Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
re ea

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Meeting of St. Thomas Vestry: 1.00 p.m

Shooting, Government Rifle Range 3.30
pP-m

Meeting of St. Lucy's Vestry

B.C. Films at G.FS. Hostel
Road: 6.00 p.m

Intercolonial Water Polo,

4.09 p.m
Country

Aquatic Club



















Harbadros





YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Advocate










































8.30 p.m.
For the cause that lacks assistance
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future im the distance ; 3
And the Good that I ‘do. ‘ABLISHED . ~ > th 7
om EST 1895 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS ‘ow ’
- . ———
wut 4
pa e —_ ’ es . \
i : -_ / :
| AID CASUALTY e e
Iranian Embassy | typhoon = ~ 2
Wi Clai a chool Fits
ill Quit London Uaims 200 °
Within A Week | â„¢ Saigon Pupi S Lor orthy
2
SAIGON, Oct. 22,
car TEHRAN, Oct. 22. Estimated death toll in the ty-
___ IRAN handed Britain a note today formally announc-|Phoon and flood which swept the F
ing Iran’s declared intention to sever diplomatic relations |*™#!l — aon. lan Thiet
with Britain. The Iranian Foreign Office meanwhile gave |trs continued p Dag od ah
the Iranian Embassy in Britain one week to leave London. }silt in search for other victims. ae - The maif, purpose of industrial schools is the fhe
+++ ""“-Premier “Mohammed Mossadegh French Navy sloops estimated | that of every reputable, sch to educate the to
| broadcast to the nation last Thurs- | 150 sick and injured, Despite heavy ar annot citizens of character and responsibility, fitted to be wort 3
day that he had decided to break,|seas and continued heavy rains members of a free communit aid Sir George Seel, Ci {
orm | with Britain but no concrete ac-| boats and planes brought help to a peanag ah cme a ee PORES E OCLs Nene
: tion had been taken to make his|the submerged city. More ships es ) troller for Development and Welfare yesterday at Visitors
; announcement an actuality until|/and planes are bringing medical oO ve e | Day at the Government Industrial School.
today. : supplies, food and clothing for the
uba : ren = magpie agg stricken population. Officials said Sir George and Lady Seel wer
oO a press conference that a/it was hard to estimate the exact / j met on arrival by Mr. K. G. Sin K W.
note to the British Embassy an-|toll as many were carried out to rea |} mons, Acting Superintendent an orean ar
peers the vo eae pre- | sea. Sure bames we been re- | headmaster of the school and Mr
. | pared in a one hour Cabinet meet-|covered so far and officials said 3N ROUTE WIT | @ R. Dove, Chief Matron of ‘th D I M
fag ee ns 22, er this morning. the toll would surely top 200 kill- y SVERNC oR aa a ~ Gable’ Sateumateny ’ e pate ay
Caribbean US Cs in. the The British Embassy's second]ed and hundreds injured. “Oct. 99° |. They afterwards inspected the
sauabed } + S. Coast Guard | Secretary was summoned to the| Authorities said heavy rain con- Governgy Adlai E. Stevenson,| boys and girls who were drawn! Head e da
wanin a “th missing boats in | Foreign Office and handed the/|tinued to fall on Plan Thiet and headed his campaign train east | 4P at the entrance and then made| n a
wane * pale 2 Tw Florida | note. Mr. Fatemi said he earlier|the level of water had risen to to-day after colunsellia + Ameri-|& tour of the building In tl
TS ng thrée seamen. had instructed the Iranian Charge | such an extent that the city was cans to keep their he one yee boys’ school, exhibits made by] UNITED NATIONS |
While a hurricane hunter plane | D’Aftaires in Britain to close | practically submerged. The rail- pers, in charting a course towards | the boys and girls were display New York, Oct, 22
scouted the possibly dangerous down the London Embassy within|way station was completely de- world peac cs ve und’ these drew favourable cor Bitter East—West differences
storm south of Cuba, the Coast | 92° week from to-day. He said | stroyed and the bridge and tracks Mr. Stevenson’: scial train} ments frém the visitors |over how to end the Korean war
Guard renewed the hunt for two the Swedish Embassy to Britain | on the Saigon-Nhatrane line wash- spent the night park anne Ct saiees The exhibits included ruffled | “ppeared certain to take first piece
mystery boats and counted half a| Wil represent Iranian interests in}ed away by the swirling flood. he walle Sirens cate” The pro ferochet doyleys cross stitcl,| on the list of subjects to be thresh-
dozen other craft in tow or drift- nade, Truce vist week Tag Soran “a og gramme for W ednesday J hides pillow case luncheon sets, dress. | ed out in the United Nations Gen- ’
; c 4 roops are concentra aroun : sate + FF ‘akes, sweets ‘llie feral Assemb ower iticd
“hg. cisabled. eitiihids Silene Iran’s Embassy in London has a| this southern tip of Annam author- Cut OOWN.BY A sunset ’ ve . mae ent peech at Buffalo “ peene " ‘oe ts and J Mic 8 in * = en ly powerful Political
dered scout plane aloft at 7 nine-man staff while Britain’s |ities fear Vietminh forces may is given pl rhiesr = 4 8 badly wounded Allied soldier Th . "De per hi 1 dic ft 1 ke TG “S lip - The Soviet bloc and Wesiern
a.m. to investigate the rising trope | =™b@ssy in Tehran has more than | take advantage of the situation to ald statica trom the oo re after being brought back to an can aS Sate the f ane Sater wine ana Saar * made of ;countries appeared omen Papele «i
= ’ Vi » a andide ade » fourth of hi » ats : ags rade ol] a z i r y
ical blow with gusts already up | 100 on its staff. invade the city. Cargo vessels car- Divielen teed ae sector by stretcher bearers, U. S. 7th nationwide radio television “f fae sisal and other novelties all made | thing at least—that the deadlock-
to 55 m.p.h, in the south Carib-|,,2arlier this week, British Charge | rying arms and ammunition have PS, ing through mist and fog, captured the crest in : Se eee the mille Whar tanen aks jed Korean armistice negotiations
bean about 450 miles south, of |D’Affaires George Middleton, Bri- | been sent to the spot—U.P. fierce hand-to-hand combat aftex two previous attempts t : side chats” last night and wamed|>y "he gitls. The boye elec Aad tee all nthe teal Aivestie eae
Itain’s top diplomat in Iran, had peak by Republic of Korea empts to wrest the the nation that “war provides no} ©" display a fine array of shoes | : ‘er items directly con-
Havana. L , tréop: failed. (International pane . : ; ske ' ‘nected should get top " /
; | said that due to transport difficul- onal Radiophoto) answer to the Communist threat.| Clothing, basketry, chair and}! get top priority
Coast Guard planes and ships! ;; = ' His solemn speech almost ignored} h@mmocks nited States Secretary of State
PY ties the departure of the British ‘° } ! t ip | we
meanwhile scanned the Atlantic | ‘ Mr. howe the Republican opposition fav.| Before Sir George delivered hiy| Acheson, will head the United
for two ships that called for help | Embassy from ee take = isen r oO r e our of a general a na; address, a number of the boy }st ites fight. once the Korean de-
at the height of one of the worst | ®°0Ut Sree ee ‘ / d and peace ati acces uh the ente rtained the vis tors “with bate Open t
aa ee Florida peninsula | Called Threat To if % - * Mr. Stevenson said that to meet! a of negro gp me ute : oan Sources said —
4 ; ' & ussian obstruction in U.N. andl e direction of Mi t i in ane rance ire avoiding
The blow which had whipped | N i ‘ i : S ; Comyn rist ° | liams, Assistant Schoolmaster and] direet sponsorshi ; > res
x v > a ) nist aggressiveness eve l . Assis Schoolmas é Spo ship of the resolu-
the Atlantic with 58 m.p.h. winds é lS Secret ational Security l c. s anecer : clety ariilet “amar wh goed very] Steward, These were followed tion in accordance with their
pe 4 keought inundating rains on e By DAYTON MOORE 4 o and our tempers and we can{ by number of selections by|policy of refraining from such
eee connate oe Mii e PITTSBURGH, Oct. 22 : NEW YORK. Oct. 22 calmly consider what courses are|the band from the Government] major moves until after the Amer-
! ‘i - ; + eee ee S : + oh. xen to us.’ lustrial School 0 ction] ‘ean Presidential Electio :
ish but winds up to 35 m.p.h. were twsston weresident Truman 321d. on A French and a North Afherican Radiologist Startled the} "ie ait) “war provides no an- aint seta ine dele aaa. — )
ao sb -fiey for the Miami repeat Gelepaian veetine os Annual Meeting of the Amerigan Cancer Society by de-'swer—even though we must be] With Cpl. Murrell as conductor Problematical
we A four-engined Douglas air- “threat to our national security” scribing successful treatment with X-Ray radiation alone} eternally ready to meet force with ; It ‘was problematical when
craft touched down at Seawell and his election could lead to of inoperable cancers of the b t, force. We must insist upon our} Mr, Simmons then extended Acheson would take the floor of
ee || airport yesterday afternoon Mnational disaster. Truma elas me 5 a : .| principles and we must never; “elcome to Sir George and Lady|the Political Committee to present
esigne bringing 19 members of a Uni- said i h red to 7 c marencos a esse of the pers those.’ | Seel after which he delivered his|the resolution. The sixt tion
n a speech prepa: or de- Curie ute Paris said he , ; ' i 6 2 e : e sixty nato
ted States secret mission to livery at Pittsburgh’s Syrian l S A ‘ ali treated 151 i vale, He outlined his formula for} *@port ; Committee meets for the first time
‘ Pe the Caribbean. The party head- Mosque that the autiiionte bee ohtes ustr 1a cers with ee e ae S988 ) preserving peace in the world torn After Sir George’s Address} at 3.00 p.m. EST with Joao Carlos
Ovt.. e @ || 24 vy Major General William || trying to hide ther “reactionary” ° jand 1946, Borty-four of the wo- |)¥ revolution. He said: “We must Miss Dora Tbbergon | gave a short) Muniz of Brazil in the clair. its
} D. Richardson included air and isolationists © “congressional T S \ D omen 1 d and) are ap rently negotiate when negotiation is pos- talk which was followed by 4) tentative agenda as prepared by
“ force personnel and civilians records behind ‘their. Presidential oO Lo E) sible; break off when negotiation| ¥ote of thanks by Miss Bett | the ‘United Nations secretariat,
esume can Ree a Sepere candidate's “military glamour.” OS ede . Maurice Lenz, Professor of | flls;; resume When resumption |e. ;, | Places Korea third on the Mets, is ’
ments and & Captain of 7 is open to us; and with patience Mr, Simmons welcomed Sir! preceded by debates on collective ‘
ran um Clinical Radiology at Columbia b /
HELSINKI, Oct. 22 Suey wae ies oe ‘as tad The President charged that University’s College of Physicians goodwill and firmness, struggle tc pe hg _ ae rn at the nenatares Deptt. future aggres-
° - i ¢ ata, te PACE i stice,' other visitors, anc en gave sion ¢ the fruitless disz
President Juho K. Paasikivi port by Mr, Henry 0. Ramsay, eee yee advocating 8 CANBERRA, Australia, jane Surgeons sald he treated 31 /° ‘He. ad i: ‘are i ‘wi 8 brief resumé of the work done at] or Bee ae
asked Prime Minister Urho Kek straight “isolationist line” in cam inoperable cases between 1938 and added: “You cannot stop @ On Page 8
k tae Miaka. * wantah United States Consul and after paigning for votes for the Presi- ‘ Oct. 22. (1940. Ten women survived, five |Tebellious ideas with bayonets—-] the schools, } 7
onen to take measures which a short conference with Squad- dency, He said “I do not know}. “4 Uranium deal between the U:S.| were, and six still are alive ten | You can only stop ideas with bet-|, He said, statistics showed that e 4
will make it possible for the Gov~ ron Leader Henderson, Con- ‘ and Australia is “about to be) ; sin! Semkhe . ter ideas,’.—U.P lthere are 78 boys and 13 girls ir ,
ernment that resigned six days il Aviati a whether the Republican candidate Jet |to 14 yéars later, UP. ° oO lve
¢ 5 duti troller of Civil Aviation an is putting on this cynical kind of }CoMPleted and an agreement) “ But both doctors were emphatic | | residence, the majority of whom , Ve
SEO to resume Cuties, , Manager of the airport they campaign through ignorance or should be signed in the very near |jn warning this was no “cure” for a any | have come for cases of petty lar .
¢ Mr, Paasikivi’s move for ending |] left for the City. by design. It may be he has un-|{uture,’ Prime Minister Robert} advanced cancer of the breast nor ° ve jeeny. Admissions for the caler Coronat T
a to eee ae 1 complete wittingly become the tool of un-| Menzies told a Press conference. |eyen a reliable last resort ap- | Gen. Eisenhower | 40° year show « marked increase; 10n O
; ’ inci ho are taking , . i proach, | |22 boys being admitted this year |
surprise even to Mr, Kekkonen’s " | Bringipled mes. Ww Mr. Menzies refused to discuss! rable st cancer means Ov" as compared: with.14 for the U S OF d
calieagues in the Agrarian Bania-| Lf, Cod. Connell | svaniage of re tact spat he does] ane noice but x was tearned that ,dpemeanly, reset concer meas Rares Soviet | en'ptrioi ia ear the gi) Oo ey Canada
,

mentary group. !
announced the









art of government. Or it may be







oli 2 i a = ” j |
Australia is to receive a “good |breast and adjacent mammary | are remarkable for their constar |













. : D .

The President , a f ae price and the agreement also pro-| * ce ee I lan OF } The isnt a ban. try LO I ae
declaion after he had.met leaders| Appointed he is knowingly joining in their vides that the U.S. teplace uran-| #4 tissue systems.—U.P. Campaign A Phe number admit ed f at Le NDON Oct. 22
@ abecent Pasiiemnains atone schemes, In either event such | exported tram Korte for en enits i i! ach perio cing rT nini eens ain’s , m er General
a Mond a. Tu a Hon Colonel conduct could lead to national miititer rnones, 18 tt is naad | N RC ib WITH ; jmum term of detention in the) Mt » D, Gammuns today turned

n nday an esday an e disaster if he were elected military purposes, if It Is needed | GEN. EISENHOWER, schools is three years and the}thumbs down on the proposal to
heard their views on a new Gov- = Z ¢|for Australian industrial use. Oct. 22 On Page.3 relay live televis be aie
ernment His Excelle the Governor| He accused Eisenktower — 0 oP rence Troops) « Mew ee ion of Gar Ee

He gave the task to Mr, Kek-|hhas been pleased to appoint| 2dopting “the straight, isolationist S Pp | cen Eee: Seem nnae ——— pathy oe cite ind eae ee
konen after a majority of Parlia-| Lieutenant Colonel Connell OBF line” in his campaign attack | setae Site wore can tae am h JI actoss the Atlantic to U.S.

Social | , O.B.E., against the administration on ‘Ordered Ba *k | carrying New York and Massa- : P and Canadian viewers,
ment—Social Democrats Agrarians| E.D., to be Honorary Colonel, jlitary spending in the Korean te ton } M Cc | chusetts, began a short tour of ere ane Gammans said that it
and the Swedish speaking Peoples’) barbados Regiment with effect War the Berlin airlift and mili- e { | the two States to-day to strength-} ry ‘would be “tec hniecally possible”
Party—had said they are in favour | from the 9th September, 1952, te nd Turkey. HANOI, I *hing “t. 28 }en his position, { Fan) et up a television relay system
tary aid to Greece a . Ol, Indo China, Oct, 22: I I n y sy
of keeping the present basis of Colonel Connell has been) —UP. Ww e ueen | French forces surroundi the| A spokesman said the Republi-| L Ss Our but that the enormous cost
the Cabinet under the leadership | transferred to the Reserve of) : |fallen Red River bastion of | can Party was not being lulled rules the ided-out for the pres+
of the present Prime Minister. The | Officers with effect from the 9th) ae | N’'Ghialo, 190 miles northwest of|into complacency by the large! ent.” He estimated the cost at
Cabinet resigned due to differ-| September, 1952, on retirement]! MR. D. A. LUCIE-SMITH _., \ SLMIEDON,. Oct..32. | here were Grderad to withdraw to- lerowds on Gen, Bisenhower's| WINSLOW ARIZONA, Oct. 22 | $40,000,000 |
ences in discussions on price} from the post of Officer Com-} ACTING PRESIDENT OF Colonial Secretary Oliver Lyt- day in the face of mrotsitinags | previous appearances in New| Three men and a 14-month Mr. Gammans made his state-
stabilization.—U.P. manding the Barbados Regiment. | . jtelton flies to Kenya by Comet on | . . j | York and Massachusetts old infant suffering from pollo,{ ment in the Commons as special-
_—_ | CHAMBER OF COMMERCE | Tuesday next week to see for, Yiateninh oe. CORA EE“ Lee | . ‘ 5 were killed when a single engine} ist member were ooopantaie "to
Busi ay | Arig Advinge Riving | ee 2. Papen, Sele nation ith Man Mamas) « Ee tee Heh Command | a aces "wih a Saas | ater taking of nt ano] scsion at all "oot
usimessnien : ly o Britis enter vag | Coueineee sewutts a {disturbances. He will also dis | also pulled back defenders from | tay bre : , % ‘ican | Phoenix, Tl Id’s mothe S~ es witha dot wa teanniees
| 1 di ’ S- a ’ ‘ | patrol” breakfast with Republicar nh i The child's motyer es cene would not be transmitted
Mr, A. deK, Frampton, C.M.G., Commerce, is deputizing as Pres Suds Nakane drceth the advanced Van Yen outpost on | 7"? oe ad Ge . econ ok Ba acd
is ‘ : 4 pment of the) i,, pie : ~ over | leaders in Harlem, j caped death by refusing to board! by live television even ir
Size Of 1d. Stam Aarteuliurer Agviser ee the | (dent atk Shenae en oe colony. | the “Black River 44 mile cs a | In-an uddress jast nigkt at the} the plane at the last moment Britain. ™ ee Pe f
2 ° Comptroller for Development and Colony of Mr. G. H, King. Mr. Lyttelto as) pecet rugged mountains to south of} joo cn Fitna aaa Dead were the pilot forme! Wide ‘
Welf. ill le Barbados by| Mr. King is a member of the : A, n was received by| N’Bhilo in a general tightening of | (10°! ‘on OF x erald | ovat i 1 a form idespread criticism of the
elfare, will leave Bar los by | ,the Queen at Buckingham Palace) ; oe | Tribune annual forum at the) airforce pilot, an ambulance] decision followed . ce-
y ‘4 ghar { the announce
Ss three-man delegation of the Bar-} ~, ; the defence perimeter surround-! ; 7 ts Hi Pear ; N :
air today for British Honduras. ha Chambs: Pepe Ni th | to-day. The Comet in which he! ing this northern capital in the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, the Gen-| driver and the father of the strick-] ment by the Coronation Commis-
SOME busi lai Mr. Frampton will discuss Ge - * % th e Vance rated | Will travel, will be on a scheduled | pantre of the emtter Red River eral said it was not difficult to); en child, ion that live TV shots will be
that the sise Of tos curtest Penny soe ag weieeone pics ne Chalabers of Commerce whichis} ent. He will leave it at Entebbe, | noita see through the Kremlin's plan} The mother was scheduled to] restricted to the Royal procession
colony’s Vi m: 6 s a » = 4 : o se e née , 5 ake tl g rn yecame tht-| before d or >» crow S
p makes it cumbersome to| is capentad i Kote in about 10|being held in Georgetown, British Conn tor Heine to another | In a cryptic communique the i et free nations against each oe e Might a ne en. b a, and ne r the crowning
affix it to the space marked on| days (Guiana. A Colonial Off k | High Command said there were |°")r “Cc l refused to bowrd the plane at! MAE televiatoas iaiains akaer
paalike sed: in Wusiiees Notuned . d olonia Z ce spokesman! 4 more French troops east of a He said _ that Communists; retusec o board ie plane ; fear that television might show
nm Yesterday the Council of the said to-day, “Mr, Lyttelton will) north south line through N’Ghialo knowing that the unity of the free| Vi inslow airport the Queen too candidly —patting
Chainber of Comamette aiesigered make a thorough examination of | presumably for 20 miles to the world requires abundant mutually | Ihe plane had just cleared the her hairdo or mopping her brow
a motion from Mr, A. R. E, King T s oad dain Malaya i ch ‘eee Red River. — helpful world trade, have deter-| Seg y ore > vanes appar-| The Commission's decision must
a t : » AL. [ as he di aya, see a) : 2 ci . Salt oa , : ently failed and it dived into a. be pproved by the Cabinet and
in this connection and su stin t A t I as he did in Malaya ¥ © wi a¢e Fighter pilots braving danger-|!mined that the economics of the} “ ss aa hy pen Phare antedr'np, vent
that representation be ile to erroris rres Ss n al} kinds of people and get ‘all Cusiy bad flying weather to harass|free world, disrupted by ;war,| ! ae Sat 4, Teo four miles officials of the BBC hope the ban
1 the appropriate authorities that ‘ — of neti Colonial Sec-| Vietmitth rebels'and drop food and} must be further disrupte a: by | S0uu 2 inslow.—U.P, will be lifted.—(U.P. & C.P.)
new issues of Penny Stamps be of e OE the Colonial Sec- ammunition to cut off Thai para-|every means. In time, the’ free |
Gicatea on Receipts. I LO [errr ceststscteers| oopers “we “yrougm Poaci| wont Seve vo"econoinie eet) NIEW U.N, PRESIDENT TAKES OVER
7. on whee tars: Mr. T.0 enya 1se oO Mr H P. Hall of the East Africag deseriptions of bitter fighting|sity, will, the Soviets caleulats | « : ”
« was pointed out by Mr. T. O. ster Rath ; | against impossible odds. start fighting within itself. Then]
Dow “ing that new issues of stamps | Department of the Colonial Ot P| The Thais crossed through 4,300] Communism can close in for the |
were a source of revenue to the : : : NAIROBI, Oct. 22. UP. a ratte ; this | kill." —U.P. |
colony, and he felt that the de- ARRESTS in a colonywide police and army crackdown Pg gape’ a daiaiet. ;
signers should have a free hand! on the secret Mau Mau terrorist society rose to at least 110 position after their four-day re- —

in the designs they use, |
Mr. W. Atkinson agreed that the |

size of the current issue of the

Penny Stamp made it cumber- |

some for receipts, the main pur-| jnto custody in connection

pose for which it was used, but he| Three Africans were jailed on

suggested that businessmen might charges of attacking a European

have their receipts altered when | planter and his wife at Kiambu

suspected danger areas.
arrests was believed to lack



ordering. He however felt that any
change in the size should be made
known to businessmen before the
‘issues are available.

ACitiipit

take the matter up with either or
both the Colonial Secretary and
the Colonial Postmaster.

2 Nominated For
Chamber Of Cont.

THE Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday accepted the
resignation of Mr. C, A. Proverbs
from membership of the Cham-
ber. '

In his place, he recommended
Mr, Frank Proverbs, who was



ie tn asi

“A” membership by Mr. W. At-
kinson,
Mr. S. Mendes also applied for

bership. He was accordingly nom-
inated by Mr. A. S. Bryden.

