lii Itaaaj MBSSJ harttsuau Utl >. adVlMkia In >"-ii-ai rWk._ -fT.a. lump law .....il it.tMa m can HUO, MBU ^rwi !" u kaaltn i ist \ST MI* rabsu *a* m 1 MU< I CJNUONB inullcal model. %  5ft 2m. Marguerite Lynd. -topped being a mannequin l • months ago to marry a art. it* Australian At that lime she neu stnug views ..bout the custom of giving all the beat Jobs to the tall models. Now she has become 1 'iianin'iiitn again to appear IB a dress show lor nv ol the Short Women's Asaurlatlon on October 2. Before returning as a oroteWonal mannequin went over herself with a tape and round she has ime figure a* laat h "M ; '. am., h.p* %  -1 By refintim 10 mod %  enta'l %  m CROSSWORD Ii > :i 'i 1 1 %  1 ., I < 1 * 1 '0 1 '51 1!'!^ !' J 1/ 1 1 1 "Mo puniu ,'. let. •,. % %  • HU fUlUir SJiJMld • OlfW. (* %  1 it. SSI.. Ii' tvnui asm Bu.isr mJLO.:cvu'a.. MubaviMxdaiU paiHMl If; IV aUn n< batMflni riHMiUI oullobk Chwk b i %  round* of all conUcli i-t tt. anv (i ia stsii %  > irw* % •*" •'•*< u. boll; uae i la k Muja a 9< %  a...... i„uia U90M f>, n lha ball, sou can kiava a |ood it ruasj f'UM sue t sis iad*a not. tou rall want nukik'bla %  — %  a ol rtfAl ark (ASH AT IHK BAR 1>ID Lord MacmilUn earn more money at the Scottish Bar than |HJ of his countrymen In h 1 s autobiography, which ng sompleted just before he died recently. Lord Macmillan dlslU'set his fees. %  aw a Miera naa. iai r [ tmn. to '' lesiK* >ai Oven. Hi. . voios. s Ifcrertion Ot %  •*• rent, ill Laa*lrtt ut .11 SODeUet <4 HM oarlispa Out nnt odds 'Si %  ii| 4 n now I i5i Vl-tni oaaMd it 00 to B*. Il in. 'imino uses %  !>• trail. il 11%  in paluranga Hi S ins run 1:11 (SI natsraaj Bit-rv^?" !" \-i rrtai IS AjWa : 14 1.4 1 In. IMHIUH: Ii %  .„ r.r*. SS. Ber.r IM-a I il-nW a PStM Prose S l"iW *> Inn C-iir* 11 •*•"*• '* lil-OII I TO DAY and TOMOBROW 1.45 11.30 \ MrMedere BiBgnrf idl •THERE'S nothing like a delldous, reyitallslni cup of Ovaltloe with ih* mid-nsorning Mack (o help lighten the daily round A —at go pett\ care* and Joni.-n. worries, nou.fhold dutlaa are mfcl-.l wfth .nri,> and • bopnina becoDsea the delight ii should be. • Ovaliinc' i* m a d e from Nature'* naett foodi. The fimou. • DnsnnM' farms were ciiahliahed to set the htghett standafd* for taw nvali, milk and egg* used in its preparation and the .lrntifuIt U a %  uttamlng and aBaraiiina food Bavaria, nourtahbaa 10 bodv> i>r JIII tnd ncrvei. Apart from it* bessskcial nualitlf *, you will as.k>v 'Ovakinr %  a pteaaanl. palatable drink al any time of the day> Aa a nlghi-iap lo asatst healthy restorailve sleep. %  Ovaltlne haa earned a favoured place ia million* of home* throughout the world. OVALTINE Costs so little -/7 gives so much Sold m airtight tint by ail Chtmun and Siorti. IMfhs l TastT— mm tfcat the large ssal -OvsitM*' otti mi Hist %  i is Itama, „a Jtbgfctfulrr .i.p. '(K.lim*B.^^i _. % %  Jaal lor all .. caaton* They ara ma4a (mm in* Itnau ngmlKMi. HHUKIIM • proporuon ol 'Ovainn art drli> mualy nounaluns Thr INII IIRW iu oiJe, 'Orabio. ukkidi %  pa^a ol 'OvailifK' IK.IB %  -rll Jl aator ilw dcblMa and daa*iaa>ii*bcd Sa.. u. la xaW fuiki t* W Father—your family depends on you Your health and strength mean a lot to your familySec thai yo diet ii right and good. Take Cod_ Liver Oil daily. SevenScaS Pure Cod Liver Oil is Nature's finest food. It it of particular value in helping von and your family fre from colds and chett troublei. Miss Smith of Guy's looks back to £8 a year MATROH AT 33. RETIRES NEXT YEAR %  Sm th. w ho beI Dig London ho*L' was one of the %  vm In hold such i retires from the %  ear. i (i.ll have been | matum (Dj quartei ..( a oantui %  by I Hunk in %  kith to-day. %  knati II vi .1%  %  itdent nurse. .1.. ell antrau $ ue |.ad tu buy their own %  pfT *•'W a year In she recalls. I "-" % %  na get free UM a year after li-l in fees have been :i-d.) In Charge of 750 Foul vcars later >he qualined and was made a ward sister: five years after that, in lltZg. she was made asstslant matron. in 192B. Mis.. Smith left (iuy' to be Middlesex Hoapttal •It avgff matron During the war she was awaidcu tbc n.B.E [01 her work there. In IKttl she rcturnea to he own hospital" to take charge of the 750 to 800 nurse* unploycd ituie |o look after mote than 1,000 beds. Mlsa Smith, who holds one . no She is modest ubout he I nii't thought about the fulure — 1 h|g| wanted to be a nurse," -he says. Si i nften people think a nurse Is only happy when gbsj iofl duty, which, of course, is quite wrong." Arc matrons really so teini>. log? "(if course not.'* says Miss Smith. "A good matron Is some-un who likes ueople and knows how* to gt the aea1 oul oi UaM "I have no criticism lo make about the modem auraa, Ban I out to do her best and al %  her patients ilrat." Miss Smith plans lo •.pond he>* retirement at ,. small hottM iw has bought at Horsham, Sussex "1 am keen on photogrnphv. golf and gjiidcning, and I hope t<> keep up my public work fo* mam %  onl %  ... %  %  he laid —i-.es. Uiumoiiil llinUs # LOUIS L. BAYLEV Bollan Lane The Heert-aeunding Terror of a 240 ntUe-au-bon ride In a biasing rating car : THE LOVES OF PANDORA IH ruaiNC TECHNICOLOR! r$an there such flagrant case of ilnce a member of Swansea's smart sat had tried •*" to bribe an amateur boxer with a pair of roller-skates. B 1 THE WAY . By BEACHCOMBER Nit aurtwrd for no, Ui he hud M p.id tlv. .. nun who &*.* lo bed h.d l.n i.. m He u mutmt SSLSE %  lion." As a mnr tiym huy that Uio cause or this disease lo go lo bed in a ...I. As lor symptoms In* Stfp Isff/e for a Vomi'nl ? "*TJ"• **'•'' U>e removal Ule Slruclural Encmeer on Ihe ol shir, and vesl. Serious coropllA„ ur.cj ol Uwermmallon ol S" % %  i who. the .EU.Ui Tor.l,ii.l 1-ropurtte. ol ooniuurplotted on an mclln.netei u though they were spherical soap-lllms with holes in NOM'Rll. HOl'SE. iie.i.liu.uthem. Structunit rngineers may N.i nl I'xijinlsum talk of fdeir n.ixunum stresses i mi .Miinuui vote. IK'IIIX (lepeiuli ;• otl Hnssfnl ss> tha lU-arse of hli luninlhsiu To iha davll with such Evans did not talk! I propose to ignore, from ha bad accepted a dried today, not only membrane analm %  market-gardenar ogy. but even Baxter's reentrant while hi %  • \beroananer. llllet. Having thrown down thu ehallenge, 1 am prepared to dc. bate the point in public v. tu man. woman, child, or beast of the Held. '/ %  tluile Vn&nmmr What was your itt5t impression on arriving back in England? Myself : The amazing eapaeitv hare for becoming hjrttarlcal every single day of the year about whatever American happens to arrive at London Airport. LISTENING HOURS known as Lincoln BenJM thr II, ur-, -it Mnuc. see in *> "i Th. H H C Mldlarva MwBit. teSSSPM "II pa a III*I fliina Up s, I'm %  %  r-oni PiiUm %  SSM aim Weal tag* %  ii All Da-arlton* II] p TO "I I P I P>iccin S M rugaat r Burope. is eg %  > m Tha .i> :>' i' at fri.-T r'.Mg %  !: %  :• i ni Mai WNI T.Ik. IO. sn v n *iHUa I I I jrsr in <§ ii i n I I.OHIKHI SPINS All lolours & Desi(iu $i.oe KLOWKBBD CBKPES 11.06 SI.I18 II.OWrKKl) SILK Jill* FLOWKKKI1 I.INKN 78e. 9H< %  iTKII'll' 7r. nLASS CLOTH 6V. erh T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) TOUR SHOS STOSE PHONK: 4J20 I I I M-U* !" prt—nlt th* attertacH'itr romanc*? JAMES MASON AVA GARDNER TECllNICOLOK ITWCK'"SHEILA sta HAROLD V.ARRENOER MRI0 CABRE PI AI A THEATRES MO M.nr ; .MOOHS MIII.1M TR Ml Whlll WlIJaVUN M\ ..I s <,u a OKI trill* A m.la_ OBAND OrBNINU laiOAt H\urtXlfT^ ortTif. m I HHi I f %  a pu WAR-NKK noilBK' ranrai r IHANOIB. lu'San. noj*N IN -any %  :.! %  Akaala GHEFNaTltgri SMITH Ttiuii Sperial JS*p n HIM IS* M \'. OWM 4 U • SS and •oniinuipg aaiit I WAS A COMMI M.I rut tnt rm %  itvniov iiioaoi i.tiuip. rsAii op % %  "!' III.Mil H j a i a " II To-o*. a TBUM.HU>. a t a, a -w .. m MAN OS SIOHil % %  lit LAiVKAHTTJl A TO! N; <.\ RIIH HORN Kai Pw DOUGLAS DAV Sal gpatiai I ,. n IOSIV MOOR ll\l. Uaaa AUTenf a fBIV.I OP HII"! .IN. Moow HALg UvdolW gperlal Sal JUMOLI PIAMPlUi rtiillUug Junab, |>w| U ia RiNidtaii or SOKOaA Altai. MOBay UANg ma *S 0 • p in IOO MUSi, TO .NO* %  •*OM*P. I> V.RMI r* iBTOVNi ilWaaiaaJot ISl. Ul rt MXAS FOR THE RAINY SEASON \Y> I'ui Supft*u VUM wMfa GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS AT A BARGAIN CASH PRICE M Oswe N dnir t< danst Keel lost* i3.20 — M.M 1 (eel lonii — — SJJ Sfeellonn — Ria .4 BARBADOS HARDW.ARE to., Ltd. (Till. HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. Id. Swu Sireel Phune 210*. 44**, SIM A ROMI'I.I'S PRODI'ITION \ hlailnc Tprhnl'olor Romani Al Blown PLAZA (Dial 2310) Frees. Friday October ?llh IS.. Ill 13. m •mi l..tlulr IIS f.M • m Tiraatona I iid.iin.ipi.li cruelllrui yearly sporlacle ef ssinaMl unrl lorliiruv leslini; uround where j(HI miles of nell-lor Irulher is Ihe equivalent of 50.0041 mile, of driving! Thin is ilnrare thai 've birth lo the TYRE OF CHAMPIONS FIRESTONE winner ol W consecutive Indian apnlis Races. Charles MrEnfarnev & Co., lid.


eee

a



=.








WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Chancery: 10.30 a.m

>

» Chamber of Commerce: 2.00 p.x
*p-m.
“Eiantern Lecture at Bathsheba: 6.00 p.m

130 Ring

British Soldiers Stand By



TOKYO, Oct.

Japan’ is _ shortly

lift’ her ‘export restrictions on the

hime of her trade with the Ster-'
ling “Area. |
restrictions were imposed)

six. months ago when Japan’s

ster’ holdi topped the’
210,000,000 meek, ‘°?”
Informed sources said the ex-
port cuts were no longer neces-!
sary.as sterling balances had de-!
po and also because their
tion would place Japan
in an unfavourable bargaining
tion at the November Anglo-
apanese conference on trade and
payments, |
Confitrol however will remain on |



: ; Government's new “get tough”

exports to Singapore and! policy. 4 7 ‘
to p mt their tran- | The first batch, about 150 strong
to Thailand and Indo- ;filew in last night. They moved

'
|

Farouk Likely |
To Be Tried

nesia. —L.E-S.





: For Treason

t CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 21.
aes former King Farouk will be
ered to stand trial for high!
treason and perhaps other charges |
Cairo newspapers reported. The
Pro-Wafdist Al Misri said:
“Authorities have decided to
proseeute- Farouk for high treason,
buf the question whether the
Prosecution may also cover other
eri is still under consideration”.
Ps said, a summons to
King uk to appear for trial
ia -served at the Egyptian
, the nearest. ' to
where uk is now living. The
former monarch recently moved
from the Isle of Capri to a small
resort hotel in Santa :

Italy.

fing Farouk refuses the sum-
mons he will be tried in absentia
and if he is convicted, Egypt
might officially demand his ex-

tradition from Italy.
? —C.P.



Council Concur
-In Resolution

The Legislative Council yester-
day “concurred in a Resolution for
$784 to make provision for the
sa of the acting Secretary-
Librarian of the House of Assem-
bly. from September 15 this year
to March 31 next year.

Day, Govt. Industrial Schoo! 1.00
â„¢m

n.

Bnootine Government Rifle Range: 4.00
m

Q

-_—_———

ESTABLISHED 1895



Leaders Arrested,
Communist

Propaganda

UNITED NATIONS.
New York. Oct. 21

LONDON, Oct, ,21.
Secretary of. State for the Colonies Mr. Oliver Lyttel-
ton announced that he will go to Kenya next week to see
first hand conditions in the colony where the Mau Mau} the united states struck back
secret society is waging war against the white man: at Communist propaganda with
Mr. Lyttelton made the, announcément in the Com-| the demand that the United. Na-
mons as reports were still coming in‘ of the widespread| “0S, General Assembly recom-

) ’ men i "
arrest of. Africans in Kenya:under a.state of emergency. inoeetignieaat co So teed



U.S. Hit At S. Koreans Storm
| Iron Horse Hill






>» Advocate

os

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952

Mr. Lyttelton Will Visit Kenya

PRICE: FIVE CENTS







SEOUL, Oct. 21.
SOUTH KOREAN infantrymen stormed up the south-
ern slopes of Iron Horse Mountain on the central front in
an attack that brought them to within 50 yards of the
crest, ‘
Hurling hand grenades, and firing small arms, South
‘crest on the mountainside just a short distance







'
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT |

Ramfali from Codrir ‘ an

Total Rainfall fo

Highest Temperat

Lowest Temperature

Wind Velocity 10 mile

Barometer 9 a.m.)
29.903




0
6 per hour
90.007 (3 p.m.) ;
TO-DAY Z
Suprise: 5.56 a.m $
Sunset: 5.54 p.m : ,
Moon: New, October . é
Lighting: ¢00 p ine

High Tide: 6 a $e r
‘Layer. /




Low Tide

from the canal zone stood by

A report from Nairobi states:-—-

expected .to, Kenya Police arrested Jomo Ken-

yata, leader of the 100,000. strong
Kenya African Union before dawn
today. and scores of other well-
known Africans in the
biggest mass roundup of suspects
following. last night’s proclama-
tion of a state of emergency,

A Police official said today that
Kenyata, who had been under
suspicion for some time was
among those detained.

There were no other immediate
details of arrests. Another con-
tingent of Lancashire Fusiliers
was arriving here by air today
ready to help overworked local
Police fight Mau Mau terrorists in

out to the Royal Airforce station
at Eastleigh on the outskirts of
Nairobi where they spent the night
to carry out what was described
as a “motorised march” through
Buru Buru, Nairobi’s shanty town
near the airport where hundreds
of the city’s African workers live.
By Thursday an entire battalion
of Fusiliers will have flown from
the Suez Canal Zone 2,500 miles
away,

————

Under Control

The situation in the colony was
new under control the Govern-
ment’s Chief Secretary Mr. Henry
S. Potter told the Legislative
Council this morning. He appeal-
ed to the public and. all com-
munities to carry on their normal
activities. He said that those
arrested during the night were
believed to have been mainly re-
sponsible for eausing disorder and
lawlessness during the | recent
months, .

African Union Leader Jomo
Kenyata was taken by plane after
his arrest, to the remote northern
frontier area where he awaited
the “pleasure” of Colonial Gov-
ernor Sir Evelyn Baring.

of Economics, Kenyata married a
British white woman’ while in
Britain. They have one child. He
reorganized the African Union
upon his return from Britain after
World War IL.

The Union, which had been
ment for more than 30 years,
seeks Kenya’s independence and
African political representation by
constitutional methods.

Police and armed forces were
also. supported by the Home
Guard, whose ranks have now
swelled to more than 2,000, re-
cruited from young European
bank clerks and _ businessmen.

@ On Page 6



Mr. Lyttelton: told .the House. that
Lieutenants were being rounded up,

in case of trouble.

Police Chief

colony's | Flees From

Tron Gurtai

BERLIN, Oct, 21.

Heinze Tacks, Deputy Chief of
the East Berlin Criminal Police
Force, has: jumped the Iron Cur-
tain with his wife and dog and
askeq West Berlin authorities for
asylum according to police H.Q.

Questioned on the cause of his
flight. he explained: “My con-
Science could not stand the assign-
ments I was supposed to handle.”
He said he was scheduled to be
placed in charge over all Soviet-
sector criminal police: on Novem-
ber 1,

Tacke immediately went into
hiding in West Berlin and police
refused to give any further in-
formation for fear of putting
Communist agents on his trail,



Vietminh Use

New Weapons

HANOI, Indo China Oct. 21

Vietminh forces are using new
and effective weapons in _ their
latest offensive in Indo-China,

A French vfficer said the ap-
pearance of these

the Southémn Tonking De
The arms had
from China, he said.—U.P,

Hewinccinetmn seal Pres, Chiang Kai Shek
Tells Free World Unite

President Chiang Kai Shek appealed to the free peo-
ples of the world to bury their enmities if any and snite
in a solid front against the “one and only enemy—Soviet

’ In the first full dress press conference he held
since his arrival in Formosa

renewed the Nationalist appeal for release from the com-

mitment of neutralization of Formosa in order to bring w
to Communist China and for the creation of a Pa fic

Counterpart of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization,

Russia.”



EXAMINING HOOKS



|

|



|
|

MR. JUSTICE J. W. B. Chenery, the Lord Bishop, Rt. Rev. G L. G. Mandeville and the
Colonial Secretary the Hon. R. N. Turner examining the books on display in the Juvenile Section on the
occasion of the 105th anniversary of the Public Library yesterday evening.~ ~

Library Celebrates Anniversary

The Public Library celebrated
its 105th anniversary yesterday
opine Shortly after 5.30 o’clock
with a cocktail party in the read-
ing room.

Amo) those attending the
function were: — Hon, R. N. Turn-
er, Colonial Secretary, Mr. D. A.
Wiles, Asst. Colonial Secretary,
His' Lordship the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore, Mr. Justice J
W. B. Chenery, the Lord Bishop,
Rt, Rev. G, L. G. Mandeville, the
Financial Secretary Mr. E. S.
Burrowes and the Direct of
Education Major C. Glindon Reed.
Betty Griffith, Acting

introduced the Chair-
man of the Board of Directors,
JL-W, 8B. Chenery who sp
the progress of the Public Librar
from .its beginning wher
were few, and there was no lil



OK
libra-

.|the future an increase of fa

ry to house them, insufficient funds
and no juvenile department up
to the present stage with its at-
tractive building, a Juvenile de-
partment and many new books.

He also paid tribute to Mr. D, A.
Wiles, the former Librarian and
said they had found a com t
successor in Miss Betty riffith
whose enthusiasm and efficiency
coupled with those of the library
staff had contributed to the dis-
play ef the various sections

He stressed the part the library
played in the lives of Barbadians
who are no great book buyers and
said that the Library planned in





for the supply of book

yout




| played I

libraries of Which there are 33 in
the island, books by well known
authors such as Luke Short, Syd-
ney Horler and A. J. Cronin as
well as magazines of all descrip-
tions.

In the centre of the reading
room a cake with cdhdles outlin-
ing the number 105, rested on a
table decorated with red and green
crepe paper and was cut by Miss
Betty Griffith and Mr. Chenery.

Plans are underway for the
shifting of the reference library
from its small and dark room to
the ‘present reading room. It is
also planned to open the reading

130 ringleaders andj United
while troops flown] warfare in Korea, A rope
gation

-| a shift in reply to Soviet pores
who

UP. ova-Carrtava

P ! these weapons was jcarrier in the history of
the big surprise” of the offensive bauxite arrived at
which began four days ago with |'Rios for Herealas Jamaica Mines
we ee of ws soeeaes Sis mneptilig eins arew
rmy a ee » }ed partly. a
greewy, 30, te rice, felde for ‘Mobile “Alabama.

been received | cargo of. bauxite

Yeclusion of the seventh National



the two

States forces waged

demanding such investi s
due to be considered by the As-
sembly’s 14- member Steering
Committee at 10.30 a.m. ES.T.
to-day.

Introduced unexpectedly as the
first United States move towards

Korean debate, it was regarded as
Minister Andrei Y, Vishinsky,

renewed discredited Communist!
propaganda charges when

spoke in the General—or policy—_

debate last Saturday,

Direct Question
“If the United States is preparéd

Mr. Acheson refuse to beco:
party to the 1925 Geneva Protocol
(outlawing germ warfare)
shinsky asked in direct qu
to Secrélaty of State Acheson,
leave it to the world to comp
the so called peace loving word!

to the
States”. Vishinsky then par
the well worn charges about g
warfare.

He was echoed yesterday
Czech delegate Gertruda Se!

last speaker be

election. —U.P.

Self Unloading
Ore Carrier

KINGSTON, J'ca., Oct. 20.














The first self unloading ore

the

:



refineries.—C.P.

TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 21.

three years ago Chiang also

cific

Chiang speaking as President of
Nationalist China said his Govern-
ment is fully behind Kuomintang’s
stand for Pacific alliance, Allied
permission for Nationalist invasion
of the. China mainland and en-
lightened internal policies.

The Kuomintang upon con-
Convention Monday issued a
Manifesto, asking the United
States to lift President Truman’s
Formosa Neutralization Order. ,
That order prevented Nationalists
from staging any invasion of the
Communist held mainland.

Asked whether his Government

; would follow the policies set forth |

in the Kuomintang Manifesto
Chiang unhesitatingly answered
“yes.” ;
Blamed Britain

Chiang blamed Britain for the
Iranian oil crisis and the break
of diplomatic relations between
ntries. He said “My:
sympathies are with the 3
although I do not favour the de~
cision to sever diplomatic ties.”
Chiang said both east and west
non-Communist nations must
choose between freedom
slavery between friend and enemy.
Western colonial powers must at
least give assurances to. east
nations that political and econo-
mical needs would be met when
Communism is crushed. He said
it was foolish for east countries
to fight west and fall into the
Russian trap and for the west
to hold on to economic and poli-
tical interest despite Asiatic
National aspirations. He said he
is convinced that if the world of
free nations were able to choose
who is friend from who is enemy
{or where freedom and where
| slavery lay the democracies
| would finally triumph over Com.
| munism.—U.P.

| B.G. Does Not

Want: Orsborne

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G.

Oct. 21,
Acting under Immigration Or.
dinance,.Government hag declar-
ed George Black Orsborne,
_ known as Captain Dod Orsborne
to be a_ prohibited immigrant.
Since he left Trinidad, immigra-
tion authorities all along the
coast were alerted to keep a look-



rooms at night now that fluores- out for Orsborne,
cent lights have been installed. { Instructions haye been issued
to detain him if he enter
At the end f Mr. Chenery’s;port, but immigration authoritit
peech Mi Betty Griffith movedjdecline to give the reason for

possible detention if he enter







I ‘Regent of Egypt

concrete aetion in the Assembly's)

Y
>

bad oe cheno, ane bae-|_
‘ teriological warfare, why do

Via)

and t


























mili deeds of the United)









.
PRINCE Abde! Moneim (above),
53, cousin of deposed K Fa-
rouk, was sworn in as the sole Re-
gent of Egypt. He replaces the
provisional three-man Regency
Council which was set up after
King Farguk’s abdication last July.

—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—

Gov. Stevenson
Begins Last Big
Campaign Trip

yernor Sthveson” beware his |
last’ big campaign trip after pic~
turing Gen. Eisenhower as a per-

son of split personality leading a
party with no policy or



Senne,
Mr. Stevenson told 5,000 per-
sons last night that Mr. Eisen-

hower, is waging, a campaigh of
“expediency” because his party
has “no policy, no programme and!
no real faith in the future of
America.” |

He said the General shifted his:
opinions, from day to day and ask~|
ed “which General are we sup-!
posed to believe?" ;

For his final campaign tour, Mr.
Stévenson dropped the’ aifplane
“propellor stop” technique and
aimed at an old fashioned railroad
“whistle stop” trip at 12 Eastern |
Sta’ with a lucrative total

206 electoral votes.—U.P.

‘Import Duty On
Sea Island Cotton

To Be Lifted

A Bill to provide for the impor-
tation here free of duty for one
year goods made from Sea Island}
Cotton, was yesterday passed by |
the Legislative Council,

The Objects and reasons of the |
Bill are:— |

This Bill seeks to re-enact for a;
further period of one year pro-
Visions similar to those contain-
ed in the West Indian Sea Island
Cotton (Exemption from Duty)





| Act, 1951,

It provides for the importation
into this Island of articles made ol
Sea Island Cotton, free of duty
for a period of one year and is
t forward with a view to tos-
ing the development of the Sea
nd Cotton Industry.

ticles are made of Sea Island Cot-
on a declaration to that effect
endorsed as provided in Clause 3
of the Bill would be made a con-
dition precedent to their duty free
admission.



French Assembly
Open After Recess

PARIS, Oct, 2!
The French National Assembly
Opened at 8.30 a.m. GM.T. after
a week’s recess and took up dis-
cussion of the Amnesty Law.

consideration bills to increase pen-
sions and to authorise President

| from Chinese Communists defending the peak. The assault

ex place in heavy fog which prevented a column of Allied
nks from giving riflemen close support with heavy guns.

pro-| temi said however his nation still
|jntends to make the break and

| Jong it needs to wind up its affaird

might
ordinary

It was the heaviest action along
the 155 mile battlefront, The
Eighth Army said “tanks support-
ing the assault from the left flank
could not find their targets for the
fog that clouded the valley floor.”

At Sniper Ridge, east of the
Triangle, Communists sent two
platoons (about 50 men) in an
hour-long probe at “Pinpoint.”
the dominating height defended by
men of the Second Republic of
Korea Division,

Heavy mortar fire sent Reds
reeling down the slopes. South
Koreans threw back a Communist
regiment attacking Sniper Ridge
yesterday, Killing or wounding
more than 1,000 Chinese.