A ballot for these two gentlemen
will be held future meeting
of the Council.

a



consequently nominated for Class}

reinstatement to his former mem- |

earlier this month and four others
for being implicated in the burn-
ing of a woman's home when she
refused to take the Mau Mau

The Council after discussing the | oq i believed to
matter, instructed the Secretary to an ee ee

Mau Mau ele-
ments—responsible for deaths of
43 Europeans and Africans and
untold property damage in

the police reserve aerial patrol on
Tuesday and Wednesday.
major incidents

driving vehicles in the

areas must obtain specia/ permits.

Another order forbade the carry-



the
last month—were brought under

No
-were reported
either day. Authorities acting un-
der emergency regulations order-
ed that all Africans owning or
trouble

on Wednesday as air patrols maintained vigilance over
The latest official list of 103

names of seven natives taken
with two separate offences,

M.G.M. Luncheon
In Honour Of
Italian Filmt Makers

HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 22.

Ricardo Montalbon and Greer
Garson were host and hostess at
a Metro Goldwyn Mayer lunch-
eon and tour of the studios on
Monday in honour of a delega-
tion of Italian film industry lead-
ers,

Other

Stars luncheon

were Esther

at the
Williams, George
Murphy, Jean Simmons, Stewart

POLITICIAN SHOT

| treat. They left a trail of hun-
| dreds of enemy dead behind them
| ag they fought their way through
| wild mountain country -—U.P.

NEW SUDANESE
CONSTITUTION TO
GO INTO EFFECT

Radio Sets
Will Be Seized

BONN, Oct.
East German Communists plan

CARACAS, Oct. 22.

A Venezuelan National Security
official said Senor Leonardi Ruiz
Pineda, Secretary General of the)
outlawed Accion Democratica |
Party, who had been operating |
underground in the country dur- |
ing the last four years, was fatal-|



22.



} to seize all privately owned radio
ly shot last night by detectives sets and to substitute for them
in a shooting affray. LONDON, Oct. 22 Communist-controlled loudspeak-

He said Senor Ruiz, who had Mr. Eden informed the Com-|er systems, according to a US
eluded detectives for the last four| mons that Britain instructed the} High Commission paper. The
years, was finally tracked down | acting Governor General of the] paper said that under the plan,
ty National Security forees as he | Sudan to put the self government] apartment houses and_ factories

The con-
House

constitution into effect.
stitution provides a

was driving over the San Agus-
tin Del Sur Pass.

would be equipped with one radio

two set that would feed Communist

RE



Agents and members of a posse Parliament which would deter-| controlled programmes to a num-!
riding in five cars that were trail- mine the future of the Sudan—j ber of loudspeakers installed im
ing Senor Ruiz Pineda’s car, open-| whether it becomes completely | private. apartments and factory |
ed fire, The fugitive returned independent, linked with the Brit: | recreation roon i
fire but being outnumbered, tried ish Commonweaith or to Egypt The plan if carried out would
to escape afoot. He was riddied,Mr. Eden said Egypt has been) virtually bar Western broadcasts

beamed to the Soviet zone.—U.P. |

with bullets and fell-dead—U.P.' notified —U-P.







’ Bags vb hogy “| Granger, Walter Pidgeon. Lewis ® e ® i
ing of arms, ammunition and ¢*- | Stone, Buddy Baer. Deborah Kerr
|plosives by any Africans other met the visitors on the set of ° : g
2 mbers of the police forces. | ("© Sere a Sar oye a
{than mem “ P Ee TP. “Dream Wife”. Studio Executive ; |
L. K. Sydney, welcomed and in- SEQUL, Oct, 22, {Pin Point, highest peak on the |Point Hill but coul bring
treduced them to Mervyn Leroy South Korean soldiers recap- ridge at 3.35 p.m | needed forcements uy 1e
Gen. Clarke Reverses Order | 2°°"O" orm tured Pinpoint Hill on.- Sniper | 7 slippery hill to sustair dri
6 ‘ go a ie ; y : Ridge from two Chinese Commun- | Reds beggn bas 7 spent on| *A new Red ilion toe p
enera ar lar’ under Saud Sydney: “Italy has made|/ist battalions that-had churned | Sniper Ridge, a long low-lying | the attack tt ! vn. Sever am Reh ays f ' p ,
| pressure from Washington, re-} great additions to the arts and|through a sea of mud and tem-|ridge on the central front one | companic f Comn CANADA'S MINISTER for External Affairs Lester B. Pearson (center)
versed the order requiring battle} culture of the world and America.| porarily won the strategic height.| mile east of Triangle Hill at dusk | —abx 000 me ses under the United Nations s Lia Dg SAS Pat: Ok Drees
front troops to stay in the line| One of MGM's biggest films “Quo} last night in driving rair One | the 1 t of the United Nat _ te aera
9% months before being eligi-| Vadis’ was filmed in Ital | South Korear eported their | company 5

ble for rotation home.—C.P.

—U.P.

|
‘



ere re-entrenched ang

ry e
F





Carib Calling

PAGE TWO
S" EORGE SEEL, Comptroll-
i Development and Wel-
re ecompanied by Lady Seel,
ended. Visitors’ Day at Dodds,
he Government Industrial School
esterday.
Among those present were Mr.
A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial
Secretary, Miss Dora Ibberson,
ial ‘Welfare A@viser to the
Comptroller for Development and

Ifare



Miss Betty Arne, Social
Officer, Mr, and Mrs. L.



4 Gittens, Mrs. C. Wickham,
fev. and Mrs. H. V. Armstrong,
Mr. and=Mrs, H. A, Talma, Mr.

Humphrey Walcott, Mr. C. 0’
Neale, Mr, Pierson Scott, Mr, V.
Walker, Mr: T. Hewitt, Mrs. M.
Pappin, Miss Phyllis Tappin, Mr
nd Mrs, E, R. Goddard, Capt. and

. G. J. Bryan, Mr. and Mrs.
r’. ©, Catchpole, .Mr. and Mrs. A,
Douglas-Smith, Mr. and Mrs, L.
Gay, Mr. and Mrs. S. A, Ham-
ond, Mr..AHan Francis, Mr, C.
D Spooner, Mr, gnd Mrs, J. N.
Smith, Mr. Frank Odile, Miss
Shei Tudor, Miss Joan Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. L. E, Smith, Mr.
Chandler, Mr, E. C. M. Theo-

ld nied Mr. D. ‘D. Garner

Frequént Visitors

VM tS. LOUIS AND MISS MAUD
ava LOISSAC arrived in the
c morning by)»
days’ holiday.

I guests at Super. Mare

| House, Worthing,
Viss Pioissac is Senior Clerk |

ie Senior Medical Officer's Office,

yesterday
VILA for

en

Castric Mrs, and, Miss Floissac
Have visited Barbados frequent],
the past. So delighted are they
vith the island “that they are
forced to come over for their
nnual holiday,
A Pleasant Stay
RS RICHARDS, shel
M 7 g of Shell

an — Petreleum ~ Co.,

iribbe
Vv enezueli

He Tay spending four
ee! iday She was accom-
IME her child
They came in on Sunday anid

ire having a very pleasant time.

‘ *
A LSO holidaying “at » Paradise
Beach are Mr.--and Mrs.
Pieraldi and their two children of

Caracas, Venezuela,

Indefinite Holiday

FUDGE WHITLA
U.S.A., is now spending an
indefinite holiday in Barbados as
guest at the Marine Hotel.
He is having an enjoyablé time
and expects to be heré for some
time yet.

of Winnipeg,



Preparing For Christmas
Treat
LREADY preparations are
underway for a treat at
Christmas for the destitute and
children of the island,
Madam Ifill told Carib yester-
day that the Christ Church Baby

Welfare League will give their
usual Christmas Treat to the
children of the parish. In addi-

tion she will give a dinner for the
destitute of the island at her home.
This is financed by special dona-
tions from various people interest-
ed in the welfare of the under-
privileged and not from the funds
of the League. :

Overseas members are now col-
lecting clothing and toys which
will be presented to the children
at the Treat. The inmates of the
Christ Church Almshouse will also
be entertained.

In the parish of St. John, the
Leagues~ at St. Margarets and
Mount Tabor are still functioning.
There have been more registra-
tions for babies and the numbers
are increasing steadily.

Today at Christ Church mothers
will receive their rations and there
will be routine inspection for the
babies.

English Pianist Arrives
ISS KATHLEEN HURRAN,
English Pianist arrived in

Barbados yesterday from Grenada
and will be remaining for a week
at St, James.

Miss Hurran who is on a five-
month tour of the British West
Indies, gave recitals in St. Vincent
and Grenada and also broadcast

in Trinidad,

In England audiences have ap-
praised her a pianist of high
esteem. She will give a Recital
at the British Council, ‘“Wake-
field’, tomorrow night.

Her programme will include
works by Bach, Schubert, Ravel,

Liszt, and Granades. Sests mav

is now at Paradisegbe reserved at the British Council,

Short Visit
R. AND MRS. McCANN, who
arrived in the island on Mon-
day last from Venezuela on a
short holiday visil, left yesterday
afternoon. P
Mr. MeCann.-is an employee of
Gulf OW Co,, Veneruela.

‘Will Be Back
ISS IRENE SMITH who had
spending two weeks’
oliday

been

in the island as a guest

at Hotel Royal returned to
Grenada yesterday by B.W.1I.A.

Miss Smith who is a frequent

visitor to the colony had an en-

joyable stay and will no doubt
be back over soon again.

LONDONER’S

Scouts Are Hard Up
Why are the Boy Scouts’ Asso-

ciation losing money? They have
a defileit of £30,000, although
nearly 500,000 in. Britain are
Scouts,

The answer is that fewer people Mr. Arthian Davies, Q.C., brings a

are making donations @nd bequests
because more and more of their
estates go to the Treasury,

The boys pay no subscriptions.
From their “bob a job” work
£20,000 was raised last year, An-
other source of income is the As-
sociation’s shop, from Which Boy
Scouts buy all the things they wear
and use in their work,







At their annual conference at
Skegness _ this week-end, the
Seouts will discuss economies ‘and
sources of new income,

Slim’s Barber

The man who used to “put
Rodin's curl in place,” Mr. Charles
Finch, celebrates two. anniversa-
ries this month: his golden wed-
ding ahniversary, and his 48th
ear as a court hairdresser, He is
0

He recalls daily) visits to the
West End Hotel where the sciilp-
tor iin was a guest about 40
years ago. Says Mr. Finch: “Rodin
hadn’t much hair, but he was fussy

ibout his single curl.”

Among his present clients are
Sir Alfred Munnings
marshal Sir William Slim, who
oes to Australia soon as the next
Governor-General,

Two Men On The Board

Milbanke, widow of Sir
ohn Milbanke, has two new col-

in the travel agency she
n Piccadilly, Sir Anthony
eldon, 50-year-old baronet, and
harles Wilson, formerly of
ish Guards, have joined the

Lady

en will take an active
firm, They are al-

eady ciated in other enter-

Another director of the travel
gency is the Duchess of Marl-
porough

Incidental Intelligence
Asked what he would do differ-
ently if he had the chance to live

his life over again, a 92-year-
ld Chicagoan said; “Part my hair.
in the middle,’’—-Leonard Lyons. .
Vew York,

Miss Hepburn’s Old Oak

Katharine Hepburn: (The. Mil-
lionairess—the. play ends in Lon-
don to-night) goes back to the
U.S.A, to-morrow with some old

English

oak, She bought it in a

Westminster antique dealers.
Because of a throat infection,
Miss Hepburn has been saving her
oice, Her transaction. with the
ealer was made with pencil and
iper. She wrote down nearly

everything,

Miss Hepburn drove away with
a table and chair in the back of
her car,

Their Third Judge

Appointment to the Bench of

distinction to his chambers in Far-

rar’s Building in the Temple, I

can think, of no other set of cham-

bers which has three contemporary

pe Court Judges among its mem-
ers.

Lord Merriman, President of the
Probate, Divorce and Admiralty
division, and Lord Justice Morris
both have their names up at Far-
rar’s Building.

Visitor From Irak

A dark-haired, good-looking vis-
itor from Irak, Mrs. Esmat El Said,
vice-president of the Iraki Wo-
men's Union, goes home to Bagdad
on Saturday after three weeks in
England, She has been in Oxford,
attending the international confer~-
ence on family life.

Mrs. Said is .35, wife of the
Director of Civil Aviation in Irak.
She speaks five languages, includ-
Ing Russian, has studied philoso-
phy, economics and petrol produc-
tion: is now reading law.

She has two sons aged 15 and 14.
“Bridesmaids at my own wedding

still “ ‘
oid ane were ill in purdah” she says.

But now our women are taking

a new place in all phases of life.”

Fine Golfer

Mr. Davies, 51, is around five

foot six. He has heavy black eye-

brows behind his thick specta-

cles. He lives in Great Missenden

with his wife and only daughter,

is an excellent golfer.

Much of his practice has been
in crime on the North Wales cir-
cuit, Now he is to go to the Divorce
Division.

Memories Of A Duchess

At 78, the Duchess of Atholl is
preparing to write her memoirs.

he has been an _ active—and
sometimes controversial—figure in
public affairs for many years.

For 15 years the Duchess sat in
Parliament; in the ‘twenties she
was Parliamentary Secretary to
the Board of Education,

She has been a widow 10 years,
lives in a flat in Kensington,

Going Up
ws of the Royal Geograph-
iety are being asked to Ry
a higher annual subscription, The
council n to raise it from £3
to £4, is will be the first in-
erease since 1908.

The RGS have 6500 members.
The deficit this year is expected
to be £3,000 or £4,000.

Cheaper Gold
When the railings of Bue

ical

ae

ham Palace were restored last
year gold-leaf was used for the
tips. * 1"!

: JUST RECEIVED

LOWERED SPUNS

All Colours & Designs

FLOWERED CREPES ...................
FLOWERED SILK ................. ‘
FLOWERED LINEN .

STRIPED

GLASS CLOTH”.

T. R.



EVANS

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: '

4220

= 06ClUcR)0O ls xe

(WHITFIELDS)

Will Come Again Next Year
HE Los Afigeles Chamber of
Commerce's s e c ond annual

goodwill tour to South America
started from New York at mid-
night, Wednesday, October 15

on the Moore-McCormcik Lines’
Luxury Liner S.S. Brazil, making
its first port of call at Barbados
on Monday.

Over 300 tourists including
officials of the Chamber and their
wives and other prominent mem-
bers of the U.S, Community had
an enjoyable stay in the island
during the seven hours the vessel
remained in port.

The ship weighed anchor at one
o’clock for Bahia and will visit
Rio de Janeiro, Santos, Monte
Video, Buenos Aires and Trinidad
before returning to New York on
or about November 24.

Officials of the Chamber in
charge of the tour are Mr. James
Cc. Cairns, Vice-President, Mr.
Charles P, Bayer, Assistant to the
President and also Tour Manager
and Mrs. Stanley T. Olafson,
Manager of the World Trade De-
partment.

Mr. Bayer who expressed his
delight at being in Barbados said
that he appreciated very much the
services rendered by the ladies of
the Publicity Committee who were
helpful in every way possible. He
also had a word of praise for the
Police who apart from being
courteous, had in a very orderly
way, regulated the cars for their
»xcursion, trip.

Leaving the Baggage Warehouse
at 8.15 o’clock in the morning, the
excursionists drove through
Bridgetown and then on to the
sountry side via Coleridge Street

=-d White Park visiting such
* eauty spots as St. John’s Church,
Codrington College, Sam Lord's
“astle and the Crane.

On their journey to and from
+he country the drivers were very

courteous and took particular

ains to point out many places of
oterest. As they drove along
they were impressed with the little
children neatly dressed going te
school.

Mr. Bayer told Carib that every~
one had an enjoyable stay in the
island and the weather he thought
was superb. “We can assure you
that we are taking back with us
pleasant memories of your island”.

So impressed were they that 2
their next goodwill tour in 1953
Barbados will ceftainly Se i
cluded in their ports of call.

Another Judge
R. EYRE KINCH has been
. added to the panel of judges
in the Cow and Gate Baby Com-
petition which will take place
next month.

n-



TAIR Y

After tests on the coats of arms
on the gates, it has been decided to
use gold paint this year instead of
gold leaf. It is cheaper,

Garden For The BBC

A patch of rubble-strewn earth
adjoining the British Broadcasting
Corporation's publicity offices in
Cavendish Place is being turned
into a garden, It is likely to be-
come London's best town garden,

Its development will be describ-
ed in radio programmes. Hundreds
of bulbs are to be planted they
a vine will also be set, Alongside
the flowers will be vegetables.

The garden has not been main-
tained for many years. The BBC's
gardening experts will now take
charge, But the publicity staff have
volunteered to do the weeding.

‘Army’ Sell Mansion

The Church Army are moving
their training college from Maiden
Erlegh, a house at Reading, to
what was formerly one of their
hostels, in Cosway Street, Maryle-
bone, They have sold Maiden
Erlegh; with the house (40 bed-
rooms, 13 bathrooms, an indoor
swi pool) are 138 acres.

New owners are Imperial Chem-
ical Industries,

In Marylebone, the Church
Army will be able to house 80
students, men and women aged 20
to 34,

In Family 200 Years

Visitors pay 2s. to see the gar-
dens, Is. to view the house.

» Hoare is 51. His family
have owned Stourhead for more
than 200 years.

Mr, and Mrs, Hoare have been
married seven years, have two
children, She comes from Jamaica,
is his third wife.

Four days a week Mr. Hoare
comes to London to attend to his
banking business. The rest of the
week he spends supervising his
farm,

Tennis Court Romance

In London to-day to begin their
honeymoon are Mr. Bobby Riggs,
American professional lawn ten-
nis player, and his wife Priscilla.
They were married eight days
ago on Long Island,

Mrs. Riggs—-sun-tanned, blue-
eyed, with golden brown hair-—is
25, daughter of a New York busi-
ness man, She met her husband
a year ago while taking a lesson
on a Californian court.

“She is still only a beginner,”

says her husband. “She is better | |

at golf and swimming.”

To-day Mrs. Riggs wore a thick
brown and white skirt with beige
jersey blouse, wide leather belt
with matching wre and gold
shell earrings. This is her first
trip to Europe.—-L.E.S.

$1.06

$1.06 & $1.08
06

78e. & 98e.

78¢. :
65c. each

£







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|

which your |

For Thursday, October 23, 1992

Look in the section in

birthday comes and find what your oute |

ook is, according to the stars

Wh

Until quite recently, blue jeans
;were something French

Ws Why

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23,

Do They

Wear Blue?

fisher-

(By JAMES LEASOR)

a . :
Monet "Eomtashs ‘end’ gritiotuan aan men wore Outfitters here car- Samples of this are: (1)
maritime interests, dealing in oils, chem- fried a few. pairs, usually for sale Sports shirts in floral design —-
tralitedtins teil ict to motor mechanics in the called by such selling names as
r ~ ‘ :

Se a CORES neOe SEE | stearigr Miami, Florida; (2) Long peaked

21 to MAY % (Taurus) ne
couraging for Taureans if you matfhtaia

Then a British

! caps (which had
business “nan when they were

hardly any sale
called pfosai-

Soe perdomal matters vers aatistving, nOticed that photographs of cany ski caps) are now. sales-
Home affairs particularly favoured, American square dancers jnvari- booming under the label “US.
MAY 21 to JUNE % (Gemini) — Avéid ably showed the men (and some-

slough in action or care of health;
be extra dangerous now. Hasty action
cam undo much good; plan carefully, act !
sensibly

JUNE 22 to JULY 2 (Cancer) — Put
forth your Be thoughtful hand-
ling money, ali assets. Suppose you are
somewhat thwarted, that does not mean
defeat. Shrewd execution can bring
euccess

JULY M4 to AUGUST 2 (Leo) — Stars
indicate a mark-time period till you have
overcome, perhaps dissipated opposition
{t is possible to underestimate possibili-
ties; NOTE THAT!
AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER %3 (Virgo)

‘tter take things os they come with-

out worrying or anticipating opposition.
May not be too easy « day but you ean |
achieve goals |
SEPTEMBER % to OCTOBER 2 (Libra)

Children, entertainment fields,
ing. research, advertising on day’s hon- |
oured Jist. In money stocks, take added!
caution. Head up, eyes front!

OCTOBER “4 to NOVEMBER 2% (Seor-
pio! — To insure interests close to
be alert in money or business issues
occasionally uncertain period Tak
nothing for granted; don't depend on

VEMBER 23 to DECEMBER & (Sag-
ittarius) — Sort of day in which to be
definite Thoroughness in handling
affairs is the course. Avoid temptation
to moodiness. \

DECEMBER 24 to JANUARY 2% (Capri-
corn) — Analysis before starting will pay
well. Really employ that plan; weed out
non-essentials

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY % (Aqua-
rius) — Might declare a brief dessation
in action to check for errors. Be cau-
tious, but curb inaction when you should
be on the job

FEBRUARY ¢) lo MARCH % (Pisces) —
No outstanding leanings; matte’s greatly
up to Jou in a.m. AfteY 1 p.m., cer-
tain unknown quantities clear up, aspects
more favourable, especailly in home
affairs

YOU BORN TODAY: Mars your planet
bespeaks a strong character, remarkable
ability to see right from wrong Some-
what skeptical, you may often mistrust
unnecessarily. Scorp{o. is determined, can
be hard to convince, then again may be
the opposite and even gullible. Be more
moderate, respectful of your health. Many
fine: surgeons, nurses, writers, executlyes,
public officials, famous travellers in this
Sign

Birthdate of: George Bdward
Saintsbury, noted man of letters



Listening Hours

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952

4100 — 7.15 pom D538 M 31.92 M



4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. No Name, 4.45 p.m
Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.C. Cor
cert Orchestra, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary
6.15 p.m Variety, Ahoy! 6.45 pr
Sports Round-Up & Pregramme Parad
7.00 p.m. The News? 7.10 p.m
News from Britain
7» 10.90 pom 2M wo 7M



7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Percy French, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 6.30 p.m Frequency Announc
ments, 8.35 p.m. Pueini, 845 pm
Special Despatch, 9.00 p.m. Gilbert, &
Sullivan, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. A Day
im The Life of A Chairman of The T.U.C
0.30 p.m. No Name



Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

SS SS
GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
Today (Only) &§ 3 p.m
“WALKING ON AIR”
Maudie Edwards & All Colored Cast
“TEMPTATION HARBOUR"
Robert NEWTON

“Friday” & “Sat.” |” Midnite Sat.”
9.90 p.m |MAN From
INSIDE THE TEXAS
WALLS OF Tex Ritter &
GUNLAW

|
|

OLSOM PRISON |

David Brian | JUSTICE

Steve Cochran Jimmy ane
The World's Greatest

SKIN OINTMENT





am-Buk

Soothing, Healing, Antiseptic
Keep a box always handy



OPENING TOMORROW 2.30 and |

8.30 and CONTINUING 4.45 and

Written for the Sereem |

fOete E KL
eG by WAL

+foodoveacg tn Matz |
sn |

SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION |

THE ‘VATICAN’



= i4
\the

Home }



could, times the girls) in jeans. So he
vertised his stock as “Genu-

ine American jeans.”
Orders began to come in, first

truck driver type

cap” or “Base-

b play-cap.”
Font 3 today clamour to buy 4,
the overlong jackets

with the

gently, then the rush started. too-wide shoulders; the too-
Jack Roth, a director of one of short trousers, sloppy socks, ele-
London’s largest surplus kit phant pad shoes, and the
dealers, tells the story:— “American drape.’

“The demand was fantastic —- Yet the drape — the Zing

especially from young girls. We drape,

ordered 1,000

pairs from one Bebop drape —

manufacturer. He was so snowed English style.

under by orders that he could
l us have only six

et

pairs.....”
That is no

places” label.

for sun-glasses

Forces is marketing his

day wares as

glasses,” which, indeed, they are.

The result?

them by that

road store.

my, isn’t it?”
The

Shirts marked
type,” for
than the same
so marked.
drill trousers .

“Every mail

rat | ence of the ei ofa ere
e manufacturer

i a contract Copied the roll of officers

whe in tie war bed U.S. coats in the Guards, It has
resent~- more than 50 years for the style

dozen

John Taylor,

isolated experi-

for the

the Whoosh drape,

the
is based on an

The Dra

editor of the

Tailor and Cutter, explains: —
“The drape was the idea of an
English tailor around 1900, He

eat-
aken

“U.S. pilot-type to become popular.

name,”
assistant in a Tottenham Court-
“We have precisely
the same article not marked U.S.
style, and no one wants it. Fun-

magnetism extends
many artitles of clothing.

instance,

So do

trousers specifies

U.S. officer type,” said the head
of a leading mail
“People hold that :
|U.S. type they. must be good.” “American-type

Fad-waves

“Now the American drape has

come to mean something that is
“People come in and ask for more exaggerated — bigger and

said an fuller

has an enormous
to

and deeper .and altogether
more fantastic — than anything
our tailors make.”

But this sartorial exaggeration

vogue,

What is absurd about all this
is the continuing belief among

“U.S. officers’ Certain of the younger generation

khaki issue not that
thin, khaki must be the best.
Yet nearly all

order for
they must be Bae
if they

are ers that

sell better Who have grown up since the war
anything called American

the goods with

such these “American-type” labels are

IS INCREDIBLE that an
order firm. advertisement for car seat cov-
describes

them as
covers” should

have a better response than an

advertisement
describe them.

Tartan shirts — formerly with

t

by the dozen

jwear shops. The reason, say the Saying that
is that the shirts

salesmen,
now called

{type shirt” or,,

{°U.S. styled, made in Britain.”
oO

| Manufacturers,
cash value

}wateh American films

jnext fad-wave,

}

‘oman |OMly a modest sale in some azty- ,
¢rafty quarters — now sell daily RB hairdresser’s

in most men’s have seen in

the
are an
more bizarrely ‘9 better

conscious

of the ‘ steal story. Americans I have met in
or e hanna are my allies in this
view .

GLOBE

that does not: so

IT IS STvfID that a card in
window — as I
North London —

proprietor has

“Americanatype” hairwaving
“Genuine lumberjack machine should boost business.
wave
’ than the sort he gives with the
ft plain British machine.
There is an odder side to this

is claimed



TODAY LAST SHOWS 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

| MR. BELLEVEDERE RINGS THE BELL

Riotous!

her TT

Funniest SPENCER kal
of the "TRACY AR UERBURE

of the

ee me eee

Year!

ll

(Clifton WEBB)

and
DIAL 1119

(

OPENING TOMORROW 5 & 8.30
M-G-M hilariously presents

and
THE STAR SAID

NO

Marshall, THOMPSON)... .








WARNER BROS. BRING IT TO THE SCREEN |



the Saturday Evening Post
sensation-story to the

}
:
|

|

FRANK LOVEJOY

screen! The ‘Must-See’

Picture of the

DOROTHY HART

Screen Play by Crane Wilbur Based on the experiences of Mat

As told to Pete Martin -

ROOBDAL

EMPIRE OLYMPIC
The ‘Bead Ena 2s T Salted wrt;
in Double.
numena ’™ *- | FIRST

a
Opening To-morrow
2.30 & 8.30 and
continuing dally
4.45 & 8.30
Coli ve

THIEF OF
DAMASCUS

& Starring:
ul Henried
John Sutton
All the Ariab#;
Nights Rolled into
One Sparkling Tech.
nicolor

Special Added
Attraction

A Featurette in Glorious Teehni.| A Feeturetie in
color It has special appeal for] ‘Feekenenee
“atholics but it oo hy | Will Be Loved By
Cajholi will be loved by | All. Whe See it,

all who see it



;

| THE VATICAN jpma

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

The Saturday Evening Post Sensational Serial That Jolted Millions ;

Warner Bros. bring






PHILIP CAREY

GORDON DOUGLAS- BRYAN FOY

t Cvetic

And pusisiied in the Seturday Evening Post

Opening FRIDAY

445 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing Daily |

PLAZA








THEATRES

ROxY BOYAL
Today 4.30 & 9.13 | Today 480 & 8.30

Richata Arlen
Andy Devine Republic Double
LEATHER PUSHERS
and IDNIGHT
Sta ENEMY AGENT 8
Charles Boyer ae | MELODY
Robert Armstrong | with
and Richard Cromwell | vera Ralston
’ Tomorrow William Marshall
SECOND FACE) = 4.30 & 8.15 aid
; The Dead End Kids|
with in CASANOVA IN
Ella Raines MOB apn | E
Bruce Bennett ani BURLESQU
Opening To-morrow] TOWER OF | *
4.90 & o LONDON with
nee A Joe E. Brown
THE ATOMIC) Boris Ker Tune Havoc
Basil Rathbone Seas. -—
city SAT am.) 4 a0 & 3-30
ond . sING ans ite Universal zprtirte
} TEXAS kA AS RA ANGERS
rugoes | Omrmtecis™” | EUREKA
ark Stevens | STOC
WEST | Rhonda Flemings KADE
ith in with /
Dean Martin &> | LITTLE EGYPT § Chips Rafferty
Jerry, Lavis > iColer! : Jane Barrett



They are seriously worried —
and a recent authoritative sur-
vey in America’s business maga-
zine Fortune confirms their fears
~t the people of the West
know only the Ameriean in floral
es (worn outside trousers) and
eank.

1 Saving Face

That is a lop-sided view, as
anyone who has been to Ameri
pg + F You

nd as mary G
style’ clothes in Washington as
you can see any day in London.

Perhaps, if ithe trend is in-
evitable, Ke save face by
iniducing the icans to pop-
ularise Pall Mall type bowlers
and Brighton, blazers. Made in
the States, of course,

—IE.S,

Request Recipes .

Chocolate Blanc Mange

1 pt. milk, 24 oze. sugar, 1 ese,
14 ozs. cornflour, % oz. cocoa,
essence to flavour.

Mix a little of milk with corn-
flour to a smooth paste, Boil the
remainder of milk with sugar.
Divide the egg and beat up the
yolk carefully, pour a little hot
milk to it and add the cocoa, Pour
some hot milk into the paste also.

Turn everything into a sauce-
pan stirring all the time and then
cook for about 2 or 3 minutes.
Beat white ef egg to a stiff froth
and fold it in your pudding, pour
into wet mould. Place the mould
in water until blanc mange sets.
When set, it may be placed into
frig. Serve cold.

Shrewsbury Finger Biscuits



% Yb, butter, % 1b. flour, lemon-

rind or essence, 4% Ib. caster sugar,
1 egg, 1 teaspoon baking powder.

Cream butter and sugar. Beat
in the egg. Add flour and baking:
powder also grated rind of lemon
Or essence, Mix well together.
Turn out on a floured board.
Knead slightly and roll out very
thinly, Then cut into fingers,
Bake in moderate oven 400° F.
for 10 to 15 minutes

1952

“enosswonD



Acroms
a Up sef¥ice as ne

(8
Inctuded tn other early birds. (4)
Skipper likes it to run before
the wind. (5)
Where te crew ot 10 ts. (6)

Fee ha natn”

el nt

&-od¢ @ CUL (8DAg.+, tyr

Ver ‘unary when nothing

is Be. -veen Us and thle bird. (5)

Ouchtt (3, :

{t can Make me a chin. (7)

Expensive animal? (4)

Lady who has the last word. (4)
Down

Toe rea awe (anag.). (%)

Custom of the huntress. (5)

Mineral. (4)

Max@s cyc.ing more pleasant

With whieh fifty deal ? (5)

How odd it sounds. (9)

Ha! This is far trom stow. (3)

Funereal pest. (4)

ae in O

(4)

Cag PE Be

16 d @arden vl
cucumbers (Lsasoter. 48

,
4 ty ear miter }~
fi Gaya Mo ed up nite eve

\% It's @ eheck, certainiy. (4)

20. Tne Manservant forgets Bea. 14)
21 Zach to kis own staid i@)

23 The Start of @. (8)

Solution of Saturday's puzzie. ~~ across:
L =Beautitv: 6. Oxide: 8, Sloe: 30.

Upverhand. 12 Grease; * ; ha
err i Eaten eat aD & ‘ i
sway 23 Ski, 24 heer. Kee?

Sr seetS hutige Mane
uress. / ALCOR: :

7. Dear # Shearing; *S ce

Periwiv 7 Pade

Ease 17 “Task: 3
2) Lore

These biscuits should not be

too brown but a pale yellow.
Puffed Wheat Squares

1 pkg. puffed wheat, 1 tbsp
vinegar or lime juicg, 2 thsp, but-
ter, 1 cup light brown sugar, mo-
lasses or 2 cups brown sugar, \»
cup water, 14 cup” granulated
sugar.

Melt butter over a low heat, add
sugar; stir until, dissolved. Con-
tinue to cook stirring occa: ly
until formed into a hard ball when
put in cold water, Remove from
heat and add vinegar, then mix
lightly and pour over crisp, puffed
wheat. Spread firmly in a greaqped
baking dish. Cool, cut in squares
and fold in wax paper.

WHAT KIND OF
MOVIE IS THIS?

PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN is
a strange type of movie. Even before its general
release, it has a large part of the world chattering

about it.

>This unusual picture —

its story, direction and

massive Technicolor production—comes from the
man who made those other tantalizing, fascinat-
ing pictures on odd themes—“The Portrait of
Dorian Gray” and “Moon and Sixpence.” Al Lewin
is making a unique place for himself in the movie-

making world!

Is PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN

a murder story? Hardly.

der, suicide, gore and

Yet it pulsates with mur-
crime! Is it a musical?

Decidedly not. Yet it has Ava Gardner singing a
hit song and the exciting chants of wild gypsies!
Is it a mystery yarn? Not exactly, Yet it holds
you wide-eyed with its weird intrigue, its un-
spoken symbolism, its glimpses — seldom, if ever,

screened — into the lives of people who make
pleasure their only reason for living. Is it a love
story? You might call it that... because it tells
of an undying passion between a dark, brooding
man and a glowing, gorgeous glamor girl from
Indianapolis. But it is not a boy-meet-girl story.
It raises romance to the realm of unearthly joy.

It insists that there is

ONE certain MAN for

ONE certain WOMAN and ONE certain, special

WOMAN for each MAN!

Watch this picture closely! Try to see in it and
get from it all of the eerie meanings that only a
man like Al Lewin can weave into a movie!

MASON - GARDNER
F ° > ited

TECHNICOLOR



OPENING TOMORROW 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 and -
CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 and.-8.30 p.m.
PLAZA BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)



PLAZA THEATRES |

(Dial 2810)

Last 2 Shows TODA

4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Warners Action Doubte!

Niguy UNro wignt | PERPECT
Ronala Viveca Dennis
REAGAN RS | MORGAN
INSIDE THE WALLS OF | WOMAN

PRISON Ss

BRIAN cocHhan

rc
Today's Special 1.30
“Whip WILSON A
“SIX. GUN GOSPEL”
Johnny Mack Brown

~butisi-rstcasadalieleelaasititics

Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.20

KEY WITNESS
John BEAL
OUTCAST OF 2

BLA’ SA
Charles STARRETT
co oatiapesentn, Migaesigenetaiaas as
Mitnite Special Sat.
GUNSLINGERS «
KLAMOMA BLUES

Last &
4.30 &

1 WAS A
__ Prank
Se
o

Jame: va
MASON & GARDNER “PANDORA”



(Dis) 61
Shows A
8.80 p.m.

GREENSTREET
Today's Spectal 1
HUNT the MAN DOWN
Gig Young &
MARSHAL of MESA

cITÂ¥
George O'BRIEN

-eontinuing daily
FOR THE

\

Special 1.30 p.m.
TROROUGHBREDS &
TSA. OF

ROBIN: HOOD

GRAND OPENING PRIDAY Mth) WW —ius 6 tM. t
=

‘ e404)
Last 2
445 & Ss eee
DOUBLET MAN OF
STRANGERS rt LAGICA: &
G YOUNG MAN WITH
A HORN
Kirk

Doris
DOUGLAS _ DAY
Friday (only) ~
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
TOO YOUNG

Y

IN WHITE

Alexis

“ON DANGEROUS
COMMUNTS1 }- UND”
VBL. seek

LOVEJOY

Ida
LUPINO

RYAN

Sat. Midnite
JUNGLE STAMPEDE
RENEGADES OF
SONORA

(Tee!
& the “FLYING DUTCEMAN”

ph



_ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Industrial School Fits Pupils For Worthy Place In Community

@ From Page 1 thorniest problems of administra. philosopher amd guide to some eharacier and responsibility, fitted 0M the schools for 1961, that the hog 4 these boys and girls s
@ximum five. tion at the school is the system of Unfortunate child. Ingidentally, to be worthy members of a free histery of the boys and girls after be deprived of the aie snd the

Currieulum After Care, Paradoxically in this way you can be of great community. We are all interested, they leave Dodds and Summer- fun’ of such things. Indeed they
Boys coming to the school for enough, it is contended by mosj assistance in helping to get rid of for our own sakes and for the Vale reflects increasing success in may well be in especial need of
e first time are put into a re- authorities on Juvenile Delin- the stigma usually attached to sake of our own children, that achieving this object.” I feel sure them, so as to bring a sense of
tion class im the schoolroom @Uecy, that After Care does not such places of detention. these schools should succeed in that this will stimulate all con- adventure into institutional life.
oe their ability and _attain- start the day the pupil leaves the “I would not go to the extent ‘@! purpose. cerned to even greater efforts. ft cannot believe that the trifling
ent are testeq and then they are school but rather the day he to which some modern psycholo- Not So Fortunate All schoolmasters have tremend- cost involved would be an im-=
fafted into a class a grey enters the school, but the thought gists go, when they maintain that When I was a small boy in ows perverse © over their young pediment, weighed against the
eir age, attainment ability. om adolescent boy or girl gomg some children who steal are England, I used to envy the boys charges at pens like advantages of training them for
jughly about 76% of the’ pupils 9Ut into the cemmunity, by the law of compensatior. steal. of the local industrid! schools, least an Seemner vale have at the task of making good citizens,
mitted to these are re. ee has served a period of ing love, but I know from prac- When I saw them marching !#8st double power. They are not sood parents, and good homes for
tded by five —— tien—often against his. will tical experience that a feeling of through the streets in their special rmed with the rules and the next generation.
id quite number of —withoui friends, without money well-being is engendered in some Uniform, behind their own brass “ sei ne without which no school Interested
| Ry as ye the aa and without a job, must be very children by showing them affec., band. Later on I came to realise © ‘an gn, but they also have 7 an, in some danger of fallin,
ents. However he was able to sen”. The schools do what tion which might have been lack. that. while they were stili te be ‘° ” % pasts job with each into the usual tin an tape “nee
ite that except in cases of pure can by trying to find jobs ing in their lives. envied in some ways (so long as PuPIl, and make By for the Jack ‘casions, and telling th ngt Mowe
ieniindadeaes . mast af. the = those who leave and by pay- unwanted child, the un- their school was well run). in ° home influence. I have no pOyoUs gna! a ie ose in charge
ipils make commendable pro periodical. visits to their loved child, the child of a broken other ways they were perhaps not doubt that this is always ju the GoM, ‘0 20 tier jobs. I certainty
ess and a few of them eee on by Le eesigtanes ih home, all ‘experience a sense of so fortunate. They were children ane ot th sas kage noe A whet Tave an interest ¥ “thinking

abili d_ finance e 8 jinsecurity—a ood = back, roun who for one reason or another y have learn y experience
tela. the w tae cases of f distress Resources how- a delingnent ior _ had missed the advantages of a What these young people need. Ut for ourselves the purposes of

; these special schools, and encour-
closely to that ever in time and money are In his sy Sir George Seel happy family life. Most of us Not Very Complicated ned
pioentery ‘Se cols with more limited. . said: adults, and J am sure this applies It is after all not very com- on Son wok "Meanwhile the
howaes cn woeatinnel A Suggestion It is a great pleasure for Lady to Barbadians as much as to my- plieated. They need first of ali

boys and girls, if they are listen-
ing, must be wondering what I am
talking about. I would like te

ing. Mr. continued: “May Seel and myself to be at Dodds self, have been lucky enough to to be treated as individual persons
rafts include Carpentry, Mas- I throw out this su ion to our Onee again, and I would like to be corrected by our parents when and to be given an example which

Tailori making, visitors here this afternoon. thank Mr, Simmons and the We misbehaved ourselves, and so each can follow in his or her own end with a very few words to
irdening, An bandry It would be a gracious act for authorities of the two schools, We have managed to avoid run- way. Major Walcott and his col- them: to congratylate them on
d Handicrafts for boys, and which posterity would bless you Dodds and Summervale, for in- ing foul of public authority. leagues ought to come in for plenty their turn-out today and on their

‘edlecraft, Domestic Science, if of you would choose a Viting us, and to say how much we , The boys and girls here, per- of hero-worship—that is natural
wdening and Handicrafts for particular je or girl and Suring have appreciated all we have seer. haps because of the want of family and desirable with the young and
ds. The building of furniture his or her period of detention today. It is a privilege of my training, or perhaps merely be- takes a good deal of living up to.
d@ equipment for the schools, pay an occasional visit. to the present employment which I value cause of poverty and bad com- T assume that they see to it that
hor repairs and general main- pupil, send a letter occastonally, most highly, that we are given the "anions, find themselves in the their pupils get the religious train-
jance are all undertaken by a Oe a magazine, a book or opportunity, from time to time, public care. But they are no dif- ing they need, which. offers the

part in making this occasion a
suecess. Tt has certainly given
us all very great enjoyment, and
has been well worth the hard work
which must have led up to it.
A happy day in such dignified

t h il’s of seeing something of institutions ferent, in most things that matter, best example we know, and wi! ‘ ot.
beeen nearer Such. x gate ture of buch as ‘these schools. from other school children, and give them ‘pabits of self-discipline all Teeredtier ek. elateonr wn
Il the clothing worn b: t bring much ' Speaking for myself, at any rate, the interests of society no less and consideration for others. | Enjoy Schoolda
ys are made by the Talloring me and might I claim no expert knowled, than Christian precept require they give the boys and girls Joy Schooldays
- of Peis in re. how industrial schools should & that so far as is possible the same 'y reasonable opportunity to A few months ago, when I was
ricket and football are the ee . ‘Then yun, Like all social services to- Cire noes be given to See ey themselves ae ae oa am spoeking ot Lodge School, I ven
i b o leave hool day, they are the subject uch eir affec minds, and facul- jn their own way; ope tha e offer some views on e
350 Ee ag infiyence m tniaoaine Slay ont : aS ee ties, as f they were living in such things as birthdays, which duty of schoolboys. I said that

s take part in the fixture of
Barbados Cricket League in
ition to playing iendly
ches. They also have a
ety of organised indoor

wre ne ust S| a Wh at of professional experience is be- family heshies under the guidance mean so much to children, are not they should attend to their studies
club where leis ing built up around them. But of their own parents. forgotten. 1 did not see, in the with diligence, play their games
properly The their main purpose is essentially Increasing Success report which I read, any refer- with enthusiasm, and see that
Witheols 1 au be simple. It is the same as that of And so T read with particular ence to Boy Scouts or Girl Guides. they give good value for the
Fou will assist in every reputable school: to educate pleasure, when Mr. Simmons sent but I hope these are not oyers money spent on them: but above




r. Simmons said one of the

cause of being friend, the pupils into citizens of me a copy of the Annual Report looked. There seems no reason all, that they should enjoy thei)

PAGE THREE
Stores Display



SHIPMENT
OF CARS

A shipment of cars was among

Fireworks
the items of the cargo of the

~ $ be Nearly alj the dru stores in
25. burmount wnhicn ariveo Brig wn are alre ‘. dimple:
sm port over the weekend from ng ren of fireworks in their
London, These included 1 Wolsey «how windows. Many parents
saloon, 1 Morris Minor, 3 Vaux- jaye un to purchase tities
balls, 2 Morris Oxfords, 2 Roveps, {op their ghildren’s
1 Consul and 1 Morris Commer- on November 5, Guy Fawkes
cial chassis. Day. .
Other cargo included 6,400 bags The fireworks are not only at-
of cement, 80 kegs of paint, foot- ‘ractive in colour and shape but
wear, 15 cases of sherry, 300 .lso in names. For those who
eases of Dry Gin, stationery ana ©an afford it, there are the large
medicines, This ship is also con- dock tnetpen Day Soret
si , ‘0, ; verbs, ockets wi
nes te De Game & Co. td umes, Roman Candles and

ILL RI Rain Rockets.
" St WRITING " Such names as But
FRIENDS of 59-year-old Si ‘pwinklers, Devils among

Osbert Sitwell are concernec ors Prismatee
avout his health. He has not been ‘{wirlers, Dizzle Ee et ee
well for some time. But he is Porge Fires attract the children
continuing to work, writing as although many are not oe
usual in long-hand. the shape the sudden burst o
He has just gone to his home flames will take. ~
near Florence. He will be back— Among the low pricéd oll
at the end of October — health works are Amber a
permitting. Crackers, Radium
I eihiiitninm/«sa> EROS Of Wael Hiners” "fim
schooldays.I was speaking to one Eagles and Zing Booms, “
of the oldest schools in Barbados, Popular with the majority of



one that is proud, justly se, children are Bombs which now

of its waa 7 i ous record, st a penny, “Pretty Matches”

But then gules and Gtartiante,, oe aie
ual ae and girls who Many schoolchildren are

ate us ae a tes wit ing their lunch money and bus

rea — e help, with Ira fare to buy fireworks.
-irls from all our other ones in boys ask their friends, —
naking the Barbados of tomorrow. ;o sess bicyeles, to sive

So let us give them all the en- liits ta school,

vouragement we can while they fortunate. They hitch hike

are young, and record our wish that cars to Bridgetown and then

‘hey may grow up to be healthy, to school.

useful, and honourable citizens of -————--——

this Colony and this Common- es
wealth. Barbados will then haye Holex Watch

every reason for pride in its in- LOUIS L. BAYLEY
dustrial schools. Bolton Lane





‘PANDORA + = FLYING DUTCHMAN * 32%"

Lee

A JEWELLERY PRIZE HAD

TO BE AWARDED IN BAR- be: aie
BADOS TO PANDORA AND , ee = : y

THE FLYING DUTCHMAN” fires sf SS ae eee

AS ONE OF THE OUT- “& Se Filmed by M-@+ My Fame |

= in actual location: c-
STANDING FILMS SUCH A : a on the love-swept shore® }
PRIZE WOULD BE SELFC- . of the vomantie Mediterranean !
JAMES MASON: ‘AVA GARDNER |






The madness of the
moonlight wag in
her blood!




U4 Bovorages
ar popular because they ar
Jops in Quality

Like “Pandora and the Flying
Dutchman" —
tops in Entertainment

TED FROM - - - presenta the spectacular romance!
ALFONSO - ; ua P. (Star of “Show Boat’)
. B. DELIMA Qe Z 77 The tundeh oud
The Leading Jewellers. Ke hee, Fly ie Dutchman
Bre Ne colon BY 4° « TECHNICOLOR

wih NIGDL » TRICK - SHEILA SIM
HAROLD WAR! “NDR + MARIO CABRE

GRAND OPENING
TO.MORROW

2.30-4.45 and 8,30 p.m.
; and continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m

Extra Special Added Attraction!
Be Helpful, keep the highway safe for Travelling

“Pandora and the Its “WORTH the RISK”
ying Dutchman “ “PANDORA & THE FLYING DUTCHMAN”

MEANS
The Best Picture of the Year!