West of the Triangle and Sniper
Ridge, U.N. artillery broke up a
group of 50 Communists approach-
ing Allied lines.

Superforts and light bombers
trying to choke a reinforcement of
battered Red units knocked out
more than 100 supply trucks and
a 43-acre storage area before
dawn. Ten U.S. B 29’s carried
the fight far behind the battle line
in an early morning raid at Taeyu
in Northwest Korea, wiping out a
storage area.

The Navy reported that the
destroyer Parks silenced Com-
munist gun positions that fired 30
shells at it, south of Tanchon on
the eastern coast yesterday. Red
shore fire missed the mark,—U.P,

No Formal
Break Yet

TEHERAN, Oct. 2).
Iran stil) had@ not. yet f
severed diplomatic relations wit!
Britain to-day five days after Dr.
Mossadegh announced his decision
to break.
Foreign



Minister Hossein Fa-

soon, He added that the Iranian
Embassy in London has now in-
formed the Foreign Office how

in Britain. This report he said,
be presented to an extra-
Cabinet meeting after
which the British would be given
their time limit to leave Iran,

Mr. Fatemi also denied a brace
of reports, firstly that. the U.S. had
offered to mediate between Iran
and Britain; secondly that the
U.S. is attempting to persuade
Iran not to break with Britain;
and thirdly that there has been
disagreement between Dr, Mossa-
degh and religious leader Ayatol-
lah Sayed Kashani,—vU.P,



Gen. Eisenhower
Vaws To Serve
All People

EN ROUTE WITH

GEN. EISENHOWER, Oct. 21.

General Eisenhower, fighting
mad over President Truman's
charge that he is a captive of Anti-
Jewish and Anti-Catholie forces,
promised to-day to serve all peo-
ple, regardless of race, religion or
colour, if elected U.S, President,

The Republican nominee said he
wculd continue to repudiate Mr
Truman's charges at every

Massachusetts enroute
New York to-day.
Gen, Elsenhower's pledge of
equal treatment for everyone was
made last night,
President Truman

back to

in a state-

In order to afford proof that ar-\ment last Friday, criticised Gen.

Fisenhower for endorsing Sena-
tors who helped override his veto
of the McCarran Immigration Act
which he said favours Anglo-
Saxon immigration,—U.P,



Argentine Experts
livited To Bonn

BONN, West Germany,
Oct 21.
Argentina has been invited to
send trade experts to Bonn for
negotiations on a new trade agree-

The} ment in order to step up trade
Assembly also tabled for future] between the two countries,

Ger-
mans want a formal extension of
the present German-Argentine

Vincent Auriol to ratify an agree-] agreernent which expired on Aug-

ment with Canada designea to end
both double taxation and tax
dodging —U.P.

Hon. J. C. Wooding Q.C.
Made Puisne Judge Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA.
has appointed

The Governor



ust 15, 1952.
carried on
tions. —U.P.

B.W,LA. PLAN INTERNAL
SERVICE FOR JAMAICA

KINGSTON, Oct, 21.

Trade however is
under the old condi-



the Hon. J. C. Wooding, Q.C., to} B.W.I.A., a subsidiary of
act,as a Puisne Judge with effect} B.O.A.C. are actively negotia-
from the-beginning of November,; #98 with the Government of
1952, and to be resident in An-| Jamaic a for an internal air service
tigua. During the period of this to serve the tourist trade and local
fappointment; the Hon. R H, |needs ; ar |
chart will be secon fr ym |... oo ; i gh Airways ar |
Montserrat t act ss Attorney}, ae ag ae Gay to con~ |
General e. Ho F I ps
r : ‘ i
Louisy ntinuc > ad
Magistrate Cro ecsitaan ts
Montserrat {


























stop
he makes in New Hampshire and





WREATHS were placed at the foot of Lord Nelson's
Statue yesterday to commemorate Trafalgar Day.

Red Offer Designed|Mr, Pinay Has

To Confuse And
Oonceal Facts

WASHINGTON, Oct, 21,
The State Department charged
that the recent Communist pro-
posal for resumption of the Kor-
ean truce talks is designed “to

coneeal and. the fact” that
the Reds sonable truce
solutions offered by U.N.

The Départment fully supported
General Mark W. Clark’s rejec-
tion several days ago, of a letter
written him by the Chief Red
negotiators.

It rejected claims by Commun-
ists thet they had» partially ac-
cepted U.N, proposals for repatria-

tion of war prisoners, the sole
issue that blocks an armistice,
The Redeposition Department

said in a statement that “it is a
flagrant: misrepresentation of the
factual situation and is designed to
eonceal and confuse the fact of
their total rejection” of reasonable
solutions offered by U.N, negotia-
tors on September 28.

“Communist proposals clearly
demand that the United Nations
Command turn over all prisoners
to the Communists by force when
necessary.

Back To Wall

PARTS, Oct, 2)
Premier Antoine Pinay had his
back to the wall on the bitter
European Army issue. The crisis
facing the European Defence Com
munity started over the weel
end when thé President of the
French National Assembly, Edou
ard Herriot,,. ropped a political
bomb shell g@ the Radical
Socialist Congress in Bordeaux,
claiming that his party would not
back the plan in its present form.
Last night Pierre-Henri Teit-
gen, President of the Popular Re-
publican: Movement, M.R.P., de-
manded that Pinay and his gov-
ernment put an end to the con-
fusion by stating flatiy whether
they were for or against the Eu-
ropean Army Treaty as it
stands, He said the “present sit
uation cannot continue.”—U.P,

TYPHOON HEADS
FOR MANILA

MANILA, Oct. 21
The season's strongest typhoon
swept the southeast Luzon penin-
sula then headed for the Manila
area, No loss of life wa re-
ported. Meteorologist iid the
big tropical blow,

now

generating

The State Department said that) winds of 140 miles per hour veer-

negotiators had agreed that pris-|ed slightly north after
oner exchanges would take place the
\

in the demilitarised zone.—WU.P.

“They're



east central island of Samar
—UP.

everything

I look for”










seen to by the du Maurier filter
tip. And no bits of loose tobacco

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this

du Maurier filter tip is just

the. finest. idea for improving a
smoke that I’ve ever come across.”

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON



“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you
mean, But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”

“ Flavour—which
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness —which means
a comfortable throat.”

car

about

\




& HAYNES LTD., BR

battering


Carubh Calling

SAINT, Kt., C.M.G
S fr uid
W.LA
tended a meeting ol
} College of Tropical
His avife who ac-
if him will be remaining
ome time,
Left For Trinidad
‘IR EDWARD CUNARD was
S among the passengers leav-
the island by B.W.LA. for
inidac esterday on a short
A Few Days

LA R. LORDING of Reserva-
Vi Department of B.C.A.C
England, was also an
B.W.LA. yesterday.
! e remaining in Bar-
i few days.
Vuny Happy Returns
ERY happy birthday to
A Joan King who cele-
es he birthday today. Many
I of the day and
est shes for your happ!-
First Visit In 25 Years
IVY GRANNUM of New
York, U.S.A., arrived in the

© ARS

av a

ny on Monday. eveping by
W.1.A., from Puerto Ric® on ap
i holiday

native of Barbados, Mrs.

ister of Miss E. V

istress of the Holy

iris’ School, and an

Mr. Roy Laurie, clerk in
trar’s Office.

er first visit in 25 years,

ut ill spend her holiday

he suest of her sister at

on, St. Michael.

On Holiday
\URICE JONES, Mana-

ee

the Globe. Theatre
E os Ltd.,) left the colony
B.W.LA. on Monday evening
(rinidad where he will spénd
” holiday.
Peturned

A AiSS DOROTHY BLACKMAN,
M hter of the late Mr. J. E.
Blackman and Mrs, Blackman,
returned to Trinidad by. B.W.LA.
on Monday evening after spend-

ing several weeks with her
relatives in Barbados.

Miss Blackman is employed as

clerk with the Imports and
Exports Control Board, Trinidad.

Enjoyed Holiday

rTT°’HE MISSES. LYDIA and

CAROL FORD who | spent
four months and two months
holiday respectively in Barbados,
returned to Trinidad by B.W.1LA,
on Monday evening.

It was their first visit here and
they told Carib “we had a most
enjoyable stay here, and look
forward to returning for another
holiday.’

They spent part of their holi-
day with Mr. and Mrs, Grant,
their reélatives, and part with

Mr. R. G. Lowe, of Black Rock,

Miss Smith of Guy’s looks back



Lirst Night Of Folk Dances
N Monday evening last Mr.
O Allan of the Y.M.C.A, started
Folk Dancing at the Y.W.C.A
Headquarters, Pinfold Street

There was a good turn out of
members who danced to the ac-
coumpaniment of Mrs. Ce
Stoute. Among dances which the
girls learned was the Waltz
Country Dance.

There’ was only ome regret -~
there were no partners for the
girls. Mr, Allan says that next
evening the girls may bring
partners along and if any of the
Loys of the Y.M.C.A. are interes-
ted in learning the Folk Dances
they too are welcome.

The girls enjoyed the very in-
teresting lessons and look forward
to many more evenings of
dancing.

Arrived From Puerto Rico
ISS T. CARLSON, Passenger
Representative of Elliot

Travel Service, California, U.S.A,
was among the arrivals by
B.W.LA. from Puerto Rico on
Monday.

She will be returning here for
a short period.

= * *
Ms M, SHERMAN Passenger
Representative of Scandin-

avian Airlines System Inc., Cali-
foxnia, was also among the
arrivals from Puerto Rico by
B.W.I.A. on Monday on a visit.

Miss Carlson and Miss Sherman
are guests of Mr, and Mrs. Ian
Niblock of — Clevelands, Brittons
X Road during their stay.

To

M: W. ALLAN GIBBINGS,
who flew in from India re-
cently, left the colony on Monday

by the R.M.S. Lady Nelson for
California, U.S.A. on his way
back to India. He was accam-s

panied by his wife.

Mr. Gibbings who works in
India, flew from that country as
far as Antigua where he boarded
the. Lady for Barbados,
arriving here on Sunday.

Mr, and rs. Gibbings
their iday in_St. James.

nt Week-End

R. SELWYN KIRTON, Direc-

tor of Hardware and Electric
Supplies Limited with offices in
Port-of-Spain and San Fernando,
Trinidad, returned to that colo-
ny on Monday evening by
B.W.1LA. after spending the week.
end with his relatives.

Myr. Kirton is a brother of Mr
I. W. Kirton of Messrs. Da Costa
and Co, Ltd. He was in Trini-
dad for the past sixteen years

twaiting Family
R. D'AGUAR who is also on
a holiday visit to the colony
arrived from. British Guiana on
Monday by B.W.LA.
He expects his family

spent

to join

-him later and until then he is a

uest at lLeaton-on-Sea, The
itream,
He will be remaining for

about three months.

to £8 a year

MATRON AT 33. RETIRES NEXT YEAR

Miss Dorothy M, Smith, who be-
came matron of a big London hos-
pital at 33—she was one of the
gest women ever to hold such

ippointment—retires from the
uff of Guy's next year.

‘T shall have been a matron for
arly a quarter of a century







and was made a ward sister:
years after that, in 1926, she was
made assistant matron.

In Charge of 750
Four years later she qualified
five

In 1929, Miss Smith left Guy’s

to be Middlesex Hospital's young-
by est-ever matron

During the war

hen and I think that is long she was awarded the O.B.E. for
‘nough,” said Miss Smith to-day. her work there,
She is 56, but looks 10 years In 1946 she returnea to “he:

ounger. It ig 36 years since she
eft her Norfolk home and went to

Guy a student nurse.

There was a £12 entrance fee,
tucdents, had to buy their own
unttorm and pay Was £8 a year in
hose days," she ‘recalls,

(To-day student nurses get free
uniforms and £100 a year after
board and lodging fees have been
deducted.)

Qwn hospital” to take charge of

the 750 to 800 nurses employed
there to look after more than
1,000 beds.

Miss Smith, who holds one oi
the most envied appointments in
her profession, is chairman of the
General Nursing Council.

Terrifying? No, no
She is modest about her success,
“I never thought about the future



Ke |

BY THE WAY... 8) seacucomser

WITH a superb disregard for
ll! the cartloads of psychome-
psychiapaths, Pseudogogues
Varchands @Orvietan the
has diagnosed the com-
plant of a man who goes to bed
bowler hat. He is suffering
hat~addiction.”
As a mere layman, I should
y that the cause of this disease
sa desire to go to bed ina
bowler hat, As for symptoms the
chief is the placing of a bowler
hat on the head after the removal
of shirt and vest. Serious compli-
cations may be expected when the
patient dons the hat before re-
moving shirt and vest. This may
lead the impulsive to go to bed
fully clothed, and even carrying

Lancet

irom

n umbrella. The outcome may be

what is known as Lincoln Ben-
nett’s Disease.

Evans the Hearse

NOSTRIL HOUSE, headquar-
ters of the Nasal Propulsion
League, has, by a unanimous vote,

ieprived Evans the Hearse of his
not
deny that he had accepted a dried

mateur status. Evans

did

pea from a

nor that he had been paid five
shillings and given a free tea for
f demonstration at the Llanbod-
dis Eisteddfod. Archdruid Morgan
the Milkpowder said that there
had been no such flagrant case of
corruption since a member of
Swansea's smart set had tried
to bribe an amateur boxer with
a pair of roller-skates.

Step Aside for a Moment
WHILE reading an article in
the Structural Engineer on the
Accuracy of Determination of the
‘Elastic Torsignal Properties of
Non-Circular Sections, using Re-
laxation Methods and the Mem-
brane Analogy, I was much
struck by the absurdity of equat-
ing stress functions with optical
contours plotted on an_ inclin-
ometer, as though

them. Structural engineers may
talk of their maximum. stresses
being dependent on general as-

sumptions. To the devil with such
from

talk! I propose to ignore,
today, not only membrane anal-

market-gardener ogy, but even Baxter’s reentrant
while in’ treining at Aberbananer,

fillet. Having thrown

a JUST RECEIVED

FLOWERED

All Colours & Designs

FLOWERED

FLOWERED
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STRIPED

GLASS CLOTH’

SPUNS
OES
SILK .
LINEN

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE

PHONE: ge8 4220

they were
spherical soap-films with holes in

down this Twenty Questions



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







Smalt mode Tennis

Honeymoon

HERE with his new bride is
former Wimbledon tennis champ-



Married In Dominica

. — : e ion Bobby Riggs. He met her
S tf GEORGE'S CHURCH, Dom- For Wednesday, Oct. 22, 1952 celles he went to watch a friend!

inica Wag the scene of z ac — as the
pretty wedding last week nan Look in the section in which your | coach a new pupil aes

birthday comes and find what

pupil — and married-her the day
look is, according to the stars

Miss Patricia Royer, daughter of before sailing to Britain.

the late Mr. Carlisle Royer and

your outs |





j s reckons that top pro-
Mrs, Royer was married to Mr cuanipns nt ee AERA, 3 (tons os at potent can earn about £35,000
ale ‘rr ‘0 Pply Koo als
Malcolm Frampton, only son of oflginal ideas*too; combine both fr \op a year. He tells me that this
e late 5 pton and aims. Stars favour tenacity ¥ ‘ pion
Mice. Grommet rae . ‘ year’s Wimbledon champio
The bride was iven in mar Ae at te May 2 (Tawrus) as lana é :
2 ® = 5 ule with lal care, e faith ir - a ;
riage by her unele Mr. Arthur your ability to’make hetdwsy = beac £45,000 a year as a professiona
Newman, and the groom (who Serepure the atert, but don’t g0 overboard
was for a number of years at "tt interests rate :
school in Barbados), had as als MAY 21 to JUNE *1 (Gemini) — Bik CROSSWORD

bestman Mr. G. A. Winston. aot ae —en and routine magtters
The reception was held at the 3!) ceserve closer attention. Don't be

- ught apping ° a timating

Sutton Hotel and the happy vaiues But don’t rush enn. ccs
couple left for Hilsborough on |
their honeymoon.



Frank Sedgman could reap r

JUNE 2 to JULY 23 (Cancet) — Fore-
thought is worth exercising new. Stors
indicate only these who deserve wili
achieve You have opportunity ahead
but must work extra hard

Intransit
EV. HARTLY TOTTY, Chair-

man of the Jamaica District
of the Methodist Church, and the





MARGUERITE LÂ¥ND

JULY % to AUGUS®P B Lee) — pont On behalf of Short Women.
sidestep problems, rather step into them,

: . be on the right offeysive f

Rev, Donald Ching, Chairman of results now.” Much can be ‘seule EOP GES sreest model,
the British Honduras District, smart, decisive moves. Avoid conten asennad tain - aaamerain
arrived here on Monday evening “°" . stopp 8

17 months ago to marry a









OCTOBER 22, 1952

—

WEDNESDAY,

2

oe , thing like a processes of manufacture provide
by B.W.1.A. from Jamaica intran~ AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) | Sft. 10in Australian. At that Taitices soviialiaing cup of a product of high purky and
sit to Trinidad where they will — Mark well how things shape up before | time she "had strong views « Ovaltine’ with the mid-morning quality.
attend the Annual Provincial *#™¢. Caution in procedure, common about the custom of giving A he dail
‘ o sense best formula. Be able to relax, f » ni etuse smack to help lighten the daily It is a sustaining aad ing
Conseil Meeting of the Carib- {*” - oh best jobs to the ta \ How ques oa? OK (* | round. Away go petty cares and 4,04 beverage,” noutishing to
n. oO 5 » Echo pernaps. household
The meeting begins on Thurs- %#PTEMBER % to COTOBER 28 bra) Now she has become a \ Be Usha RS oll, : Gemestic worries, ‘energy and POdy, brain and nerves.
i i Thousthts oF pncary ympects: | Satan | mannequin again to appear 5 3 te. Mais. {3} he delight it Apart from i qualities,
day under the chairmanship of thoughts of improving not only yo husi- in a dress show for members 1s Retreat, ( b 1 uf res. 8 ing becomes the de P' ts ? :
the Rev. J. B. Broomes, Chair- ness but also your personal Sfairs oF the Bhar Women’s Aued- \S ane eae oer v—a ts be. _ you wilt enjoy Y as a
man of the Barbados and Trini- fBrerenne to family requirements most etntion on Ontabas 14 Possibly ong wn ® wagasige. 8} ‘Ovaltine’ is made from Nature's sueseeh, Fone ¢ woe =
ict. ee Core e Be a 20 Synonym . ; e famous me ‘ye Ss +
wadne Rev, gentlemen spent two OCTOBER 2% to NOVEMBER 2 (Sour- seatinal ” Diantean. = 48 jlander "poaalbli. tk ‘rar, (6) Seale sees on established to assist healthy restorative sleep,
days at “Epworth House”, as ple) — Healthy outlook for you keen- went over herself with a tape 25 Mixed threea' f 20. (8) | to set the highest standards for ‘Ovaltine’ has earned a favoured
guests of the Rev, K. E. Towers, codes sai will mimke basticy mS measure, and found she has 4 mal problem * tas the malt, milk and eggs used in place in millions of homes
and will continue their journey socinte with the intelligent ae the same figure as last year ae its preparation and the scientific throughout the world.
to Trinidad today. bust. tin. waist 23in., hips l. Amani of letters has. (9)
rth » Part NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER 2 (Sar- 34in. She js now 23 ge or eeaee ta —— with % aN i r i ‘IN
R Mire — i? CAL ee ae Lae wae Mave other By r urning to modelling + tents. ° , ig (6)
. . “ life. The la of he i $ AY, Af Suecessful. esrn s Overt. (4), ne yr . . °
their WENDER held a, party at of scuon le part ot you “Palak ides. £20 to £358 week, but t ; (aust opivect of ail eouaue®. «| Costs so little ~—i# gives so much
eir home “La Sona”, Dayre » says. entails orking Suppress. ¢
Road on Monday night ip Sone ag aee — 4 pare ee f 1 dam t Dm, Seven varpare ous not odds. (5) Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores,
our of their son Thomas who °@™) — Particular tact yes, and patience | ~ » Bet exvien Organ 0

advisable in business contacts, persona! |
affairs, Complete usual duties so yo
can enjoy some recreation as health ton

JANUARY % to FEBRUARY W& (Aqua
rius) — Most business matters sponsore:
Subscribe a daily period for reading new
bettering mental outlook. Check bac)
grounds of all contacts.

Adam passed tt on to Eve. (5)
sueh a hound uses the trail. (4)
see 20 (4)
Hes in pale orange. (3)
Broke the run, (3)
ut 1 vesterday 8 pugzie, —Aci \
Gompluint 7. Hair Face; 10.
8 12 Freat, 1s auieeps a3
; 20. (pas " ;
Â¥ Soke: 24 era: 25. Renew:
Down: 1 Character: 2. Oasis:



celebrated his eleventh birthday.

Many of his school pals were
present and they all had a very
pleasant time. Congratulations
and best wishes were extended to
him for his happiness,

B.W.L.A. Hostess Returns

CASH AT ‘T1HE BAR

DID Lord Macmillan earn 4
more money at the Scottish Bar
than any of his countrymen? In
‘his autobiography, which he



- Dou

FEBRUARY 21 to MAROW % (Pisces)—| completed just before he died Mite. 4, Probe; 5, Lantern: 6. Tents:
18» AUKINE ,STTZOER, giReRAM AC RANGE Mas |scege ura Nncraes SS!) Ay Sah
»WoLA, ostess, an ul se now Several! « 5 $ ne .
daughter of Mr. T. Fitzgerald of ‘icky propositions could ‘upset. ‘But. it| CUsS@S his fees, mi

Messrs Gardiner Austin and on the ball, you can achieve a good day
Company Ltd., and Mrs. Fitz- You BORN TODAY: Pon business and
gerald, returned to Trinidad on profeasions the sense. an the top

‘ success ladder in “
Monday evening by B.W.LA. after 13M" sou teal’ want’ ton sober
spending the weekend with her

markable sense of right and wrong, hive
parents at Rafeen, Garrison. grit and common sense to know wi



GLOBE

TO-DAY and TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30

: to do, especialy in an emergency. Birt
Off To Aruba date of Franz Liszt, great pianist-con
M* J. N, STANFORD One of Poser: Sarah Bernhardt, famous actr

three Barbadian members
of the Lago Police, Esso Heights,
returned to Aruba on Monday

GALETY







evening by B.W.1.A, via Trinidad. The Garden—St. James
Mr. Stanford spent three weeks’ | sian noe tS ae sileuk ueasun
holiday with his relatives at) Charles LAUGHTON (Color)
Mount "To Rec St. aos | “HUNT vat. :
@ Reside Here Se Ra ona
R. AND MRS. MONSAN-|ff a's pom | "Uo pms H| DIAL 1119 (MARSHALL THOMPSON)
TOSES who arrived in the OURS am | INSIDE | THE
colony from British Guiana to , Re VAT LS F 3
make their home here are living |\\ ‘veMbyAvION |fOLSOM PRISON | Opening FRIDAY — A New Double
at Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, HARBOUR David Brian |

until’ they ‘get a Home, W aaer Natta Sase Sees PAT AND MIKE
Mr, Monsanteses is a retired |
Manager of a Sugar Estate. ' and
Diamond Rings,







THE STAR SAID NO

Louis. BavLtY |" RQ@@MDAL WHEATRES

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL

To-day & Tomorrow! To-Day 4.30 & 8.15)ro.day & Tomorrow |To-Day & Tomorrow
4.20 & 8.30 United Artists 4.30 & 8,15 | 4.30 & 8.30

—<$$———
ee



The Heart-pounding
Terror of a 240 mile-an-hour



blaz car! Double
ride in a ing racing The Dead Moa Nias Richard Atlen |Republic Double
MIRANDA Andy Devine
" N with | in MIDNIGHT;
—I jus Vé > a nurse,” MO! 3iy ni
a dust wanted to be a nurse, Lo ES OF es! Ww Gini sons, (LEATHER yusners MELODY t
§ . an wi
“So often people think a nurse E V EUREKA and ;
is only happy when she is off OCKADE THE aa BNEES AGENT Wilitam Blawan all
duty, which, of course, is quite ANDORA ___ STO =t.| John Barrymore Jr. with aa
wrong.” P Opening Friday Preston Foster ~ Robert Srmyirons
, j 2.30 & 8.30 richard Cromwe ¥
Are matrons really so terrify- ' LAMING Tomorrow Friday only CASANOVA IN
ing? “Of course not,” says Miss UN F Cobumbis’ Pletures oF ae 430 & 8.15 BURLESQUE
Smith. “A good matron is some- COLOR BY ~— FIRST LEGION ‘iim ewe
ham ; tOWN with
-one who likes people and knows NICOLOR! THIEF OF bd Starring: and Seet e Meoen
how to get ihe best out of them e Barbet: Hoon June Havoc
: . arbara Rush , earns spent inp
“Ek have no criticism to make : . DAMASCUS and ee OR Friday only
about the modern nurse, She is : s reales Starring: 4.90 & 8.30

out to do her best and always puts
her patients first.”

Miss Smith plans to spend hey
retirement at a small house she
has bought at Horsham, Sussex i

“Il am keen on photography,
golf and gardening, and I hope to
keep up my publie work for many
years yet.” she said.

SECOND FACE with i
with Boris Karloff Qnivgeea) pears
Kile Raines ; Basil Rathbone resents
ruce Bennet — a ———
. — Si 1 9.30 a.m. |EUREKA
\Opening Friday 24th > aturday STOCKADE

Whole Serial
| ATOMIC CIRY & Serle with

THE VATICAN
A Featurette in MY FRIEND IRMA KING OF THE Chips Rafferty

Technicolor GOES west | Al iG \

| THEATRES









Paul Henried
John Sutton



Extra Special









—L.E.S









challenge, I am prepared to de-

PLAZA

————

{
bate the point in public with
man, woman, child, or beast of | a
the field, | BAR
laterlude ; se ten



To-day & To-morrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m

Warners Action Double!

NIGHT UNTO NIGHT

To-day & To-morrow
4.20 & 6.80 p.m.

WARNER DO!
PERFECT STRANGERS

Prodnose: What was your first
impression on arriving back in
England?

























r : Ronald Viveca Dennis
Myself : The amazing capacity REAGAN LINDFORS | MORGAN
here for becoming hysterical INSIDE THE WALLS OF | WOMAN IN W

every single day of the year about a OM FRMON an













: David Steve | GREENSTREET

whatever American happens to BRIAN COCHRANE | Thurs. Special 10 Bp.

arrive at London Airport. Thurs, Special 1.30 p.m, | HUNT the MAN DOWN
“ABILENE TRAILS” Gig Young &

Whip WILSON &
“SIX GUN GOSPEL"
Johnny Mack Brown

Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30

KEY WITNESS
John BEAL &

LISTENING
HOURS

MARSHAL of MBSA
Crry

Srorge OBA
HERE AT LAST!
Opening Friday
4.45 & B.30 and
continuing daily

ial Sat.
JUNGLE STAMPEDE

haNb@AoES Op

































WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952 OUTCAST OF I WAS A NIS1 Allan Ten

4.00 — 7.15 p.m 2% 53M 31.2 M BLACK MESA FOR HE ae = ; r
eee aaieeaeri eae Charles STARRETT Frank ey
4.00 pm. ‘ne News, 4.10 p.m. The iE St een eee 446 £389 pm

Daily Service. ‘ 15 p.m. B.B.C. Midland powertol fore in the bay! ¢ “Selsnsea’ } soeclel bai Sat Special 1pm. | poo YOUNG
Light Ore? 1, 5.00 p.m. Rugby League | a yacht — oat Seat THOROUGHBREDS & NO
Foote 1, 5.05 p.m. Puccini, 5.15 p.m ae aS GUNSLINGERS & TRAIL OF
Sou snits of Music, 6.00 p.m. Scottish _ ‘ OKLAHOMA BLUES | ROBIN HO@D
Mageene, 615 pm aisteners’ Choice, GRAND h 2.90 — 4 (3 ?TownN)
6.45 m. Sports Round Up & Pro M-G-M presents OT aerate ares {O42 38 PM. .
gram:.e Parade, 7.00 p.m, The News A ’ N “ ° ‘e FS
7.10 p.m. Home News From Britain the snectacular romance! MASON & GARDNER “PANDORA FLYING

& the
7. = We pm a1. M 49.71 M ee

7.15 p.m. Calling The West Indies,
7.45 p.m. In All Directions, 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Puccini, 8.45
p.m, Statement of Account, 9.00 p.m
The Struggle For Burope, 10.00 pm. The
News, 10.10 p.m, From The Editorials,
10.15 p.m. Mid Week Talk, 10,30 p.m




Indianapolis —
and





Conon BY driving!
» TECHNICOLOR
$1.06
$1.06 & $1.08 TRICK» SHEILA SIM Some gave
$1.06 HAROLD WARRENDER b
Fe. & 8c. MARIO CABRE
G5c. each eT ROMULUS PRODUCTION

A blazing Technicolor Romance!
At

B’town

PLAZA (Dial 2310)

From Friday Qciober 24th
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
and Continuing Daily

4.45 & 2.30 p.m

P.C.316



gruelling yearly spectacle of speed
tortucus testing ground where 500 miles of
hell-for-leather is the equivalent of 50,000 miles of

CHAMPIONS — FIRESTONE,
winner of 29 consecutive Indian-
apolis Races.

IMPORTANT—Note that the large size ‘ Ovaitine’ tin contains 16 ounces.



OVALTINE BISCUITS
Dainty and delightfully cri: *Ovaltine’ Biscuits are
ideal for all occasions. They are ae, a the “eo
i ients, i @ proportion of ‘ tine’,
ant Selick deliciousty ishing.

der ‘Ovaltine’ rv
include a packet of *Ovaltine” Biscuits os
will enjoy their delicate and distinguished fla’
In sealed airtight packages.












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This is the race that
birth to the TYRE OF

























WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER

OMES COMMISSION REPORT—IIT |

9. Before we meeting took
place three things had to be done
by or under the supervision of
the Town Clerk: He had to keep
a book In which all applications
were to be duly registered, to
open the applications in the
presence of such members of the
Committee as chose to be present
and thereafter to prepare an in-
formative list
circulation to

Not
»..™ is ob
cerned, exce;
that the book was not pi
kept; the applications were
opened in the presence of at most
six members of the’ Committee
but a list of them was circula
to all. _s
11. The opening of the appli-
cations appeared to have af
merely a formal act because they
were not or examined
in detail, if at all, and none of
them was di
many did not comply with the
conditions set out in the adver-
usement. It also seems clear that

to all con-
the Town Clerk,

at no subsequent time did any
councillor inspect or examine
them.

12. The applications, 307 of
them, were not available for our
examination. They had, together
with two books containing 200
receipt counterfoils just disap-
peared, and the Town Clerk ap-
ares gy if not hurt, that
we sho seek tion
for their disa; ite Magog
sult was that quite a lot of time
had to be taken up in questions
about the nature of their contents.
As things turned out their non-

production was not of great mo- =

ment, in view of the scant treat-
ment they received at the hands
of those by whom they ought to
have been considered and by reas-
on of what was disclosed by the
evidence, ie, that certain groups
of them originated from, or were
instigated by, single fountain-

13. Prior to the meeting of the
9th May, most of the councillors
had been ap; by various
applicants to fill the role of spon-
sors and proposers for them and
in a few cases the ‘stipport of a
few councillors was canvassed
even by the mentors and finan-
ciers of applicants, who were
applicants in name only. On the

er hand a certain councillor

offer of and induced
another person to become an
applicant.

Every available councillor
who was present at the meeting

Stee for ‘tl

22, 1952





such as clerks, civil

stenographers, school-
teachers, and dress-nakers,
whereas the names of persons
holding highly remunerative oe-
cupations (except in a very few

means
servants,

instances) and the names of
capi and speculaters were
conspicuous by their absence

except where they were subse-
unmasked.

16. Such was the position at
ihe commencement of the meet-
ing'of the 9th May, 1949, with
= Proceedings at which we now

Rotary Movement
17. As soon -as the meeting
started a councillor hurriedly
rose and proposed the names of
two or three applicants. He was
ruled out of order. The Mayor,
Mr. N. W, Tang, then decided on
a procedure by rotary movement
whereby each councillor in turn
was ven an opportunity to
the name of an a
of the eighteen councillors
present proposed no names. One
felt embarrassment in making a
choice ao he had been
approac: by too many appli-
cants andthe other stated that he
no active part in the meet-
: he was merely warmi

bis seat on the cil until hi
‘was Up.’ inactivity,

however, mo doubt compen-
for by the activity of his

for he got a lot!
‘were told that some
were mere proposed,
voted upon, with-
out any e of merit and
without » _ whereas others
were uc in favourable
terms. “Alt ner pout oe
names were proposed ic!
successful. “irnis

forty-one were
on that over two hundred
an n were not even
rnchafieied, uch less apni
19. The me lashed a litt
vuver an hour. © the assump~
tion that it Tasted an hour and a

half and that some of that time
was taken up

is introductory
remarks, this . A that ah

wot natt itcter as ae




do, however, find fault with the
Council in this, as in other cases,
for not making further enquiry
or looking at the applications in
order to ascertain whether there
was any much more deserving
ease. This would have disclosed
the case of an applicant living in
a three-bedroom house with
twenty-one occupants, ai fact
which was well-known to one of
the councillors present at the

meeting.

24. On the 27th March, 1951,
the Committee met to re-allocate
seven of the lots which had not
been taken up. Much the same
procedure as on the f occa-
sion was followed except That the
first two names proposed and
seconded were those of persons
who had not applied until
February and March, 1951, re-
spectively, or nearly two years
after the mt, aceord~
ing to which they were out of time
and could not be considered. The
Town Clerk was questioned
whether he did not consider it his
duty to bring that fact to the
notice of the Committee. His reply
was that as the six months period
(relating to prohibition or restric-
jon of the re-introduction of
mations) had elapsed he thi t
the Committee could do what the:
liked, What that had to do wi
obligations incurred with membe
of the public without further pub-
lic notification of any intention to
alter or avoid them we are at a
loss to know.

Authority Abused

25, In our opinion the acts and
omissions of the Committee and
‘tthe Council in dealing with this
matter subsequent to the time of
publication of the advertisement
show an utter abuse of authority
and responsibility and a betrayal
of trust and confidence. In the
result the applicants who were
successful were wholly or mainly
those who had approached coun-
eillors for their support or who
were personelly known to
That appea to have been a
only criterion for suecess or even
consideration that commended

itself to Counce:
96. Just a ifthe Serort on the

=

ted part of the Council would have

to each of the fifty nominations.

20. The Town Clerk informed
us that the applications were
available at the meeting and that
his recollection was that none
was called for or examined. This
meant that more than two-thirds
of the councillors had never at
any time seen any of the appli-
cations,

21. After the forty-one appli-
cants had been approved, a few
members suggested that further
names should be selected and
the lets allocated by drawing but

of the Council in the the Committee adhered to the
lands. They were all on previous decision of the Council
one point: it was that the lots 2gainst this method of allocation.

should be leased to persons who
‘were in need of houses. General
nalclity seammeke whee that
a
category of persons was narrowed
by the qualification that each
would have to pay $1,000 pre-
mium for the lot and erect a
dwelling house of a value of not
less than $6,000. Agreement on
these two points was clearly in-
tended to exclude speculators
poor persons. The question there-
fore is — was there any policy of
the Council which further res-
tricted that category?

15. In our opinion there was,
and jt was well understood by
the councillors and by the bur-
gesses at large. This policy was
that the lots should be given to
those in the middle income
bracket who were the most
deserving cases, without attaching
any sinister or unduly refined
meaning to that expression. Al-
though that policy was not in-
dicated in the advertisement it is
elearly to be gathered from the

istorical background and ~ the

ussions in Council and what
was stated to us by many of the
councillors; and that it was known
at large is evidenced by the fact
that the majority of the applicants
were persons of very moderate

and ¢nded in a tie — 6

i whe men Lost

, en the recommendatio’
of the Committee came before
the | Council they were adopted
subject to consideration of the
allocations to Victor Bryan and
Josephine Joseph, because each of
those persons already owned a
house..On a motion for the dele=
tion of the name of Victor an,
who was a councillor, the voti
-6, and the
motion was therefore ne The
Mayor did not vote. He stated
that he did not do so because hé
had decided not to take any part
‘in the voting, Immediately after,
the name of Josephine Joseph was
deleted. In an endeavour to ex-

plain this patent inconsistency of justify

conduct a few councillors stated
that they considered the site of
Mr, Bryan’s house with its dis-
turbing traffic conditions was un-
suitable for a of his official
status, since
work to be done and his ¢
were exposed to traffic hazards,
whereas Josephine Joseph was the
owner of more than one house.
23. The mere fact that a coun-
cillor applied for a lot and divulged
his reasons therefor privately to
some of the councillors calls for
no comment and we attribute no
misdeed to the Council = Rating
the name of Josephine Joseph. W'

re wasmuch night by
hildren

avoided a farcical p . The
Mayor, Mr, N,. W. Tang, mada
such an effort. At the commence-+
ment of the meeti
en the list were
about forty applicants who were

t *
» wae os upon. It is, however, unnecessary

ments in the advertisement.

29. After leases had been
granied applications were made to
the Council by some fifty per
centum of the lessees for permis-
sion to assign their leases abso-
lutely, the first of such applica-
tions having been made within
three or four months of the font
of the eee ee Ma ist Janu-
ary, 1952, assignments
had been approved and eight were
still awaiting approval.

. The covenants in the lease
governing assignments are in the
following terms:—

“AND ALSO will not until
the erection and completion of
the buildings mentioned above,
assign or underlet or part with
the possession of the said prem=
ises or any part thereof (other-
wise than by Will) AND ALSO
will not, after the erection and
completion of sub building assign
or underlet of such part with the

jon of the said premises

art thereof otherwise

than by Will) without the con-
sent m writing of THE COR-

PORATION to be given only if

the Corporation is satisfied that

the assignment sought is bona

fide and is not contrary to the

policy of the Council. . .”
The words of these covenants

T$ are clear enough and ought to scheme

have provided a sufficient safe-
guard against the abuses which
were perpetrated by certain les-
sees in regard to assignments of
their leasés.. We were informed,
however, that by virtue of a reso
lution which was passed by the
Council a considerable number of
years ago the power to grant con-
sent to assignments of leases was
delegated to the Mayor for the
time being and that that power
has accordingly always been ex-
ercised and is still being exercised
by the Mayor. The reason for that
delegation of authority appears
to have been that such assign-
ments were regarded as formal
matters.
Open to Question

31. We consider that the val-
idity of that resolution is open to
question but that in any event,
having regard to the term of the
second covenant quoted above, it
t not to have been acted

to dwell upon this aspect of the

his personal friends but whom ‘he mattef for the fact is that no heed

was certain were not

deserving was paid to the restrictions in the

cases and for that reason he sug- covenant although the Town Clerk
gested that their names be deleted, stated that he was aware of them.
ccording to the minutes the We were informed that the ad-
members disagreed with that sug~ vertisement contained no injunc-
gestion and decided that the entire tion in regard to the restrictions
list be considered. We consider jn the covenant but merely sta

their disagreement very proper if
by it they meant that it was for
the committee, and not for indi-
vidual councillors, to determine
which were or were not deserv-
ing cases, and their decision that
the entire list be considered an
admirable one, if by it they meant
that each case would be consid-
ered on its merits. There was,
however, no merit in either of
these suppositions, for from that
moment the policy of the Com-
mittee and hopes of many
worthy applicants vanished.
Weeks of Inquiry

27. A councillor stated that to
deal with each application would
have taken weeks of inquiry,
questioning and possibly cross-
examination of 4) ts. This
may have been so but the: time
and trouble involved would not
ab ent af
methods which would have ensur-
ed fair and proper consideration
for all.

28. Means ought to Have been
devised for preliminary enquiry

an ad hoc committee with

assistance of the Council's officers
Ma ftom eit a 9 Far
tions from the a
on those who, appeared to bea
deserving cases. e simple pro-
cess suggests itself whereby

that successful ap

plicants wi
be required to hold the land “un-
der the terms and conditions as

obtain in leases of lots at the

Woodbrook Estate” under which

the only restriction on assignment

i “the consent of the Corpora-
ion.”

32. The omission to use speci-
fic and a) te language in
the advertisement was unfortu-
nate, for in a transaction of this
nature a restrictive coyenant on

i ent is a strong peepee in
the ‘hands of the Corpora’ to
prevent abuse and ensure compli-
ance with the continuity of its
policy, and notification of it in the
ndvertisement would, we believe,
have prevented, or at any rate
discouraged, many of the appli-
eants that were made, We do not,
however, think that such yonsid-
erations in oy way governed the
action of the Town Clerk in plac-
ing before the Mayor for his sig-
nature applications for consent
to assign. We consider that he did
so in the same lackadaisical way
and disinterested manner in which
other things were done.

83. In the result, therefore,
it is not surprising that the inevi-
table ha bogus applicants

several names could have been and nominees vanished and spec-

removed from
elimination of those (and there
were many) whose applications
did not comply with the require-

the list, ie, the ulators and financial manipula-
tors came into their own. We do’

not deal with such transactions in
detail but will state only certain



# of selling the vacant lot at a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

facts and conclusions that are
warranted by the most glaring
examples. In one inslanee jive
persons, tour of whom were em-
ployees of, or had business con-
nections with, a Mr. D. applied for
lots, None of them had approached
any of the councillors with a re-
quest for support but Mr. D. did so
on their behalf. All of them were
successful. Four of them could not
afford to pay the deposit much
less to build. Mr. D., however,
bad promised to finance them and
produce the money for the depos-
its but then made the remarkable
@iscovery that he could not finance
the building of the houses be-
cause the profits which he had an-
ticipated from a business which
had been started about twelve to
eighteen months previously with
a capital of $3,00U were not real-
ised. The four employees there-
upon handed over the lots to Mr.
D. to do with them whatever he
liked after recovering the money
which he had advanced. The next
thing that happened was that
houses sprang up on the lots like
mushrooms.
Making Profits

34. When questioned about
all this Mr. D., who had a year
vgeviouny applied for the lease

the whole area for qa housing
with a view to proilit,
stated that he was not interested
in making ahy profit out of the
four lots at his disposal but only
in recouping the money he’ had
advanced; and he professed to
know little or nothing about how
the houses got on those lots.

35. Of the four employees
three were available to give evi-
dence, The first said that after he
handed the lot over to Mr. D., he
“washed his hands of it entirely”
although he believed, from some
document which he had signed,
that the lot was subsequently
sold by a Mr. G. to somebody
whom he had never heard of or
seen! This witness never thought
rofit
nor did it occur to him that his
deposit would have been returned
if he had surrendered it.

36. The second employee also
stated that after he handed over
the lot to Mr. D. he. “simply
washed his hands of it”, He was,
however required from time to
time to sign his name to a variety
of papers and eventually he was
handed a cheque for $1,500 by a
builder and contractor which he
endorsed over to Mr. D. That
amount included the $1,000 which
Mr. D. had advanced to him to

ay his and he assumed

t the additional $500 was for
interest “and so forth.”

37. The third employee at-
tempted to exhibit the same mis-
guided sense of loyalty to his
former but he failed
hopelessly and was relieved from
concluding his evidence. His only
knowledge of the transaction was
that he had applied for and bee)
given a lot but why, when or
where he was at a loss to know.

‘e doubt if he knows, even now,

t Mr. D, received $1,600 for his
lot, representing $1,000 for the
amount advanced and $600 profit
which Mr. D. stated, rather be-
latedly, that he is holding but in-
tends giving to him when the lot
ts transferred to its new owner.

No Document

38. None of Mr. D's. promises,
arrangements and dealings with
these ex-employees is evidenced
by any document whatever, not
even a humble receipt for the
change of hand of a sum of four
figures. These facts speak for
themselves. We therefore make no
further comment on them.

39. In another instance two
sisters, who were employed in
solicitors’ offices, were having
lunch one ns the a ie

ancin, k one

ices Sehetied them with two

applications for lots at
ucurapo and requested their
tures. Neither of them was



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interested in obtaining a lot but
they were willing to oblige the
chief clerk. They were both suc-
cessful although neither had
sought support trom any coun.
cillor. The premium of $1,000 on
each lot was paid by the chief
clerk.

40. After obtaining a lot one of
the sisters became interested and
recalcitrant and negotiations be-
tween the chief clerk and herseli
are still in progress. In due course
the other sister was called upon
by the chief clerk to hand over but
as there was a certain financial
transaction outstanding between
them (relating to an investment)
she refused to do so until he had
honoured his obligation in that
respect.

41. This led to an exchange of
letters between the chief clerk and
his solicitors and herself and
eventually to an action at law
(which was not defended) in
which he claimed and was granted
a declaration that the lady was a
trustee for him of the land.

42. The evidence of the lady
and the correspondence and the
statement of claim jin the action
made it abundantly clear that, she
had undertaken “to apply for and
to hold for and on behalf of the
plaintiff a lease of a certain lot of
land belonging to the Corporation
of Port-of-Spain ... situate at
Mucurapo”. The chief clerk, how-
ever, forcefully denied the truth
of that fact as well as any sug-
gestion that he had approached
fier to use her name as his nomin-
ee until he was confronted with
the allegation in the statement of
claim; and even then, and after
being reminded of the oath he
had taken, he persisted in main-
taining that he was only inter-
ested in getting back the premium
he had advanced and that all he
did “was done in good faith for
the benefit of these two girls.”
His evidence in nearly every re-
spect consisted of blatant distor-
tions of the truth.

(To be Continued)

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS at ADVOCATE

Sago a ESN one ee Bee

(tinted Oy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad



~~) Bridgetown

Wednesday, October 22, 1952

ROYAL TOUR

ALL of the three most recent Kings of
England paid visits to Barbados before
accession to the throne.

The island has also been visited in past
years by several members of the Royal
Family and the Queen's cousin the Hon.
Gerald Lascelles is expected to arrive here
shortly with his bride. The Queen’s aunt
the Princess Royal is also expected in the
West Indies early next year and it is likely
that she will pay a visit to Barbados.

Barbados, it might be claimed, has been
well rewarded by Royalty for the outstand-
ing loyalty and devotion which its inhabi-
tants have always shown to British sover-
eigns and their families. To suggest there-
fore that the Queen should pay a visit to
the island might well appear to be exceed-
ing the bounds of expectations which even
an island so uniquely loyal to the British
Crown ought reasonably to entertain. Yet
a recent announcement from Buckingham
Palace gives us every reason to hope that
Queen Elizabeth II will visit our shores on
her. way to Australia, New Zealand and

on.
The Queen accdmpanied by the Duke of
Edinburgh is to leave England in Decem-
ber. 1953. They will visit New Zealand,
Australia and Ceylon in that order.

They will-therefore travel by way of the
Panama Canal. What more natural for.the
young Queen than to pay a visit to Queen's
Park to see the tree planted by Her late
Royal father and to the military cemetery
where her Royal Grandfather took charge
of a-funeral party which accompanied the
schoolmaster of, H.M.S. Bacchante to a
Barbadian grave? None of Her Majesty’s
loyal Barbadian subjects would ask the
young Queen and Her husband to include
all the British West Indies on the state
visit to New Zealand, Australia and Cey-
lon.
| But nothing could equal the disappoint-
ment of her Majesty’s loyal Barbadian sub-
jects than to know that their Queen was
in Caribbean waters and could not pay
them an informal visit. What better oppor-
tunity could be offered than the visit of a
reigning Queen to prove that the deep
rooted loyalty which all Barbadians have
towards the British Crown is not a figment
- Pees but.a simple statement of
act tae rN
The whole island ‘which is “already pre-





paring to celebrate Coronation’ Day next *

June with traditional Barbadian loyalty
would ‘give Queen Elizabeth II a welcome
to these shores such as has never yet been
given, to any members of her family,

The cheers and huzzas which would arise
from thousands of Barbadian~ throats at
first sight of our gracious Queen and her
handsome husband would re-echo through-
out thé corridors of the debating chambers
of assemblies of the United Nations where
so much antagonism is directed against
Great:Britain as a colonial Power.

Nothing could do more to improve rela-
tions between the United Kingdom and the
British Caribbean, than a visit from the
reigning Queen It might be possible for
Queen Elizabeth I to call at Jamaica, Bar-
bados, Trinidad and British Guiana on the
Royal journey -to~the Panama. Canal.
Should so many visits, however, be con-
sidéred impossible, a brief call at Barbados,
the ever-British island with an unbroken
loyalty to so many British Kings and
Queens will be welcomed in a manner that
for simple devotion and affection could not
be surpassed in Australia, New Zealand or
Ceylon.

Queen Elizabeth H is coming to the
Caribbean next winter. Now is the time
for her loyal subjects in Barbados to re-
quest through their elected members in the
House of Assembly that Her Majesty will
pay us the greatest honour which the island
will ever have received—a visit from a
crowned Queen, The custom of bess, a

te after the coronation of a
souanatyn is well established and if it is
possible, Her Majesty, we may be sure,
will accede to our respectful requests that
Barbadians may be given a glimpse of our
gratious Queen on these hospitable shores.

i







sve Milkmen

To the Editor, The Advocate—

. $IRj—Why are the milk deliveries in Bar-
bados allowed to make so much noise before
6 a.m. to disturb people who are sleeping—

Sunday?

“an firms tive two carts without tyres
which rattle and shake enough to awaken
the dead’ at 5.45 a.m. and again on the return
trip to collect the empty bottles. about 7 a.m.
“lt is really a disgrace, as are also the van
drivers who slam doors, blare on their hoot-
ers and dash about as if the deliveries were

il.
a ee DISTURBED SLEEPER.

The Queen

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The article by “Pensant” was liken
to a good glass of wine. I think it would be a
good thing if the Mobile Cinema showed
pictures about the Royal Family and the
history of the Royal line, to teach people why
they should pay respect to the Crown of

land.
Engle Professor C. N. WEEKES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Yugoslavia Looks To |
The West —

broadcasting jobs
















ONE

of my

: not but the gap is now rather
in the last few years has been to By VERNON BARTLETT one of words than, of substance.
sum up the international situa- iather unex , she uses

tion at New Year in a programme shal Tito had to carry his own
in the B.B.C’s woe Service. es Party with him; all
I never have the wisdom to leave power, down to the smallest vil- tha
out some forecast about the future, lage, was exercised througn 115 aonene Den — ians a pre-
but on recent occasions I have members. If its members were to jox+—in Marshal Tito’s words—
had to put rather a large ques- blame him, and not the Russians, 4, allege that we are preparing
tion mark against Yugoslavia. for the considerable worsening of war against them’. But. this no
Here was a country whose gov- the situation, then he was doom- 1 prevents Yugoslavia from
ernment was still a communist ed, even though he had won so accepting all the military aid
one, but was more outspeken in high a reputation as a national from the west that she can get,
its hostility to Moscow than any of leader during the war. And the j, 1940, in face of the Ger-
the so-called capitalist govern- changes have therefore been man threat, the
ments of the western world. Its cautious but remarkable.
defences were inadequate, and its
armaments had come mostly from ,,
Czechoslovakia or other countries
east of the Iron Curtain, and
could not therefore be renewed.
As long as Marshal Tito was alive
there would be an

Raw
exactly the same argument for
refusing to sign a tresty 3

coun-
— — were still unoccupied
The secret police has gradually Mesita to make an alliance
ecome jess Ol a verror, and tne Which Hitler might consider pro-
Ministry of the Interior has pub- Vocative, The result was that he
licly criticised the severity or picked thi off one by one. Now,
their methods. Although a good ™ Yace of ‘a rather similar threat
many critics of the regime, either from Russia, Yugoslavia, Greece,
anti-communists or communists of 4nd Turkey do show every sign





























For
such reasons one could never feel
quite confident that the reports
of troop concentrations in Hi
or Rumania did not presage
another war,

the past six months.
Twice? Half a dozen times? Fan
jess often, I venture to guess, than
auring any other six months in the

Party of Yugoslavia was expelled
from the Cominform a little more
than four years ago, and the fact
that Tito is still in power has led
most of us to pay too little at-
sention to the country, its suc-
cesses, and its difficulties, Last
year I watched the May Day
processions in Belgrade. The
crowd carried, as usual, hundreds
of immense and bearded portraits
of Karl Marx and Engels, There
were the usual slogans calling on
the workers of the world to unite.

years earlier, east of the
Curtain, except that there were no
portraits of Stalin and not many
of Lenin. And every Yugoslav
official I met hastened to assure
me that his compatriots, and not
the Russians, were the real and
true Marxists. The Russians had

the Soviet type, are still in prison,

that most important safeguard in ©
any society—the 1 to —

_ been part estored.
= oo elie that Yugoslavia and

And, as part of the evidence

of getting together. But there is

of
There -is no agreement between

the withering away of the state the two countries runs high over

year from thirty-fout

eighteen, to the great sages
the
civil servants who had been work-

tion of everybody except

of Trieste. But throughout history

have

and Yugoslavia,
and have passed through Lubli-

ing in them. The official policy still 4n@ to the sea ‘near Trieste. Just

favours

the pressure on the peasants has

But L wonder how often you become very much les, and they
have thought about Yugoslavia in now have considerable incentives
i Once? to bring more food into market.

ional sid
a area wei right is on their side. A horrible

accepting eco- 2€W phrase has crept into diplo-

And, on the
Tito has changed
all western aid to

last four years, The Communist nomie aid, and, at the last—the
year—to accepting

end of last
military aid as well.

collectivised farms, but Where

the defencés should be
strongest, they are weakest. They
are weak because there is no
ust solution of the Trieste prob-
em; the people of each country
claim with great fervour that

matic jargon in connection with
Trieste, namely a ‘continuous
ethnic line’ which,
stand it, is a line having on one

These changes, of course, have side nothing but Slavs and on the
not taken place without a good other nothing but Italians. Such
deal of heart-burning. They have a continuous ethnic line is quite

not aroused hostility in the Com- impossible in the
but they have Trieste,
of its Italian and the villages round it

munist Party,

blunted the _ keenness
younger members. The
powers claim that

Free City of
since the city itself is

are Slav. Any new frontier

Yugosiavia would be open to criticism, and

should do her best to pay for her would certainly get it.

military and economic aid by ex-

porting more food; the Yugoslavs,

on the other hand, would still like
to carry through their huge pro-
partly
iron because these have a long-term

jects of industrialisation,

value, but mainly

The Question of Trieste
And the political claim of each
vernment is pretty strong. The
oslavs cam say that, after all,
they. were. our allies in the last

because they war; that they actually liberated

are symbolic of the communist Trieste at the end of it; and that

revolution,

which demands the the port would be much more

conversion from agriculture te yaluable to them than to the
industry, and which puts the ac- jtalians, who already have the
cent rather on the factory than port of Venice on the Adriatic.

on the farm,

The Italians can say that* their

as I under-|'








When the country was ex- coun’ is an important

result that they pelled from the Cominform, the of NATO. to which Togenaete
initiative. They were guilty of Jovernment was engaged in a does not yet belong, and that the
what is called ‘state capitalist Sitter quarrel with Austria British and American govern-
bureaucracy.’ The Yugoslavs, on ver the frontier, and the treat- jents did pledge th Wer it
the other hand, were living up to pent of Yugoslavs living in the March 1948 to muenane tah y's
the Marxist doctrine that the state 4 ostrian province of Carinthia. claim to the whole territory of
should ‘wither away’, leaving the ji; relations with Italy over the the Free City, one half of which
workers in control. All this was Pree Territory of Trieste were —_ sknowi’ as “Zone B — is gov
eats. but it did not conceal spout as bad as they could be. It emed direct from Belgrade al-

ree lit was practically in a state of war though quite a number of its in-

centralised all power, 1}
had killed all

e in the way of tanks and guns with” Greece, and its relations habitants are Italian. 1 believe
—— with Turkey’ were as endly that a speakee tat, any kind of
On May Day this year the 4 countr on meeting in any part of Italy can

different sides of the Iron Cur-

be pretty sure of arousing en-
tain seem destinea to be. How apa e

thusiastic applause by some sen-
different is the situation to-day. tence claiming that both zones of
Within the past few weeks, the Trieste should belong to Italy, I
Austrian Foreign Minister has imagine exactly the same sort of
been welcomed on an ial thing would happen on the Yugo-
visit to Belgrade, and there is gay side,

now né friction between the two ‘The jast time I was in Trieste,
countries. Relations with Greec¢ the pay—one of the most beauti-—
have so improved that Tito said 4) | have seen anywherâ„¢ in the
only a few days ago ‘There is wWorlq—was alive with little sail-
nothing to separate our CcOUN- ing boats taking part in a regatta.
tries’; a Yugoslav military mis- Along the quay of what should
sion is about to visit Athens and pe a very busy port sat a dozen
possibly Ankara; and there i8 gchermen, patient, unsuccessful
even some talk of joint man- pyt happy. Outside a crowded
oeuvres along a, frontier where, cag. a loudspeaker was blaring
so short a time ago, the only «night and Day’. I had the great-
shots fired—and there were quite act qificulty to convince myself
a number of them—were being that this was one of the world’s

crowds for the first time saw some
of the arms delivered to their
government by the United States
and Great Britain, There were, for
example, thirty Mosquito bombers
which flew low above the saluting
base, and there were some Brit-
ish tanks. Here was visible and
tangible evidence of ‘the impor-
tance attached to Yugoslavia, still
a communist state, by the non-
communists of the western world.
Marshal Tito’s Changes
But it was not easy to get help
from the western world, or to ac-
cept it even if he could get it.
For one thing, the western world
was not very anxious to help a
regime which went in for the

usual communist propaganda about
imperialist warmongers, and
which maintained the usual com-



The ‘Child, The Parent,
And The Teacher

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR—1 found it interesting to
read..the lecture as+recorded in
the Sunday Advocate some time
ago on the above subject in con-
nection with “The Development
of Moral Ideas in the Child.”