44 one of tha Bost THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

(Broad Street)

Films aver produced OFFERS THE BEST SELECTION | eee

SANDALS,



styles finest materials, hottest shirts,

Madi bn





in LADIES’ DRESS, COCKTAIL HAT
BR, f and HAND BAGS.









Showing with ‘Pandora and the Flying Gutchman’s
an informative film on the fine range of HONIG
and JOHN MOIR'S Products, locally distributed
by HULL & SONS

For Style, Comfort and Quality
Hay SHIRTS

ON THE NIGHT SHOWS:
ae the beast

|
| |
'
'
f
'
'
. Friday 24th, and Saturday 25th Oct.
. a quantity of FREE PACKAGES JOHN
;
;
| An Irresistable Combination:
?









MOIR’S SPECIAL DESSERTS will be
distribufed to patrons.





“Pandora and the Flying Du tchman” and a FREE PACKAGE JOHN MOIR’S



PASSES SESS YASESGGGLAGDGGG°GGLGGLGLGQGGGDOG GLY LP¢GGGOGGODG YG" GLDGDDGLGDGOGODLY SEG LOG OG IGS










ORIENTAL SILKS,
BRASSWARE

as seen in ‘Pandora and the flying Dutchman’ qlso latest

spreads, Blankets, Bed tick in town visit — —™

THANI BROS. —Pr. Wm. Henry St. and Swan St.

10% discount on oriental goods, 5% on local
goods, during the run of thie film.



THE ROUTE of the

FLYING DUTCHMAN

The AIRLINE Serving 61 Countries throughout
the world

A ROMULUS PRESENTATION (IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR)
werererertttre, IN THE PICTURE OF THE YEAR!





cheapest sheets, Bed



A
Zz
A
B
T
O
W
N










ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES

SPECIAL DESSERT! @



PAGE FOUR





¢rinted by ihe Advocate Co., Léd., Broad ~+., Bridgetown.

=



ame &





Thursday, October 23, 1952

ELECTRICITY

THIS month more than three thousand
subscribers of the Barbados: Electricity
Supply Corporation will pay less for the
electricity they have used.

The General Lighting Rate has been re-
duced from 18 cents per unit to 12 cents a
unit.

The reduction is not intended to encour-
age more persons to use electricity. No
progress has been made in the unhappy
situation which prevents the Electric Sup-
ply Corporation from carrying out the
scheme of expansion which has been plan-
ned.

The reduction is due entirely to adjust-
ments in the Corporation’s schedule ‘of
Tariffs and the decreases in the General
Lighting Rate are to be followed by in-
creases in the Trade Power Tariff which

will. become effective in November. Large
consumers of electricity like the Govern-
ment Waterworks, Cable & Wireless and
ice factories will have to pay more for the
units consumed monthly and the whole
trade power tariff has been revised because
“existing rates are” the Corporation
claims “in some cases lower than present
day costs of generation”.

There will be no change in the domestic
all purposes rate.

While the adjustments in the schedule of
tariffs will be welcomed by the lower in-
come groups the general effect of an in-
crease in the Trade Power rate must be to
raise still higher the cost of living.

The price of ice for example will most
likely be increased. But no one can blame
the corporation for attempts to lighten the
burden of the small consumers of electric-
ity by decreasing the general lighting rate.
Avsaving of six cents per unit represents
a real saving and will be greatly appreci-
atéd “by the thousands of subscribers who
will-benefit thereby.

“There must, however, be no false optim-
ism generated by these fortunate persons
t6-the effect that our electricity troubles
have at last ended, The adjustment in prices
has’ nothing whatever to do with the pre-
carious position. in which the island stands
with Telation to electricity supply.

The engine which is expected to arrive in
Barbados shortly and which has been gen-
erously offered to the Coronation Commit-
teé- for the purposes of celebrating Her
Majesty’s Coronation is not intended to
expand existing services but is an essential
standby engine to be used while other en-
gines are being maintained or in cases of
severe breakdown.

The policy of the Electric Supply Cor-
poration as outlined by its Directors is to
build a new power station which will be
equipped with modern steam turbine en-
gines. To implement this policy the Cor-
poration will need to obtain new capital of
the order of one and a half million dollars.
It is their contention that certain clauses
of the Public Utilities Bill do not give in-
vestors guarantées which are adequate to
eneourage investment in Barbados rather
than in some other country where greater
rewards are offered. Accordingly the policy
of the Barbados. Electric Supply Corpor-
ation, which is designed to give Barbados
an adequate electricity supply capable of
meeting all the. demands which aré likely
to be made from the development of new
industries, is not implemented.
| The resources of the Government of Bar-
bados do not permit of its buying out the
Company and then running it as a nation-
alised industry. How can a solution be
found which will end the present deadlock?
The government’s five year development
plan makes it plain that those in authority
consider industrial development essential
if there is going to be sustained improve-
ment in living standards. “The _— is
paying the costs of a visit-to Bar ‘of
a party of British industrialists, and the
tourist industry and _ pioneer industries
have been recognised as important to the
island’s economy. Yet without an improved:
electticity supply no progress can be made
towards industrial development.

What it may be asked isto be gained by
the government’s attracting capital invest-
ment to Barbados when the wheels of in-
dustry are deprived of their motive force?
Surely it is not unreasonable to suggest that
the first step which has to be taken before
there can be any progress with industrial
development. is to come to terms with the
Corporation,

Their recent action in decreasing the
general lighting rate so as to benefit the
small consumers is typical of their willing-
ness to make adjustments in the island's
interests. If this does no more than shame
those private subscribers who squander
electrical units at a time of general short-
age into more public-spirited action it will
have been a worthy gesture. But the hard
core of the electrical problem can only be
unwound by a determination on the part
of the government and the Corporation to
find a modus vivendi which will end the
present intolerable friction.





ABOARD THE TRAIN,’ Oct. 1952

The campaign train is America’s
own unique contribution to
politics. Both Adlai Stevenson
and Dwight. Eisenhower are now
riding across the American con-
tinent on their own special trains.
But there is nothing quite like the
train I am riding in, the fantastic
18-coach White House on wheels.

Its most important inhabitants
are President Harry S. Truman
and his daughter Margaret. Be-
sides them, there are some 200
other people on the train; presi-
dential assistants, secretaries,
civil servants, doctors, soldiers,
Secret Service agents, politicians,
journalists, photographers, radio
commentators, newsreel men, en-
gineers and mechanics.

President Truman and Margaret
ore, the last of the sixteen
coaches. This contains a com-
fortable lounge, two beautifully
furnished bedrooms, an office for
the President, and a kitchen. In
the next coach are the Secret
Service men. (Incidentally, the
“Secret Service” in America is not
the intelligence service, but it is
just the name for the President’s
official bodyguard). The third
soach from the rear has been
furnished as a lounge for visiting

oliticians. Coach No, 4 has offices
for the civil servants on the

President’s staff.

Coach No, 5 and 6 are for the
Press to work and relax in.

The next one towards the
‘ngine is the communications
‘nach, manned 24 hours a day by
oidiers of the Signal Corps. This
pecial coach, which is attached

» €very presidential train, is

mething unique. Through its
ntricate electronic devices, tele-

rinters and coding machines, the
resident keeps in constant touch

ith Washington. There is also a

adio telephone, which he can use

»call up any place in the world,

Next comes the dining car.

‘here menu-cards imprinted

President Truman’s Special
‘Yrain” are much in demand from

uvenir hunters. The other eight

naches on the train contain com-

‘rtments with sleeping accom-
yodation. We are pulled by the
vost modern Diesel engines of
‘ye American railways.

Happy Atmosphere
There is a happy atmosphere
nd an easy informality about
ds train. Occasionally, Presi-
ent Truman strolls into the press
oach for a very informal off-the-
scord chat. Recently, for ex-
mple, he walked in, happily
vunching an apple, sat down at a
ible, chatted about the campaign,
ad cracked jokes. Naturally,
ris was ‘‘off-the-record”, and
obody wrote details of that
ciendly talk.

The apple was a present from
athusiastic Democrats in the
tate of Washington. Almost
verywhere the President goes,
me gift -is handed to him.
‘nroughout California, he was
iven crates of magnificent grapes,
vhich are still being handed all
yund the train “with the Presi-
ent’s compliments.” Other gifts
\cluded wood-carvings, beautiful
nbroideries, a huge fish, and
imple bottles of raw oil.

This is mainly a tour through
1e small towns of America, the
»wns which few people have
ver heard of, The campaign
‘ain gives the people a chance
) see and hear the President and
re presidential candidates.



Our Readers

Rome’s Temporal Power

0, The Editor, The Advocate.

ir—I write the following in the
eliet that you will show your
esire that your readers will be
llowed to see both sides of any
uestion, and that you thus

emonstrate your lack of bias,

y giving this letter publicity.

In referring to a

¥ your column “Nobody’s Diary”,

» endeavouring to expose what

e deems a_ certain ignorance
m the part of “Protestant”, sim~
ly exposes his own much
reater ignorance on the subject
vhen -he naively (I hope) in-
orms your readers that ‘the
mly temporal power enjoyed by
“atholic Chureh is that over the
ery small territory known as the
atican City.’”

To those who have made an
objective study of Roman Cath-
dlicism, its past and present his-
ory, implications and aims, such
snorance can only be explained
y the fact that his very religion
recludes him from exercising
vat objective study,

To obtain a reasonable and
inbiassed view of the matter,
nd you know, Sir, how difficult
hat is on such controversial
natters, it is mecessary to under-
stand what is meant by “tem-
‘poral power,” for one thing, This
can only mean power exerted in
elation to secular or mundane

ife affairs, as contrasted
with power exerted upon religious
or spiritual life and affairs, One

\often Wonders where to draw the

jtividing line, if indeed that is
possible with true religion in
vction, as contrasted with purely
aechanical religion of form and
ritual, or power for power’s sake.
That which differentiates The
toman Catholic Church, and its
aead,
rrganism and its!leader, is this
constitutional synthesis of both
ecular and religious powers,
exerted from the) Pope down to

he priest through a_ rocklike
discipline, The temporary power,
vith — world-wide ramifications

ind ambitions, is symbolised by
the eréwn worn by the Pope, by
ais clever diplomatic corps, and
even his nucleus army.. All this
evidence of temporal power in
action, with universal ambition
and intent, is rooted in the defini-
tion of Popedom and expressed
at the crowning of the dynastic
sovereign Pope in Rome’s Vatican:

“The Pope is of so great digni-
“ty, and so exalted, that he is
“not a mere man, but as it were
God, and the vicar of God. He
“is likewise the divine mon-
“arch and supreme emperor
“and king of kings. Hence the
“Pope is crowned with a triple
“tiara as King of Heaven and
“of earth and of the lower
“regions, Moreover the superi-
‘ority and the power of the

letter under
io name “Protestant”, the writer

from any other Church-

Protestants),
been herein stated will explain



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hy EDWIN ROTH

There is something delightfully
pleasant about these whistle-stops.
For ten or fifteen minutes, a tiny
town far removed from the big
national events becomes the centre
of the United States, maybe the
centre of the world. And the
people of that town who crowd
the railway-station, and some who
have come 200 or 300
miles away, feel that they really
matter in the nation’s affairs,

The routine is the same every-
where. As the train slows down,
we see the local band in their red
or blue uniforms standing beside

a large flag, which is held aloft by often

a very proud member of the local
American Legion branch. The
long train grinds to a halt,
band is now happily playing “Hail
to the Chief.”
exclusive personal signature tune
of the President, and a local band
does not often get the chance to
render it. So they enjoy every
blaring note.

The crowd is held back by ropes,
sweating local policemen and
National Guard volunteers. Around
them are freight cars and maybe
an old locomotive. Packed to-
gether are all the children of the
town—they have been let out of
school for the great occasion — in
their bright shirts and blue cotton
trousers, the housewives, the men
who took half an hour off work,
the farmers, the old-timers, the
bar-room politicos. Some of them
hold posters with such inscriptions
as “Adlai is Our Guy”, “Don’t Let
Them Take It Away” or simply
“Give 'Em Hell, Harry!”, In
front of the ropes stand the mayor,
the local Democratic prominents,
Indian chiefs and others oO ex-
pect a presidential handshake.

Well Guarded

Meanwhile the Secret Service
agents have left the train. They
surround the last coach, and min-
gle with the crowd. In spite of
the informality, the President is
most carefully guarded.

All the time, the band keeps on
playing “Hail to the Chief”,
sometimes alternating it with
“God Bless America”. Blonde
drummajorettes with | beautiful
legs perform amazing physical
contortions (I remember one at
Helper, Utah, who kept on doing
the splits across the railroad
track in time with the music) but
as all eyes are on the back plat-
form, they are wasting their
efforts.

The rear platform or the traia
is decorated with the presidential
flanked by two

seal in bronze,

posters inscribed “Vote for
Stevenson and Sparkman.”
Draped across the back is a
rather theatrical blue velvet
curtain, Through this curtain

comes a local Democratic digni-
tary, usually the Governor of the
State a Senator or a Congress-
man. There is a cheer from the
crowd.

Re quickly introduces the men
who are running for the Senate,
for Congress, for State Governor,
for important local offices. Each
steps through the curtain as his
name is called, waves briefly to
the crowd, and steps back. Then
comes the simple announcement:
“Ladies and Gentlemen, the
President of the United States.”

ay:
s
“Roman Pontiff by no means
“pertains only to heavenly
things, but even over angels, “etc.,
etc. These words cause the
ordinary Protestant to tremble
for those who have to believe
them, because Christ the only
incarnate God and infallible man
never spake thus, and his crown
was of
The temporal power directed
from Rome will shortly be exerted
in the United States. Solid
phalanxes of Roman Catholic
votes, organised by Vatican
agents on the spot, will be cast
in favour of, or against, this or
that candidate, according as he
differs from or agrees with the
interests and policy of official
Catholicism, Here is temporal
power in action and it is directed
from the Vatican but opera
in the Unite@ States. It demon~-
strates that synthesis of temporal
and spiritual power which
emanates from the Vatican City
and is world-wide in spirit and
action. It is exerted over some
350,000,000 Roman Catholics
throughout the world, all of whom
are subjected to the will of the
Pope in Rome as their temporal
and spiritual leader,

Let not prejudice blind us to
the fact that The Roman Catholic
Church has given the world many
of its saints and its A
sages and its loving benefactors.
The world is in debt to it for
much of its culture, art an
beauty, its ideals and idealists.
Its vast congregations always
have included multitudes of
honest-to goodness folks like our
Barbadian selves, If we deplore
the tendency to segregation of
Roman Catholics from people of
other religious views, and if we
lament the “chosen people” com-
plex and fetish, let us realise that
the Roman Catholics have no
monopoly here, and that other
denominations indulge’ like self-
deception leading to disunity and
disaffection in the ranks of The
One Church,

If there are those of your read-
ers who do not know why Pro-
testants are w arn ed against
Roman Catholic marriages (and





R.C. priests do themselves warn

their’ members against marrying
perhaps what has

why. Such a marriage might

evade the rocks if there were to

be no children. It might well
flourish if one of the parties was
wishy-washy on religious matters
and principles. That one would
very soon become Roman
Catholic, and that mig@t well be
better than being “wishy-washy”
on matters of religion, But if the
Protestant is as “hot” on religious
principles as the R, C. is sure to
be, and if there are children, then
as the children will be,.Roman
Catholics, the “hot” Protestant
will be denied any influence as
to the religious direction of the
children, and the resultant heat,
will almost surely destroy that

The against the
(This march is the he

tes th

= no more beautiful a gift from tne
d people than this,

woare |The Presidential Traim| COMMONWEALTH |(oramms: | panies: |
—A Very Special Train

SOLIDARITY — |

LONDON, October.

A CLOSELY integrated Commonwealth}
economic policy must be aligned with migra-
tion and political, educational and eultural
matters, writes Mr. Geoffrey d’Egville in the
current issue of New Commonwealth. P

He urges a widening of the agenda for the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’ conference
to include discussion of all Commonwealth
relationships—“even those which, at first
sight, seem to be only remotely connected
with economics.”

“Commonwealth solidarity depends inthe},
long run on the peoples and individuals who
contribute to it, whether their contribuNons
consist of financial and commercial genius,
inventiveness in the arts and sciences, or} }
achievement in the humanities,”-Mr. d’Eg-}'
ville continues.

If ever there was occasion and opportunity |}
for a Commonwealth crusade, now surely is
the moment, he states. Such a crusade would
be far removed from outmoded conceptions
of imperialism, and would have regard to
the needs of countries outside the Common.
wealth. ,

Britain must recast her trade policy and
“redirect her energies and inventive genius
into new channels,” he goes on. By working
towards economic integration the Common-
wealth can attain a degree of self-sufficiency
matched only by that of the United States,
and greatly exceeding that of Russia.

Mr. d’Egville goes on to advocate “ an all-
embracing plan for Commonwealth co-f{}
operation and development,” the first aim off?
which should be an expansion of. trade. to;
“a volume hitherto undreamed of.”. This, he
adds, will necessarily involve withdrawal
from GATT. “Imperial preference has been
hamstrung too long.”

(In the same issue of New Commonwealth, }{
a leading article qualifies the arguments of
those who advocate withdrawal from GATT
by pointing out that not all Commonwealth
countries are anxious to see Imperial pre-
ferences extended.)

The wider Commonwealth plan, Mr.

d’Egville continues, should aim at decentral-
isation of population and industry—‘which
means that Britain’s reluctance to export
her youth and technical skill needs to be
overcome.”
o The answer to those who contend that
large-scale migration is a mistaken policy is,
according to Mr. d’Egville, seen today in
South Africa, “where British traditions and
the rule of law are in jeopardy because of
our past failure to contribute more settlers
to that country,”..-.5 Ob ’

The movement of industry and capital
should form integral parts of an imaginative
migration policy, and this new “Imperial
conception needs to rest on the secure
foundation of education and knowledge of
each other.”

“The Commonwealth and its significance
should be a distinct subject in the curri-
culum of schools; advanced studies should
be instituted at the universities and techni-
cal colleges,” Mr. d’Egville concludes.

—L.ES.

BLOOD TRIBE WEAR
“OLD SCHOOL TIE” |i

By JAMES COOPER )
TORONTO,' |i}

BLACKFOOT Indians of the Blood Tribe i
in Alberta have adopted an “old school tie”,
thanks to Archdeacon Samuel Middleton,
who emigrated to Canada from England.

The 68-year old Anglican has retired as
principal of the St. Paul’s School on the
Blood Reserve near Cardston, Alberta, but
has left behind the red and green striped
ties, specially imported from England and a
school motto, not in Latin but in Indian,
Mokokit ki aekokimat—“Be wise and per-
severe.”

Young Samuel Middleton was frankly
scared when he began missionary work
among the Blood Indians more than 40 years
ago. He found them half-starving in their
teepees, secretly feared that their sun dances
might end in his being scalped.

He decided, “There is nothing better than a
good public school training” and as he won
the confidence of the young braves he started
the old boys’ association, class re-unions, \a
eon yearbook and,-of course, the school

e. Bie ev

Now the once nomadic Bloods, who used!



Through the blue velvet curtain

ps—or bounces—the familiar
white-haired fi, with the thick,
rimless s es, the long nose
and the hearty laugh. He waves
happily, The crowd applauds al-
ways. There are shouts of “Give
‘em hell, Harry!” “Truman grins
and opens his nétes.

He usually speaks from notes,
mentioning at first purely local
achievements of the Democratic
administration, praising local
candidates for Congress and State
offices. The crowd like that, It
makes them feel that the President
knows all about their own back
yard. But after having, gone
through this routine, ruman
his notes and






















cans
cackles of appreciation from

arers.
“Go on, Harry”, they call out.
“Pour it on em!”

Harry Truman’s greatest politi-
cal asset is that he is a very or-
dinary. man. He has that quality
of ordinariness which is a great
deal harder to achieve than it
seems, and which is of immense
value in politics. He talks like or-
dinary men, in short, crisp sen-
tences and ‘in simple words that
ordinary men understand, That
was why he won the election in
1948. That is how he is now trying
to get Adlai Stevenson into the
White House.

Where's Margaret

At the end, he closes his big
grey notebook and waves goodbye.
And then suddenly has an after-
thought, Sometimes it is an invi-
tation from the crowd that seems
to remind him—a call of “Where's
emeeer ed reat hapoens he
acts as su ple as
if he had just discovered that his
daughter was on the train.

“Come on out, baby, they're ask-
ing for you,” rm) th
the curtain behi
garet comes out, as bouncy as her
father, smiles at the crowd and
waves, She really has a lot of per-
sonality, The applause is terrific.

When there is no call for Mar-
garet, Truman looks at the crowd,
grins, and remarks: “I have my
greatest asset with me. Would you
like to see her?”

That does it. There are calls for
Margaret. The curtain parts, and
there she stands, every time. She
usually gets an even bigger ova-
tion than her father, but the Pres-
ident does not mind. He looks
every inch the proudest Papa in
the world.

%













* *

Then Truman goes through the
ordeal by hand-shaking. In a sin-
gle day’s campaigning, Truman
shakes more hands than Winston
Churchill does in all the weeks of
a British election canpraen. Local
dignitaries, democratic officials,
clergymen, school teachers, labour
leaders, bandmasters, firemen and
Indian chiefs—all line up at every
step to climb the back platform
and squeeze the presidential hand.
Occasionally a baby is brought up

be kissed. __

Then the enginé whistles. The
Banner,” and an waves as
band plays ‘The Star-Spangled
the train pulls slowly out of the
station, The children break away
from the crowd and run alongside
the train, shouting and waving.
They will tell their grandchildren
that in 1952 they saw the Presi-
dent of the United States.

A A a

=





which Is meant by marriage be-
tween a man and a woman.
I think often pseudo

to indicate lack of conviction, or

unwillingness to shoulder re-

sponsibility for one’s declared

views and convictions, and with

that thought in mind I sign myself.
J. BARRETT.

tend

A Coronation Suggestion

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR, — May I through this
medium offer a timely and most
practical suggestion to the Plan-
tation Owners of Barbados who
will, I feel sure, soon be wonder-
ing what best they should give as
a permanent Coronation Gift.
What better could they offer
than to relinquish ownership of
all lands bordering on the main
public highways of the island to
a depth of say 100 yards in from
e road.

These lands they could give to
the Government and people of},
Barbados expressly for planting of
avenues of Casuarina and Flam-
boyant trees under the supervision
of the Department of Agriculture.

The joy and comfort that these
avenues would bring to Barba-
dians and tourists to our shores
would be a debt that none could
ever repay.

“A thing of beauty is a joy for-
ever.”

I am sure that there could be

Land owners of Barbados to its

The people would be grateful
for the joy and beauty that such
a gift would bring in the coming
years.

Yours sincerely,
A MOTORIST.

Housing

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—I would like to. draw to
the attention of the Government
the desperate need,,of housing for
the artisans of this island. J am
a man with a family and am
working as regularly as I can but
I don’t see how I would ever be
able to own a house without a
loan for the artisans, Why?