Time spent on the development
of such ideas is time well spent,
when we consider that the youth
of today will be the adults of to-
morrow. As we look around us,
we are sometimes appalled to hear
the abusive language of tiny tots
who cannot even spell their names,
and the flouting of parental
authority; not to speak of the lack
cf respect for older heads.



What is the cause? Can some-
thing be really done about it by
parents and teachers? Psycho-
analysts tell us that the anti-social
attitude of many criminals and
other moral derelicts can be traced
to the impression received at an
carly age. For instance, the desire
to rob, kill or mutilate people may
often be the expression of a mind
which looks out on the world with
hate, seeing everyone as a poten-
tial enemy. This lack of harmony
being the result of maybe, seeing
the parents live a cat and dog ex-
istence, vieing with each other to
outdo in quarrelling, fighting and
the like. Or, they say, that the
desire to be important may lead to
much intolerant, pompous behav~
iour and the like, through the child
not having the benefit of a cohesive
domestic background.

If that is true, then the pafents
should realise their responsibility
in the matter. This is a modern
age and ideas change with the
gaining of experience. We are in
a transitional stage; from the old
stern methods of dealing with
children through instilling fear and
trying to break the will, we are
it seems, going to the other ex-
treme of being too lenient.

What is needed is a perfect bal-
ance; to be firm and command
respect from children without
causing paralysing fear; to set an
example so as to give the correct
moral impetus, for truly, example
is better than precept.

In this world, the development

fired in anger.
Gap Of Words





for besieged as we are by ‘temp-
tations at every hand, only. one
with a sete re nature can
survive the integrating influ-
ences rampant at every turn.

Without moral ideas active in
the individual, culture will be
stifled and civilisation doomed, for
after all, the philosopher is re-
mem even when the milita-
rists are forgotten.

The teachings of Jesus and other
great religious leaders will long
survive the works of Napoleon,
Hitler and other warmongers and
world shakers.

Our fair Barbados ean only be

a credit to the world, if her chil- 9

dren, the men and women of to-
morrow, realise the im; of
moral development and true Chris.
tian culture,

OBED FRANKLIN.

Employment

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—Barbados has been ac<
claimed universally to be a blessed
little island in the sunny Carib-
bean. It has demanded praise for
its educational, political and sport-
ing achievements, and it is only
fitting that it makes some ad-
vancement in the commercial
field in which it is yet thralled,

The most rudimental survey of
the commercial personnel of the
entire island would be sufficient
to reveal that more than one third
of its inhabitants (eligible for
work) are unemployed,

Every year, the number of un-
employed is greatly increased
owing to the large number of boys
and girls that leave school. Many
foreigners whose sole intention
is to enhance the standard of their
livelihood, enter the island and
what is even more aggravating—
the minds of the employers ov
plutocrats as I would prefer to
call them—seem to be so restrict~
ed, so selfish, so racially unilateral
that even if one were favoured to
be in their employ, discourage-
ment would be readily evoked by
the paltry pecuniary terms that
would be offered.

Barbados with such a limited
industrial field is utterly incap-

danger spots, . Eden, | think,

happy man if

munist secret police and forced Greece and Turkey are mem- he could help to make it as peace-
labour camps. For another, Mar- bers of N.A.T.O. Yugoslavia is ful as it looks. 3

Our Readers Say:

of moral ideas is indeed an asset,



able of meeting the increased de-
mands for emp! ent, and of
, the net regult is that feeble
m characters can no longer
bear the pinch he! oe shoe and are
lured into committing crimes, and
what is more, the entire com-
munity feel the baneful effects of
the violent measures which these
relentless offenders take.

Howeyer, the populace seem to
be the most severe sufferers of
unemployment for with their un-
cultivated minds and limited fi-
nancial means, all of their claims
for independence just seemi to be
frustrated and effort before
it is in actual ation, seems to

be annulled.

I think it be a fine ges-
ture on the the employers
ioe te oie to ae

m
mo Be moos §

altruistic in their
commercial endeavours, as there
seems to be no other way to alle-
viate the ponderous burden of un-
employment which does not only
breed poverty, but is the fruitful
mother of crime.
FRANCIS JEMMOTT.

Water Needed

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—Allow me space to re-
mind those who are responsible
for laying water pipes in the dis-
tricts of Dash Gap and Bush Hall,

not to forget ’ le in Dash
oo and Eee nocd, Kew
nd, er

For some time ‘now, these resi-
dents have been saffering grave in-
conveniences, as pipes are so far

apart, that one rs how they
‘ever get that supply of
water, which for
life. a

L, B. CLARKE

Defence of Beauty

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—On behalf of the Civic
Circle, I am writing to thank you
for the fight you put up in defence
of beauty and most particularly
for your article about the destruc-
tion of those beautiful old Man-
chineel Trees on Rockley Beéach.
The. Civie Circle joins you in
your outcry against. such van-
dalism. Surely, there should be
“Legislation to protect the dis-
appearing beauty of the Island.”

NELL MANNING.



WEDNESDAY, - OCTOBER - 22,.. 1052


















































7 sun oi OTA RIES!
NEW CRIME WAVE || 4aRHRee must

By FRANK VINER } ie no

FOR the ei sis weeks this vast métro- = ADVOCA:

polis has been confronted with the greatest 3

—



“TOOLS |

crime wave in recent history. This time the TOOLS

crimes were not concerned with the “big For Every Use }
time” activities of the Capone syndicate or MANDRELS SQUARES GRINDING HEADS }}
another. Murder Ine., but ey ia HAMMERS CHISELS GIMLETS 1
right into the homes and lives of decen SA . LIERS \
honest citizens. This new wave of violence,|:;{ PLANES ate eae
though less spectacular and gruesome than BITS ae = ae }

the gangster wars, hit the public imagination

with far greater force since it was limited to}:

muggings and vicious attacks against un-

accompanied women+-and mostly commit-

ted on deserted subway stations and dimly

lit streets after dark. :

When the news of the first a wee C. S. : PITCHER & co.

reported some weeks ago, the press demand- i Ba Sm ae

da wipitadiate and lene counter measures Phone -4472 » 4687 ve Beckwith Stores |

by the police—and at the same time accused | === ="

them of inefficiency and laxity in, protecting \ 31

the public. Further study,ot the problem \
{

however proves the police were not entirely
to blame. The roots lie much deeper ana}
might well concern any large city inflated by}}
too sudden growth and intested with slums};
and congestion. Psychologists appear tc}}
agree that the trouble lies mainly in ar
ever increasing number of sick minds
brought about by overcrowded districts, baa
housing, and general problems of this mod-
ern age, coupled with inadequate facilities]}
and promotion of mental health and hygiene
clinies. It is suggested also that too much

and
2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES
‘ , a
WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD.

. Sucessors to '

CRINOTHINI

for Lamp Shades—
in soft pastel

: ates ; @ GREEN
emphasis is put on crime and vice in radio}}{
television and in the comic book and thai @ BLUE
this form of “entertainment” while simply]} @ IVORY
eae ~ the ee and oan coven e PEACH
individual can and does promote vice an
violence in the sick minded. @ NATURAL

~ —— Te

The police themselves have not been slow]f
to take action. In the past, emphasis has
been on police car patrols—each car equip-
ped with two-way radio and manned by twof}
officers. New York alone has 700 such}
cruisers on the road, and while they un
doubtedly perform an efficient and much
needed service, the foot policeman has be-
come something of a rarity. In the light of
the new developments however the police
have decided to revert to earlier methods
and concentrate more on the foot patrolman
















































To enchant any
evening...FLUER DE
CHINE 36”. wide at
3/6 per. yd.

Cool comfort: is woven

who obtains intimate knowledge of his}|{{ right into FERGUSON
districts and learns much more of the char-]{} VOILES, 36” wide at
acteristics and peculiarities of his neighbor-|{\ 8/6 per yd.

hood while “on the beat.” I understand that
of the complement of 1800 new officers. now]}
being recruited in New York a considerable}}
number will be used for foot patrol duties.
Car patrols, while still continuing, will be

BUTCHER LINENS that
sing right back

manned by one officer instead of the two as oe aittene

of old. The additional hiring of civilian peer cam
: . Grey and

help for routine office work will release a Beige,

great number of police for active duty, and ete.

the importance of police women has not been 39” wide

overlooked in this vast effort to combat the]{} 4t 5/- per yd.

latest wave of crime. Thirty of the city’s
most attractive policewomen have been
assigned duty from dusk to dawn in the
worst districts of the city in an attempt to
trap the pervert and the unwary. It seems
a pity that their potential aid to the public

WHITE NYLON
NET — 72” wide

\
should have been imperilled by the great at $2.49 per yd.
build-up of publicity on the part of the city’s {
newspapers — thus driving attackers under-|{t
ground and encouraging them to lie low
until the big scare is past, only to rise again}
when the “heat is off’. But it has had aff LYSTAVS at
temporary effect at least—and we in New}}} Hane ate ‘a
York can only hope that it will prove to be ail- colours ii
a permanent one and that the terror in the between.

streets is on the wane.

TV MADE HIM SWITCH
TO ANOTHER BEER

By NEWELL ROGERS

BA di ' NEW YORK.
AT an official investigation into what -i:
good and bad taste on TV, Congressman|}}

Joseph O’Hara, one of the investigators,
announced that he has stopped drinking a
certain bfand 6f"beer, He said he watches|}
prizefights on TV, and these are interrupted
many times to sing the praises of this beer.
That irritated O'Hara, and he switched to a
rival brew.

*










“BREAD & CAKES |

. , .For Freshness
For Fragrance
For Flavour

Try Our Bread to-day








SAYS the New York Herald-Tribune:
“Charlie Chaplin scarcely seems a figure}
whose exclusion will benefit the country.”

COLUMNIST Robert Ruark says of Chap-|}}
lin; “Unless they found him setting fire to
the White House or heading the cell which
handles the theft of an atom bomb, persecu-
tion of him at this late date does us more}}
harm than good with our little friends across
the Iron Curtain. Little Peter Pan . . . isn’t |i ’
worthy of putting us all in an uproar. He’s}f
a silly little man. Let him so continue.” |

* *. a *”





|

HI




i
7






f
S

;

i 3











SHOE price controls are off. Shoes are
plentiful. Prices are much below the con-|}f
trolled price and) still going down. A good}}
women’s pair costs £3 18s. and men’s £4 4s.



In Britain: First-class women’s shoes cost i CLEANING ee

about £5; a good pair of men’s dbotit £4.]}} ’s Furniture’ Polish
* * . * } | ‘ut

POLICE in Greenville, South, .Carolina,|} . Bath Brick Rec eS
wondered why drunks took so long ‘to sober|}}. Fysene JUST ARRIVED
up in the town jail. The mystery was ex-|lf Drain Cleaner Salt Salmon
plained when janitor Jesse James McKinney |} hi was found guilty of selling bootleg liquor to]} Phone GODDAR Bex Salt Fish

SSS

the prisoners.
WEDNESDAY,



OCTOBER 22, 1952



Civil Aviation Talk
Covered Wide Range
Of Mutual Interest

Wing Commander L. A. Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean Area (who has just re-
turned from attending the Second Colonial Civil Aviation
Conference which was held in’ London from ‘September,

8—15) said that discussions

were held between Civil Avia-

tion represéntatives from the Colonial territories and the
, United Kingdom, and covered a wide field of mutual

interest.

Eika Arrives
With General
Cargo

THE Dutch steamer Eika arriv-
ed in rt on Monday morning
from msterdam with - general
cargo for the island. Among its

These helpful discussions ranged
from such matters as the policy on
international air service -
ments to the desirability of b-
lishing’ a standard uniform | or
badge for the Colonial Civil Avia-
tion Service. :

Of particular interest to the
West Indies were the discussions
on the policy regarding trunk
regional and local air services, and
on the supply of suitable aireratt.
In regard te the former, it was
agreed that problems might arise
regarding the share in traffic be-



cargo was a large consignment of tween United Kingdom and Cole-
potatoes, 6,220 bags in number, for nial airlines on routes common to
various dealers, and 2,000 bags both, and that it was desirable
ef corn flour. to consider suitable means of fur-
Oth r; iste . ther discussing these problems _ to
tons ot ae aon bn. = ee ensure that no clash of interest
of bottled beer, 50 bags of arl : pla MACE» :
barley, 37 cases of Port Wine, 8 |. With tegakd.tossupply of suita-
eases of Christmas stationery, 31. ble aiferaft, the. Conference noted
cases of ironware, and 385 crates that there were special require-
and 347 bags of onions. Agents ments in the Colonial ‘territoties,



SQUADRON LEADER W. R. “Bill”
weap to the scarf of Mrs. Gerald Hudson, “Assistant Island Com. °
loner for Wolf Cubs, one of the successfnl Cub Leaders who took —

yaricus scouting ‘activities, lis- pleased.
tened ‘to Tcctures “and played “ “Mr, CR. C. Springer said tha
Ramsay attaches the Gilwell ©“ pamcs. ; he was unable to attend the cours¢
Major J. A. Griffith, a through pressing business. H
; ymmissioner, was one of the was very sorry indeed and hoped
the first Wood Badge Preliminary Training Course. The presentation successful Scouters and was first on some’ other occasion to have
to receive his Gilwell Woggle the opportunity to remedy this.
and Certificate. Others were “Il am very thrilled to see thi
Mrs. Gerald Hudson, Assistant start,” he said. He always lookec
Isiand Commissioner for Wolt at Cubbing as the salvation of

to 18 Scouters and Guiders took place at Scout Headquarters yesterday

afternoon.



£3 Fine Imposed On
Labourer For Larceny.

‘| HIS*WORSHIP Mr.'E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate’, >. Siraushaa, Mr. J. Moseley
of Distritt “A”, ‘yesterday fined Clarence Best of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael £3 for the larceny as a bailee of 8/4 from
Millicent Gittens on September 22.

Best, a © 24-year-old labourer,

for the Fika are S. P. Musson & and it was agreed that a farther
Sons Ltd. Conference imu ‘be en as
soon as ieable at ch op-
BRINGS ONIONS erators. 6f aincraft in the Colonies P
Another Dutch vessel called Would have an opportunity of dis- pleaded not guilty and has to pay

cussing with representatives of





here last evening. This vessel, the

Bonaire, arrived from Madeira manufacturers. in th EUni
Under the command of Captain dom, how the niFeman! of
. Buytenhuys with a cargo of Colonies be

enions for the colony. This ship- British Aircraft Indu

ment was made up of 750 bags.

the this fine in one month or undergo
* two months’
hard» labour.
the Court that on September 22 she
hahded Best 8/4 to give to her

imprisonment with
‘Gittens told the

later she

While. inthe, United Kifgdom, brother, Some time
Three hours after its arrival, Commander eld/also at- asked her brother if. he had re-

the Bonaire weighed anchor and tended the annual
sailed out of the harbour on its the Society of Brit
way to Trinidad,

FIREWOOD AND CHARCOAL

The schooner D’Ortac arrived in

display of

Aircraft
Instructors, at -Farnborough. He
said that the Highlights of the dis-
play, apart from* the supersonic
fighters. such as the Hawker

the colony on Monday morning Hunter and )D.H. 110, were the
from St. Vincent with a cargo of first 'public appearance of the
firewood and charcoal for the Saunders-Roe “Princess” flying

island. The vessel which is con- boat, the Bristol “Britannia” ond
ed to the Schooner Owners’ the Avro “Delta? bomber. This
ssociation underwent keel re- last aircraft, although a logical
pairs when it was last in port one and progressive development in
month ago. After its repairs had design, is so radically different in
been completed, the schooner sail- appearance from any existing
ed for St, Vincent. types, that had it appeared in the
kies unannounced twenty years
OARGO OF FOODSTUFF Oe
j ago, it would have been greeted
The Harrison liner Philosopher with as much scepticism as the
arrived in the colony on Monday flying saucers are to-day.
morning from Dominica under the “The Princess
command of Captain D. O, Percy. The “Princess” is a large ten-
It brought a cargo of general engined flying boat weighing ap-
foodstuff to the island and was proximately. 330,000 pounds; al-
yesterday being unloaded. though the manufacturers confi-
The arrival of this ship aroused dently anticipated that after trials
great interest among seamen who have been carried: out,’the all-up
crowded the office of the Harbour i i i
; $ weight would be substantially in-
and Shipping Master in an effort
to secure jobs. creased, It was a magnificent
r sight as it flew over vembaouae
It is capable of carrying 200 muil-
LOADING MOLASSES itary personnel over ?2,000-mile

The steamship Corona arrivea Stages complete with equipment.
in port at midday yi fday te Commander. Egglesfield said that
load a shipment ‘of rfteidegesanbich it was most gratifying to;see that,

ceived the ‘money from Best and
he said no.

She reported the matter to the
Police. Before fining Best, His
Worship Mr. McLeod told him to
try and keep his hands off
other people’s money.

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central

Police Station prosecuted for the
Police from informatiori. received.

PUT ON PROBATION

~ Olga Inniss, a housewife of

Lears Gap, St. Michael was placed
on probation for a period of 12
months in the sum of £5 by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yester-
day for using indecent language
on Lears Road on September 9.

Three witnesses told the Court

that they “heard when the defen-
dant used the language. The de-
fendant called on one witness.



a t was The :Twelfth, Ordinary . Genera}
is being shipped by Da Costa & Britain could still produce anim= Meeting of the British West
Co. Ltd. ‘ pressive and effective flying boat Indies Sugar Association (Inc.)

This shipment of molasses con- in which constructive art, British
sists of 340 puncheons and 20 designers had long excelled.
tierces. Of this amount, 140 pun- The Bristol “Britannia’,. pow-
cheons are going to Three Rivers, ered by four turbo *propeller en-

gines, is capable of-high capacity
UNLOADING CARGO seating: and has been ordered in
The work of unloading the car-

quantity by B.O.A.C, for opera-
f the schooner Mary Lewis ton on certain of their trunk
Bis Gontininon vomeaay, ie ine routes including the South and
volved the assistance of donkey- North Atlantic. It will make a
carts and lorries which transported worthy companion for the Comet,
tke firewood and charcoal to the which latter aircraft has already
various dealers, and the help of achieved an unsurpassed reputa-
the schooners’ crew who toiled tion on the routes over which it
hard in an effort to accomplish the has already operated.
task before the rain, which was ‘The Britannia with a commer-
threatening all morning. cial payload (passengers and
Gt ea de aerosTess freight) of 25,000 Ibs., will be able
iyed in port on Monday morn- to cruise for 3,200 miles at 380

: ~ miles per hour, It could carry
Sich also’ urdved ix past lighter loads for considerably
greater distances.

onday with a cargo of fruit

and copra. On his return to Barbados, Com-

mander Egglesfield stopped at
Montreal where he met a number
of officials of the International
Civil Organisation and. also Sir
Frederick Tymms, the U.K, repre-

of



i RATES OF EXCHANGE

oon coe 156 eLks sentative on the LC.A.O. Council,
Gdlting | M “yInE and reviewed the progress made
410% Pr ete "a0 810% pr. in the area since the regional con-
BER iserses Sight or ye ferences which were held at
me 4/10c! Pe Gable atts 70 610% Pr. Havana in) 1950 and Buengs \Airés
70 9/10") Pr. Currency 69 3/10% Pr. ih 1951.> « / ;
Bones e tease as jqupons 88.6/10% Pr. In Washington; Commander
Server eae gag amet Egglesfield met the Civil Air At-
79 4/10% Pr. Cheques on tache at the British Embassy and
Bankers

77 6/10% Pr.

y problems concerning _the_.opera-
; 7.45% Pr. eae penn ©. £
as Sgn Dratis ast a0 bate officers-of the US, Civil Aerqnau-
Pr. Cable tics Board and discuss¢d mutual

79 4/10
77 9/10% Pr. Currency 76 1/10% Pr. 4;
pyaar a p hek ing 6 ite fe, tion of .U.S. airlines through the

50% Pr. are 20%, * Caribbean area,

BRUSHES ©



MOPS

Make Your Selection To-day

HAIR BROOMS. ............ ... (each) $2.00 & $3.00
. HAND BROOMS (each) $1.87 & $2.42
FIBRE HAND BROOMS (each) .... 76c.,& 95c.
BASS BROOMS (each)................ $1.08 & $1.34
SCRUB BROOMS (each) .... 81c., 96c, & $1.08
SCRUB BRUSHES each 22c., 29c., 33c., & 34c.
WILK HAND BRUSHES (each) ................ k
LAVATORY BRUSHES 57c., 64c., 72c. & 78¢.
LAVATORY BRUSHES with Holders

PRG IEEG veesdics dis Ache lalcuntnvkibrey $1.13
i ALSO ——
see gta Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.
OIL MOPS .... LibiaMeacew ids = @ 1.53 3 " i
DUST PANS @ - 1.27 10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD, STREET
ss = SSPE SESSA SSS FSA









DUST PANS

took place on 17th October, 1952,
at the offices of the British Guiana
Sugar Producers’ Association,
Georgetown, British Guiana.

Antigua: — J. . MeMichael;
Representative; R. Cadman, Ad-
viser,

Barbados: —Hon, E. SS. Robin-
son, Representative; Hon. G, D.L,
Pile, O.B.E., Adviser.

Hon. H. A, Cuke,
viser.

British Guiana;—R. R. Follett-
Smith, Representative; D. Howard
G. M. Eccles, Hon. W. A. Macnie,
C.M.G., O.B.E. and J. F. Will-
iams, Advisers ’

Jamaica! Hon, R. L. M.
wood, Representative, G.
Clarke, D. J. Verity Advisers.

C.B.E, Ad-

irk-
ae

St. Kitts: —B. B. Davis, O.B.E
Representative.

St. ucia:—J. C. DuBoulay
Representative;

Trinidad; Hon. H. E. Robin-
son, (Chairman); Representative
E, Johnson, W. B. Pyett, Advisers

Secretary, B.W.I.S.A. K. Me.

Cowan,

Assistant Secretary, B.W.LS.A.
A. D. Mitchell.

Mr... A. E. V. Barton, C.BiE.
Secretary of the West India Com-
mittee also attended.

The Accounts and Report for
1951/52 were adopted and the
Estimates for’. 1952/53 were ap-
proved. + *

The Chairman's Survey of the
work of the past year was read
and adopted.

Other routine
d

matters were













BARBADOS ADVOCATE ;

“ Leader W. R. “Bill” Ramsay
Read, yesterday afternoon.

’ Squadron Leader Ramsay, Head -
“quarters Liaison Commissioner
between Canada, England and
Barbados, took charge of . the
,course which was held at St.
Mic‘ael’s Girlss School on Satur-
day las. from 9.00 a.m, to 6.00
p.m

At the Gils’ School the Scout-
ers and Guiders indulged — in

eer WOGGLE ; 18 Scouters, Guiders |
Get Gilwell Woggles |
And _ Certificates

THE EIGHTEEN successful Scouters and Guiders who
took the first Wood Badge preliminary training course for
b'Cub Leaders ever to be held in Barbados, were presentec
with their Gilwell Woggles and Certificates by Squadron

at Scout Headquarters, Beckles
it just as much as any other
Scouter or Guider.
Encouraging

He felt that the Trainin;
Course results must be very en-
couraging to the Assistant Deputy
Camp Chief, Mr. C. R. C. Springer
who was responsible for all the
training in the island and he wa:
sure that Mr. Springer would be

E. A, McLeod, Police Magistrate
of District “A”, when he addressed
this Police Magistrate in a very.
disrespectful manner while he-was ron Leader Ramsay said that this
the defendant in a case.

Mr,
making a statement to him.

“Don’t address me as Skipper for
I would send you
Glendairy.”

Michael was yesterday reprimand-
ed, convicted and dis

His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod
when
charged -with malicious damage to
a quantity of cloyes on October 5,
the property of Rachael Baptiste. to

amount
Baptiste. Baptiste said that while
the defendant
tray which was packed with fruits
and cloves, she kicked over the
tray and the cloves fell in water.

cloves in the tray.

B.W.I. Sugar Research
Plan Discussed



Cubs, Capt. R. A, Sealy, District
Commissioner, Cub Leaders Miss
Olivia Barker, Miss Daphne Bar-

the Scout Movement
He said that it is one of his
hopes as Assistant Deputy Cam,

™“w, Mr. Heetor Blackman, Mr. Chief, to see that every Scoute
Mi-A. Edghill, Mr. Harrington js a reader of the magazine
ones, Miss Eleanor King. Mr. Scouter. By this they would be

oseley, able to keep in touch with the

Mr. Carlton Weekes, outside world.
Waithe; Assistant Cub Leaders He congratulated © Squadror
Mr. Sydney Harris, Miss Agatha Leader Ramsay whom he said had

Harte, Miss Rosalind Hudson, stimulated interest, “His presence

REPRIMANDED Miss Joan Wickham and District fas given us more inspiration,’
Sphieetbahithlindalllienae choos, oka Cub-master. Rev. H. St. Clair he said. He felt that the know-
Thirty-four-year-old Stanley Tudor. ledge that Squadron Leader Ram-
Walter Berkeley was repriman- Mrs, Gerald. Hudson was pre- say was going to visit them
ded yesterday by His Worship Mr. sented -yith the Cubmaster's First three or four times a year was

Year Book, published ‘by the
Canadian General Council of the
Boys’ Scouts Association. Squad-

indeed heartening,
Council Agree
To Soil Expert

THE Legislative Council yester
day passed an Address to His Ex-
cellency the Governor agreeing tc
the visit to Barbados of Dr, H, H
Bennett, retired Head of the
United States Conservatior
Service, to advise on the question
of soil conservation in the Scot-
land District. The visit is expect-
ed to be about a month.

Hon, F. C. Hutson who second:
ed the’ passing of the address saic
that he had visited St. Andrew
recently and knew the damage tha
had been done there. He wa
very glad that Dr. Bennett wa
going to come and give advice
Such advice was badly needed anc
the more quickly it was got, the
better it would be for the island
eee

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



gift from him in
appreciation of , Mrs. Hudson's
great effort in assisting Major
Griffith with -preparations for. the
course,

Conducting the course were
Squadron Leader Ramsay = as
Akela, Island Secretary Mr. L. A.
‘Harrison as Balgo, Assistant
Scout Master Mr. K. C. Pile as
Bagheera, Mr. Aubrey Douglas-
Smith as Grey Brother and Mr.
‘Alex Tatnell as Chil.

Can Wear Woggle

The ‘successful Leaders are en-
titled to wear the special Gilwell
Woggle. They will now proceed
take Part» One (Theoretical)
and Part) Two (Practical). After
a satisfactory report by the Is-
land Commissioner, on applica-
tion, they will be entitled to the
Gilwell Searf and Beads, there-
by becoming members of the
fst Gilwell Pack in Barbados

After the presentation, Squad-
ron Leader Ramsay said that he
had a great deal of pleasure doing
the course with them and judging
by their spirits, he was sure that
‘ney also enjoyed .the, course,

was a. special
Berkeley addressed His Worship
McLeod as “Skipper” while
His’ Worship Mr. McLeod said:
skipping to*
MALICIOUS DAMAGE

(oaeecneaome einer,
Ursula Rock of Halls*Road, St.
charged by
she appeared before him:

She was also ordered to pay the
of 5/- compensation to

was. passing her

There was about five pounds of















. He recommended that they
should continue with their, Wood
“Badges ‘and said that he was

“Srily: too glad to take their
‘applications for Part One. He
said that the Island Commissioner
of the International Society of Was planning some means where-

a's schnologists, which by they could gain Part Two.
ae aha hee inthe. British “You will have a lot of fun and

West Indies in April. 1953, I wish you good Sunting” Squad-
The resignation of Mr. P. BE, ton Leader Ramsay sa i.

Turner, O.B.E., from the post of Major J. A, Griffith said that

Sugar ‘Agronomist with the De- he was “the oldest of the young

ms the Island Secretary would
< t $1 ”
place’ dry the: future. of the BW. I!
Sugar Research Scheme, and on
the forthcoming Eighth Congress






velopment and Welfare Organi-' Wolves” and thanked Squadron iY Sweet dreams

sation was announced and re- Leader Ramsay for conducting 4 “

ceived with regret. A resolution the course. He said that at the y No fuss — no tears

of thanks to him for the good time when cas ee oe p weaning is just an

work done for the area in the Making the initial preparations, piliér. ethae in! the
nast Was passed. he had no idea that he would be

F High appreciation was express- He was present at the course growing up, when

ed of the work of | My. J. M. and he was sure that they all en- Mother insists on

Campbell as Chairman of the joyed it. and Squadron Leader






















West India Committee and of the
Commonwealth Sugar Conference

Mr. A, E. V. Barton, C'B.E.,
Secretary of the West India Com-
mittee was welcomed by the Hon.
H. E. Robinson on _ behalf of
B.W.1.S.A., and in reply Mr. Bar-
ton said that the West India
Committee was always happy to
co-operate in work for the Sugar




ROBINSON'S ‘rAtext. GROATS

Ramsay in particular had enjoyed

Industry.

The Hon. H. E. Robinson of
Trinidad was re-elected Chair-
man, ;

‘The following are the Directors
for the ensuing year:—
Antigua: — J. C. McMichael.
Barbados:— E. S.' Robinson.
British Guiana:—R. R. Follett-
Smith,
Jammaica:— Hon, R. L. M. Kirk-
wood.
St. Kitts:— B. B. Davis, O.B.E
St. Lucia: —J. C. DuBoulay.
Trinidad: son, H. E, Robin-
son (Chairman). ‘





















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handling UNIMET MAJOR steel framework. The
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PAGE SIX

Legislative Council

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



In The Council Yesterday Higl:

Wher be Legislative Counc Assembly





Codrington

1952

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22,





M. EVERY—Pass Scripture, Literature

Geography, Latin, Elementary Maths
G. HAWKINS—Pass Elem. Maths, Art
J. KING—Pass Scripture, English Lan-

School

guage, Literature, Geography, Elementary
Maths.. Aj

House of rt.
e © | oe met yesterday the following A Resolution to make law Oxford & Cambridge Schools H— McCHLERY—Pass Scripture, En-
7 ervan ~ messages were laid 1) Pre ful for the Governor-in-Exem Examination Beard lish Lan, "Elementary Maths, Art
me ‘Ti senting for cobsideration a p tive Committee to lease to the General Cerificate of Educatian BM Pass Scripture, English
mme of Development and Vestry of St. Andrew a parce! of Ordinary Level Language, Literature, Mistory h
tion for the five ar period land containing six acres one S. BARNARD--Scripture, English Lan . Elem. Maths.
7 2) S53 to 1856-53 rood, twelve perches, at Helle quege, Buglish Literature, Ri. g@lish History P. NER-MOORE— Pass
m bed ® Representation of Barbados plaine, for the purpose of estab General Sctence Literat , Geography
4 un British Industries Fair lishing a playing field A HAYLZY~-Seripture, English Lan French, ths
+h A Bili to provide for the in guage. English Literature, English His Pr Pass Literature
(3) Notifying of the appoint portation into this Island free o tory, Elem. Mathematics, Physies, Chem
: . : : : ment of Sir Robert Duncan Har @uty for a period of one r itry joey
BY A TEN-THREE majority the Legislative Council ris Arundell, K.CMG. OBE goods made from Sea Islan eM CLARKE-Scriptue, English MR. L j CANADIAN HEALING OLL
ded the Bill to provide for the establish- as Governor of Barbados in suc Cotton Language, Eeglish Literature, Eyaglish WILL KENYA Al IAN )
yesterday amen e L p cession to Sir Alfred A Bill © amend the Motor

History

ment of a Training Fund for Civil Servants, thereby ex- K.C.MG., and the date of ‘de Vehicles and “Road Trame Act A
cluding from the provisions of the Act persons other than | . Bagur* ®f "Be latter from Bar ite ie nies by the Ge
Publie Service Officers, Public Employees, Secondary Schoo! tn zee TEP ORE, of, the owigeradl on

Teachers and Parochial Employees. The Bill was passed 1951, was laid,

The Council) passed a Resolu
with amendments. Wa tion to give legisiative effect tw
On the motion of Hon. G. D. L. would be laid in both Houses once yhe Order which provides for a

Pile. seconded by Hon. Dr. C. H. in every financial year.

st. John, the Council by ten votes Hon. C, Wylie seconded the mo-
to three. deleted from the Bill a tion for the second reading of the
sub-clausein Section 4 which pro- Bill.

vided that the Governor-in-Exe: - Report On Trainees
utive Committee may determi-e .Hon, V. C. Gale said that he
such other persons or classes of thought it would be advisable to
persons other than those specificd have a report on the trainees each
who may benefit from training financial year. People might go

Gull hist

The Council passed with amend A a
ments a Bill to make provision
for the establishment of a Train

ing .
The Council passed an address

change in the title of the Airport to His Excellency tig Governor
Manager to that of “Controller agreeing to the visit to Barbados a
of Civil Aviation and Airport of Dr. H. H Bennett, retired 3
Mi roe Head of the United States Con-
servation service, to advise on the B d
question of Soil Conservation in
the Seotland District

The Council adjourned sine die

anager.

The Council passed the follow-
ing:— A_ Resolution for $784 to
provide for a substitute for the
Librarian and Secretary

cral Science,
of the



so much money for the fund and was an improvement on what now
existed.

owen 3 > ; after that the spending of it would
courses. away and use the funds for other @ I hele
: atir ses which be entirely taken out of their i
ok ta ab tia Cal" Hi they ‘were vou a A a hands. It would be in the hands Refers To Estimates

° overnor on the advice of , A
the Public Service Commission. When the Council went into

He saw no reason for the in« Committee on the Bill, Hon. E. S,
clusion of ‘....such other per- Robinson referred to the Esti-
sons or classes of persons as the mates and said that when it was
Governor-m-Executiva Commit- stated that a certain sum was
voted for training of nurses say,

Dr. GroH. Massiah, Hon. F. © The Hon. Colonial Secretary
Hutson, Hon. G. B. Evelyn, Hon. saiq that he appreciated the point
Mrs. M. Hanschell, Hon, E. S. made by the last speaker, but he
Robinson, Hon. Dr. A, S. Cato, wondered whether the Legislature
Hon J.-A. Mahon, Hon. V. C. would wish to be — on we
Gale, Hon. Dr. C. H. St, John and progress of every single person 4. may from time to time deter-
Hon. G. D. L. Pile. sent. He doubted it. If the Pub- me he took it for granted that it
Voting against the deletion were lic Service Commission received a Difficult To Control was’ voted for that specific pur-
Hon, R. N. Turner, Colonial Sec- report that a man’s behaviour was pose. Fr
retary, Hon. C. Wylie, and Hon. not good and he was Wasting time, That would make it extreme y .
H. A. Cuke. then steps would be taken to stop difficult for them to control tie Looking et Section 4 clause “E”
The Council on a further motion hie sources of financial assistance. fund, and they would have no of the Bill, he wondered from
by Hon. G. D, i. Pile amendea Hon, C, h. St. John referred to power to change it once it was where the Governor-in-Executive
the Bill further by stipulating Section (4)—“E” of the Bill which voted. oa Committee was going to get the
that a Report on the Fund show- states that the Governor, having He was not insinuating that the necessary funds to supply train-
ing the number and classes of obtained the advice of the Public method was wrong, but he felt ees who were, other than those set
awards made and in force and the Service Commission may award to that they rk "Soe eee out in Clauses “A” to “D” of the
state of the fund shall be laid be- (a) Public Service Officers, (b) the powers of the Legislature of section, Public Service Officers,
fore both Houses of the Legisla- Public Employees, (¢) Secondary the colony. == =... Public Employees, Secondary
ture not later than four months Foo eects cay ica John that Sub Clause “E” Se dated see Teachers, and Parochial
ter the end of each financial Employees and (e) su er per- * . gar - ployees,
pad >. “original élause in the Sons or classes of persony as the be deleted Unless he heard some

Bin provided. thet. the report Governor-in-Bxecutlve Commitee areurment 19 Just ie Fema In the Ratumates, money _ was
should be laid at least once in may from time to time determine. 2 .

St. John did not move its acletion Strictly confined to the training
every financial year. He said that he saw no need for }), wotild, “sa duty, have to do of specific individuals and as had
The Bill provides that the un- the inclusion of Clause (e). He

so himself. been said, they would be bringing
expended baiances of all grants of Said that the fund should only in other persons on the recom-
sums of monde Sie on te anaes aa Marga =o 3 2 He eH ane sranted that ihe se the .Public Service
estimates for the training of offi- an ey allow e) to report wo written up to the Comm:
cers of the Public Service should remain part of the Bill, it might end of the previous financial year. '
be paid into a General Training happen that any Tom, Dick or In that case he would like to see | He took “+ that to get the neces~
Fund at the end of each financial t come along. and get it not later than two months after sary funds, it would mean that a
year, and not ieee as is now the Ome of the scholarships or training: the end of the fipancial year. new heading in the Estimates
It is further’ provided that courses, Hon. G. B. Evelyn said that would have to be opened or a
the fund should be administered Hon. the Colonial Secretary said under “Section 4, Clause “E - spécial Resolution sent to the
by = Pe derhe acta *~ the ba allowing advice o © Service Com- General might , he thou: D es °C. because the mon 1
mission, and sets out certain that “E” had Seek aa in to cover It might be somebody not be- quand be Lgudlechiy Semeeeae |
persons and classes eligible tor any special case which was not longing to the Public Service at Tn the Bill as it was they would |
scholarships or courses. provided for in “A” to “D”, all or one wiho had only entered pe increasing the scope of per- |
Moves Second Reading He said that it might happen, ® Short period. sons qualified for special training. |
Moving the second reading of for instance, that someone from Sais Weve” said that the The Legislature would be in fact
the Bill, Hon, R, N. Turner, Col- the Regiment might have to go for Oo Nee Pi ve id ow hei dis. giving away their power to the
onial Secretary, drew attention ‘ining and in that case it Would eee ae eo aie ey vate Governor-in-Executive Commit-
to the recommendation contained be left to the Governor-in-Execu- sanaye and. they ‘could is te tee when it came to persons who
on page 12 of the Report on Train- “ive Committee to decide under jddress to show their disapproval. they thought should be entitled to
wa taid on thse take oe the oe pe re Identity Of Funds come. Hon. H. A. Cuke repeated the ‘@ceive training.
vas la € 3 - ; ‘ S
. oe y oe explanations given by the Hon. jon Members argued at length

cil at its last meeting, and said he Hon. Dr, A, S. Cato queried Secre
himself had experlenced some whether funds voted for a particu- the " Coteatal tary and Hon. regarding the wisdom of the pro=

, " Mr. Wylie “as to how the fund
practical difficulty in trying to lar type of trainee would lose its _ Vision in the sub clause, and on a
estimate the commitments under identity after being included in the Sienna easton an < motion by Hon. G. D. L. Pile, the
the Training Vote, gr as it was in General Fund, and said that he that far from the legislature giv- poy ee ay ee ee eer
is a year’s estimates, Training would not like to see it, since there ing up their rights, they would a ten-three majority.

2 aa. dceiaaian at inaald er os rey that say, nurses get more information regarding The Council also amended the
wef Utectat te ise tasinien 4 at stance, might be told tha’ the expenditure of the money and Bill to provide that the report

Ft pe g, Was no money in the fund the training of those selected for should be laid in the legislature
and no ng able to leave for to send the number who were rec- courses rd not later than four months ‘after’
one reason or another, with the re- ommended for training. : , i ag the end of each financial
bolt that the vote lapsed at the He was given the assurance bot}, The Hoh, Colonial Secretary The Hon. the Attorne Son: al
ond of the Snaneia) year ond then by the Colonial Secretary and the explained that as it was at the was granted leave to h ” Claw e
had to be revoted. In otiier words, Attorney General that grants ear. moment, the legislature passed 2, the Interpretatio Cla "Â¥6
a training course might extend marked’ for the training of « the budget in which was included Qo mitted * amend the “ch tee
over a long period, and it might special type of officer would no. amounts to be spent on the train- which said in part “Publi i Ser.
be more convenient if there were lose its identity by being diverted ing of certain officers, but after vice Officer” cad a rae
a Training Fund set ag that a to the General Fund, and that tho that, members did not know who holding an office established undet
vole did not lapse at the end of fund was only created to take cars was sent for training. The funds the Civil Establishment Act, 1949
the year, and the unexpended bal- of any unexpended _balance:, voted in the current year’s esti- or under any other Act, whiose
ance carried forward and used rather than allow them to lapse, | mates were administered by the salary is Z Ee dro th Pi blie
later if the necessity arose, Regarding the criticism made i) Secretariat, and if members of Tre. y f th owe a Blan.

He explained the provisions of connection with Sub clause E o, the legislature wanted information sigh koopa:
the Bill as set out in the Objects Clause 4, Hon. C. Wylie pointe. on a trainee they had to ask for He suggested that the Word
and Reasons, and’ in regard to the Out that the provision was onl- it. “ “means” be deleted, and the Word
Governor administering the fund included to make the fund flexibl« “includes” be inserted in its

on the advice of the Public Ser. enough to provide for any perso Under the Bill, however, a Re- )) bec nha

vice Commission, pointed out that Whom the Governor-in-Executiv. port would be submitted to the ae ‘eeal sneeeke a
the Report on Training also rec- Committee felt should receiv Legislature, and if such report the clause carried out the terms
ommended that the function of t@ming which would imprave were unsatisfactory, the Other :

advising the Standing Commis- a efficiency of the Public Ser- Place could “efuse to vote further * jo hay Telly re ger claus dai:
iottakelt Lene ld dr He said it was a matter of pol- fae Ce i i ee $ hy Masis, Hon G.D. 1. Pile waned
Commission, ** icy Mt Government decided that addvess egorensing ° thal tisan, Whether the Hon. The Attorney
Mon, R. N. Turner then dealt other people who were not speci- proval P- General was trying by the pro-
briefly with the individual sections fd were included, and for thai Pave = posed amendment to widen the
of the Hill, and referred to the f@ason it had to be taken on a, 2hi8 submission by the Hon. scope of the Bill and regain what
two grants in the annual estimates “cision of the Executive Com- ‘He Colonial Secretary was em- was thought to be lost by the
foy the {taining of nurses and pub- rain ye pen 2 mat- me in H. A. Cuke, and previous amendment,
+ 80 rane rape selection e ee he eC . ;
hg id so ew ‘t oS wend” of Said. The provision was included _ Hon H. A. Cuke pointed’ out _ The Hon Mr. Wylie assured the,
lapse, but go td the et tuna to take care of chan which that the apprehension expressed Hon. Mr. Pile that there was
if hneikpented general fund might oceur in the stitution by Honourable members was due othing “sinister ” in his action,
He pointed out further that in pte Public Service, to the misconception that there and the amendment was agreed

order thaf the Legislature should melon, @;, 2%. Pile said that the would be a block vote and the to without further discussion.
know what w i ature should wesult of the Bill as far as he could legislature would have no control The Bill was read a third time
Jat was going on, @ report see it was that they would vote over who was sent, but he felt it and passed.



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General Science
FULLERTON--Scripture,
‘sh Language, English Litergture, Eng
History, French (alternative), Elem
Ou Co. Mathematics, General Science
LASIILBY- English Literature, isolated areas where lone an
EB «lish History, General Science

WwW A. MASSIAH—RBnglish Language,
English Bite sature, English History, Eien,
Mathematics, Generel Science
Is, M:

F
Mathematigg, Sears Science, Art
e UST. En:

E. English
lish Literature, English History
Additional Subject:
S. ARCHER—Physics

ST. WINIERED’S SCHOOL
Oxted & Cambridge Joint Board
Examination Results































































(Oh) id Breas Roman Candles, Coloured

Eng

PUZZLE CONTEST

WRICH APPEARED IN THIS PAPER ON

been favourite striking for SPREE stent
. night time Mau Mau $.
BLt- Scripture, English tachments of in a4
cbalenenan. =e battle kit and carrying aed WATCH

automatic weapons ma

the capital streets and
es aes aries daylight

. hours a 4

eRe BAS police that among
scores of Africans already arrest-
ed were many Kikuyu tribesmen,
backbone of Mau Mau and a num-
ber of other prominent officers of
the African Union. Several
Kikuyu women were among those
Art arrested. —U.P.

AIN’S

CELEBRATED

Language.
Sistary. Gap- FOR A REPRINT NEXT WEEK-END

ROGERS & HOWE LTD. FOR NORTHROP
& LYMAN (CO., LTD.

July 1952
BYNOE—Pass. English Language
Literature, French,







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q of
se Jack in the Box

: $180 each



18 cents each

Jack in the Box














Roman Candles, Bright
.. Streamline Rockets



Ga fe: Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per doz.
Pe -Matches—6c, per box
sess ee IMall Sparklers
—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.
cosueearge Spanglers

—pkg. of six 20. per Pkg. vier Wascee :
Keep this list. Fill in Qua ntity, and bring or sone ff

it in and we will put them up for you. See our Displays.

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES






WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

Co-Operatives No New Fad | Heh Broke |) wp ap Cee)













Unguentine

hee me ore

Relieves pain of

Traffic Rules

Mr. C, A. E. Beckles, Co-oper- build houses for sal ase Character, saving, studying and Eight traffic -nces were
itive Officer, Saturday delivered to members. oe working together. lished ie’ = polos Regalia yoo
re lecture on “Co-operation” with 9. Miscellaneous services, such, Next, Salary Earners’ terday. One driver was reported
— reference to savings Soci- as the provision of lighting or 4 Thrift . Co-opera: | fo, driving without due care and
ies, credit unions and thrift and health service for members. a Societies: This type of



Sedit societies” at the Church The types and number of esr. Society is specially designed to eae and eemgirnce! failing to In Carlisle Bay
Zouse, to a large number of vices developed in any one cekei- meet the needs of salary earners. | S*OP 4¢ @ Major road. }
3 We are all herer salary earners} There were three offences re- _ Schooners:--Mary M. Lewis, Latudalpha,

@achers, tory would, of course, depend on i Ores Leannunl, Vrantes W
1 : , : ea . ; ce Smith,
After Mr. Beckles gave his lec- the needs of the particular com. ®"4 Know how difficult it is for|Corded against the name of one igiic® Thuy sliver ‘Gonident mute:

tre, a resolution wags umanimous- munities to be served. us to practise thrift and the wise | river who was reported for fail- fumna D



|
- |
adopted by the ‘1. and economical use of money.| ing to go on when requested to do Motor Vessels: — Daerwood, T. B, |
ie a a Sicstnea tates ——— Diff. t Ty Most of us realise the need for|so by a Police Constable; drawing dar peat |
cok. th. Senesemmnaneinaien tiene age Types thrift, but unfortuhately never!/up alongside another vehicle and © s's. Bonaire, 1857 tons from Madeira }
emselves itito a Co-operative cent eties undertaking these seem able to meet this need. Few failing to give name and address, “der Captain H. Buytenhuys, Con-
vings Society as a preliminary sc1ViCeS; therefore, would range of us are strong-willed enough saree to 5. P. Musson & Sons Ltd. }
Souter the Siaenbtioes ae from Savings Societies, Credit to practise thrift individuall HOUSE BROKEN M_V._ Inverosa, 1235 tons from Caripito
rst Ce ; ative Cre itt ane Unions, Marketing and Producing ee ——_—— der Captain E. H. Coe. Consigned to
0-operative Credit Union. tapic es aie we : ees sy cy KR. M. Jones & Co. Lid é |
After many questions had been »2cieties, _ Consumers’ Societies, _ This is* where Co-operation can|. Clarice Davis of Lodge Hill, St, DEPARTURES

isked the lecturer. a vote of thanks Lift and Credit Societies, to melp, because when a number of| Michael, reported that her housé Bonaire for ‘Trinidad There's always a clean hygienic



aia 2 Land Lease and Housing Co- people with the same idea| Was broken and entered betwee . Lady Nelson for St, Luci ; fragrance in every room where
as re ss ‘ . hae ™ . ea een > . P cia ‘ 4

eee ef nt dot operative Societies. associate together and bind them- | 8-50 a.m, and mid-day on Monday ae tem [e giinigen - rN this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
firls’ School, and seconded by It is impossible in a single ad- Selves to make certain regular | and a quantity of groceries stolen, M.V. Jenkins Roberts, for Trinidad cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
Hiss Walker of St. Christopher. dress to deal in any detail with all Savings and keep certain rules} Fowls were stolen from the yard if and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
l He said:— these different types of societies. I they find it a great deal easier}of Cecil Straker’s residence, Seawell respond quickly to its treat-

Reference has been made in the would, however, like to refer than when they try to do so in-|Welches Road. St. Michael, be-

ment —there’s not a scratch



















































i i — . : - =a real bur
Qcal press from time to time, and ee “thee ineines eee dividually. re 7.00 a.m,_and 4.00 p.m. on i ARRIVALS By BWIA in a mountain of Chemico. edy ane a eateopda
rs ; " i y. I . _ - » in :2 2

§ recently as this week, to co- Credit Union, and the Thrift and Very Valuable ek ee apered the ee et a iiieien: % Relieve @ Paia—Gives

| ont en a the organisa- Credit Society incident to the Police. Waters, G. Waters, R. Lerding. R Comfor—Promotes Heal
n and regulation of co-operative , The value of thi Soci ‘Peixeira, W. Gun-Munro; J. Smith, J Subes or j

Ocieties, the ee of Co- Before referring specifically to has been fully aver Nigeria RAIS GUTTER Upym Asiiges Siena Sie Cia, Semies, >. et.» eee eee eee ies inten
i Perators’ Day, and lectures on Co- ‘these three types, it is important in September, 1943, there were 155 Workmen were employed during W Skerritt, Rev. D. Ching, Rev. H bec ame terrae or:

peration. In short, there appears to remind you that whatever form Societies with total i th st few rs repairi Totty, C. Henry
vite asa) > a L at \ ; savings e past few days repairing the » q .
; ) be, generally speaking, an in- co-operative societies may take amounting to $3,500.00 and by | gutters on Swan Street, Part of I Carkeon, i Green, C. Davis, M
: feasing ‘interest being taken in they have a number of things in September, 1945, the savings had/the work is already completed, Sherman. : :

\ ‘o-operation and the Co-oper- common which make them Co- passed the $1,000,000 mark. DEPARTURES By B.W.LA



) Yesterday workmen were meas- :
tive Movement. Some people, not operative. These common factors : ri i well.thformed In such matters cannet oicly be enclaed in feet This type of society then, pro- uring the width of the road to “° Timm, R. Casson, D. Blackman, J





iP : ‘ » Z aydu, Z,. Haydu, an-
ae you are, may be inclined to\talk on G@o-operation. They are vides a safe and convenient means start more repairs. rae andi, c Ford, L Fora, R.
sk “what is this business of Co- the generally accepted principles ‘Whereby savings may be made | —_—_—_—. Rat King ie anaes ee
peration”?” “Is it a new fad Which form the basis of the Co- fosulariy and systematically dur- §.)Kieton, M. Ramchand, J Barnett,
winging up in Barbados which, Operative Movement, These are as i" employment. A fixed per. Scouts Hold W> Walcott, W. McLachlan, J. Fitzhugh,
ke so many other movements of follows:— centage of the member's earnings &. Fizhugh, W. Hammond, J. -Iaquitrda,
same nature, will blossom for is set aside monthly and credited ! é a becntntes i Wit Me
tort WRI 260 then meet Tn 2 Voluntary unrestricted mem- to his account. This amount con- Annual Meet aoe, F. lev ae vee

#ure you it is by no means new, necenty stitutes his ordinary savings which



ag . Any person possessing the formally ma i i

is it a fad, a re : : y not be withdrawn 2 me Loci
$e ‘spirit in the eae oo residential or occupational except for something in his Ajanlades ot the : Boys seouts’ -
# generated among the people, promo 9a is eligible for permanent interest. He may, how-| Association held its first Annual MAIL NOTICE
tere can be ne question of the fone = awe * free Nod pe 239 also make special Savings; General Meeting at the Scout Maiis for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
Ovement being established on a Soraata mn aS dieses may withdrawn art Headquarters, Beckles Road last rat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the MV.

ee nse a : 5 ; ; Caribbee will be closed at the Gener
manent basis in this colony. 2. Democratic control. night. Post Office as under ar

ae Zi! Proper a This Local Association has un- ~ Parcel Mail at. 12 :
Started in U.K This is provided for by pack oe Seotunte ate kept and! der its care six Scout groups Mail at 2 p.m. and ‘Ordinary Mail at
AK. (a) allowing one member mber has his personal ac- which are the First Sea Scouts, 2-30, P.m. on the Mth October, 1
one vote, irrespective of Cunt and a pass-book which show ot .