Up to now, nothing has been
done that is beneficial to the arti-
sans of this island. First, the wages
are very low because there is no
definite amount set by government,
so they have to take what is offered
or go unemployed. Secondly the
cost of material is very high and
before you can get near the price
of a house it goes up again and
that goes on and on like the points
of a fan mill: one point can never
eatch the other.

So, please leave a while some
of the salaried people who draw
their salaries all the year round
and give a little consideration to
the poor artisans who get a job
now and then and still have to
meet the cost of living just as
the others, Please try and help us
as we would be very grateful. |

GEORGE SMALL.

come among the richest Indians in Canada
and the reserve produces 200,000:bushels [of
wheat in a year and cattle worth £100,000.
They have exchanged their teepees for mod-
ern homes, their tomahawks for refrigerators
and farm with modern equipment. Their
sons are making good across Canada, always
taking with them that tie.

And Mr. Middleton? He has been too busy
chronicling their customs, writing books on
their dancing, exploring their Rockey Moun-
tains even to return to England to attend
his own school’s Old Boys’ re-unions,

He will, though, attend one annual get-
together. In gratitude the Blood Indians have
made him a life member of the Head Chiefs
and Tribal Council. And he has retired to a
hand for those old boys’ re-unions,—-B.U.P,

MAND) ARES GRINDING HEADS
wees ISELS GIMLETS
SAWS: » GOUGES PLIERS .
PLANES AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
BITS DRILLS BRACES

aE etc. » etc. etc.

WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD.



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‘THURSDAY, OCTOBER _ 23, _ 1952



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‘THURSDAY, OCTOBER . 23, 1952

Suit Begins Against

Further Hearing
Continues Friday

HEARING of the Court of Chancery Suit, Mr. Piere
L. Reid against Mr, Harold A, Tudor, Mr. Alfred T. Reid,
and Mrs. Ellen L. Blackman, executors of the will of Fitz
Herbert Reid, began before His Lordship the Vice Chan-
cellor, Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery yesterday. Counsel
for the plaintiff closed his case after éalling two witnesses
whee matter has been adjourned until tomorrow: at
30 a.m. ’ Se PWITE Y The“
Mr. Piercy Reid is claiming he took it that h
administration of the estate of holding to Bis castisn- skein,
his father Mr. Fitz H. Reid. but that the plaintiff was appear-
Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed ing by Solicitor Counsel, and
by Messrs. Hutchinson & Ban- sohad whether, under the ” eir-
field, Solicitors, is appearing for cumstances, He was inea position

him. to proceed with, the cage.

Counsel for Mr, H. A. Tudor

Mr. Barrow s:
‘and Mrs. E. L. Blackman is Mr. to proceed. re a eee
E. K. Walcott, Q.C., instructed by ?
Mr. D, Lee Sargeant, Solicitor. Power Ut Attorney
Mr. Alfred Reid is unrepresent- _ Mr. Walcott said that His

ed.
In the Bill of Complaint it is
stated that the plaintiff is a bene-
‘ficiary under the last will and
) testament of Mr. Fitz H. Reid,
late of the Garden, St. James.
Defendant Mr. A. T. Reid resides
at Holetown, Mr, H. A. Tudor at
the Ivy, and Mrs. Ellen Blackman
at the Garden, and these are exe. rnéq Friend,

utors of the will, he had never said or imp]
.. Mr. Fitz H. Reid died on May oat his. own authority had pose
“18, 1949, without having altered countermgnded. If that/had been
or revoked his will and it was S0,"he. not be. *before the
duly admitted to probate by the ‘Comt. 2. te p
Court of Ordinary of this island”
on June 9, 1950.

The estate remains unadminis-
tered, and the plaintiff claims (a) ;
the administration of the estate, R. : ~ Registrar
(b) such further and other relief produced Volume 124° of the
as may be just, and (c) costs. ister of Wills. - He said that

In answer to the plaintiff's on page 554 w: entered under

.elaims, the two representeq de- June vag last’ will and
‘ondants admit that the estate of testament of Mr, Pitz H. Reid, of
r. Fitz H. Reid has not been Garden, Sf. James. That will
‘fully administered, but due to the was .prt “ins the Court of
‘following reasons:— (1) The de- ‘Ordinary, 2% .:
lay in the administration of thé He also pr Volume 28
(estate is due to the inability of oe entary Register,
“the executors to agree as to the 1949" Said that testamentary
validity of certain claims which letters were granted to Mr. H. A.
have Been filed by the plaintiff Tudor and Mrs. E. L, Blackman,
“pgainst the estate,.and (2) in Those letters were issued on
‘consequent of the said claims, June 9, 1950. On the same date,
they have not been able to arrive testamentary. letters were o
,at any agreement in respect of granted to Mr. A. L. Reid, .
the payment of the claims. Mr: Alfred Reid said he was a

The other defendant, Mr. A, L. son of Mr. Fitz H, Reid, and the
Reid in his ‘answer to the claim plaintiff was his brother. . So far,
states that the delay is not due to the administration of the estate
any act or default on his part. was only to the extent that a few

Before evidence was taken, claims had been paid. Nothing

‘submissions were made in respect had been done as far as the bene.
of the Plaintiff's absence in ficiaries were concerned.
America. SReeeenes, a said that
i certain claims on the estate, sucn

_ Plaintiff In U.S.A. as funeral expenses, death duties,
etc. had been paid,

row mire had earlier indi_
ca at a Power of Attorney
should be got before the matter
Was ‘proceeded with, and it was
on that basis that the argument

— x Burrow on.
Mr, w said that his earl,
subm' and request for a,

adjournment had been merely ‘to
accommodate His Learn

Mr. E. K. Walcott gaid that h
would. take. ‘the sl - eps to
gain security, of ‘costs. © “~¥ ,

Evidence was: then taken.

' Mr. Barrow «rst said that since
the action haq been filed, the Claim Lodged J
laintiff. who was a_ student in
S.A., had returned to that The Reliable Friendly Society
‘country. There had been some had been owed $300 by his fath-
delay originally, and the plaintiff er, and he sent in a claim on
had to return .due to previous behalf of the Society. The exe-
arrangements. He did so on cutors only agreed to: the claim
short notice, ee ae te p nord x 7 Society, me prem
first not: trial was served on dent o e ety. He had
his noah * * tained a receipt fromthe Suciety.
‘’ A Power of Attorney was sent but he was not certain whether
to the plaintiff in order that the he would be able to find it.
action might continue in his As far as Piercy Reid’s claim
absence, and there was a cover- for $400 was concerned, the exe-
ing letter with instructions to re- cutors at one time decided that
turn the Power of Attorney im- they would pay him, and wrote ta
mediately, His Solicitors had tell him they would .do so as
‘since received a cablegram stat- soon as money was _ available.
‘ing, “Late Notice.” Since that decision, Mrs. Ellen
. From that it was possible to Blackman, said she would not
infer that the plaintiff intended acknowledge that $460. As re-
returning or that it was too late gards another claim by Mr,
to send the Power of Attorney. Piercy Reid for $202.72, he had
There was some ambiguity in the been asked to send the executors
words. Under the circumstances, further particulars’ as to the
with, the .necessary apologies to claim.
the other side, they wanted an The plaintiff had also sent in
adjournment to clarify the situa- a claim for Mrs. E. M. Broome
tion. « +. for $286. The executors wrote
; Mr.- Walcott said that His and told him that they were will-
“Learned Friend was in the pbsi- ing to pay $120, but he refused
tion that he could not say any- that. He (the witness) could not
thing: Actually, he had no client. remember whether Mr. Pidrey
‘If a per: instituted a suit and Reid had sent a Power of Attor-
Jeft the island, and as in the ney, In neither of ‘the instances
‘present case, had able and quali- that the executors had refused
fied counsel and solicitors, it was the claims had Piercy Reid sued
‘his business to do something them.
‘definite. Counsel for the other There ‘were only three bills in
side had no “locus standi. The dispute. All the others had been
‘ease should be dismissed. That agreed to.
would not mean that the plaintiff He had been instructed by the
‘could not lodge it again if he Executors to sell a house belong~
wanted to, ing to the estate and had sold it for
‘ Mr, Barrow said that. in such a $100, This money he had: passed
‘matter, it should be desirable that on to Mr.-Piercy Reid, and was
*the matter be thrashed out, and given a receipt. When he’ show-
‘not be dismissed to cause a waste ‘ed this receipt to the executors,
of time, they at first quibbled over the
‘Mr. Walcott said that the suit paying of the money, but had
‘was lodged on September 5, afterwards dropped the matter.
3951, and the defence’s. anSwer . Re-examined, he said that the
on October 5. The plaintiff could executors. « had -. never -queried
have called for hearing within © Piercy Reid's authority to collect
few weeks. the $286 for Mrs, Broome, but had
‘Cavalier Attitude ‘only queried the amount. Fol-

His Lordship said that he ap- eylars for the

lowing the _receipt sof the parti-!
claim of $202.72'
‘preciated the obvious embarrass- there was a meeting of the =|

‘ment in which Mr. Barrow found eytors, but he could not remem-
‘himself, but it seemed as though per what was decided.

‘the me a adopting © Hegring of the cases. continues
' cavalier attitude. to- A

. Mr. Barrow said that rhaps
“what he had first been saying was
Ysomewhat ex abundanti cautela.

rt a party to a suit appeared in



English Potatoes

‘person from the start and at a r
Dal uent hearing, gap eo Sell Cheaply
; im in his ’ ;
Feed be necessary to get a The news that English pota-
“Power of Attorney; but if Solici- toes were being sold at six cents
‘tors and Counsel had been acting © pound at some of the groceries
for him from the start, the pres- in Bridgetown yesterday. quickly
ence of the Solicitors and Coun- got around, Housewives and do-
sel then without the plaintiff's Mestic servants crowded shops
“physical presence was sufficient “ goge large amounts of
" tinue the case, } ,
|" Sis Lordship said that carrying At ees groceries potaties
‘that argument to jts logical con- were - ing at eight and ten cen
‘elusion. the plaintiff could £0 a Dut one or two plate
wherever he liked for how long Still asked 12 cents per poun “ih
Whe liked and the. suit would not One .. housewife. tol e.
be Advocate’? that she — intended
said that the trial at ee
a0 ee ik know. that sooner
price will be up in the alr again,
“she said,
Onions too
His reasonable prices

‘be struck off
Mr. Barrow
' could continue. s
ing that they would as it 3
down. He was quite willing to
begin the case and use the de-
fendants as his witnesses.
Mr. Walcott. said that

am doing this because I

were
in some groc-

very late to make that submis-

' “Advocate” that she managed to
) sion. aah a ;-. get potatoes at eight cents a
In His Learned Friend’s wis- pound - but a housewife com-

dom and discretion, he had seen
fit to send for a Power of Attor-
} That showed how he felt.

plained that she had to pay 11
cents a pound.

ney. at all ,,. With the rush for rice still on,
Personally, he would rot at. aA the inflow of cheap English pota-
mind if His Learned Friend toes was welcomed,

wanted to use the defendants as

his witnesses. ;
Mr. Barrow said that in an}

case one of the defendants \

PEARS PLENTIFUL





not present and the other de be had without — any difficulty.

was actually only half in Court. re rday hawkers did good busi-
After a short adjournment, His ness, mariy people taking advan-

Lordship told- Mr;~Barrow that tage of-decreased prices

as many pounds as possi- )

or, later ,the

selling at

; eries, uD
| Learned Friend had waited until “4 “aomestic ‘servant told the |

Pears and most vegetables can

BARBADOS



Activity
Great On
Waterfront

Like bees around a hive, so was
the appearance of the waterfront
yesterday morning. So thick was
‘the traffic that the position neces-
Sitated the assistance ‘of policemen
on duty in that area to direct it.

This not unusual happening was
-by the unloading of
artificial manure which was
brought to the island by various
ships which called here over the
past two days. As a result of this,
lorries from many and various
plantations were drawn up along-
side the wharf to load this item
of' cargo for their respective plan-
tations.

Moreover, other vehicles were
conveying cargo of sugar, biscuits
and margarine to the motor ves-
sel Daerwood which was berthed
immediately beiow the lighters
from which the manure was being
taken; the was berthed
opposite the Harbour Master's
Office.

Further down the wharf, oppo-
site the warehouse of Messrs.
Gardiner Austin & Co., lorry
hands assisted the crews of
lighters in unloading 4 cargo of
cement which» was brought to the
island by, the steamship Burmount
which called from .London over
the week-end.

On the opposite side of the
wharf, near Cavan's Lane, ware-
house hands .were busily engaged
in loading lighters with a quanti-
ty of molasses which is being
shipped by Da Costa & Go, on the
steamship Corona which arrived
in port on Tuesday from Trinidad
with general cargo for the island.

Below this spot, near the Cen-
tral. Foundry’s dock-yard, work
on the T.B, Radar was being car-
ried “out by employees of the
dock-yard. On the dock proper,
the French schooner Maria Stella
is still undergoing repairs which
were begun on her a few days,
after she arrived here from
wartinique. These repairs are due
to be completed in a few days
time.

LEAVES FOR 8ST LUCIA
ar Daerwood



The motor — vessel 0
left port yesterday evening on its
way.to St, Lucia. From there, the
Daerwood will sail to St. Vin-
cént and then on to Grenada. At
all ports.the motor vessel will
unload a quantity of cargo which
it loaded while here.

The cargo includes rum, pota-
toes, onions, biscuits, margarine
and soap. Also on board is a ship-
ment of iron works from the
Central Foundry. The
is under the commahd of Captain
J, Neilsen and is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

SCHOONERS ARRIVE

Four schooners and ane yacht
arrived in port yesterday morning.
Two of the schooners hailed trom
identical ports, These were the
“Lady Noeleen” and the “Mary
E. Caroline’ from Dominica. The
other arrivals were “Pnilip H.
Davidson” from British Guiana
under Captain Carney Sealy, the
“Cyril E. Smith”: from Trinidad
under Captain Ollivierre, while
the 50-ton yacht “Maria Cather-
ina” arrived from Antigua: under
the command of Captain Nichol-
son.

BRINGS RICE

One thousand bags of rice was
the chief item of cargo on board
the schooner “Philip H. Davidson”
which ‘arrived from B.G. yester-
day. Besides the 1,000 bags there
are also 200 bags of rice bran and
another 200 bags of rice rejects,
which are consigned to Da Costa
& Co, Ltd... }

Other ‘eargo included 493 pieces
of gveenheart, 30 pieces of mora,
40 tons of firewood, all of which
are consigned to Manning & Co.
and 750 bags of charcoal.

This shipment of rice is the
fourth since the regular shipments
have been resumed, and_ the

second shipment which the “Phil-
ip H. Davidson” has brought since
the shortage,

|
Per Set

WATER MOPS
OIL: MOPS
DUST PANS







Executors Of Will

Mr. Leacock Ap





To Com. To Prepare
For U.K. Industrialists

THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce yéster-

day afternoon appointed Mr.

D. G, Leacock, Jr., to represent

the Chamber on the Committee appointed by His Excel-
lency the Governor to prepare a provisional programme
for the party of British Industrialists who are due to
arrive at Barbados on November 7th.

Other «members of the Com-
mittee are Hon. Sir John Saint,
(Chairman) Hon. H. A. Cuke,
Hon. F. C. Hutson, Lt. Col. Con-
nell, Mr. M, E. Cox, and a rep-
resentative of the Sugar Pro-
ducets’ Association. The Com-
mittee will hold its first meeting
today. The Acting labour Com-
nissioner will act as Secretar
to the Committee, and Liiaisoh
Officer to the Mission.

Their terms of reference are to
“prepare a provisional programme
for the Party and to arrange for
interviews and visits while it is
in the island,

The five-man Mission, consisting,
of Mr. Lincoln: Steel, as leader,
Lt. Col. H. E, Peirce, O.B.E., J.P.
Mr. W. W. S. Robertson, O.B.E.,
Mr. L. Rose, M.C., and Mr. G. H.
Spencer, will be accompanied by
Mr. M. A. Willis, a Principal at
the Colonial Office,

The Itinerary

tlhe

Mission :— >

Mr. J. L. S. Steele has been with
Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.
since its inception. in 1926 and
was appointed to the Board of
the Company in 1945. . He is at
present the Director in charge of
heavy chemical groups and’ over-
seas interests of the Company.
He has travelled widely in con-
nection with Industrial develop-
ments in a large number of
Countries, notably North and
South America, South Africa,
India and the Far East. He is
Chairman of the British National
Committee, International Cham-
ber of Commerce, and Chairman
of -the Overseas Trade Policy
Committee of Federation of Brit-
ish Industries.

Colonel Peirce is Managing
Director of Hall & Co. Ltd., the
largest builders’ merchants’ in

England. He is a member of the
Executive Committee of the
National Council of Building
Material Producers and Chairman
of the National Council of Ballast

The ‘Party will visit Jamaica, sand and allied Trading. Associa-

Trinidad, British Guiana, in addi-
tion to Barbados, and its pu e
will be to “look into the possibili-
ties of further industrial devel-
opment, suggest
which such development
take, and to indicate what indus-
tries or type of industries appear
suitable for establishment in the
light of local conditions.

The Mission will report its
findings to the several Govern-
ments concerned and to the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies,

They left the United Kingtom
on the 17th instant, and arrived’
in British Guiana on the 19th
They are due to arrive at 'Trini>
dad on the 26th of this montih. Tt
will visit Barbados from the 7th
November to the llth when it
leaves for Jamaica,

Writing to the Chamber of
Commerce, the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary states that “the Party
is anxious that a provisional
programme should be drawn’ up!
before its arrival, that, in ‘order
to cover the maximum ground, it
should “split up *co-ordinately,
individual members visiting ac-
tivities in their own line’ of
experience,” and that allowance
shoult be made for, some free
time’ for the members of the
Party to discuss among them-
+selves..- The. Party... has,also ex-
pressed a-desite “to have
discussions with the Comptroller
of Development and Welfare Or-
ganisation while it is in Barbados,

Brief Biographies

Following are brief biographi-

cal notes on the members of the

some’ and of the University and is Presi-

tions, He also served on a number
of Ministry of Works Committees.

Mr. Rose is. Chairman and
Managing Director of L. Rose &

the -direetions Co. Ltd, Manufacturers of bottled
might fruit juices, preserves, ete.

He is
a member. of the Executive Com-
mittee of the West India Com-
mittee and Food Manufacturers
Federation Incorporated,

Mr, Robertson is Managing
Director of W. H. A, Robertson &
Co. Ltd, Manufacturing Steel-
works Plant, and other engineer-
ing products. During the war he
was Chairman of North Midland
Regional Production Board and is

- at present Chairman of the East-

ern’ Regional Board for Industries.
He is also a member of the Fed-
eration of British Industries East-
ern Regional Council afd of the
Committee of the: Steelworks
Plant Association.

Mr. George Hooton ‘Spencer is
Chairman and Managing Directo:
of George Spencer Ltd., Hosiery
Manufacturers, and W, E. Saxby
(Nottingham) Ltd., Bleachers and
Dyers. He is also a member of
the Grand Council of the Federa-
tion of British Industries and
Chairman of the Federation's
North Midlana Regional Council,
and has just completed his term
as President of the Textile Insti-
tute, He is ‘a member of the

sound of Wottingham Chamber

dent of ,Nottinghamshire County
Cricket lub, During the war
he served in several public capa-
cities including Regional Con-
troller in South Western Region
for Ministry Aircraft Production,



COCOANUTS

Dry cocoanuts, 7,450 in number
formed the main items of the
cargoes of two schooners which
arrived from the same port yés-
terday morning. These schooners,
the Mary Caroline and the Lady
Noeleen brought 2,600 and 4,850
loose cocoanuts respectively. Be-
sides the cargo of cocoanuts, the
schooners also brought 612 bags
of copra, 19 cords of firewood an
a quantity of fresh. fruit, Both
are consigned to,the Schooner
Owners’ Association,

COAL FROM TRINIDAD

The other schooner to arrive in
port yesterday, the “Cyril FE
Smith’, brought a cargo of 100
tons of steam coal from Trinidad.
The schooner is under the com-
mand of Captain Ollivierre aid is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association.

OIL FOR B.U.C.C.

The Oil Tanker ‘“Inverosa”
which arrived in port on Tuesday
from Carapito, brought a cargo of
883,680 U.S. gallons of Juspin
Crude Oil to the island, This oil
is consigned to the British Union








MOPS

DUST PANS

Make Your Selection To-day

HAIR BROOMSG............
» 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.
WISK HAND BRUSHES (each)
LAVATORY BRUSHES 57c., 64c., 72c. & 78c.
LAVATORY BRUSHES with Holders

(each) $2.00 & $3.00

50c.

$1.13

eeseie ‘TID atin

@ $1
@ 1
]

@

oS
son~

now



Se

> q=qn.er- HF HCC EES

Oil Company. The tanker which
{s consigned to Da Costa & Co,
was anchored off Gravesend
while discharging the oil.

GENERAL CARGO

The Norwegian steadiship
“Corona” which arrived in port
on Tuesday from Trinidad,
brought cargo whidh was Jeft
over from the S.S. “Pioneer Gem’
and the “Pioneer Star”.

This cargo included 400 con-
tainers of beef loaf, 100 cases ot
eurrants, 100 cases of sultanas, 30
cases of eanned fruit, 278 cases of
tinned cheese, 200 cases of Lecto-

gen, 300 cases of luncheon beef -

and 86 bags of pollard, The vésse)
which is consigned to Da Costa
& Co,., is under the command of
Captain John Rasmussen,

RAIN

Yesterday the rain was threast-
ening most of the day, In the city
there were light and heavy show-
ers falling at intervals.

During most of the rain, work
on the busy: waterfront was kept
back,

After the breakfast hour,
evening was misty and
cool,

the
fairly






Cave

0, 11, 12, & 13,



pointed TWo cHaRrceD

=—_—_—
SS

WITH DETENTION |
OF PICKUP |

IN THE Court of Originai
Jurisdiction of the Assistant Court
of Appeal yesterday, His Honour
Mr, A. J. H. Hanschell adjourned
on the application of Mr. G. B

les until October 28, the
case of detention brought by De-
lisle M. Bourne of Lower Hinds-
bury Road, St. Michael against
the defendants Anita Walters and
Lolita Walkers, both of Roebuck
Street, St. Michael.

Mr. Niles is appearing in the
case on behalf of the plaintiff
Bourne. Bourne is: claiming the
return of one radio pick-up valued
at £10. 8s. 8d. from both de-
fendants and is also asking the
court for £2, 1s, 8d. from both
defendants for the detention of the
pick-up.

Yesterday Bourne told the court
that both defendants rent a shop
from him at Roebuck Street, St.
Michael, and sometime in August
he lent the defendants a pick-up
which he had bought from a Mr
Gittens. After the defendants
had the pick-up for sometime, he
approached them and asked for it.
They refused to hand over the
pick-up to him. He also wrote
them about the matter.

Clarence King of Deacon's Road,
St. Michael said that sometime
in August he met the plaintiff in
High Street, City and the plain-
tiff asked him to collect a pick-up
from Mr. Gittens’ place at the
eorner of James and Roebuck
Streets. He went there and Mr.
Gittens handed him a_ pick-up
from his store. Later the same
day he’saw the plaintiff who asked
him to take the pick-up to the

defendants’ shop in Roebuck
Street, St. Michael. On reaching
the shop he saw the defendant

Walters in the shop and he deliver-
ed the pick-up to her,

At this stage the case was ad-
Journed until October 28,

FOR SESSIONS

HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Grif-
‘ith, Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday committed
Euna Bromley (46) of Cook:
éstley, St. Michael to the next sit-

ting of the Court of Grand
Sessions charged with inflicting
bodily harm on James Slocombe

with a knife on September 4.

Set. E. W. King, attached to
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police in the preliminary

hearing.
OVERLOADED BUS

EDGAR BEST a conductor of
Sugar Hill, St, Joseph was order-
ed to pay a fine of 15/- in 14 days
or 14 days’ imprisonment with
hard labour for overloading the

bus O-14 while it was travelling
along Hindsbury Road, St. Michael
on September 12.

His Worship Mr. EB, A. McLeod
hefore whom the case was heard
told. the defendant that this
practice is becoming very
prevalent among conductors and
it is bad,

Best pleaded guilty. The Police

said that the bus which was
loaded with 36 wvassengers wage
liceneed to earry 25,
RESISTED POLICE

A FINE of 25/- to be paid in
14 days or 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour was imposed
yesterday on 35-year-old porter
We-bert Carter of Harts Gap
Christ Church by His Worshir
Mi. EB. McLeod who found

him guilty of resisting Police Con-
stable Denny on September 4,

P.C. Denny said that while or
duty on Swan Street he asked the
defendant for his name for he was
obstructing traffle on that road
The defendant refused to give hiv
name and address.

When he tried to arrest the de-
fendant he resisted.

REMANDED

CLYDE WILLIAMS (25), «
Trinidadian motor mechanic was
veaterday remanded until October
23 by His Worship Mr. E.
Met,eod. Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, when he appeared be-
fore him charged with secreting
himself on the S.S, Planter with-
ut the consent of the master o

e shi
tine share stated the offence
was committed on October 10.

~

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

BROAD STREET













Ae CCPC?
+ PODOOOG



PAGE FIVE~



and keeps the home

BRIGHT, CLEAN é&
HEALTHY

Vansion=Polish

-OR FLOORS. FURNITURE & LINOLEUM

wommmmm Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados samammersan,

That hace stood the Test
of Time.

REXALL

BISMA-REX — Safe, Prompt, Effective Antacid
Powder



BLOOD-PURIFIER — For Skin Eruptions.
EYE DROPS — For Inflamation of the Mucuos

Membrane of the Eye
WORM MIXTURE For Children, ‘







KNIGHT'S









HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.





Among man
just receive

other useful Domestic Items we have
the following

Bird Cages
Ham Boilers
Water Coolers

Galvd. Dust Bins
Wire Rat Traps

Night Chair Pans |

CAST IRON ENAMELLED BATHS
JACOB'S PATT, COUNTER SCALES

FIRE AND BURGLAR RESISTING SAFES
EXPANDING CURTAIN WIRE

“ORIAC” SYNTHETIC WASH LEATHERS
GALVD. WIRE NETTING—AIl Sizes

— ALSO —

HIGH GRADE ALUMJNIUM WARE
SAUCEPANS, FRYPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS
MOULDS, COLANDERS, BOWLS with covers ete.

At Very Attractive Prices



For Rest “Values in Hardware
TRY

HARRISON'S

3412 — 2364
Broad St.

YOULL
BE
SURPRISED
WITH
YOUR
SAVINGS

6c. Per 10 Ibs. POTATOES Per 10 Ibs ...... ¢ -96
$6.60 Per 110 Ibs. Bag POTATOES Per 110 Ibs, Bag $6.60
96c. Per Tin CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS

Per Tin 96
Per Doz. Tins SARDINES Per Doz. Tins .... 1.92
Per 3 Ibs. ONIONS Per 3 Ibs. .........--+-> -42

$1.92
42¢.

The Above Items For Cash & Carry Customers Only.

cxtpetniaininindtiatatisiiaertdniemseiiliiataeiae itiebanele
CROSSE & BLACKWELLS GHERKINS $1.08
” 0 PICKLED WALNUTS

per Jar

” os MANGO CHUTNEY
per Bottle
per 5 ib Tin
. per 1 Tin
per 1 i} Tin.
4 oz. Tin
.. per Tin
per Bottle
per Tin
4 1b. Tin
. per Ib
per 1 Tin 1.08
per pkt. 58
per Tin 65
per Bottle 48

PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER .
PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER
ARABIAN PITTED DATES .
ITALIAN TOMATO PASTE 2 oz, Tin 20c,
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT ..........

PURE OLIVE OIL , eK
NOR JAX ORANGE SEGMENTS sip
2% Ib. Tin $3.76;






DENMOR HAMS
DANISH SLICED HAM
AUSTRALIAN TABLE BUTTER
QUAKER PUFFED RICE . :
DUTCH CELERY HEARTS
KOO TOMATO SAUCE

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

=



a na a a i i i a ea al





PAGE SIX

44. Ina further case two young

Mucurapo, The lady’s brother was

ladies signed applications at thenot available to give evidence as

request of others and obtained
lots but the plans of their em-
ployers or principals miscarried
ond the lots were surrendered

Merely Nominees

45. In a few other instances, it
was clearly established that the
applicants were merely nominees
but for one reason or another
most of the lots were surrendered.

46. Although applications for
assignments were made by about
fifty per centum of the applicants
who were successful in obtaining
lots we think we have stated
enough to show the nature of the
conspiracies which were hatche?
to hoodwink some councillors and
to ease the burden of duty or:
conscience of others.

47. Three builders who buil
houses on the lots, and a business
man, whose firm supplied buildin:

materials, appeared before u:
Their testimony, in conjunctio:
with the evidence of others

presented a mass of intricate and
intermingled webs of unorthode»
dealings and questionable busines:
transactions, a feature of which
was that in some cases agents had
never been seen by their principals
end in others principals had never
been heard of by their agents
Théusands of dollars changed
hands and engagements and un-

dertakings .wWere entered into
without Gy memoranda or
acknowledgments, ond in many

cases wheve.deecuments were user
signatures Jyere appended to them
in a mostehaphazard and irre-
sponsible fashion,

48. The name of one builder,
who is alse-a practising solicitor,
kept croppjfig up in many of these
transactionss By his manoeuvres
and ingen he was successtu!
in obtainhyg building rights on no
fewer thian-six of the lots.

49. OndZf the houses which bh
built and ssmbsequently sold wa:
erected Orewa lot obtained by his
brother-in-law as his nominee,

650. Sore of the assignments
were genWhe and we cannot
criticise th@mme or two individuals
who, with«an @ye to his or their

benefit ancdivithout resort to ques-
tionable @xpedients, seized the
opportunitye that arose. The

persons whécare culpable are those
who pavett the way for the
ocession Oðat opportunity and
tnese (inelii@ing the persons who
aided and abetted them) who in
their applieations to the Council
stated falsehoods in order to
obtain the lots, We consider that
their deceitful representation;
amounted to a.fraud on thé
Council (as a Council) and on
their fellow burgesses, particularly
these whose cases were deserving
but whose applications were not
even considered,

Corrupt Practices

ol. Evidence of corrupt prac-
tices by councillors in thee cas:
relating to applications for lols
was given. In the first case it is
sufficient to record that Councillor
Ward was sentenced to aterm of
imprisonment after pleading guilty
to a charge of corruptly receiving
$200 as an inducement to obtain
a lot for one of the applicants.

52. Im the second instante a
applicant related how he came to
apply for A lot. He stated tha
he did so purely at the instigation
of Councillor Mitchell as he had
thought that his chanees of getting
one we remote that after \h¢
made his application the councillor
informed him that he had secured
promises of support for the appli-
< from six other councillor:
required $600 for thei:
services. He said that when th:
mount was first mentioned he

rsicod it to represent tha
nium_he would have to pay
e 10€ AS the councillor, bein;
id= triend, might have been
~wangle a tion of the
oer). but

re





vho

rjount- payable (i.e,
iat when he realised what i
or he told the councillor he could
not-alford t y it but, if he got a
. hol wa ognsiger what he
ould dp fee them. In conclusion
he suitGd Tht the councillor told
him that qt ite. Council meeting
he hacd-prugteed hie name but it
ws opfrovét ty two other coun-
cltcs emly and 6 He was unsuc-

cosstul;” bub on enqaixy he ‘dis-
covered that the mneillor had
nover proposea nis name.

43, he names of two other
ccyneiliors were mentioned az

bc’ng present during some part of
tnese negatiations, All three coun
‘illers denied that there was any
truth in the evidence of this
witness. We hold a contrary view
S We were favcurably impressed
by the demeanour of the witness
an@ by the manner in which he
“ove hig evidence. z

54. It should be observed here
that the counejllor first mentioned
had also approached = anothe
person anc offered to support his
application for a lot. He did in
tact propose With success the nam
of that person, together with thx
names of two others, despite hi
ntimaté knowledge of the case «/
the applicant living in a thre¢
bedroom heuse with twenty-cic
oceupanits.

55. In the third instance a lad)
told us about a transaction be-
tween the late Councillor Mathura
and herself as follows: at the time
when the Mucurapo lands wery
being laid out she approached hiim

end told him of her desire 1)
obtain a lot of land from. the
Council, He took her and showed

her some lands at Mucurapo and
south of Wrightson Road aud
idormed her that a lot would cost
$1,000 plus a premium of $400 fo)

hims During her subsequent
tem} absenee from thi
Colony y corresponded with
each other and she produced two
letters Awhich she had received
from him and which she stated
related 40 the transaction. Pur-

suant t6 a request in the second
ictter she instructed a relative in
rinidad to pay him $ On her
coturn ® the Colony the proposi-
on fellthrough andthe councillor
eturned the: $200 to her.
66, The c&inecillor gave evide:

before ws but declined to answer
many dvestions relating to the
antents of the letters on the

ground that hi8 answers might tend

to ineriminaté him. He stated,
however, that-he had received
$200 from the lady’s brother ‘by
sy of a loan for which he gav
note but that the l had no
tion to the subject matter of
first leiter which : of
ence lands at Weod ok and

he

was then seriously ill in
Barbados,
57. In these circumstances and

in view of the death of the coun-
ciller we do not report any
finding about this transaction.
58. Counsel who appeared on
behalf of the councillor objected
to the relevancy of the transaction
under this head of our terms of
reference. We ruled that if it did
not come under this head it cer-
tainly came under the general head
of our terms of reference. We
make no further observation on
that point or on any other aspect
of the matter beyond stating that
we find it more convenient to
nclude it in this part of our report.

Refrigeration Units

Item (c) “the purchase by the
Council of the Port-of-
Spain Corporation in
1949 of four used re-
frigeration units for use
at the Fish Market or
elsewhere and the cir-
cumstances attendant
thereon.”

1. The provision of refrigera-
tion units at certain city institu-
tions was decided upon by the
Council in the month of August,
1948, by the adoption of a resolu-
tion which had been passed on the
22nd Jaly, 1948, by the Council
sitting then as the Local Health
Authority.

2. On the 28rd July, 1948. the
Council received a letter from My
George Attin, an Auto and Electric
Supplies dealer, offering to se!!
the Council ten refrigeration units
at a cost of $6,000 each. These
units had been acquired by Mi
B. S. Maraj from the American

Military Authorities.
3. According to a report of the
Market Management Committer

slated the 14th August, 1948, the
members of that Committee were
invited by the Aeting City
Engineer to see those units. The
Committee did so and after in-
epection recommended:—

“That the Acting City Engineer
get in toueh with the appropria c
technical experts with respect |
the several refrigerating units
inspected and get their opinion
as to the estimated value and
advisability of acquiring same.”
In a further report dated the

5th October, 1948, the Committe:
reported:—

“In accordance with our direc-
tion at that meeting the Actin,
City Engineer after taking
technical advice on the matte:
reported to us, that the plan!
was in good condition and thi!
each unit had a capacity of 1,000
cubic feet. A good feature of
the plant was that the units ai
sectionized and can easily b
repaired,

In our opinion, there is urgen
need for refrigerating plants t>
be installed at the markets an
those offered by Mr. Attin see:
to be very suitable for th

ant recommended:—

“(a) That subject to the neces-
sary Government approval,
eight of the refrigerating
units offered by Mr. Attin
be purchased for use at the
Eastern and Fish Markets
at a cost of $36,000.00,
which will be included in
the loan which the Cor-
poration intends to raise in
the near future,

That Government be asked
to advance the amount in
question pending the rais-
ing of the loan, and

That Mr. Attin be informed
that on Government ad-
vancing the necessary sur
eight refrigerating units
will be purchased from him
subject to his putting them
in proper working condi-
tion to the satisfaction o1
the City Engineer.”

Agreed To
4. That recommendation was
to and on the 20th October
1948, a reply along whose lines wa
sent to Mr, Attin.

5. On the 28th December, 1948
the Ccuncil put the matter before
Gevernment and requested a
proval to incur the expense and ar
adyanee to meet it, A reply
that letler was not received unti
the llth May, 1949, in which |
was suggested that the propos:
should remain in abeyance. Thi
letter was not laid before tht
Council until the 26th May, 1949
Nothing came of the offer from
Mr. Attin and the Council's con-
ditional acceptance thereof.

6. On the 5th April, 1949, the
Couneil received another offer ir
the following terms:—

“Sir,

I have great pleasure i:
offering to your Council, 4 re-
frigerating units at a specia
price and favourable conditions

The four units each of 1,206
cubie feet capacity, will be in-
stalled at any place in the city
in proper working cendition at €
price of $4,500.00 each,

The conditions of paymen
will be: a down payment of/:
part of the whole amount, this
sum to be decided upon be-
tween your Council and myseli
the balance to be paid within
two years.

These units can be inspected
at any time in your convenience.

To ensure that these units are

in perfect working order, |
am prepared to have them pu
into operation immediately fo.
inspection by you,

Yours truly,
B.S. MARAJ”

This offer was considered and o:
the 20th May, 1949, nine days after
the receipt of Government’s reply,
Was accepted by the Council â„¢
the following terms and condi
tuons:—

“Sir

With reference to yous
letter of 5th April, 1949, offer
ing for sale to the Council four
refrigerating units each of 1,20
cubie feet capacity at a cost o
$4,500.00 each, I have been
directed to inform you that the
City Council have accepted. your
offer subject to the following
terms and conditions;— ™
(a) That you shall at your own

and

(b)

(c)

expense at your own
risk instal the refrigerator:
at the Fish Market;

(b) That the refrigerators must
be installed in good work-
ing order to the satisfactior
of,the City C



That n amount to be

settled between yourself and
the Council, but not to
exceed 50 per cent. of the
purchase price, be paid to
you on completion of the
installation to the satisfac-
tion of the Council, the
balance of the purchase
price pune paid within two
years; an

That any expense due to
any faulty technique or bac
installation which may be
incurred by the Co: ion
within 12 months

date of acceptance of the
refrigerators in good work-
ing condition shall be borne
by you,

I have the honour to be,

(ad)

Sir,
Your obedient servan
H. W. FARR »
Town Clerk.”
7. Immediately thereafter the
installation of the four refrigera-
tion units at the Fish Market
commenced. On the 26th Septem-
ber, 1949, Mr, Maraj indicated his
acceptance of the terms and con~
ditions contained in the Council's
letter of the 20th May, 1949, ano
on the 7th October, 1949, half of
the purehase price was paid to Mi
ara}.

Not In Good Order

8. On the 15th March, 1950, th:
Assistant City Engineer, Mr.
Phipps, reported that the unit:
were not in proper working con-
dition and reeormmended that an
expert be called in to make :
thorough examination and report.
his was done and on the follow-
ing day Mr. Lionel Regis submitted
his report. (Mr. Regis was the
person in charge of the units when
they were operated by the Ameri-
can Military Authorities). He re-
ported ten faults and certified
that, if they were rectified, the
units would be in perfect work-
ing order. On the 19th April, 1950
the vendor Mr. Maraj was called
upon under the ferms of his con~-
tract to have the defects rem
and about a month later he agreec!
to do so.

9. Sometime in the month of
June, 1950, the question was raiser!
by one or more councillors of the
number of motors or condensinj
units that were necessary for the
satisfactory working of the unit:
and on the 30th September, 1950,
the City Engineer reported as fol-
ows: ——

“As directed by the Finance
Committee I have examined the
Refrigerating Units at
the Fish Market and have cor
sulted Mr, Regis, who checke:!
the motors for the Council on
the advisability of having two
motors for each box.

I have to report that: —

Each of the boxes is al
present equipped with one motor,
and each is suitable for the pur-
pose of keeping fish in that each
single motor can praduce the
temperature But
do this and to maintain. this
condition a great strain is placed
on the motor, and as time goe:
on the wear and‘ tear on. it will
be considerable and its useful
life will be greatly reduced.
Also in carrying out the opera-
tion of ‘freezing if proper care
is not exercised in preventing
variations of temperature due
to opening the door either to
admit or to take out the fish,
there will be great difficulty in
maintaining the necessary tem-
perature level, and this will
also add to the strain on the
motor.

Proper conditions can always
be maintained if two motors can
be used. It is the best engineer-
ing practice always to have a
stand-by whenever constant
conditions of service or supply
have to be maintained, and ac-
cordingly I recommend that an
additional motor be installed as
soon as possible for each unit.”

Mr. Tang Resigns

10. On the 19th October, 1950,
the then Mayor, Mr. N. W. Tang,
resigned and was succeeded by his
deputy, Mr, A. A. Almandoz. A
sub-committee of the Institutions
Committee then sat and, on the
28rd October, 1950, made the fol-
Jowing report: —

“In accordance with the terms
of our reference we have con-
sidered whether the refrigerators
at the Fish Market should have
two motors for each unit, and,
if so, whose responsibility ic
would be for supplying them.

We jind that the refrigera-
tors were bought in 1949 and
one of the conditions .of the
sale was that the refrigerators
must be installed in good work-
ing order tothe satisfaction of
the City Council.

These units were supplied to
the Corporation with one motor
each, but we understand that
they each had two motors when
used by the original owners,
the United States Army ai
Waller Field. Further, we are
advised by the City . Enginee:
that the required temperature
ean be maintained by one motoi

_anly under at strain, and
that in order to maintain proper
conditions two motors for each
unit \are necessary. We are
therefore, of opinion that the
ae ; of — refrigerators
should be ea upon to sup-
ply the additional motor i

red for each of the units,

E RECOMMEND: , }

That the vendor be asked to
supply, without ‘additional ex-
pense to the Council, a dupli-+
«ate motor for each of the four
refrigerating units in order that
the required conditions can be
maintained, and also to instal
them to the satisfaction of the
ra Engineer.

at he be asked to givé early
attention to this nation pee A
refrigerators are required fo
immediate use,”

Experts Called In

11. Shortly after, a firm of ex-
perts was called in as consultants
and their report was submitted
n the 8th November, 0. A
week later, Mr. R. Hamel-Smith
assumed office as Mayor and even-
tually the additional compressor
inits with motors were obtained
from Mr. Maraj and affixed to the
inits. On the 6th June, 1951, the
‘onsultants, Messrs. Arthur Scull
and Sons reported that the units
could be put into use

12. The need for refrigeration
at city institutions had long
recognised by the Council

units
peen

_opproval

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



and was discussed on ocegasion.
'n the year 1947 an opportunity
to acquire such units arose when
some members of the Council,
accompanied by their technical
officers, visited Docksite and in-
spected some, Nothing appears to
have resulted from that visit until
about a year later. In the interval
Mr. B. S. Maraj had acquired ali
the installations and equipment at
Docksite. ~

13. As nothing came of the offer
from Mr. Atti! we proceed to con-
sideretion of the purchase from
Mr. Maraj.

14. The first point of note is
that the letter containing his offer
was its retention by the Mayor.
Mr. Tang, instead of being passed
to the Town Clerk for registration
and submission to the Council in
the normal way. As a result the
letter was never recorded in the
corresnondence register.

Unusual Feature

15. The terms in which the offer
is couehed make it difficult for
us to believe that there was no
approach to or by Mr. Maraj
before the letter was written. The
conditions of payment present an
inusual feature in that they indi-
cate that the writer was fully
aware of the unlikelihood of
acceptance of his offer unless ex-
iended credit was granted. That
indicated prior negotiation or dis-
cussion yet a suggestion to that
effect was denied, although no im-
propriety was imputed,

16. What was of the utmost im-
portance was the failure by the
Council to take advantage of thi
offer to have the units inspected
and viewed in operation. It wa:
suggested to us that there was n
necessity for such

as that had already been done atzTown Clerk
of Mr. Attin’s offer. We‘lution of
lresult of that statement, and as

the time
wholly disagree with that sugges-

tion for the reasons ‘that there is*no

ne certainty that these units were
the same as those previously seen
and, even if they were, they had
been jn the open for a further
cight months. In any event the
Council ignored the most impor-
tant feature of the offer, namely,
inspection whilst in operation,

17. Two further omissions were
the acceptance by the Council,
without question or inquiry, of the
price asked and of the suitability
of the units for the storage and
freezing of fish in bulk,

18. We hold the Mayor, Mr, N.
W. Tang gravely at fault in those
respects in that, during the three
weeks which elapsed from the
receipt of the offer and its produc-
tion before the Council, he failed
to issue any instructions despite
his statement to the Institutions
Committee on the 19th April,
1949, that he proposed to go into
the matter

No Record

19. There is no record of any
forma] acceptance by Mr. Maraj
of the terms and conditions set

to forth in the Town Clerk’s letter

of the 20th May, 1949; until the
26th September, 1949, yet installa-
tion of the units was put in hand
immediately. The City Engineer
was told by the Mayor to “keep
anu eye” on the work of i Nation,
and that instruction be on
to his assistant Mr. Phipps. The
City Engineer took little or na
interest in the work of installation
end stated as his reason the fact
that the Mayor “took the matter
into his own hands. called the
Supervisor and made him run
all over the place”. That this was
ea ig evidenced by two notes to
the City Engineer from the City
Supervisor, the officious. nature of
which may be gauged from the
following quotations:—

*“T have also informed the
foreman of Mr, Maraj that he
is to permit me to see all work
dove hefore sealing commences’
ana

“T have again informed the
foreman carrying out the works
that he is to prepare and com-
‘ete one unit first before carry-
ing out envy other extensive
work . ”

20. Tr th> light of these fects
and phrases in the two notes as
‘His Worship the Mayor has in~
structed me to inform you” and
“the Mayor has directed that 1
see Mr, Matai” the statement by
the Mayor thot he looked to the
City Freineer to see that the in-
stallation was properly carried
out is untrue,

Two Enquiries

21. In the month of June, 1949,
wo enquiries were made in
Council whether the units were

yet ‘n operation. The answer on
coach oceasion was that they were
\ot. From that time to the middle
ot December, 1949, no record in
ny . of the proceedings of the
Couneil could be found reporting

he completion or use of the
mits, nor was any reliable
yicenee obtainable as to what
‘vanspired during that period

with the one notable exception
chat on the 7th October, 1949 the
sum of $9,000 was paid to Mr
Mara).

22. We enquired closely into
the circumstances surrounding this
transaction, In the first place we
consider that the Council ought
o have been given the oppor-
tunity to re-consider their deci-
sion to purchase the refrigerators
in the light of the letter from Gov -
ernment of the llth May, 1949
That communication informed
the Couneil that the request for

f expenditure and an
, dvance for rehase had been
deferred pending the receipt of
the 1949 Estimates and concluded
by stating that the proposal should
eemain in abeyance. The fact is
that instead of putting the letter
before the Council the Town
Clerk more than a week later
wrote the letter of acceptance of
Mr. Maraj’s offer and did not lay
Government's letter before the
Council until the expiration of a
further week.