For over a century, people have ; as his balance at A The Garrison Sea _ Scouts, St.

‘en at work, in one form, or an- (b) Skins the bhishes of Member eontinves, gl ne Matthias, Bethel, St. Patrick and 2

her, trying to carve by peaceful shares held by any one ©Tdinary savings regularly, as long | t¢¢ Pine Hill Pack. A report was Airport Manager
‘dlution a more adequate system member to a maximum ®8 he continues to be employed. | #!ven by each group and every

Production and distribution of of one-fifth of the total; J shall be pleased to discuss with |7¢Port showed the growing in- G 7

ds and services which should (c) limitation of interest those who are interested, a table| terest among the boys for scout- els New Title
ford the “greatest good tu the on share capital to 5 Which I have, showing how these! i"8-

‘eatest number.” of those who per cent., and savings grow. Messrs. R. St. C. French, N, THE Legislative Council yester-






prepared to work. It sta Stuart and Mrs. V. B, Fields Gay passed a Reso

‘England, spread to the Conti. oie ee ee ncn eens In cases of necessity members| were appointed as members, Legislative effect oR eb

at, to India and other countries of the committee of °20,borrow against their individual| while Messrs F. J. Cole and A. Which provides for a change in the
© East, to Scotland end Iron sonsiinianhant ordinary savings. Such loans are] Smith were elected as represent- title of the Airport Manager to

and across the Atlantic to ; . repaid by monthly instalments] atives to the Island Council, The that of “Controller of Civil Avia-

tries of the New World. 3. Distribution of profits (or Whilst regular savings continue,} Auditors appointed were Messrs tion and Airport Manager.”

e mighty tentacles of this surplus) in proportion to 50 that the members’ capital] C. F. Jarvis and L. C. Banfield. The Addendum to the Resolu-



ment — Co-operati m= business done with the Steadily accumulates against his| A report on the Group sub- tion reads:—
= alacat fea wi ie evliena Society, and not in proportion retirement or old age. In the, scriptions was adopted, After ae The Order entitled “The Civil
fad, ‘and today there ‘are to capital invested. meantime, as his balance in-| business of the meeting was con- Establishment (General) (Amend-
0,000,000 Co-operators—as fol- Thus the surplus is returned creases, he is secured against| cluded, Squadron Leader W. R. Ment) No. 8 Order, 1952”, was
fers: “of “the movemant cans to the members in the form temporary financial embarrass-| Ramsay gave a talk to the laid on the table of the Legislature ;
IBd—to be found in 39 coun. of patronage dividends or re- ment. Scouters. He said he was glad to ©" the 7th of October, 1952. This i) 2 a
Ps funds—a fair and equitable mis type of societ see the turn out of Scouters at Jesolution gives legislative effect 4711" Tosca Eau de Cologne
' distribution, since the success ype of society seems to! i), ting. While j to the Order which provides for a 8
: f the undertaking depends on ™€ to be ideal for the staffs of} te meeting. While in London, he (110 i itle of he delicious f “ ” Tosc
roughout the years these th yolen ef) ee eee ae °P schools, private firms or govern-| S@W the Chief Scout who asked Change in the title of the Airport the delicious fragrance of "4711" Tosca»
le have applied co-operative the volume ot business done. ment departments, in fact, where; him to convey to them his kind pqenaeer to that of “Controller of Perfume and the freshness of "4711"
ods to an increasing number 4. Cash trading ten or more salary earners work | 'esards. Civil Aviation and Airport Man- ; $
Services. Today the list of these _ This is applicable particu- toeether and wish to solve their] ,, During the meeting he had ce vith seule” or te ’ Coe, ae de: Cologiie tne ie: aap:
ices is quite formidable. In larly to consumers’ co-opera- Toney difficulties by forming a listened to the many remarks and ; e with similar offices in the seats Beate inialintiin
a“ d SUT f it would not arger West Indian Colonies. 8q
; ¢ there is hardly any field of tives and is justifiable on a C-operative Society. everpans had a er fun if ‘The duties of this office are no 471”
% an economic ende ic’ ‘ 7 a e same idea. H ' 3
Fee an een ee es neutral Finally, Credit Unions | Was much “inpresed® aun fg lout, retried to. the manga dena hesiine Cte
; iye means. . ity, T . : ; ealthy spirit which prevailed, ad . alluring and fascinating - a breath ot
! E should like, ‘by way of illus- Essential, as irrelevant con- tus ed ip ani et 4 pt Lee eer to work towards iene Feo ag With the establisit: ) romance,
4 Hion, to mention a few of the troversial issues are not con- secure and convenient means of Association wes 4 ‘nea ie omg, ment of a Light Aeroplane Club
poes apes. by co-operative ducive to co-operation, saving money and obtaining credit} He congratulated “ibe "ee Pies Oe Peet RAN it. Sine
Se wn tas ame 8. oe ear = aennee - for soviet and prodistive pur-| work they are doing" Pokey the spon to jeoue splay one ip Rear
; dit: . poses and at reasona if
_ thrift among members and purposes. interest. The funds of fe Credit een ae a0 oe they are getting. connection with registration and
ta loans to them from ‘ier a ee oe educa- Union are raised principally by a the issue and testing of applicants
sla a ancien arte a by cnet rllhag ye rs along co- some yg savings of its oe ease Of Land he thes't. pce golly ee
: Js 3s mem- , received as payment or su 2 a CEyO
bers received as payment or . as scription on hare s. From a » the duties of Inspector of Accidents
subscription on shares, 1. Cacparetivs pocieties hell these savings a source of credit Authorised or to supervise the arrangements
Asricultural Marketing: act- co-operate with one another. available to members is created. for the Search and Rescue Services
ing as agent of the members This inter-co-operation iS Members may also maaiee deposits A Resolution to give the Gov- The Colonial Secretary said tha!
} in the disposal of their pro- one means of ensuring the jn the Credit Union which may |ernor-in-Executive Committee the '!@@ Change in the title did not
duce, growth and development of pe withdrawn at any time or oe hmittee the ean that the emoluments of the

the movement. necessary authority to lease a par- Gmcer would be increased.
re, Supply: the exploiting Now for some brief remarks 98t¢ed. cel of land at Belleplaine, St. pie
of water resources and distri- with respect to the three types of Loans, when approved by the Andrew to the St. Andrew Vestry

SPL LLLP NSEPPELAD®



bution of water to members Co-operative Societies in which Committee. ¢ te .| to establish a playing field, was r ° °

foe eexicultural and/or domes- you are interested. bers who are able to ‘obteie toed eee apres with by the Walkin Fish? F D d bl ‘

ic purposes. . f saa guarantors or sureties or who can ative Council.

The purchasing in bulk of First, Savings Societies give other security, e.g. “their The Vestry had previously been A strange triangular shaped or epen able Service

' such supplies as food, cloth- ieti ; i
_ing, fodder, fertilisers and eee 1 So, —
planting material for sale to r e sa s with the Governor-in-Executive Ed d Austi f Reed Ec omi
members as consumers. oes are h bagaicc$ ae, ei This is the type of society| Committee for playing field pur- Breet age who "hes been in and on ical Upkeep
Agricultural services: the pro- 84! accounts, and attend meet- organised by the British Guiana | pases. the curio business and who has

‘visions of tractors, ploughs 8S to learn the main co-operative Teachers Association | Women’s
ysprayers, store rooms and principles and how to operate a

; " ing Auxiliary and a very fine organ-| DANGER TO PEACE for over 40 years no T
packing houses for joint use C°-9Perative business. Having jsation it is with a capital of well Oe Pan er
by the members. mastered these, they then study over $6,000.00. Their energetic THE HAGUE, Oct. 20. poe Mr. Austin, . collecting h e Is

‘Life and Property Insurance: ‘heir difficulties to see in what way gnq charming Secretary, Miss Cazem Hassibi, Chief Iranian strange fish caught in the Carib-

shares, to the satisfaction of the|Siven the authority to enter into (sh was caught off Holetown
Committee. a lease for this parcel of land recently and is being cured by



been a collector of strange fish

None_ Better



gress here, said to-day Iran was “cond fish whose name he has
g their cattle, crops or other coorative mesns. “fhey may fina R20wn to some of you. confident that the world would been unable to discover, Besides]? Than The Famous ...
_workers to own and manage ing types of co-operative societies: any detail with these different] Persia from exporting her oil. books on types of fish, especially

the insurance of members or these can be solved and their (race Devonish, 1 believe, is well| ‘legate to the Petroleum Con- bean, is a hobby, and this is the 14 (4 i
‘their cattle, crops or other @Conomic status improved by co- \ a { F
f ; i ies i a a 3i j - the knowledge hé hag gained by \ 4
) contribut fr ombers, that the solution lies in the forma It has not been possible, of] S0on remove the “unjust and un- |! ;
i Go-operative luemceiiy at tion of one or more of the follow- course, in one address, to deal in| reasonable obstacle” preventing ©xperience, he keeps the latest
N y rai areas x h é {- Caribbean types,
such concerns as passenger or Credit, Consumers’, Producers’, types of societies, but I shall be| In a speech at the current meet- Car : comet
Doode transport ancien a Marketing and so on. The ap- pleased to answer any questions|ing of the Petroleum Committee The fish this strange one most
gineering or carpentry works, propriate type or types of societies you may care to ask for further | Of the International Labour Or- r¢ sembles is the arene but it ‘
clothing or shoe factories, can then be organised to replace elucidation. In addition, nothing | ganisation, Mr. Hassibi said the has what Mr, Austin calls addi- _
» printing presses, bakeries, the Savings Society, and to meet would give me greater pleasure} world would realise the “great tional feet, and the eyes are not >

i i i > p F é é 'r ich is DS same sition. Its skin, 1s
restaurants, building contrac- these felt needs when sufficient than to meet the staffs of any danger which is bound to result in the same posi / iy
f trv. ie ie capital has been accumulated and schools interested in the foynation for peace as well as for the feed- brownish and leather-like, i 4 D
SLand lease or purchase and the time is suitable. Savings of one or another of these forms]|ing of world markets from the Mr, Austin says that the fish’s MO D. 7 4 s :
housing co-operatives for ac- Societies are, therefore, a transi- of co-operative societies =~ to stoppage of = waaay’ : foan fins ape tee do = Secven Gn
uiring or leasing agricultural tory phase in the co-operative give any advice and instructions} sincerely wished a happy solution enoug Oo carry rou
Tene me sale or cio to mem- programme, and should represent necessary in connection with the | to the dispute, Mr, Hasstbi added. water on a strong swim, aNd he 42 H. Pp. DIESEL ENGINE
bers, or to acquire land and a period of testing and training organisation of such societies. U.P. believes it does most walking.

TRACTOR

Note some of the main features:—

@ 6Cyl. Perkins Diesel Engine
@ Replaceable Liners

|
@ 5 forward gears $
@ Press-button starter
4
2





NEEDS

_ DECK PULLEYS
1%” x %”, 114” x 7/16”
. PULLEY BLOCKS SINGLE
and DOUBLE 2”
SAIL SLIDES 5%”
ROUND SAIL THIMBLES
1” x 7/16”, 1144” x %”
STAINLESS STEEL THIM-
BLES 1%” x 5/32”, 3/16” x 4”

JIB HANKS No. 0 and 1
GOOSENECKS

STERN HEAD FITTINGS
HEAD BOARD SHACKLES

@ Power Take-off & Belt Pulley
@ Lights

With these Heavy Duty Wheel Tractors you can also have
the choice of Steel Wheels or “Half-Tracks” for ploughing when
conditions are unfavourable.

For haulage the perfect combination is the Massey-Harris
Heavy Duty Wheel Tractor fitted with our 5-ton All-Steel Cane
carts with pneumatic tyres.

Other av le equipment:

GRASS MOWERS, RAKES AND LOADERS

FERTILISER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE SPREADERS (suitable for Megasse and Filter-press
mud)

BECAUSE ... There’s only one MANURE LOADERS







Be wise

toothbrush in the world with th R :
TUFNOL DOUBLE and SINGLE SHEAVE BLOCKS BT correc aoe nae: tae @S § These Tractors and equipment are backed by our Service ,
: D SHACKLES 3/16” x %4", %4” x 5/16”, 5/16” x %” ; —buy that’s Wisdom. Made to help you Organisation where replacement parts are readily avail- 2
" ae . Pa * 9 et into every crevice, however ab
HARP SHACKLES in same sizes SLSCO Paint for evety rare Sea Sls spendib aces le and no job is too large or small for us.



au WEE. os = "co | i favour the Wisd shape +
SISSONS BROTHERS | W sdom thaa that of any other toothbrush. ROBERT ‘THOM LIMITED
& COMPANY, LTD.. | 1] Pure Bristle Nylon Adult .
ome rs kt & LONCO Kd |

> Nylo 110! and Nyl
mae conascr.saen | ner “ithe COURTESY GARAGE
SISCO PAINTS Stocked by T TOOTHBRUSH r . Bs 4 a

Herbert Litd., Plantations Ltd., Carter
& Co., Barbados Co-Operative Cotton



YACHT MANILLA and TARRED ROPE—all sizes

The Barbados Foundry Lid.

MADE BY ADDIS LTD., OP HERTFORY







4 Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W. Hutehin DIAL 4616 — WHITE PARK ROAD

q WHITEPARK PHONE 4528 on & ° i? a ORS Sea ys c entral \3

: a. and the B'dos Hardware Co., Ltd | P2ODS044-0-99O9O0 9999099844 DOTY VOU ERIDD DOVE DOV IEPPPVIEGII-DE PP PHT FOTO BODY
4 ‘


PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1952
a ce

CLASSIFIED ADS. |PeRere vores |" ictal Suton GOVERNMENT NOTICE | GOVERNMENT NOTICES

~ | CABLE & WIRELESS (W1.) LED. Sealed Tenders are invited for the conveyance of mails. passen-









































"| }advise that they can now comimunie
Soi Re ae TELEPHONE 2508 a a ,NOFICE InstrruTe | B.th the following ships through thelr gers and cargo weekly by auxiliary vessel of not less than 50 tons
EXAMINATIONS a5. Puce TW cde Marina, & | between Grenada and Carriacou with an extended trip to Union POST OF COLONIAL TREASURER ST. VINCENT
IN MEMORIAM FoR SAL E cities witt BE pean ey ah een] pacent. Laas qs Anita L, ss» Bonaire, | Island once a fortnight, and an additional fortnightly trip to Carriacou. enn se anes » ctaetad Treemares. 8
ndidate i p received b e unde 5 Dvlcres 5.8 Ne f 4. | e » . > Ss:
HUSBANDS \ wit emor f signed for the above-named examsnation® | Agamemnon, ss. Mormactern. ss. ‘Riof Auxillary vessel should be fitted with a lavatory and equipped with ppiications are invited for the post o ; e
Barney Husbunds, who diced 6n 21st p to and including Saturday, 25th Octo- | De La Plata, s.s. Driade, s.s. Ruahine, | adequate seating accommodation for passengers and boats and life | Vincent, on contract, or secondment, for a period o years in th
Getober, 1951. : 7 ber These examinations will bej«.s. Overo, s.s. Refnadel Pacifico, &.s a first instance.
Mae te te semnecnthbah be AUTOMOTIVE centre and on a date in Decem-|firazil, «8. Uruguay, s-8. Rangitane, ss. | belts for crew and passengers. RI a
Jerdine Marsha)! 22.10.52—1h AVERUIRES tater. ers Nieuw , Amsterdam, s.s Nyholt, | ss 2. All personnel travelling on official business and plant ma-| SALARY: The salary - the post is at Mlb e 0 at ame pel
ail a ke §.8 “LAIR IN Blue Master, s.s. Samana, s.s. Arizona . ann out cos i owance) plus allow-
LEWEs In treasured and. fadeless| , CAR—1947 Swnedard 12, apply to J. G F. 0. Box 200 Ibrr, 9.5. Neuve Andalvcia, ais Burépe, | terial, livestock, etc., transported for Government purposes will be um (wi cost of living a ~ “ s
memory of our a ceveniet Rp CRU Oe ee Bridgetown |liwt, ss Pathfinder/hovo, s.s. Norlagtie, | conveyed free of charge. Suitable space must also be reserved below | ances of £50 each as Currency Officer and Income
2 ~3n, 52 s. Corona, 8.9 ‘ Linde, ‘ 3 >
Sten on Geiser siete teen Ss —_--- — = | Sunetta t's. “Gutta. 2" Asteldmaess. | decks for the carriage of ice shipped to Carriacou by the Government | Tax ae — allowance of £73
Time wears off the ¢dgé of grief CAR— Packard 8 cylinder. Unused CE a t rted free up to a minimum of | per annum is a payable.
a & since return from gatage aft ™ 4 ice contractor—such ice to be transpo: ir p J ,

Ever te be temempered bee | plete overhaul with new Cylinder head.| 7*% anny pe MUTUAL LIFE WANTED 14 tons, | DUTIES: The Officer will be required to perform all duties
The Lewis family: Crate, yean and hee smaller car, Dr. Simon; LOST POLICY dla eared 3. The contract will be for the period of one year from Ist Janu- | appertaining to the post of Colonial Treasurer. In
s —In THOMAS ARTHUR EDWARD TIBBITS, : 5 ; ;

Bo er gE 19.10.8269. | having made sworn deposition that Policy’ HELP ary, to 31st December, 1953. addition, the office carries with it the following
* a No. 17,004 his life h b low ’ _. . ay
¥OR RENT CAR—One Chevrolet X—496 in perfect | having sade-apptieation to the Dircco:.| AN EXPERIENCED MAN for our Parts 4. Tenders should state the amount of subsidy required, and the | appointments:
agvetnitineencngesten running order. Apply to A. R. Toppin.| +. prant » qusteve et the same Department Apply by letter opiy. | tonna of the vessel to be used. They should be addressed to the |: Collector of Customs
Co f. Geddes “Grant Ltd. Prone | y) hereby “given that unless|Fort Royal Garage ltd ' Be Chief of Exci
HOUSES Office 4986 or hope “disp 41.1 ean eet “abst W'ralséd Within dhe months 21. 10.52—4n Government Secretary, Government Office, Freese and inecty | | one s a
; = <8 of the “Gate hereof the duplicate policy ~~ ——— —___- markea “Tenders for conveyance of Mails, Passengers an argo pping Master
- : anemones I ay are it LADY for our ‘office with ex rie ced " i i
BABBS PLANTATION HOUSE, Si seh tel ee Master ¢ = poy 4 so eT ee "By Wider in Book- epi — Cashier's work. G Registrar of Shipping
SE St 7 model in goo y ik ‘ 4 ; NE, Apply ¥ rT an in Tso! to ¥
rah MGA GES Sete Oe ee ee ek im P Seasiecr De Lima & @o., Ltd. 20 Brood 5. Tenders wii, be closed at 4 p.m. on Friday, 31st October, 1952. | Receiver of Wrecks ree
N. E. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy anes | SOC GEES. 408 30,9.52—4n, | Street. 21. 10.524, 6. Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any | Manager of Government Savings Bank.
17.0:08—t.0. 1. anton’ satice aah aceon ee NOTICE : SALESMAN—By old established firm | tender. The Colonial ‘Treasurer is a member of the Executive
FLAT & HOUSE — fully furnishcd,| cently new. Phone Stanley 3566. Re Estate of Pa, Witt india, Seleas. Ge 7. Further particulars may be obtained on application from the | and Legislative Councils ang various Boards and
ee en Wee ae __38.10.83—In MILLICENT HAWKINS experience preferred but not ai, | Government Secretary, Government Office, St. George’s, Grenada. Committees.
— CAR—One Studebaker Car in g000! NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that an] APDlY i" writing to'P.Q. Box 72, Bridse- | Government Office, He will also be required to undertake such other
ROL ee oR LEASE ; lk: unning bider. Appty Goodwin, Welshes; pervons having any debt or elatm against 19. 10. 52—3n. sa See duties as may from time to time he imposed on him
le SHOP— a arse ” who died \
Fay in Dayrells Ros eg Christ’ Church, Joe he =e | pre onente. Of Biiliinent Rawaine whe 14.10.52—3n. by the Laws of the Colony or by the Officer Admin-





—<$<<—<—_—$
25th of March
just sults a merchant'to open a branct POULTRY So pence apenas a eres particu- MISCELLANEOUS a _|

business. Apply to A. W, Bireh C¥« lars of their claims, duly attested, to|———
Progressive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Roa the undersigned, Ernest Stanley Robin- A HIP BATH--State price asitec



istering the Government.
bag arn QUARTERS: Quarters are not provided.
22.10, 5@-—61 WULLETS—Thirty pure bred white son, and Cyril Bertrand Sisnett, the} Box Z. C/o Advocate Co

. 5 Leave is governed by local Regulations for the time

ieee leghorn pullets Canadian strain, esta f the 14.10. 52-24n CRAVE: i
HOPEWELL — Furnished, St. Thomas. | Pure bred New Hampshire pills Mrs. qasiigee ria tdhaucee eee cated . being in force in the Colony, but the present rate of
Charming, new, one floor, small stone | Stoute c/o Martin Doorly & Co. Lid. | rittea « co, 17, High Street, Bridge- Wantep TO RENT leave for officers on contract is one month for each

house. All modern conveniences. Ideal 22.10.58—1n. | town befo: 15th of| FURNISHED HOUSE By Enifinn :
for 1 or 2 adults, desiring, cool quiet | ——-—— Wotes ber 1962 pete whieh date the caid family, furnished house with at least completed year, or one week for each completed period
of three months resident service.

home baton 22, 10.52-—1n _ MECHANICAL Baward Stanley Robinson and Cyril/3 bedrooms for one (1! year or longer ROYAL NETHERLANDS
PASSAGES: Free first class passages are paid by Government for

















aa ; ee ee ¢ tram Sisnett shail proceed to dis-}Savennah area preferred. Ring 6461
HEATHPIELD—The Crane. For Nover-| ~OLivmePTI (M 4) Typewriters. Avall-| telbute the assets of the deceased among %3.10.52-—~in


























ber and from January 15th 1953 Pully ti titled thereto having re~ ‘ ‘
furnished. Phone 8963 j Sethe ee tole VaTIOUs COETEMT Tard bRiy to such claims ae they shall CAPITAL TO INVEST STEAMSHIP co. uy ae ae the Officer and his family on first appointment, and
22.10. 52—3n 11/7 — $260.00 then have had notice of and they will ag beehe Seam, $10,000 in partnership E “i Cargo and Passengers for on termination of appointment. Leave passages are
$$$ _____—- 15/7 — $293.00 not be lable for the assets or any part/any line of business! Explain fully in| yy ¢ FROM EURO. acces Antigua, Montserrat,
TO LET FURNISHED. ; ; 18/7 — $325.00 thereof so distributed to any person of] letter, Box R. T. C/o Advocate Advtg. MS 34th October, 1952. , Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri- not provided.
Const, 4 bedrooms, 3 Hecept. gal) | Enquiries to 8. BP. Musson, Son & Co.,| whose debt or claim they shall not then | Dept. aeons (ee wa, 'Sist ‘October, 1952 day 2th inst. Applications should be addressed to the Chief Secretary,
’ > he Ghenrenentative - Dia 5 M.S ovember, 1952. } 2 i
Oa Beech, apply The Representative, 1 — And all persons indebted to the said nah “BUY N 3 (} “ ” Windward Islands, St. George’s, Grenada, and should reach him
British Council, Whitepark ne i é ee te leone ee Requested to settle their jn- waemouse | Th Bridgetown et ound Gull 5.9 aa ‘ovember, 1952 aus ay MORERCA will ooceet not later than Ist iednomiver, 1908 5
2. 10.52—5n TO . debtedness without delay details: Q C/o A vocate Advtg. yy Cargo " ag rrat, Nevis , :
PENRITH — Unfurnished, corner 110 LIVESTOCE Wiha ANDES OORNBINSON ‘a 2. mn: SAnLAN! ‘0 TRINIDAD. A 0 ) pes st'K tts, and Passengers only 15.10.52—3n.
shed, corner. 11th safullici niente —— : De iii a ,
Avenue, Belleville and atte Rood COW—Young Cow, first calf. Apply: and ain wa to sere, M.S BONAIRE, ath GUIANA =o Lucia, Sailiny Friday 3tst satessaihateladeiselaieiaisiamiataddes
From 15th November ree bedroonis.| Exchange House near St George's CYREL BERTRAND SISNETT. HOUS _ nfurnis! preferred, on a October, °
garage and out-offices etc. Dial 4304 Church 21,10.52—3n. Qualified Executors of the Will of' sea for Married couple without children. ae. i Novomaeer “196 ) B Wi SCH SyAERS' FOCTS OF FEMIOS AGEIOULTURAL INSTRUCTOR,
ee MILLICENT HAWKINS, deceased. | Two bedrooms, Photve A354 ee Lp toe ee SOCIATION ING DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, SAINT VINCENT
UPSTAIRS FLAT at Dunrovin, Day MISCELLANEOUS oe verre Serer G TO TRINIDAD Consignee Bnont 404 ais a ea Ba
relis Road, Living Room, three bedrooms QUES Ge iicy” dbbriction pncnnccemetignanibmen £2. eee Seni pmacac te Applications are invite or e two vacant posts o enior
, hone 3 ANTI = . { :
kitchen, toilet and bath Pho ne $220. | ia Chine vod aewels, sine Silver * . .* 8. , 1998 or Instructor, in the Department of Agriculture, St. Vincent,
Nitin aonnininincsinienninnemimetnenteeapins © WEGTOGINEN, arte s, Maps, Auto- ~ 8. ; Y I
UNFURNISHED FLAT on sea, Welches,)@Taphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE* 8. , BON & CO. LTD.,



Christ Chureh, three bedrooms, servants’ | adjoming Royal Yacht Club, " ; Agents. 2. The Salary of the post is in the scale $1,296 x 96 — $1,680,





room, garage, all modern conveniencos 3. 2.52—-t.f.n. the point in the salary scale at which the successful candidates will
Sa eee eee 1) adst.t.n.| BUPEER Codie Bute? 36. 1b.” tes be paid will depend on qualifications and experience. A Cost of

————<~«- |5 Ib. tins and 1 Ib. tins» whosesale or

PERSONAI |retail also Anchor Butter 1 1b. pack
a W. M. Ford, 35 Roctick Street

mao 21.10,.52—2n.
CEREALS.-Oatmeal, Corn Flakes, All



Living Allowance at the prevailing rate ($314 per annum) is payable,
and a travelling allowance according to the means of transport
approved by the Superintendent of Agriculture. The posts are not
pensionable.

















a
The public are hereby warned deainst
giving credit to my wife, FLORENCE
GERTRUDE JONES ‘nee Speede) as +



do not hold myself respdnsible for her fond Gathaker ey Sn pore. ss fone CANADIAN 3. The appointment will be for three years in the first instance,
or anyone else contracting any debt or | buck Street. Dial 3489 a2 10 tena. sii Montreal, Halifax and int John with a probationary period of one year. Free passages will be pro-

debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
DANIEL LEAVENSON JONES,
Ebenezer Village,

CELLOPHANE PAPER for Xmas wrap-
ping in Blue, Green, Gold, Red, White.
Dial 4918, General Hardware Supplies.