23. Secondly, the Council had
io "authority to enter inte that
‘rm agreement or to ineur the
expenditure for the purchase of
the refrigerators, Provision had
been made in the Estimates for
1949 of a sum of $9,000 for the
purpose. Those Estimates were
idopted by the Council on the
20th September, 1949, and were
ubmitted to Goyernment on the
2ist October following. They were
not. however, approved by the
Legislative Council until the 18th

November, 1949. Under section
20 of the Port-of-Spain Corpor-
1 Ordinance (Chapter 39. N
the Council had no authority
e ineur the expenditure on this

particular item until after the
Bstimates had been approved, yet
payment had been made six
weeks prior thereto

No Payment Voucher

24 Thirdly, there is the pay-
merit voucher, By section 122 (2)
of the Ordinance cited abeve no
payment, other than petty dis-
bursements, may be made except
upon vouchers duly submitted to
he Finance Committee and signed
’ the Mayor and one member
of that Committee except in cases
of urgency when payment may be
made upon vouchers signed by the
Mayor and one member of the
Committee provided that the
voucher is laid before the Finance
Committee at their next meeting.

25. The voucher in question
was treated as an urgent voucher
It was not signed by a member

of the Finance Committee nor
was the Town Clerk able to
satisfy us that it was ever laid

before them. “That he ought to
have been able to do by the pro-
duction of the schedule of
vouchers for that period laid be-
fore the Council but he stated
that“he was unable to find it.
26. It is inconceivable that a
document of this nature could
have been mislaid, and the failure
by the Town Clerk to produce it
justifies a finding that it was
deliberately withheld for the
reason that the payment .was not
listed in it. Mr. Almandoz, the
hen Chairman of the Markets
Management Committee, stated
that he knew nothing of the pay-
nent at the time but that, when
ne did hear of it, he immediately
inquired why payment had been
made when the refrigerators were

an inspection@not working and was told by the

that “it was a reso-
the Council.” As a

further information was forth-
coming from the Town Clerk, we
obtained from the Government
Auditor all the schedules
accounts submitted to the Finance
Committee for the relevant period.
A eareful scrutiny revealed that
nowhere in these schedules did
the voucher for $9,000 appear.
No Reason
27. There was no reason what-
soever why an urgent voucher
was prepared for this payment.
The Finance Committee met every
week and the vendor was not
pressing for payment.
28. The voucher was certified

by the Accountant as _ being
“within authorised expenditure’
when in fact it was not, The

Town Clerk when questioned on
this stated that it was “within
expenditure on the Estimates”
and “there was a note since 1949
for refrigerators.” He, however,
omitted to inform us that at the
time of payment the 1949 Estim-
ates had not even been submitted
to Government,

29. Fourthly, the voucher was
not signed or initialled by the
City Engineer or any member of
his department nor was any cer-
tifieate obtained from his depart-

ment.

30. The activities of the
Mayor, Mr. N. Tang, during in-
stallation and up to the time of
payment are in marked contrast
with his subsequent inactivity
and lack of interest despite
enquiries by councillors with res-
pect to the operation of the units
and the restoration of the missing
motors and reports of defects by
the technical officers of the Cor-
poration and others. The only
exception to this was his authori-
sation to have remedied the
defects which had been reported,
although he does not appear to
have concerned himself about the
delay of some five months in
completing what were only minor
repairs. In particular, we con-
sider that he ought to have taken
active steps when the question
wag raised, to obtain the missing
motors from the vendor. That

usstion had been raised by
Councillor Francis-Lau on the
isth June, 1950, when he en-
cuired “whether additional motors
‘vere being installed.” That en-
ruiry clearly implied that the

ubject was not being mooted for
ve first time and that it was
ommon knowledge to the Coun-

il that two motors were required
‘or proper operation of the
aindts.

31. As regards the Mayor, Mr.
1. Tang, we are satisfied that as
far baek as the 15th Mareh, 1950,
le was fully informed that the
units were desi, for and were
originally opera’ by two motors.
That information was given at an
interview . between the Mayor,
Mr, Almandoz, Mr. Regis and Mr.
Phipps. Yet we find that nothing
was done about it until he vacated
office, when his successor immed-
iately attended to the matter with
they vesult that the additional
motors were obtained from the
vendor,

Continued Interest
32, It should be noted, how-
cver, that, although he Peles
onice to take up a higher or
ment, he neyertheless manifested
nlinued interest in ene aspect
of the matter in that he inguired
from his successor whether the

balance of the purchase price
had not yet been paid to the
vendor, an enquiry which was

fully in keeping with his former
activity with respect to the first
payment that he so readily au-
thorised.

38. There is no direct evidence
that the Mayor derived any bene-
fit foom this transaction but the
irregularities surrounding the
purchase of the units and the
payment therefor and the part
that he played showed such a
disparity between the detriment
that resulted to the citizens of the
City on the one hand and the in-
terest disclosed by his zeal and
anxiety on behalf of the vendor
on the other that we are forced
to the conclusion that he did.

34. Our expectation that the
Cit¥ Engineer would furnish in-
formation to enable us to ascer-

tain the full facts in relation to
this deal was doomed to disap-
pointment. We are satisfied that
he feigned ignorance of matters

about which he was fairly, if not
fully, cognisant and withheld in-
formation even at the expense of

damage to his professional and
personal reputation. He persisted
in displaying a f indiffer-
ence. He admittec took little



acquisition

the

no interest in

of the yougher therefore should not

of the refpigeraters or their in-
stallation or operation until he
was specifically oe we to.
make @ page as nm y
of two m for their ient
operation. He failed to observe)
and peport what te hi should |
have been an obvious fact, that
is to say, that a motor was miss-
ing from each of the units which
were designed for operation by}
two. Instead, he was content}
merely to Jet things take their
course and let the Mayor do
what he liked.

35. We are not unmindful of
the fact that refrigeration en-
gineering was somewhat outside
the scope of his professional
knowledge but that was all the
more reason why he should have
informed the Council of the
advisability of obtaining technical
advice before purchasing second-
hand equipment which had laid
in the open for a considerable
time. He attended statutory and
Committee meetings and received
copies of the minutes of those
meetings and was therefore fully
aware of what was going on yet
he made no enquiry from the
Deputy City Engineer who was
reported as haying about eight
months prior to the purchase in-
spected the units and obtained
technical advice.

36. We are left with the convic-
tion that his inactivity, lack of
interest and com) in the
whole matter are due to the fact
that he knew of the irregularity
of the transaction and sought to
avoid his responsibility on the pre-
text that he was not called upon
to do anything.

Acquiesced
37. From what is stated above
i, is clear that at the time of the
preparation of the payment vou-
cher the Town Clerk knew that
the 1949 Estimates had not yet
been submitted te Government:

have been certified by him. Fur-
ther, he should never have signed
the eheque as the voucher had
not been countersigned by a mem-
ber of the Pinance Committee. He
led us to believe that the pay-
ment was in order and that it
must have been reported to the
Finance Committee. The facts are,
however, that at the meeting oi
the Finance Committee at which
this payment should have been
reported there was mention in
the schedule of only three pay-
ments on urgent vouchers, of
which this was not one. We are
convinced that this omission could
not have escaped his notice at the
time particularly in view the
large amount involved. The in-
evitable eonclusion is that he aec-

prepared
the dictates of the Mayor,

38. Both the City Engineer and
the Town Clerk showed a deplor-
able lack of sense of public duty
and the latter a total disregard
of the statutory obligations per-
taining ‘to his office.

Item (qd): “the purchase of cer-
tain used Cast Iron
Pipes by the Council
of the Port-of-Spain
Corporation in 1950
from Messrs Pooran
and Nunes and the cir-
cumstanees attendant
thereon.”

1, This item relates to the pur-
chase on the 24th October, 1950,
of 5,299 feet of pipes of two sizes
at a total cost of $9,642.50.

2. On the 30th March, 1950,
the Council approved the recom-
mendation of the Finance Com-
mittee made pn the 28th March,
1950, which was in the following
terms:-— :

“We have considered an offer
from Mr, Morris Wexler, to
supply the Corporation with ap-
proximately 27,000 feet of Cast
Iron pipes of various sizes, at
the same price as the landed
cost, free of duty, of the last
shipment of pipes of similar
types purchased by the Cor-
poration,

We were informed that these
pipes would be of use in the
proposed laying out of the lands
south of Mucurapo in building
lots,and although the amount
offered is estimated to be only
50 per cent. approximately of
the Council’s requirements in
this connection, we neverthe-
less feel that the offer should
be accepted.

We Recommend:
That Mr. Wexler's offer be
accepted, subject to the City
Engineer and the Deputy City
Engineer satisfying themselves
as to the quality and suitability
of the pipes offered, to theit
being found when deliyered tc
be in good condition and to the
Council being allowed a period
of not more than two years free
of interest to make payment for
the pipes in question,”
Nothing came of the offer by Mr.
Wexler.

3. On the 23rd May, 1950, one
J.H, Nunes informed the City

Engineer by letter that he had a
certain quintly ot 6in. and 8in.
pps for i days later that
was to the Mayor
under a

12th October, 1950
was loaned
W. Tang

date, had given an interview to

4,

the City Engineer and Mr. Nunes. y

On the following day, after a

did on Monday, 16th October,

1950
5. On the 17th October, 1950,
the, following events took place:—
(a) the Deputy City Engineer
wrote in manuscript his

report on the pipes:

(b) his report was submitted to
the City Engineer;
(c) Mr. Nunes interviewed the

been received;
the City Engineer delivered
the report to the Mayor at
his request, but did not re-
tain a copy;
(e) the Storekeeper forwarded |

to the Mayor by request :

(d)

@ On Page 7

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 —

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Phone 4918






















SDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952

omes Comm

@ From Page 6 would have been rejected, and
, minute setting out the cost that that circumstance would have
) of Gin. and 8in, cast iron raised the question of the price
~ pipes; to be paid. The fact is that no
‘the Mayor handed the rel- such question was raised although
Nevant documents to the the Deputy City Engineer in his
Town Clerk and instructed report of the 17th October, »1950,
im to ask the Deputy Town recommended that “subject to
Clerk (Mr. Rigsby) to pre- final test and check, at the Stores
am agreement for the yard at Transport Train (Mr.
“purchase of the pipes; and Nunes has said he will deliver the
agreement was prepared pipes there), the Council agree
nd executed. to purchase oot 1 aera ype is
% approximate: 5 feet of ea
On the 24th October, 1950, size, and I a that the ae
freement in aimost identical paid per foot, be the same as that
was substituted for the given on the last occasion the
ment of the 17th Octcber, Council purchased these sizes of
so as to include the name Cast Iron Pipes.”
a co-vendor, and within seven 11.In the same report the
s thereafter delivery of all Deputy City Engineer stated that
B pipes was made. On comple- “From a visual inspection of this
mn of delivery «ae Deputy City pipe, | am satisfied that it is first
ineer was so informed and class grade war-time product, in
thereafter instructed th@ sound and good condition .. .*
prekeeper,to clean, wire-brush and in his report of the 30th Jan-
d paint the pipes, It may here vary, 1951, further stated that
observed that these instruc- “The cast iron pipes supplied by
ms were not, and have not been, Mr. Nunes from San Fernando
rried out, with the result that have now been inspected, checked
arther deterioration has taken, and measured, and I report the
d is taking, place. quantities of good, sound pipe re-





















































’ 4. Early in January, 1951, the ceived_at Transport Train
uty City Engineer who had 12, Both the evidence and our
st resumed duty (after an ab- inspection of the pipes make it
nee of about seven weeks on sick quite clear that those descriptions
ive) arranged for the checking, are misleading and incorrect, al-
g and measuring of the though not deliberately so.’ Al-
and that task was cGmpleted though we formed a favourable
a repg@tt thereon.submitted to opinion of the manner in which
City Engineer on the 30th of the Deputy City Engineer gave his
Smonth. On the 2nd February, evidence we criticize his failure
, the Storekeeper also pro- to draw attention to the fact that
fided a list of the pipes supplied a considerable number of the
on the strength of those two pipes was defective and would
s, the City Engineer on the require extensive repair involving
day wrote to Mr. Nunes in a serious loss of footage and ex-
the following terms: — penditure, The latter item would
MDear Sir, be heavy and, where collars haa
With the exception of the to be purchased, prohibitive,
ends of Cast Iron Pipes 13. We consider that not more
f the two sizes,
| sockets, whi
taken into account, the un- ing, wire brushing and painting;
entioned quantities which 10 per cent. would have to be dis-
c rs ) us have been °arded as wholly unserviceable;
supplied to us have and 60 per cent. would i
|, Mispected, checked and meas- \oreful examination and dinate
, ee found to be in good repair, As stated above, this re-
mdition; — ir would involve t
8” dia: —with sockets 2,100 feet aiceratie footage = =. =
—without sockets 185 feet the cost would be prohibitive. For
———~—— example, the price of a collar fitted
2,285 feet to any 6” pipe that had to be cut
- is $39.00, that is to say, the cost
, would have exceeded by $11.00 the
dia:—with sockets 2,713 feet value of an 18-foot length of 6”
_.without sockets 145 feet pipe at $1.56 per foot, It is im-
— possible to state without a care-

purians

x

6”



iain
2.858 feet ful examination of each pipe how
,_..___.. many collars would be necessary,
but red = would be not in-

Yours faithfully, considerable. .
C. R. FARRELL, 14. We find that the City En-

gineer showed a lack of respons-

City Engineer.” — thility and sense of duty in that—

8. Once more no further action
taken in the matter until
ouncillor Sylvia E. Hunte gave

(a) while he was aware of
the resolution of the

otice on the 20th April, 1951, of Council of the 30th
-ertain questions relating to it March, 1950, to the
and .to which replies were given effect, inter alia, that

the acceptance of Mr.
Wexler’s offer was sub-
ject to the City Engineer
and Deputy City En-
gineer satisfying them-
selves ‘as to the quality
and suitability of the
pipes, and that the
purchase of the piped
from Mr, Nunes was
also subject to that
condition, he neverthe-
less failed to comply
with it and persisted in
that respect despite the
direction of the Fi-

on the 3lst May, 1951. On the 19th
June, 1951, that Councillor again
referred to the matter at'a mect-
ing of the Finance Committee, as
a result of which a further re-
port was called for and was sub-
mitted by the City Engineer on
the 25th June, 1951 Consequen*
on Coungillor Hunte’s action in
giving n@tice of questions the City
Engineer on the 7th May, 1951,
returned to the Storekeeper the
list which had been furnished by
him on the 2nd February, 1951,
and following on her further ref-

erence to the matter, the pipes nance Committee of the
were taken into stock and the 2lst June, 1951, that a
necessary entries made in the full report be submit-
Storekeeper’s records in accord- ted with special regard
ance with an amended inven- to the condition of the

made by him on the 25th pipes, Instead, he con-

tented himself with

1951, This inventory, which >
. merely reporting that

prepared on the City En-

ineer’s instructions and forward- aa ie +o
ed to him, included short lengths ; rae.
; Bee eae today as when they
of pipe which had been excluded were delivered” al-

by the Deputy City Engineer in
is report on the 30th January,
After receipt of this inven-
ory, the City Engineer on the
1951, wrote a mem-
Town Clerk set-
out the quantities of pipe
own in the amended’ inventory
and for the first time stating their
value. A copy of that memoran-

though he himself had
not seen them;

(bo) he still had not
examined the pipes up
to the time when he
gave evidence;

(c) he took no steps to
ensure that the pipes
after measurement by
his Deputy were taken

dum was sent to Mr. Nunes. on charge by the
9. The relevant terms of the Storekeeper until the
agreement for the sale and pur- 7th May, 1951 (after
chase of the pipes were as fol- questions had been
lows: — asked by Councillor
Hunte) although he

“4. The Vendor agrees to scil had received his De-
and the Purchaser agrees to puty’s report on the
purchase two thousand nine 30th January, 1951, and
hundred and fifty feet (2,950) the Storekeeper’s in-
8” diameter and two thousand ventory on the 2nd
eight hundred and twenty-six February, 1951. In
feet (2826) 6” diameter Ameri- fact, the necessary
entries in the Store-

can Cast Iron Pipe at a price
based on whatever the landed
cost of the last shipment paid
by the Purchaser for other simi-
lar materials and that payment
be delayed for a period not ex-
ceeding two (2) years from the
delivery of the said materials
without any costs, char; ex-
penses, interest on the whole or
any portion of any balance then

keeper’s records were
not made until the 25th
June, 1951, ie. after
Councillor Hunte had
again raised the mat-

TS
(d) the only active step
taken by him was his
instruction that the
short ends of pipe
should be included in

though he himself had

tk id materials mentioned in
1e said ma I da not even’ seen them,

paragraph 1 above shall be at
One Dollar and Fifty-six Cents .
($1.66) per foot for 6” diameter
nd Two Dollars and Eleven
Cents ($2.11) for 8’ diameter.”
10. Conspicuous omissions from
the terms of the agreement were

15. We do not believe the evi-
dence of the then Mayor, Mr, N.
W. Tang, on certain points. The
first is his explanation of the
circumstances surrounding the
writing of his note on the dupli-

two conditions adopted by the cate copy of the covering
City Council on the 30th March, minutes of the City Engineer
1950, in relation to the Wexler dated 25th May, 1950. This wit-

ness stated that he did not receive
the original covering minute from
the City Engineer forwarding the
original letter containing the offer
from Mr. Nunes. We believe that
both those original documents
were forwarded to and put before

offer. They were that the offer
be accepted subject to: (a) “the
City Engineer, and the Deputy
City Engineer satisfying them-
selves as to the quality, suitabil-
ity of the pipes offered” and (b)



H



amination been but rather payment
I within years
discretio

two at

Mf



r

prepared

with and with- than 30 per cent. were in a ser- ®Vidence unconvincing
ch have not Viceable condition subject to clean- following respects:—

The facts and circumstances re- plant has only been possible as a
lating to this transaction give rise result of the greatest vigilance
to a high degree of suspicion in and constant servicing at exces-
regard
Mayor
gotiating the A
suspicion which his evidence has
done nothing to dispel.

within the knowledge of the Coun-
cil that the plant at Mucurapo,
which is used for pumping sewage
from the City into the sea, has
outlived its dependable life. As
far back as the year 1945 the
Council’s engineefs in a meme-
®andum found it necessary to
inform the Council of this in the
following terms:—

“to their being found when deliv- |". oo 3 ,

ered to be in good condition.” him, His explanation of his pos-
We consider that, had these con- ee eee of
ditions been incorporated in the unslened> Ser whet wae,
agreement, there would have been oe mus

we Bae e tt =‘ weed tecina cms been sent to him in leu of the
an obligation ae enecr and his °rginal. His note on the duplicate
— Rosy ‘ ae aie ane teat the covers soieeee is as follows: —
Yeputy to examine a st t “City Engineer,

pipes with a od igs rejecting My recollection is that Mr. "
any t were found unsuitable Wexler’s proposition was not

BARBADOS ADVOCATE .



ission Repor

accept these terms which the of their readiness to purchase at
Council has already accept- the figure mentioned if the pipes
a you may order same, forming part of the system were
su

ject to same condition, included, On receiving a week
a N. W. TANG.” ater a satisfactory reply the
is note is not dated but he Council directed that the matter |:

stated that it was written on or be referred to their technical of-

about 25th May, 1950. We are ficers ¢ ima
i] o prepare an estimate of
satisfied that he did not receive the entire cost of removal of the

the duplicate covering minute on : ;

the 25th May, 1950, and could not Plant and its installation on its

therefore have written his note €W site also of incidental meray,
The Council then negotia

on it at that time, but that it ‘
came into his possession on or With Government for the acqui-

about the 12th October, 1950, Sition of an area of land adjacent
when he sent for the City En- © the pumping station with a view
gineer’s file and extracted it. We to an enlargement of the site
believe that he had misplaced Which was to house the new plant.
both original documents. Our On the 9th January, 1951, that
findings are borne out by the land was made available to the
following facts:— Council. Two days later the pur-
oo chase price for the plant was paid
(a) the original letter and to Messrs. Garcia Commerciale,

qroducel cn the 4 Denk

produ: on the ~ 6. There was considerable de-

cember, 1951, by the gay in removing the equipment

Town Clerk who found
it a tow days caxlier from the Base but by the 25th

October, 1951, the above-ground
wane Phos equipment, with the exception of
when. he relinquished two large items, had been re-
office; moved although all the under-

(b) they were in the same 8Tound pipes remained behind.
condition, i.e, without The two large items referred to
further notation, as when Were not removed because the
forwarded to the Mayor Council had no crane powerful
on the 25th May, 1950; enough to lift them, .

the duplicates were pro- . At the present time the posi-
duced by the Town Clerk tion is that the equipment has
from his files and not by been removed and is in storage
the City Engineer, as but the underground pipes are
there were none in his still in situ at Walier Field. The
files; and two engineers of the Council place

(ec)

(d) the interview which the the value of those pipes at $50,000.
City Engineer and Mr. oe $
Nunes had with the . 8 The plant was bought for a

Mayor on or before the fraction of its original cost. Some

12th October, 1950. This Comment was made because there

interview would not have had been no bargaining by the

been necessary if the Council over the price but, in

Mayor had written his view of what we have just stated,

note in May, 1950. we do not consider that the failure
16. We also found Mr. Tang’s to do so calls for any criticism. |
in the In fact the points which call for
comment are few.

9. The first relates to the un-
due delay in removing the equip-
ment from the site, It took
nearly a year to transport all the
surface plant and now after fifteen
oe the pipes still remain in

i ; ._ the ground, and this despite re-
a aan ae a yeaa peated reminders that there was
or before the 12th Octo- @, time limit for their removal.
ber, 1950, This delay would have been even
the absence of any greater but for the assistance of
reasons for the extra- vendors who removed much of
ordinary rapid sequence the surface plant at a cost to the
of events on the 17th Council of nearly $3,000.
October, 1950, culmina- 10. Secondly, we have already
ting in the execution of stated that as far back as the
the Agreement only two year 1945 the Council was aware

(a) the circumstances under
which he obtained pos-
session of the City En-
gineer’s file on the 12th
Cctober. 1950,

the reason and necessity
for an immediate inter-

(b)

- before -he vacated of the precarious state of the
office; plant at Mucurapo as disclosed
(d) his denial that he held jn the report of the engineers re-

out to Mr, Nunes any

ferred to above, and the three,
expectation of early pay-

principal technical officers of the|

ment; and
: ’ ‘ Council are all agreed that the
(e) his emphatic denial that ; '
he > tae ever spoken Council, as a Council, has ull along

: been apprised of the general con-
aoe fuecesene fn oe dition of the pumping plant.

e1 e
pe setae = am ae 11. The Deputy City Engineer
urged him to expedite informed us that there have been
payment therefor. frequent break-downg and that
the continued operation of the

to the conduct df sive maintenance costs. He also
and his motive in ne- emphasised that the engines may
greement — 4 heter out at any moment, and all
the technical officers were agreed
on the dire consequences to the
health of the inhabitants of the
City in the event of such a con-

“the purchase by the
Council of the
Port-of-Spain Cor- ~
poration from the tingency.