Saudisia pitas vided for the officer and his family, up to a total of four persons,
Montreal Halifax St. John Dates Barbados to take up his appointment in St. Vincent, and at the end of his






















































St. Philip 22.10.52-—2n. , “SUNDIAL ot gS Oct BR Get «16 Oct. kt November =| contract if satisfactorily concluded. He will be eligible for one week’s
fi ly of Street, St. Joho | ————____—_—__—_—_—_— ¥ ai gene hoe ; , . vm
lormerly of Massiah rest, Sti John INDIAN conn— 3 my ber bushel a 8.5. “SUN: @ Nov. 11 Nov -- 30 November iat oe avery at ee at commas ors. :
ee ee rer ‘ ‘ e duties o e post will include the following:—
The public are hereby warned against} Plantations, St. ‘Thomas. U.K. SERVICE . ‘ Ale sO) 3
giving credit to oF wife, Delele Mii ent 19. 10. 52—n. From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow an e 9 — am ie» scale seers. = a
jackman (nee Springer) as (BS) Pe tr ne gee sound system of land utilization. ayin, articular atten-
hold myself responsible for her or any- LADIES WINTER COAT—Bought last Expected Antival : 3 fi ; tout tot 8 Dp better ta
one else contracting any dept or debts winter, #10, also Black vee ae se ee a Newport Swans-a Liverpool Glasgow Dates Barbados tion to e education of agriculturists in r farming
in my name unless by a written order jone 3437 in 5. RED ‘ : e. ‘ s-
signed by me i Z EILERS’ — ea Mid Oct. Late Oct. Mid November methods, such as the application of soil conservation mea
Sed. JOSEPH BLACKMAN,| POTATOES—Duteh Potatoes at 6 cents 5.8. GRU Early Nov Mid Nov. Mid No. Early December ures, the more appropriate utilization of livestock in systems
cor Mich aye: |PSG. palmetto street oree 10. ‘= coer ao Early Deg: Early Dec. Enid December of mixed farming, the use of fertilizers, adoption of co-
. ae c ‘aimetto Stree’ 2 a . :
21.10. 52—2n "SeInACRUE cle ce a alia ‘wede ne " , U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SER operative methods in the processing and marketing of agri-
—— CREBE now to the Datly Telegraph, f Metall :
The public are hereby warned against England's leading Daily Newspaper now Hf you fee! worn out, depressed, or From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London irk: Rael a undertint DoF SORpETIFES, ne guidance
giving credit to any person or persons) arriving in Barbados by Air onl Expected ival of credit organisations, land settlement ang animal improve-
s I do not| days after publication in London, Contact ‘generally run down a glass or two xpected Arrival : :
aoa saponld Paenute tor anyone Tan Gale Bo Advocate Co,, Ltd. Local se Y g Hamburg Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Barbados ment centres, and to assist in the administration of laws




contracting any debt or debts in my | Representative, Tel. 3113. rr" 11 Oct. ~18 Oct. 20 Oct. 8 November
mame unless by a written order signed
by

me.
CHARLES CHRISTOPHER CUMMINS,



a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and

s ne relating to agriculture, and such other duties as the officers
may from time to time be called upon to perform.

8.1
*7,.4.82—t.f.n. se



TINNED MEATS—Corned Mutton, Corn -
i i, Beef with Cereal, Luncheon Beef, t Agents — eaare LTD. 5. Applications should be accompanied by copies of two (2)
ae en Bret Michael Beet tha Brisket Beef in 4 Ib, tins, W. M. tone up the whole nervous system Phone 4 recent testimonials and should be addressed to the Establishment
22.10.52—2n. | Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489.



21.10,52—2n.

MornincCoucus





Giving new vicality I¢ fortifies you Officer, Government Office, St. Vincent, and should reach him not

; iiss : 4 - later than 31st October, 1952.
against fever and exhaustion and 18.10.52—2n.

remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine



PUHLIC SALES







on won. fl asdasiall luabl a LORRIES, TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR
pst OWE Sah ve se AUCTION ae f at ve - OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOR 1953—54
attacks 0) ne! or Asth ness. : : . ‘ * s
th ‘aay a Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used
rile alee Seeing MR MMENDACO, This grent Auction Sale at Central Station on Vessel From Leaves Due

internai icine works thru the

Mounds mast (he MEEh Orioher, a 4.can tie : for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport
9th Oct Mera Oct

























































blood, thus renphing the bronchial! Amoygst the many things to be sold are | $8 “NOVELIST” .... fe Liverpool Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the
tubes and I " h ture wo ti) 0 icenc a a y “ , 6
feamediately ‘to remove thick; sticky | IN, eng quer acences., a, quantity | of S2 BIOGRAPHER" —.... Tondon , 36th Oct. 28th Oet [15th November, 1962. sane
maous, thus alleviatin coughing and =} Machine and One Gents Bicycle ) S.S. “SUCCESSOR the Newest and 2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department o/
retreahing Heep. Get BNDAC Gov, gumtinenn: “Dit A S.S. “HERDSMAN” . teen doah'elet den Now, ee eee ee Sen ee eee ee
ur chosniet today. Quick sstle- : 52-4 — through the post. ai ig
UNDER THE SILVER i HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM 8. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3rd
’ be, HAMMER | v A November, 1952.
SR A VIEW q 1 . b ] For reac 4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already
! UES F ee net W wath’ S.S. “STRATEGIST” .. .. Liverpool 25th Oct. registered for the period 1952—53.
View, Christ ‘Churoh of the Housshole S.S. “KALLADA” London. "th Nov. R. T, MICHELIN,
HOUSE Sgr pi a ere eo to Mrs | Commissioner of Police
. ° Pwis. le . ‘cloc: ;
BRANKER, & CO. Bor hpthet Intcrmiation, apply to . . . Police Headquarters,
HASTINGS, BARBADOS Auclioniars | DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents Bridgetown,
Daily and Longterm Rates 22.10.52—I1n 1ith October, 1952.
quoted on request. ‘ wn
Permanent Guests - di N al S hips
bweicome Holex Watches 3 —\ Canadian National Steamships
Parties arranged LOUIS L. BAYLEY TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TOpA? | “te :
; Sail Salis Arri Sail
4, 8, Ene Beltom Lave Montreal Halifax Bosten Rarbador Barbados
q Re Camadian Constructor .. .. 13 Oct. 18 Oct. — 27 Oct. 97 Oct
‘ iT ACCO Lady Re eae ieee it % Sot. af Dat: 29 Nov. is ca it ay.
Canadta: oy . ov. - ov. ov.
.. Es nan nah . Janadian Sree a oe +. 28 Nov. 28 Nov. - 8 Dec. 8 Dec.
0 ‘ourse (for aw oO Lani 9 NORTHBOUND HELLO
REALTORS LIMITED |stats, meet Ta TODAY'S NEWS FLASH eitte ySRs AGEN AUUNE ng te
|: be
CANASTA cosetion Cruiser .. 26 Oat’ 2 Oct. - 7 : big 4 f Nor. 12 Nov.
® TABLE TENNIS STATIONERY Pre cee 2a in er Tie
JACKS in CBoneeeii is’

CHINESE CHECKERS
SNAKES & LADDERS
UDO

MONOPOLY etc., etc., ete.

are at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY







Oatgaibn Chatte 28 Nov. 29 Nov. = i Ree. 3 Bs. ! | |
GREYSTONE, HASTINGS Soe oa oc. 2 = ; a EVERYBODY ee

Fer farther particulars, apply vo—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

AUCTION SALE

Thursday, 28rd Octeber, 1952
At 11.30 a.m,





RITE NOW to the leading tutorial
titute for overseas students: Koy







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















N

ONIONS « POTATOES

This is JOHN N. PEREIRA Calling !




On Thursday, 23rd October. by
order of Mr. Stanley Tryhane, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects at his residence,
Maxwell Road, Christ Church,
which includes Drawing Room
Suite consisting of two Morris
chairs and settee to seat two,
Dunlopilio Cushions, ash tray
tables, radio table, centre table,
book stands, semi-standing lamps.

Iv’s NO QUIZ
to ask
Why is GAS preferred
FOR COOKING



We have in stack...
B. R. ntAnniCd This is to announce that








SSSSPOSP TSOP TTT OS

dh nh table chairs ea ” ” oo”

Iellay, de table beter toe EXPANDED METAL 1”, 1%", 2

Bede with Shy raberking 5 single Everbody knows Gas is best. WALLABA POSTS rT Le J N PEREIRA & SONS
Bede gh iurtberkn Sorin HARD WD Posts CG TRANSATLANTIQUE ee



a the above are rabhogany: large
Mullard Radio. BCA bedside
radio. China table lamp, ashtrays,
linoleum, mahogany shelf and
murror, chromium towel rails, rugs
mattresses, glass shelf, curtains,
bed reading lamps, electric’ and
@larm clocks, enamel top and
kitchen tables, 2 burner Valor
stove table model, 3 burner
Florence stove with overt, West-
inghouse Roaster, electric auto-
matic toaster. electric kettle,
Refrigerator, 8 piece cante en,
complete glassware set 87 pieces,
complete Blue Cordoroy Dinner
set 37 pieces; entre dishes,
casarole and pyrex dish with
cover, cocktail! shaker, bells, bon
bon dishes, strainer and stand,
cream and sugar “Serving sets,
salad spoon and fork, sweet dish.

CRAB WOOD @ 30c. per ft.
CEDAR BOARNS @ 48c, per ft.
BIRCH OARDS
RED CEDAR SHINGLES.

setapned T. HERBERT LTD teres

ROEBUCK ST, aud MAGAZINE LANE







MERCHANTS

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at —Rickett Street —have pledged to try to

Trini i pe ;
rinidag, sgh ceiling” ER oth 95d, Galting” at keep the cost of living down in Barbados,

YES, WE HAVE NO BANANAS :







“DE GRA
tr riahaaee La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

s.s. “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling at WE HAVE NO SCALLIONS—but
Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France.
S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling at

England and France. ONIONS at Bc per |

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL

fiji

ROYAL BRIERLEY
CUT CRYSTAL

At Your J ewellers










BRITISH COUNCIL
A PIANO RECITAL



NO CABBAGES OR TOMATOBRS—but



Brest ‘dish, bread: Shaler” cote: ,

Soicituiay a {if W~ We LAMA By eM IONE aoxe su" f] New BUTCH POTATOES
Taser cain occa see gig & CO, LTD. Miss Kathleen Hurran ses

ornaments, 6 beer mugs, China



at 6c per th.

fruit bowl, teacups, saucers, lunch
Plates and sandwich plate. sugar



bowl, cut glans vases mahogany ar We haye something new in Enamelware — All Packed in Bags of 110 Ibs. each
fruit. bowl, embroidery linen sets epi a4) b : atl :

bytex dishes, thermos Aask, rush Wakefield”, Whitepark on Friday 24th JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS Come Early and get your Share
Barometer, fubber and plastic



hose, garden clippers and kitchen October at. 8.30 p.m,

utensils Terms cash



FOR

















|
3 REALTORS LIMITED 4 fi. #. - ail 2 Seat @ $1.00 and 60c. can be obtained from the CE L E ORIUM | MAN MUST LIVE !
3 19.10.52 <)> &> > British Council Phone 3249 Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. i}
oe ee | SS (NR RARE SELES SE |



.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22,

1952



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

| S#@CLaL FLOWERS WITH ]
ORUGS ATTACHED *
| ma

BLONDIE



ju!
Qe ee
BEAT IT--- +
IF I DON'T GET J)
THIS WORK DONE
IN AN HOUR rue)
LOSE MY JOB

(NOTHING)
NOTHING: dy |

ARE YOU }



Sere

c a é }
> MOTHER SHE ) ~@i/ge |2
I? WANTS YOU -= € es.

ea ~




me @=

€ a
pe 3






(LASH GORDON |... iis
anew OR et AOE ee een nan at ee



ARE YOU THE
PILOT WHO REPORTEP
THE LOCATION OF THE

YES! IF YOU KNEW
ANYBOPY ON THAT
LOOK AT THAT SNOW / PLANE, I'M AFRAID
HOPE THE RESTUE PARTY

-GETS TO THAT CRASHED

MIGSING AIRCRAFT? h IT LOOKS VERY



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

a! ||
OH-OH! 7
DION'T KNOW

; _ Ce
JOLE'S G HE HAD THIS “
WOULD HATE TO ue DEPARTMENT /
DEVELOP SO TID LOOK ae
) Caine THOSE GUYS! Ss
oy > alls, ar]
j 7 7 ,
a

B OKAY, FOLKS, IF YOU |.IKE THE
MOONLIGHT SO MUCH, TAKE A
WALK IN IT] I NEED
THIS CHARIOT!

THE COPS MUST'VE FOUND DAVIES’

BODY BY NOW... I’M PLENTY HOT FOR!

KNOCKIN’ HIM OFF, BUT IF THEY THINK

I'M GONNA LAM BEFORE SETTLIN’ WITH
KI

WITH THIS JOB,

AJAX, OR WE'LL

A PLANT YOUSIX
FEET

WHY DIDN'T | LISTEN To
MY BROTHER MAX 7/7
plastic ‘










B

\RBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
cieiitiiieedieenineriiaseastaianiniiatrirermaiaaiadiaais
RE EE AT LT TTT



Vigour Restored,





Be kind to your face

Usecess TO BUY the loveliest Cold Cream to cleanse and cherisn
your complexion unless you also use the gentlest of tissues to
remove it,

Don’t scour your delicate skin. There's no need. Pond’s soft
Tissue Hankies are so absorbent that they will quickly soak up the
cream — dust, stale make-up and all. And they never collapse into
soggy little pieces, They're strong as well as soft and alscrbent.

There are so many uses for these Tissues all the time, everywhere,
Used as hankies, they are softer than the finest cambric,
and save you hours of washing and ironing. Destroy
them once you have used them.

Get a packet today, and keep it handy.
‘ You will wonder how you ever managed with-
.# out Pond’s Tissue Hankies, At ali the best

.. off stores.

WHERE PAIN
ASSAILS...

SACROOL

PREVAILS



BUY A
BOTTLE

SOFT x STRONG * ABSORBENT g AND KEEP



HANDY



IT PAYS YOU

SO

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE TUESDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
———————————_—_—_———————_=_===—— = Scand —=———— oo —————————————



Usually NOW

PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER—1! Ib 98

CHEICCO tees SPREAD—_ts 1 rn

. 7 2 7 ; CHEICCO CI SPREAD—'2 Ib Ai
CHEESE per lb. ...* we By .66 EASY I. SUGAR... erent “42
ONION 9 te... ok cee, a, 29 BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE— ve 1b a
‘ CUPKAFF ad 17

COCOAMALT ....... 1.40 1.35 CUPKAFP. "i
mC § , KARDO 1 “ yy It 98
BROOKS PBARS ............555. 82 — 18 MENIERS CQCOA 4 ib..." ’ 33
, 5 ¢ ” 4 iia ‘AT
MADRAG CRAIN ieee vue aay eae 87 — 82 FIREWORKS "...... “Be
CURARITE. PAPER co. ink caceas SS an... O4 CHURCHMANS CIGS. 1.20

9 MORE DAYS



SEND IN YOUR ENTRIES FCR THE
ENTRIES CLOSE
OCT 31

4 pm.

ADVCCATE XMAS CARD COMPETI-

TION AND WIN $40.00 1st PRIZE









THE BOOK OF
CRICKET - « wer win

It's NEW ! Its PICTORIAL ! !
A gallery of
great Players
from... W. G.
Grace to the
present day-

Sonny Ramadhin

o

OVER 300 PHOTOGRAPHS
INCLUDED



ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone Hastings






ee ee en eee Pe ee SN ining 5 ci aut 4 a CRN LUM AM Pc

PAGE TEN 22,1952

"WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER

B.G. BAT ALL DAY TO SCORE 465

Gibbs Hits 121 To 3 Teams Win Matches





FOR 4

Lashley l.b.w. Austin 3.3





BOWLING ANALYSIS o
Oo M » “2 Fall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 0, 3 for
Williams 8 4 10 3 14 4 for % & for #, 6 for 25, 7 for 5
e + rT ; ; we ae Bari: A: eel ® for 72 3
: . ® i : ranker 5 16 tgs o
Put Side Well Up \w Intermediate Games P5853 “me i
a Callgnder i Oo. M P w
(From Our Own Correspondent) THE NINTH series of Intermediate erick. Burke ot wm
" GEORGETOWN, Oct: 21./ _\Satiirday when Y.M-P.C. secured an outright victory sane SPARTAN vs WANDERERS = inker Pag
A century knock by Glendon Gibb; made British Pickwick by an innings and 89 runs. Two other teams won wakbanens @-8 17 for 4 wats.” Archer G oe te Us

Guiane fairly sure of saving the match against Jamaica, their matches and one game was drawn. At some of i. WANDERERS—ist Innings
















































i i i ‘ ; a. a PICK WICK—2nd Inni
and beested their total to 465 for the loss of four wickets eo batsmen did weil and bowlers returned some goed P: Basson loer b Weed 4 er vey ee
on the fourth day in reply to Jamaica’s total of 535 for six gures. ; * BD. Davies ¢ Morris b Wood 6 M. Lashley Lb.w. Austin 1
F . r, 8, Skinner c Gittens b Wood 3 W. Greenidge c Archer b Austin
declared. In the Y.M.P.C. — Pickwick N. T. Clarke lbw Skeete oe» A. G. Seale b Parris 12 A. Trotter Lb.w. Burke 0
rots - match= played at Beckles Road, PD yea b Skeste 2 0 Dr. M. B. Proverbs ¢ Matthews B. Inniss ¢ K. Branker b Archer... %
. . ‘>! | rl > ively Db ustin
S e ire ee a 2 rae — C. Seale absent 7 nee , J: Marthe. Moric b Smith 1S B Moore ¢ L. Greeniage b Burke ‘
weel score © or 2. ontri- xtras . L. Toppin b P. H. Kidney b E. Branker .
K ooting buting to this good total, K. Ties ; f Patterson. Parris 0 C. Greenidge 1.b.w FE. Branker o
1 ; “lark . us' > anker 6
Branker topsecored with 117 not < ae 7 Dy. Leach D Parris, ~~ 0 i Slwis ere ae Lt 1
Contest out. In” Piekwick’s first innings BOWLING ANALY EIA, Extras 5 oO Lashley not out 5
they were dismissed for seVeMty- « preccod a. hukt a ‘s Z. P tal 62
three, the only batsmen to reach M. Armstrong # vise § a " no Total 44
e double figures being P. Evelyn and K. Hutchinson oe 8 BOWLING ANALYSIS —
Be ns G. Moore who scored 18.and 21 %- Skeete eee Rg gekel OB eee ci “ca 3 fo
; : : : - — ‘all of wickets: 1 for 6, 2 for 0, 3 for
respectively. Bowling for Y.M.P.C. Fall of wickets:— 1—23% 2-24; 3—25, S. Parris . 14 «6 3 5 5, 4 for 5, 5 for 14, 6 for 44 7 for B,
Austin and Burke captured five ¢-30:; 5—31; ¢—32; 7-24; @-36" 9-97. E. T. Smith”. 8 4 5 1 8 for 36, 9 for 37,
ahd. three wickets for 28 and 10 : W. Camereee yt eae rag et A
The Local Rifle Shooting Com- runs respectively. Pickwick were CARLTON POLICE B Dy ieele ; : Bee ah ascents .. 24K f
petition held under the auspices cont back to the wicket for the vs. C. O. Gittens 3 < ck’ a eae eae B+
of the Barbados Rifle Association Seno Qc 0 OG “atcmissed for CARLTON—Ist Innings 183 E. Roadh 2 : B. Bee ecw ae P58
began on Monday evening with a jorty_fo This | ti nl POLICE—Ist Innings SEP ving Pe . £8 8 — G: Arohews, .-+<05 ° . /
oe ne ona = , forty-four. s time only one g Kineh, © Goodridge b Matthews 2 F
shoot between members, of the batsman B.’ Inniss,’ was able to ¢. Sealy ‘bw ani ‘ peeerenens—see Innings : : rH
Police Force. Yesterday afternoon, > on al ss : C. Griffith ¢ Edghill b Matthews | * Aliages © lnvel orris 5) + ; a . : we a
members of the Barbados Regi- ane gg = ig a? 8 Morris hit wicket b Hutchinsén 30° % Sees vate: Sous i Pepper Line And ae
ment competed against each other. B Te ennai "he h for 13 f Forde cGosding bBo” -: SS wr. B. Skimer. not out..... 2 7 WEED !! ‘
This. evening, the Cadets will eet run rh. ctively re E. Denny lbw: Mutchiseon. ...525.Lo8? 2. gee eieen b Morris 5 Driftwood ‘ pee’
ho'd. their competition, « and to- Burke. hageee: seo One ia Pune Mavens ‘0. Herding b Gin. a Oe? overs not out... 0
morrow afternoon, there will be a eal Baicteh inte . sea » li ies for the . a) My
} @ Jalling plate competition. be~ sroguital, deel phage at Black G. Browne Fun out 5 mes = BC. Autumn, oot ‘published Just -the Material for a Fine
tween teams of the Barbados Rook Shathcimn ithe wok ae 7 BOWLING ANALYSIS yesterday it was stated that Pepper Sports Coat
GLENDON GIBBS Toice, Barbados Regiment, the match, were all out at their over- ~ OM. I Wine was entered tor the 15th .
; ; —.— Cadets and the Barbados Rifle week score of 181. Total asf itn Bt yg 3a race—this should have read, Prices range from $4.47 to
Gibbs» made 121, and joined * Foca eadanss ~ In the Mental Hospital first Fall of wickets:— 1-6; 2—19; 3—sa; % Parris a 2 8 2 Pepper Line. i ‘ 3.16 Y ‘ =
I idenu who hit 126 on the gey z ment a ane comprising innings ‘only. one batsman, C. 4-8; 5-187; 6-169; *—192; 819° : : z It was also stated that Caprice $1 BI per d. if
third day and Wight 138 who was Trinidad caer British cere sunne reached double po BOWLING ‘ANALYSIS pu 3 MPC. 2 PICKWICK a ee ete eared ae" ee y
not out on >t ay w " i , : . s - Oo. M. R. w. Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings 203—2 declare a Cc s P
; ‘ - a rae bg we 100, take part against a team from ,\, peoree” s0. They were a Matthews 7.0 @ 2 PICKWICK—Ist Innings race but Driftwood, who was not GREY FLANNEL
British Guiana have now moved Rarpados, shooting shoul: missed by the schoolboys for 41 f° eayni a; +. \4a. <= C. Grbenidge'e. Hoyos b Austin... . 0 : e od ’
to thin 70 runs of Jamaica’s intulder Yor tha” Abcbor Cap runs. Good bowling by R. Branker ¢. Gil 1) 1 878M. Lashley © G. Archer b Burke. 0 mentioned has been entered.
ane ow seem sur ass 4 ’ S$ » pone ‘0! ustin.... wr
that coe re Se pene nat + a in ny possession of rE manly eclte Tour _ . Haute 3 os i a B Innias © oan Burk = ere $2.72 to $8.71 Yd.
Pritish Guiana took leaves rinidad who won it last year at : icholson : 2 —' 8, — D. Evelyn Mati...» - ++ s Ww :
f J cunida'e “Cook eg Ser ode aie On on, TT an ens tee ne —_ CARLTON—2nd Innings W Padags sak hae ae 3 Rolex atches HEP . : $
216 runs but it was justifiable as -OS was secon an tish $ 2 ‘ . Hutehinson not out ...... 1G. Moore c wkpr, Mandeville
British Guiana were fighting back. Guiana third. wicket a second time and were R. Marshall b Grimin’ : v . ARGUES Phas ted cae od Lar Oe LOUIS L, BAYLEY CAVE S HERD & Co., Ltd.
nite a ; ini i sige able to dismiss them for 118. This ©. Edghin b Grimith _. 7.2 R. Clarke © Archer b Austin...... 4 tes tian
Honours of the day go to Gibbs The Trinidad team will arrive time four of the batsmen managed @. Matthews not out. ; 1¥PG. Lewis ByAreher......... “ Bolton .
tor his 121 with seven boundaries, a 8.20 in the morning and the tg reach double figures, Topscore Extras 80.0 : 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
who was associated in a fine second British Guiana team at 5.50 in the \4. 41 by C. Best. For the school- Total ae
ot stand (132) with Wight. efternoon, They will be staying boys Williams “and Sealy took tn
Refore he was howled by Good- atthe Aquatic Chub. In addition to three wickets each for.10 and 17:. F%! of wiekets:—1--10;-.2—-10, -
ridge with the third rew ball, the visiting teams, other marks- Bee WuSKele 9 ;
“weet Todian bati:man Robert men from the other two parttci- Teepeenvely. peer ae R.. wil ee,
Christiant disappointed the crowd pating colonies’ will visit on their pane bowie Denese gy S. grimth Co ae oe . ce
by making only a restrained 43. own’to take part in the local com- * 87™5 and C, Wood of Spartan penny 4 1 + Sl Fi I le
Jemaica’s fielding stood up wel! petition which is now in progress. Helped them to dismiss Wanderers fiaynes ane Soe ee —IN AID OF — or leather
the huge total and apart from “Captain Robert Johnson, Chair. ©° 62 in their first innings in re~ sony"! cin SF; of ever li 2
two chanees, one to the wicket > . ~ ply to Spartan’s first innings of i woe ecotour=—=
nd in slips, gave very little away. Garman sin Wass pada not 200. runs. Only two batsmen + >| ST. PATRICK'S DAILY MEAL FUND AND THE wy
Only two more rons pee ie haved to bola & nbeta ox reached double figures in Wan- COMBERMERE FREE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL It cleans, preserves—and how it
men are now to come, and if the 5 derers first innings, A, Seal nd va .
wicket is recentive to spin the totais nent veer perc’ M. Proverbs who made 12 and. 18 MR EAE: PRT ETAL. eee, polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert's
sh. should ke restin or ” - ' P
iin eau, "TE states om the” pacing Gegesves- angers were 6! commenens te nue NE CONVENT Ninib ante dies sine a
Sahlent colonies will attend the meeting ck to the wicket and at close of NTAL HOSPITAL—ist Innings gz is quite the same. Watch
SCOREBOARD and the Barbados. re tative, Play the score was 17 runs for N. Boyce b Williams. ; 3 ; '
: iN presentatives four wickets, Parris and .Morris % Yt. stp. wkpr. Harewood the difference it makes to your shoes!
JAMAICA Ist INNINGS (395 for 6 dec'd. 4 e Major A. S.-Warren and took tio., witkete.| eackin. th b Branker weve eeesses SATURDAY 25TH OCTOBER
B.G.—Ist Innines Mr, T. A..L. Roberts. ‘ac. n e C. Williams ec Branker b Mr. Sealy 9 From 3 p.m. to 6.30 p.m.
Pairaudeawe N. Bonnito b Troodridge 126 second innings for five and two oe Weiter gt aeEe aaa §
Givos ¢ Miner B Goodridse ca it Following are the results;—. uns. 2 R. Chase b. Mr. Sealy /.-........... 7 By kind permission of Colonel Michelin the Police Band ormrrnnr PROPERT’S:
Christiant.¢ Me Leod b Goodridge 49 MONDAY:— In. the Carlton—Police. match, €. Gaskin stp. Wkpr. b Branker .. 4 will be in Attendance. SAEESSE RET
Thomas not out 8 6 POLICE cares batted the whole of the N- Carter not out aang e Ds 3
N. Wight not out 8 PC, S.‘Rolloeles-.cicccvaz.. 29 first day to score 183, with K. vy’ tToaa c hes ty Mianher y HOE CREAM
Extty.. Sas a A. wee gore 28 Hutchinson topscoring’ with 76. S-dcliaeades ie eee, ie ADMISSION - 6D
Total (tor 4 wickets) .@ Cpl: B: D, Morris .... 22... 28 On.the second and last day of play, ren areata ae UUUVUEAUCALUUAUOAUONUODGUUOGAUOUOUEOUONOONGUTOUDONE DOERR
Pik meat 3 ES Stem fe “sn eal 4 Lovely Prizes 4 ,
for 490, 4 for 454 Sinks ee - — .
oS BOWLING ANALYSIS | TUESDAN: * + fam topscored. ‘with’ 65. Bowling , Mal! of wickets:—1—g; 2-1; 3-19; ovely 12
Goodridge a70O8 OB REGIMENT i for Carlton, K, Hutchinson took 10—41. : : ‘bya Lady, Gentleman, Girl and Boy with
Miller 2. «6 3:—Ci«:sisCS@RRSS.M.-—so. B, G. Marshall 29 four of the Police wickets for 58 BOWLING ANALYSIS To be won by a ye ;
Thorbourn 4 8 8 Pte FL Ward 98 runs ane 2, a x w. the Lucky Numbers,
BOF 4 C : re eae Oe st ; * Mouse ld ;
et Me 6 11 0 ¢ SM. W. Mandeville 26 Carlton returned to the wicket Williams. C0 Orba ee " ection of Fancy and Ornamental Work,
- . There wilh be a selectio y
rede SARS TEBE REE Sebel ae tenaie. 31 Se. someme= FS dee 8 Useful Household Articles, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, etc.,
r four wickets, of ,

made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the School.

ARTISTIC USEFUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND
OTHER GIFTS FROM POST OFFICE

Police took two for 12 runs.

Empire secured a win ove:
Cable and Wireless by an innings g
and seven runs, They bowled out

MENTAL HOSPITAL-2nd Innings

Boyce b C Sealy .. 4
Yarde stp. wkpr. Harewood

Turpin Wins Empire

b Lashley. be edseis ise 90 a
i . Wilk > Mr. Sealy ‘b- Williams ITH ITS ATTRACTIVE’ PRIZES
° e Cable and Wireless.in the first 5 (nee e Seaiy uy D: Winlams pe HOOPLA awa AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS!
iddlewe TOWN ine ee sane alle in E GRAS Biles any tl] BE MUR Bs peas
‘ at the wicket for the first time C. Best lbw Callender ... ge royS AND HOUSEHOLD A .
made 115, O. Wilkinson topscoring ©. Quintyne lbw C. Sealy . ESENTS.
(Prom Our Own Correspondent) Leamington boy could throw with 42, ' Bowling for Cable and oe Seance a talinne XMAS CARDS AND XMAS PR

Burrowes b Williams .
Carter not out

LONDON, Oct. 21.

REFRESHMENTS, SWEETS, CAKES, ICES, SWEET
After one of the dullest cham-

without taking the count. WILL BE SOLD.

How- Wireless,. H. King took three N.
ever he was saved by

the bell Empire wickets for 21 runs. Cable Y. DRINKS, ETC.,

Todd not out

































Anthonyson 6 for 14).



The Trinidad Water Polo teams Leeward Islands mustered 89

CABLE & WIRELESS—2nd Innings



pionship fights on record, Ran- when Turpin caught him with a and Wireless in their second i Rockens RDIAL SUPPORT IS SOLICITED.
dolph Turpin tonight won the hard left to the solar plexus at nings we inly “Tis oy YOUR CORE he Cause !
Middleweight championship of the end of the fifteenth round, due’ to the good bowie mee lis Please Come, See, Buy and Help the ALUMINIUM SINKS 30” 3
the British Empire at Harringay © Indeed, one wondered whether Skeete who took four wickets for an lof wickets lo4e 2 aN S14
Arena, We defeated George the British champion’s punches three runs in f S for 44; 5—85;, 6-56; 7-91; 8-05; 9—116 x 16”
" ip in four overs.
Angelo, the South African cham~- had lost their sting for Angelo
pion on points. maintained his speed to. the end. CABLE & WIRELESS
it was indeed a drab affair and perhaps. Turpin decided that it vs ss ENAMEL x 16”
the crowd were not slow to shoW Would be easier to win: on points EMPIR ains in ac x 18”
ett disapproval, Pda og con rather than nail his Cpagnent; nitpive Won a eae and 7 runs.
ing for more action from bo’ If this was his plan, he could a LESS—Ist Innings 71 Ne Rh tl
poxers. gain satigfaction from the fact F Tayor ioe bt 8 rvous, euma C GALVANISE x 18”
But I do not blam2> Turpin too that. it. succeeded . easily, but B. Bourne ¢ Seale» Branker ----.. 10 , foods and drinks. | worry x 16
am? ; Amo! TAL } uen' 8 often pu
much, he just could not touch Oren ree ys ety wy opt ag et M Atmetud’ s Cae bono Sstrain om the Ridneys and Kidney i aie a
Angelo... The South African evi- that ‘the tile is back in the keop- —° b Francais ne Sten of excert cists Getting UF |
s ‘ 4 a, B p= is ‘ , a ees /
dently went into the ring deter ing of the Turpin family,, after 4: Daniel c Matthews b H. A. King S Nights, Burning Passages. Leg Paine P
ed te last the full ‘fifteen ing ’ \ N zziness, Swollen An GENERAL SUPPLIE.
mined t _ the an absence of three years when ¥. G, Smith c Matthews Rheumatism, Puffy Eyelids. and
rounds. To achieve this he main- i j ; bH. A. King . 2 feeling old before your time Help your OE ET een!
tained an almost continual back. he prener Dick lost it to Dave fi Clarke run out... a, i 2 kidne ® purify your blood with Cys. Pho 4918
pedal. . Nt Sehdhepdshihnalergablbbbinall K,' Hutchinson. Ibw Archer | 0 your kidneys clean out ex ne-
©. Prescod li quickly mak
Round after round, he carried Windward Beat Leeward irs ay | good Sew Under (he mney back quaranbes
out a faster retreat than Napolean ‘ — , BW Gystex must satisfy completely or cost
did from Moscow (From Our Own Correspondent: Total 115 ain in iness— nothing. Get Cystex fro tat todas
3ut he deserves credit for last- STs Barre eal Fall of wkts:—1—20; 2-24; 328; 4— Kelegys Vere : ee SteOxX 1. cur.
ing the distance and when Turp!n vue eed base thee cet 29; ; G—43; 7-70; 8-70; 9—70; ° antee
did catch him, he took all the yiondeâ„¢ py 70 runs. Excellznt ree MOTHER KNOWS" ~p
a towling by Windward _ Islands BOWLING ANALYSIS :
e pace bowlers Mason and Crick, 4 4. King . _ - ¥ 5599999699 999983 GOOD
’ .
7 caused the collapse. MeKenzie ee 5 Oo
Water Polo Teams iri iied tatands declares thew Brinker i m4 Not the whole
° second innings closed with 82 for fF “y,.).3* a ES
Due Tonight 9 (C. O. B. Crick 37, Deterville 12; i, Pranetis ies Bel.
| picture =!

are expected to arrive at Sea- runs in their second innings (A. RL Mokente of Utninson =
well tonight at 9.20 to take part Roberts 29, S. Meads 17 not out, M. Francois. Jbw_Prescod °
in the Water Polo Tournament S. Thompson 14; Mason § for 13; R. Croney lbw Hutchinson 0
which begins on ‘Phursday night Crick 5 for 42). Next Test begins © Gorter b Skeete 2

i x H. H, King lbw Hutchinson 0
at the Aquatic Club, Thursday. &. Branker b Skeete ; 1



| They'll Do It Bvery Time m~1-e _ By Jimmy Hatlo |
SP EVER NOTICE AT THE OFFICE PICNIC, THE 3
GUYS WHO SIGNED UP FOR THE SWIMMING
EVENTS WANT TO TAKE OVER
- THE BALL GAME. Sion,
OVER!







AANO THE ONES WHO ARE SU
TO BE ON THE BALL FIELD HANG
AROUND THE POOL 70 HAV
A CATGH*+:=+



~

Dp =e oe cS

4



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D RIGHTS RESERVED.

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SUIT

MAKES A BIG
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id FOUR WINDS
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YOUR BEST an
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YOUR BEST FOR
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AND THE
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BEAUTIFULLY
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P. C. 8S. MARFEL a



$4,000, $7,000, $12,000

& C0, ITD. oe Rice &
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When a man’s suit is
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Similarly, if it is ill-
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It is the whole pic,
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of Bott om Lasse

\






PAGE 1

WHAT'S OH TODAY aou %  .• Lecture at BaitiXxt KJT. ESTABLISHED 16*5 WKDMKSDAY. QCTOBPt 22. 152 PRICE: FIVE CENTS YESTERDAYS WEAlrtt. : til lor nuMin data %  a in* l" Ttnpatufr 7 • *P Wind Valecit, in mtlM pax Mur %  •' %  "i" 't • m %  ft mr. 11 p m > TO DAY Mr. Lyttelton Will Visit Kenya 130 Ring Leaders Arrested, British Soldiers Stand By Japan May Lift Exporl Limits TOKYO. Oct. Japan It shortly expected to' Krnva Poll lift her export restrictions on the vats. Ivade volume of he* trade with Dip SlcrHvnya AfrJ Img Area. These restrictions six months ago 1 sterling holdings £100.000.000 mark. LONDON. Oct. 21. Secretary of State for the Coloniea Mr Oliver Lyttelton announced that he will go to Kenya next week to see first hand conditions in the colony where the Man Man secret society is waging war against the white man. Mr. Lyttelton made the. announcement in the Co mom, an reports were still coming in of the widespread arrest of Africans in Kenya under a state of emergency Mr. Lyttelton told the House that 130 ringleaders and Lieutenants were being rounded up, while troops flown from the canal zone stood by in case of trouble %  port from Nairobi states.-u.s. Hi* At s. Koreans Storm Communist r u Propaganda Iron Horse Hilt SEOUL. Oct 21 SOt 111 KOREAN infantrymen stormed up tinsouth em slopes of Iron Horse Mountain on the central front arrested Joino K< of the 100.000 strong in Union before dawn | today and scores of other well-vere Imposedknown Africans in the colony's i hen Japan's biggest mass roundup of suspects I topped the following tact nights proclamaUOD of a state of emergency Informed sources said the ex-' A Police official said todav that port cuts were no longer mces-' Kenya t*. who had been undei aary as sterling balances had de-'* usp,cl " for * m ""-a wa 1 creased and also because theirl in ^'' B lno e Walned. continuation would place Japan] Flf* wer " ,ner immediati an unfavourable bargaining S Uon at the November Anglo. merle conference on t| payments. Control however will remain .n textile exports to Singapore and Hongkong to prevent their transhipment to Thailand .ind Indonesia. —L.E-S. Farouk Likely To Be Tried For Treason CAIRO. Egypt. Oct. 21. TWonner K.ng Farouk will be ,„. „, **•" to stand trial for high „,. w un der control, the CovernU^aaon and perhops other charges | nwntl Chief Secretory Mr. Henry Th. details of nirests. Another contingent of Lancashire Fusiliers was arriving here bv nir *odav rrady to help overworked local Poll,-,. RjdU Mau Mau terrorlsU In Government's new "get lough" policy. The first batch, about 150 st lew in last night. They moved out to the Royal Airfoiv, station • Eaattoigh on tba outskirts of Nairobi where they spent the night to carrv out what was described at a "molorlsed march" through Hum Hum. Nairobi's shanty town near the airport where hundreds Itv'a African workers live. Rv Thursday an entire battalion of Fusiliers will have flown from DM Bun Canal 7.one 2.500 miles I ii Li Control The situation in the colony Police Chief Flees From Iron Qurtoin BERLIN. Oct. fl. Hemze Tackv. Deputy Chief of the East Berlin Criminal police Fflre. hat lumped the Iron Curtain wth his wife and dog and B?kcd West Berlin authorities for asylum according to police 11 Q, iyi eat stt ls nd on the cause of his flight he explained: My conMssncs COUld not stand the assignments I was supposed to handle." He skid he was scheduled io be riaced in charge over all So vie toeclor criminal police on November I. Tackc immediately went into hiding in West Berlin and police refund to give any further Information for fear of putting Communist agents on his trail. UNITED NATlCeNS New York. Oii si Th* uiw orates struck back ,. d^ndm.f^TlmSaK'Si Silt** "" l br "* h ,hfm '" w '""" * a* mM m"^iJSrS r \brtlix L J^Hu'lin* h>-d aren.de. ^..d |m, .m^l m k South invoiifntMn of ih,. charges iMi| J t r !" n rtut ,T " lllc muunluiiwidr jusl a sl^rl distance Unilort Slates forcer, waged g*^lb{ %  tivm (-hlliext' Cunirminisls ilelcndill*; the peak. The aaMUlt ^.-'".1 *" "?*?• A reaorullur, ,luk pine, in lii^vy t.ig ahirh prrvenld • column nl Allied demand,,,, ,uch ,n.e.u,. 11 o„ wf, | \,„ ks r „ n ,, lving HIIpn „.„ d ,£. s „ pp „ r| w „ h |£ JjJJ due to be idereu by the As( member Steering! 10.99 am tST. gj^ie^papers reported The £ ,,„,.,.,. l0 d lhe L.egislstive Pro-Wafdlst Al Mfasrt II I d: ] Council this morning. He appealed to the public and "Authorities have decided proseeute Farouk lor high treason, but the question whether the prosecution may also cover other lds Jamaica Mines SK.^"!!?* h important this momlnn with a crew cmonsrrenrh army post at Nabta \jt. ed partly of Jamaufn* and CavfklT'\t.!Z. %?J' n £'"• "' m nl,n e !" 1 wUI 'eve tomorrow the South.m Tbnln 1Mb fcr Mobil. Alabama with me arms had been received cargo of bauxit from Ch'ns. he .aid —IT.r. < refineries Mcvri.>l.|: Pres. Chiang KaiShek Tells Free World Unite „ „, T AIPEH. FormoM, Oct. 21. President Chiano Kai Shek appealed to the tree peoples of the world to bury their enmities if any and unite in a solid front against the "one and only enemy -Soviet niun* In the Hrst full dress press conference he held since his arrival in Formosa throe years ago Chiang also renewed the Nationalist appeal for release from the commitment of neutralization of Formosa in order to brinu war u. Communist China and for the creation of a PM.SC Counterpart of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Gov. Stevenson Hegini Last llig r" (Jmnpaign Trip spmNoriEij) juiuoi... ovi. i, Governor Stevenson began lila last big campaign trip after pnlurmi Gen hisenhuwer as a perIWUIM^I. HOOKS Chiang speaamg as Fresideiit of Naturalist China said hli Governn*nt is full> behind Kuomlnlang's stand for l*aclflc alliance. Allied permission for Natiofiallf the Second Republic of i Korea T'IV Iston Heav\ mortar fire sent Hods i reeling down the slopes. South Koreans threw back a Communist regiment attacking Sniper Ridge yi-iterdav. killing or wounding i.m 1 (KM) Chinese. Went of thr Triangle and Snln lUdfjo, UN. artillerv lroke up gnni|i of Ml Oommuni' is uppi imrh\ .i i %  ., Buperforti and tinht bonbi trving to ehokta '•* rt'inturcement I attarOd Red units knocked o mora than ton supply trucks a a W aero storage aiea \fl datrB T<-n UJ M W carried the light far behind the battle line in an early morning raid at Taei In Worth went Korea, wining out %  torage area The Navv reported that the Parks silenced C munist gun poattafM that tired 30 ..hells al it. soulh of Tanchon cm tern coast yesterday. Red shortMr.mlSOOd the mark.-I'.P. ton of split pei party vefth nality leading policy or programme. Mr. Sttvenson told 5,1X10 persons last night that Mr. BisonllOWS, i. wag:n a tamptdgn of expediency" because his party! ." ,rm *' a "": *"""*" ^"'" "V" has .K. policy, no progranunc and 1 1,,n nepris 1 *"** U P itB ' 1 *. 1 ? no real faith in lhe futuro % %  No Formal Break Yet TFHKItAN. Ocl. 21. Iran "till had not yet formaUiv severed diplomatic relai" Britain io-d:i> rlvc days after Dr. Mossadegh announced Ms decision Io break Foreign Minister Hossein Fatemt laid however his nation still Intendl I" make the break and soon. He added that lha Iranian Embassy in London has now informed the Foreign Ofllt'hw le said the General shifted his! -pinions from day to o>y and ask-! ed which General ar%  For nis Anal campaign tour, Mr. I dropped th,. airplane "proprllor stop" technique mid aimed at an old fashioned railroad i "WhittUstop" trip at 1J Kastitrn I Ira •2 J t States with a lucrative total of 20B elcttora) votes.—I'.r. In )• %  : '..'. This report he said. might t*' proSSsntOd 18 'n cxtra.IIMII.I meeting after Which lha llnli-h would be given id. II Hmo limit to leave Irar WKKATIIK wt-re placed al the fool of Lord Nelson); Statlte yesterday to rmutncniornte Tnifiil^nr lhi>. Red Offer Designed To Con/use And Ooitceal Facts WASHINGTON. Od 21 Tli Slate Department charged that the recent Communist proal for resumption of the K<>ii truce talks designed "U. iccal and conlusp the fad" that the Reds retactad reasonable tmce solutioiif, onerod by UN. The Department fully supported General Mark W Clark's rejeci several da>s .igu of a letter tten him by lhe Chief He.l negotiators. It re)ected claims by I'tmui.iiiiIsls that they hid pattially ,i>ccpted UN. propoaais foi reoatrla lion of war prisoners the % %  !' %  Hue thai blocks an armistice. TinlledcposttK.ii Itrpartmenl lid in J statement that "It Is a flagrant misrepresentation of the factual situation and is designed to unreal and confuse lhe fact of Mr. Fateml also denied n Import Duty On Sea lulu in I Cotton To Be Lifted al report firstly that the U.S. had mediate between Iran .tint Britain; secondly that the US la attempting to persuade, break with Britain; I thintU that there has bean disagreement between Dr. Moesa degu and rvlla'ou* leader Ayidol1h Saved Kashani —U.P. *L.„ in \ tl.**lr total rriectlon ..f re nr "'*' ..l..i^...in....i „, irni Chi lha A Bill In provide for the gSkBsjrtation here free of duty for one 1 year goods made from baa I; laim Cotton, was yesterday pa the Legislative Council. The object>< alu t reasons of the BUI are:— ,., This BUI seeks to re-enact lo, %  | d follow lhe policies set forth 'urther period of one year proKuomlntang jtioinfeitu visions similar lo ihose inhesitalfnglv answered (ed in the West 1IHII;M. S. ., I I i Cotton (Exemption from Dutyi Act. l5l. 1: piuvidcs for lhe importation inU this Island of articles mads Of Sea Island Cotton, free of dntv lur a period of one yesr and IH S ut foTwaid with a view la learlny the development of the Boa Island Cotton Industry. In order lo afford proof that articles are rnada of Sen Island Cotton a dcilarutlon to that effect endorsed us provided in Clause 3 of the Bill would be made .. condition pteeedent to their duty free adml'slnn. JUSTICE J. W. B. Ohenery. the Lord BUhop, Rt. Rev. Q. L O afandavllU and the Colonial Sscretsry the Hon. R. N. Turner ezamlnlag the hooka on display lo toe JiirenlU Section on tba •cession of the 105th aBnlrsrsary of the Public Library ra"t*dSy avenlng. Library Celebrates Anniversary Blamed Britain tiang blamed Britain foi the Ian oil crwls and u.,%  .,* diplomatic relation* bet %  two UjLUnlries. He said "Mr sympathies nre with the Iranian-although I do nol favour tt.e decision to sever diplomatic tie Chiang said both east and ur*t non-Communist nations must choose between freedom and slavery between friend and enemv Western colonial powers muat at least give assurances to east nations that political and economical needs would be met when Communism is crushed. He said it was foolish for east countries •o fight west and fall into the Russian trap and for the west to hold on to economic and political interest despite Asiatic National aspirations. He aald he is convinced that if the world of free nations were able to choose 0 „ „ g who is friend from who is enemy a wc ,.kc rvt or whrr> freedom and where \ slavery lay the democracies would finally triumph over Com. I munism.—U.r\ French Assembly Open After Recess The The Public Library celebrated .ry lo house them. insuiTmits 105th anniversary yesterday and no juvenile department up evening shortly after 390 o'clock [to the present stage with its atwith a cocktail partj in the read-[tractive building, a Juvenile da> Ing room. partment and many new books. Among those attending the function were:— Hon. B. N. TurnHe also paid tribute to Mr. D. A. er, Colonial Secretary, Mr. D. A. [Wiles, the former Librarian and Wiles. Asst. Colonial Secretary, [said they had found a competent HU Lordship the Chief Justice Sir [successor in Mlas Betty Griffith Allan Collymore. Mr Justice J [whose enthusiasm and efficiency W. B Chenery. the I-ord Bishop, coupled with those of the library Hi Rev >'• 1G Mandevllle. the [staff had contributed to the dlsFinancial Secretary Mr. E. S. play of the various sections Burrowes and the Director of He stressed the part the library Wucatmn Major C. Glindon Reed, played in the lives of Barbadians Mis* Betty Griffith. Acting who are no great book buyers and Librarian intruduced the Chairsaid that the Library planned in man of the Board of Directors. Mr. the future an increase of facilities j W H Chenery who spoke of [for the supply of books throughihe progress of the Public labrary [out the Island. from Its beginning when books I In the reading room were dlswtre few, and there was no libraIplayed books to be lent to school libraries of which there are 33 In the island, books by well known authors such ai Luke Short, Sydney Hoiler and A. J. Crnnin at well as magatines of all descriptions. In the centre ot the reading room a cake with candles outlining the number 109, rested on a table decorated with red and green crepe paper and wag cut by Miss Betty Grlfnth and Mr. Chenery. Plans are underway for the shifting of the reference library from Its small and dark room to thepresent rcsding room. It is also planned to open the reading room* al right rent lights hav B.G. Does Not \V uu( Ombomv GFXJBGETOWN, B.G Oct. 21. Acting under Immigration Ordinance, Government ha a declar. ed George Black Orsborne known as Captain Dod Orsborne to be a prohibited immigrant. Since he left Trinidad, immigration authorities all along I'AHIS, Oct 2 Assembly .m. 0 M.T. after ind took up i CUsslon of the Amnesty Law. The Assembly also tabled for future consideration bills to increase pensions and to authorise President Vincent Auriol to ratify an agree.-. Canada designed to end both double taxation and tax dodging —U.P. __ coast were alerted to keep n look•PPeintment. that fluorstout for Orsborne. Lochart -.i| been installed Instructions have bean issued MonUerrat Hon. J. C. Wooding Q.C. Made Puisne Judge Antigua ANTIGUA. The Governor haa appointed the Hon. J. C. Woodinn act,as a Puisne Judge with effect from the beginning of November, 1062. and to be rsatdei I \i Ugua. (hiring the perio l of this the lion R M. be seconded from to act as Attorney Gen. Eisenhower Vows To Serve All People KN itoirre WITH I IS I'1SKNHOWKU. Ocl. 21 r.i ..oihower. lighting mad over President Truma thl fgal '"J' !" %  is %  i .ntivf] of Antlli ind Antl-Calhohi tareai piomlsed to-day u< sarra all pen%  I'lless of rare, rel glon i colouj if alaeted '' s. Preajdanl apul ii M %  ...II in wi iii.t contlnti to repu Tiuman's charssji „' .HI. top Hi 0 llanpshlre Itusetta enruiit,. back New York to-da. Gen. Klscnhower'K pledge of eei nOUl veei negoiialors had agreed that prls-;ed sllgbtly north .; oner exchanges would take plare th* %  **' rentrsl -land of Sam.tr e-lr an internal air service to serve the tourist trade and local needs. K-.. tved in %  of the A nd today to • to detain him (f he enters any Gener., At the end of Mr. Chenery's |port, but immigration authorities Louisy will ipecch Miss Betty Griffllh moved idechne to giv e the reason for Magistrate an i vote of thanks possible detantlas. If ha enter* Montserrat. to act as ons which **-,a service linkii aVasal f'.r'.;.. •ego Bny i aim at hitt tournt Hios and nth Kingston. -C.P "Bat ssUom (Ind, eseepl In da Mj.urj.-r. I .ii|ij.,.., Toa Bui what esactly do u losk far in a cigarelle; " Flavour — wklth tai only tome from tobaitn that i$ rather tpeeial. then, of tomrsi, fmftit imoothnttt — which meant a comfortable throat." 'OislasM tost Well, last's •esa lo ay Use da Maurier filter lip. And uu Lit. ufloosc tuba. La la* a ssath ft har Up again Y*t—aU thai. D'yom know, this dm Maurier filter tip is just about the finest idea for improving a smoke that l'te ewer come across." Smeka to your throat'i content du MAURIER TW IXCIUSIVI nina UP cwMim MAM „ mmtm SOLS BISrilSOTOI: WILglNlON HAVNII CO., L TO., BRIDG %  TOWS