Garcia Commercial 9, That such a state of affairs
Company of a cer should have been allowed to con-
sonia ae en Fa tinue over a period of years re-
wabahe arr Waller veals a complacency of attitude |
Field and the cir- #24 an incompetence of adminis-
cumstances atten- tration which is well nigh in- |
dant thereon.” ro in a public vor er
with the management o e y

Tor SaAr poten. Nee vert and the Welfare of its inhabitants,
Item (g): “the grant of a lease
in 1947 of that por-

tion of Marine Square

commonly known as

Goats Manor to one

Mr. Louis Gilman

Thomas then a Coun-

cillor of the Corpora-

tion of the said City

and the circumstan-

“We find it necessary to re- eee rT

port for the information of the “ anor” is the po ic
Council, the condition of the aie eee a 2 Geese of
four (4) engines at Mucurapo jang situate in Marine Square
Pumping Station. These engines petween Edward Street and St.
are now in such a poor mechan- yjncent Street, having an area of
ical condition, that no reliability approximately 24,000 square feet.
can any longer be placed on Many years ago possession and
them, to perform the work for control of the land was given by
which they are run— (i.e., to the Crown to the predecessors in
drive the pumps which pump title of the Port-of-Spain Corpor-
the town’s sewage out to the ation for the purpose of incorpor-
sea), and, can be expected (as ating it as a prolongation of |
occurred as recently as Tuesday Marine Square and beautifying it |
23rd inst). to stop working as a public square or park. It}
without any warning wita the remained an open square until
grave consequence that the the latter part of the year 1942
lower parts of the City will be When it was leased for war pur- |
flooded with sewage,” poses to the United States Au-|

7 thorities who erected a substan-)|
It is not surprising therefore that tial building on the site as quar-|
the Council seized the opportuni- ters for Navy personnel. In|
ty that presented itself in the December, 1945, in keeping with|
year 1950 and acquired a much the terms of their lease, the
newer and more modern t United States Authorities inti-|
which was then situate at Waller Mated to the Government that)

Item (e):

1,



due. by the Purchaser. t eeeper’ +

™o. Delivery of the said goods key.” derche od Field and available for purchase. as Pape < salvage the
to be made and completed fact that his Deputy What is surprising is that five bat eine fone ler the lease|
within six weeks from the date (who was in charge of years were allowed to elapse be- chines tas Bost oa inc id |
hereof at the Purchaser’s Ware- the Waterworks De- fore any remedial measures were ep dle erate. "a oe]
house in Port-of-Spain, breach partment) had exclud- taken. We deal with this later. canoe fe tne a e|
of this condition shall render ed them from his 2. In the month of December, ai e building. at |
this contract null and void and measurements. This he 1949, after hearing that activity Co. ice anes ran sat to the!
of no effect. is did without reference on the American Base at Waller “ nm on the 7th January, |

3. The rate of payment for to his Deputy and al- Field was about to cease, the

2. On 9th September, 1946, Mr. |
Louis Gilman Thomas, a member
of the Council, informed the Coun-
cil that he was negotiating with |
the United States Authorities for |
the purchase of the building and
, if he became |
the purchaser, the Council would,
be disposed to grant him a lease
of the site, and if so,
terms and conditions. Considera-

Mayor, Mr. N. W. Tang and Depu-
ty-Mayor, Mr. A, Almandoz ac-
companied by their technical of-
ficers, went and viewed the sew-
age disposal plant on the site; and
on the 27th February, 1950, most
of the other members of the Coun-
cil did likewise.

3. It appears to have been un-
derstood that Government would
be a likely purchaser of much of
the equipment at the Base and
therefore no further action was
taken by the Council until the
2ist July, 1950, when an inquiry
as to the selling price of the sew-
age equipment was directed to
Messrs. Garcia Commerciale, Inc.,
who in the interim had purchased

the Council and on the 16th Oc-
tober, 1946, Mr. Thomas renewed
his application and requested the
Council to attend to it at an early
date because an option which he
had for the purchase of the build-
ing was about to expire. The de-
cision of the City Council was as

from the American Authorities ;
most, if not all, of the equipment tollows:-—
at Waller Field. The reply from “(a) That the application be

that firm stated $36,000 as the
purchase price.

4. The Council then obtained
report from their technical of-

not granted as it is desir-
able that the area should
revert to the status quo
ante; and

ficers as regards the desirability (b) That Government be in-
and necessity for the purchase of formed that the Council
the plant and, the report being feel that the various place
favourable, on the 9th October given up by the Corpor
1950, they informed the vendor @ On Page 8

weeks was tragic indeed,

own room, I set about arranging other blanket?”
the ‘bed and other furniture
cluding a new mahogany des!
m
ing, placing the bed by the window chair for fifteen minutes and to
so I could see the sky? desk close increase the time by that amount
to my bed so I coul
to its drawers, then a garish cloth seemed interminable and, at times,

Jaeger blanket and bedspread ofthe day. Finally, the six weeks

dictionary and Roger’s Thesaurus

on what!

tion of the matter was deferred by!

PAGE SEVEN



f THE DOCTOR’S

DECISION

By R. C. WOOD

THE time was February, 1948. equipped for six weeks of field
{ you wish to live, you will go days.

to bed for six weeks. But circumstances didn’t quite

Y work out that way.

face as this forthright unequivo-
cal verdict was given to me by a
well-known heart specialist, after
his thorough examination, includ-
ing a eardiograph.

read two books, glanced through
the three Toronto dailies, skimmed
very lightly a few magazines—the

“Important changes” continued Dig ones from the United States,
the physician “have taken place in °Verflowing with tripe and sex-!
your heart of recent date. There logy, nauseated me, “Saturday |
must be no temporising with my Night,” a regular weekly visitor |
decision, I will communicate with t© my home for thirty years, was |
your own doctor in due course.” "OW doubly welcomed. As for

So this sparely built, kindly Writlng, other than a few letters,
but firm specialist dismissed me, â„¢Y pen was idle. This, however,
As if in a daze, | walked slowly to “aS partly the result of the genius
a street car stop and returned to Of my twenty years’ friend and
my downtown office. There I broke family physician. eal ae he |
the doleful news to my staff and Ordered the writing pad and pen
‘phoned my family, to _ put away for at least three
weeke,



I realized I was paying the price {
of overwork. “No unnecessary movement of |

My illness was practically un- the right arm, Guv’nor” quoth he. !
known fifty years ago. Heart dis- It seemed that I had an unusual
ease is a product of the age of ®™ount of overdue sleep coming
rush and speed—of too much de- t@ me. My rigid schedule of aris-
natuked Yood «in our diet, like iM at seven a.m. daily, after three
white flour—of concentration and Dights of insomnia, had taken its
production of result at any cost, ‘oll of me, My unconscious mind
and I was one of its victims. [ reacted to enforced rest, As a re-!
was one of the 50% of men over SUlt I did not rouse until between |
45 Years of age who would die of Cleyen and twelve noon during
heart failure. I was near the pre-° the first week. I also dozed away
cipice, or near the Kingdom, ac- â„¢ost of the afternoons, Every part
cording to choice or religious Of me seemed to relax, including
‘ai mg brain; thus the first week pass-

ed.

Six weeks in bed, remaining I had pinned a calendar to a
upstairs all the time, would mean window drape and pasted the Feb-
an absence of two months from ruary and March months on either
my business. As I possessed an side of the April month. I then
active mind and body, the*imme- circled each day as it came, and
diate future looked depressing in- marked each week one to six, with
deed. I was, of course, compelled an intense longing and desire for
to aeeept the situation in as re- the vigil to end,
signed a manner as possible. A
“heart case” who ignores his One accessory added to * my
physician's advice in this case comfort when I was able to sit up
usually goes to his own funeral to eat, or read, or recline, as the
quickly. weeks passed. It was an uphol-

- stered cushion with arms like an

On leaving my private office I armchair without a seat. I called
turned, and, with a feeling of nos- it “My Dutch Wife”,
talgia, looked at my chair, my desk It took this experience of bed
now cleared and tidy-—at the arm- confinement to cause me to ap-
chairs, the chesterfield, the rug, preciate flowers, Kind friends sent
the inter-office communication me many, together with plants,
unit the pictures and the rest. and they added much to my peace
Many heart aches I had experi- of mind.
enced there, and many triumphs,
too. Should I ever look upon the | My blood pressure being unduly
familiar scene again? Was my de- low, I lacked body heat and be-
parture to be a farewell? These came very cold, especially at
unhappy thoughts further dis- night, Seeking a remedy, I sug-
turbed my already troubled mind. gested to the mother of my chil-
I realised, too, as I sat at dinner dren that King David, under sim-
that evening, that the occasion was ilar circumstances, was _accommo-
one of gloom and depression, The dated with a beautiful young
sommand to remain upstairs for six virgin. What could she do about it
Hy, Spent bi Sree sai

“You o| uzzard, you sha
Having recently refurnished my have hot water bottles and an-

in-
ik, to After three weeks had elapsed
y liking. My son did the mov- I was able to sit out in an easy

have access each day. But the days and weeks

-red, blue and gold with a golden fits of almost uncontrollable de-
fringe, to protect the polished top pression overtook me, I found it
of my desk and give colour to very difficult indeed to avoid be-
what 1 called my cell, my prison, ing sorry for myself, The radio
Three Inmps were to be placed meant little, except in the evenings
just so, and, of course, a radio and Sundays. ost of the pro-
within reach. Desiring a colour ‘grammes, news excepted, consti-
scheme that would please the eye,ituted a gross prostitution of the
1 bought a beautifully soft blueffair; my radio was silent during

the same hue, I arranged a dozen fended with my circle around the
books with book ends, together }forty second day and patiently I
with a large writing pad and my$waited for my medical adviser to
tell me I could go down stairs,
; i Would he never come?
If I was to be cribbed cabineds

and confined for three fortnights,’, At last the glad news did come!
1 decided, I would at least read Aj could go down to the living room
much and perhaps write a little. and stay there. How eagerly my
too. A glass bowl for oranges was’ young grandson insisted I lean
also added to my desk table, Oh,’ on his shoulders as I made my
yes 1 forgot the telephone exten-,way to the ground fleor, Then,
sion right at my hand, With all four days later, I sat out in the

these things I was well and truly’ @ On Page 8 §












aa
is COMING -
ry 78 97M

Within the |
first week I had the books remov- !
ed, except one. In six weeks I had |

| Father—

} Your health and strength mean a
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,

r
I
!
i.








es,

SevenSeaS

your family depends on you

>









COD LIVER
OIL AND
CAPSULES

Enquiries to:

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,
Agents

>

definitely, for Baby Kim Evans is the daughter of

Mr. Jon Evans of London, a member of the Magic
Circle, which no doubt explains all the funny
things that happen in her home,

Baby Kim was brought up on Cow & Gate —
so there is no magic about her fine, healthy
appearance and steady nerves,

Your baby, too, will thrive on





WE HAVE THE
FINEST SELECTION

O

F

CHRISTMAS CARDS

TAGS. SEALS, TINSEL, WRAPPING PAPER



Broad St, &

NOW’S THE TIME
TO GREET FRIENDS OVERSEAS

PAY A VISIT TO-DAY

ADVOCATE

STATIONERY STORE

Greystone,

~~



Hastings





PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. |resc_Nevies

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952

GOMES The Doetor’s | | GOVERNMENT NOTICE




























































































!
PHONE 2508 THE senate oe cComrany D \ i
ae NOTICE is hero aifen that ecision | APPOINTMENT OF ASSISTANT WARDEN (FEMALE)
viieetiiiirarcneweetestiee 1 eS NURSES’ HOME, GENER HOSPITAL
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE the. above “samed Company by Msurice Bh ce my AL z Pe
esmon verbs for the issue rom e Applications e invited for the pensionable appoin at o
REEVES—In lo nemory of Richard ih tifleate fi Shi pplica ar ‘timer
Reever, who died on Ogtober 23rd 1990 26101 to 26105. inchusis ive goat Maa as ae ar ae en | Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a salary ol!
Sercaue igre’ ong Wis Wei toe AUTOMOTIVE _| ae 5b PG RS ee a i: $884 rising by annual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus a
our lov A Pe’ cr ate ui u
Myuaie'pi vin and sorrow cease. ond Proverbs has been lost and not gina Schooners:—Frances at desk |temporary Cost of Living Allowance at Government rates. In addi-
Sheth Reeves (wite) Za and Enid |. CAR—1087 Standard 12, +2. pe SAeeition, wae Aearone 2s semseity ae ‘oe P.. - AS|tion, quarters in the Home and board are provided.
tdeugeters) Ao 28.10.02—1n, Ji"ton, “The Gauge”, Bip. S2—an. that it atin thicty to Philip “Mt Davidson, D’Ortac_ 13 "Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should be un-
: for or ‘$id b00 ver. woxeit E. Belin. Marie’ Catherina, married or widows without encumbrances, should have attained
FOR RENT hace sengen Stn Onan, aa aieeee they proceed | (B.W.I. Currency). In the letter “Seren 1 Desrerved. T. B ee: satisfactory standard of education ang have had experience of the
ete ea with new Cylinder head.| {0 feel con that offer the follow- . preparation and service of meals and domestic duties on a large scale.
= 83, mes ; et eee ed” “ie ” . The duties will include maintaining discipline in the Nurses’

oot a tacens taeda hasehsinhonae io.s6al ee: = : . I

FLAT—One furnished Flat, garage and ‘Secretary. It is recognised that the sum | Da . | Ho especially during the absence of the Warden.
servants room. Folkstone Dover, vacant] CAR One Chevrolet X—406 in t 19. offered is small in relation to) erties ulna a \ ? Me espec es s o bikie Maidiaca)
from ist November. Din! 8666 or apply: |+unning order. Apply to A. R. rec _ the value of the building as 2 erin, ans With Ly and contrite Applications should orwarded to e Sec 'y
bottom flat. 19.10.52—@n. Jeyo. T. Geddes Grant kita, CE stands, but in view of the heavy | ‘lation as Hospital, not later than 31st October, 1952, and should be on the form

FOR RENT OR LEASE pace CS ee pe ets n upeo of aMieeting. which would be in- obtainable from the Secretary’s Office, General Hospital.

LARGE SHOP—A own large} _ =vajentialiniesamams , . : . ’ 7
shop in Dayrelis Road, Christ Church, “CAR—one Studebaker Car in at L ; the oth ot e - 4 23.10.52—2n.
just suits 2 merchant to open branch Irunning order. Apply Goodwin, Wi the ersion .

Puparessive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Road. Gh. Ch 31.10. as 7 the : :

22.10.52—5n

HEATHFIELD—The Crane. For Novem-
ber and from January 15th 1953, Fully
furnished. Phone 8963



MECHANICAL

























aeether.
said a ws works in the garden,”
NE sn










“ks Mi Vitamin £ said one. 4

$$

22.10.52—3n. | MACHINE—A treadle Machine. Terme E” said a second, a

Ff reasonabie Apply to Mr. O ston Sd ep e ,
SCAFELL—Fully furnished, situate at} Gittens Land, Covenant ap c me” said another “It

Station House Hill, St. Philip, within 2 10.52—3n . : . eo : o of T had \ Y

miles of the Lodge School. For further "SLIVETTT Gr aD ypc ; Ee wre eee ssid. still

particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-] OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail- oh. . four mont

ford & Co., No. 17, High ieee FE able from ae. in various carriage that 1 . } mn

town

TO LET FURNISHED
LARGE HOUSE — furnished, St. James
Const. 4 bedrooms, 3 Recept: gallery
On Beach, apply The Representative, The
British Council, Whitepark Road
22.10.52—3n

—— nt





STATIONERY
Foaw has 8 F. Musson, Son & Co., ; 7 : e the es y. W. Ligon, O. Basdeo . GREYSTONE, HASTINGS
i a 28.9.52—t.t.n. “aS By aoe 962. r : “quo ante ram Me” skinner, K. ra







» gua,

and St tts,
sa. St - fae 8p Beilin friday 31
inst
































: “ ust the little shop in the village
UPSTAFRS FLAT at Dunrovin, Day LIVESTOCK Sater ao eet De tiled. lend and , both re- Pi op aie alee
relils Road. Living Room, three bedrooms, 2 . * a where the Best Books, Stationery aes ee ee
kitchen, toilet and: bath. Phone 3220 : : : " “Tf Vitamin E does no good, it |¢ signee Se Oct 1062
22.10.9220. | “Cow=Woung Cow, first calf. ‘oung Cow, first calf oe 7 aguas : 7 = will do no harm.” Thase answers and Xmas Cards are pow on show,
—_ Exchange House near St. George's : caamabise with decided me. I became a steady
PERSONAL =. R AND REMOVAL) eae user of Vitamin E and later a
of Kessel Greaves of




US Village, St. James, the pur. : th ga, Patient of the Shute Institute.
MISCELLANEO

or License No.

rem ia ; : : gat a ree. euines i, wr
a ri
INDIAN CORN—$5.00 a bushel = hy a, possible.’ F Fay es Fasothesis re ti
Mount |Stanfast Plantation , ( s
' 23.10.52—2n cou!

, : Canada to spread the e glad tid-
License to a boarded and shingled shop | > : 3 s \ ei Goulandris, S58 hea *
with shedroof attached, situated at United . igs of a new hope to rt pa
Greenwich Village, St. James and to use | thorities
it at such last described premises
Dated tWis 2ist day of igen 1952
(Sed.) KESSEL GREAVES.

















—————————

POTATOES—Dutch Potatoés at 6 cents
per Ib. per bag. Gittens Croney & Cp.,

Pia. Palmetto Street 22.10.52—3n

SUBSCR&BE now to the






Ebenezer Vil
ot Billi.
formerly of Massiah Street, st St. John







tients everywhere and to make STEAMSHIP COMPANY Wie
fe itamin E to those need-
ng avauahfe Vitamin fo thelr reach.










App‘icant






































— : CANADIAN SERVICE (rontucatiy)
England's leading Datly To:—S. H. NURSE ? ite ead that th a —_———
The pulie sre hereuy watbe Sesins, in Barbados by Air Police Magistfate, Dist! “E", Holetown. removal so es ea
giving credit to any person or persons ee mt ae in London. Contact} N.B.—This application will be consid-|be restored to its former state. S$ P a Cc A. SOUTHBOUND teak ATcOh. | re pAle
whomscevet * my name as I do hat lon Gale c/o Advocate [o., Ltd. Local/ered at a Licensing Court to be held on le . °
Sole” Sent Seo sore in ony | Representative. Tel. $113. the 4th November: 1982 at 11 o'¢lock 8 ap. PUR TNER
_ contracting ae m: "7.4. ee




‘pame unless by a written order signed

-|at Police Court, ee, 4 etown
NURSE
by me.










s
Police Magistrate, Dist “E", Holetown.


































































RLES CHRISTOPHER CUM 4sk you to see that the tethering HALIFAX:
52— pe. not too tight or too short Arr. B’DOS. 2 Oct. 13 Nov.
> a :
bi Villa Road. Ete “ui 7" PUBLIC SALES eS Se ee and that your animal will be NORTHBOUND: LOE due Berescs ame Pas for Canada,
. went ‘ enau ; u SON nail aR:
aichag ______. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ; : oe Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Burma compiariphia yale stares: For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.
a “Fecemaeamennies (TRANSFER AND REMOVAL) . i se be closed at Mone ieekre Post
a = : AUCTION | mnt pwretention. of Carlyle Atwell of negotiating with the U: ; Opie as saat wal . eer
alls Road, St chael, the purchase: / r ee} f at 12 (noon) Registe: + pe a
WwW Liquor License No 20) of 1962, wanted SDT ai oe 2 pin ant Gociwars Mall ot | (<= a AAAS NEW YORK SERVICE (tveny FOUR WEEKS)
—_— | to Lloyd C Wilson of Sobers City, enquired wheth 26th October, 1952.
HELP» CAR—HILLMAN MINX ESTATE CAR) in respect of a wall building m Tudor by ——
em . 1952 Model, 5,000 miles only. We have) street, Sobers Lame, City, to femove be “would .
———- | received instructions to sell this
LADY—Young Lady for office at Hotel vebicle, = has the front end dam-

said
License to a boarded and shin; sho
with esr Uttached sii tiated at ow
Applewhaite, St. Thomas, aad to it
23.10. 52—t.f.n » z ng, | @t such last described pret: we




Royal. Apply to the
















UND A A A A
SAP TEee PROAROS STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
f Ee

































—_——_»—___—-- - ORF: Oct _ ~ -
LAD office with experi oe 20t BALTIMORE Mm Oct 24 Nov. @ Dec 19 Jan.
Dated this Hh day of x ORE 34 et. lev 2 Dec

oe eames enced ; (Sed) CARLISLE ‘wi i. | former state. At that Arr. BYDOS. 12 Oct. 12 Dec 7 Jan 4 Feb.

Book-keeping and Cashier's work "19. 10. ‘Applic ie Ghunclt bn NEW Oe Dec tama
cerca To:—J. R. EDW.
Lima & Co. Lid I will offer for sale on the premises Police | EDWARDS Ef. ne mendation of o VI (FOR 6 y)
. STANMORE oT ag os is application will be consid-} Poses Committee, which was in NEW
NURSE — An experienced , children’s | puy"*4 5 Ganaaasored board ered at @ Licensing Court to be held on RLEAS is SER CE
murse to work In the Country Apply —










mi? eee te x to x 8. ee ee Cert Oe ye ae
“Hllbre” Maxwell's Coast, Ch. Ch i Ie house x 18 x10 x 8) at Police Court, District °
23.10 82-Sn ee

Bem ah tae McKENZIE— Set * that the Coun: prepare:
MISCELLANEOUS e eee | mel a 3 19,92-in'} allow any puriibege ad ee the
—>—"wantau Yo ment LIQUOR LICENSE NOTI
_ Newspaper









“That Mr. Wexler be informed |






ASCRAN- A A
SPUTPPOENR G Ss STEAMER STEAMER Fe









WANTED TO RENT
Fi HOUSE — By English
ony. furnished house with at least
3 bedrooms‘for one (1) year or longer
ok guia area preferred me ee f
0 n

. CAPITAL TO INVEST
ve invest up to $10,000 in’ partnership
line of business. Explain fully ip





eae eriog of as
pplication of Leroy Millar, shop-

keeper of Bull iotden of eis British "Virgin 1 fs ¥ nt sion
Denounces |“siteovenee| Sater ee Sew cf BITTERS




































E , ‘ thing new in Enamelware —
es oe ee 0 The tonic effect and purity . We have some

sige Bonn iets Aue "police Magiverate, Bit. a obtain thelr st of CARIBEE BITTERS. are JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS
ees — , (From Our Own Correspondent) Sed I icant. . $ S 1 so outstanding that they

WANTED TP SSNT OF BUY N.B.—This application will be consid- ; o apply 12|)} instantly improve the -
han bee GO Gb Rdwcele Advis, KINGSTOWN, Oct. 13. |ered at a i Bk curt to ast held) at Sut ak 2. gi petite and add a zest fo 1

‘ ; 10. “| Much dissatisfaction is evinced | Police . ve era and oth
os eel tn this island as a result of*state=|°!st dey of i 24 iba Gt fi oveloek, ”







CENTRAL EMPORIUM

ments made by Hon. Hermon F.


















B. GRIFFITH, With ce to that decision, + Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.
Vincent ‘Legislative Council. apd alt Magia, 10 32 in the Town mer two days later re-| anno > a aS Tada
Windward Islands Representative Or e wing minute:—
















at a Conference of the Common- i 4 AR “The above Teeompendation interior ons if = 7 - .
wealth Parliamentary Association] 4,))¢ launched by the West at] was adopted by the Council on|a@ clause could be
bly.

in Canada. Jast year’s Assem the 25th June, irae aetaiet and BEY. i .
It is understood that Mr, Young But in the Steering Committee represents tes Island -
expressed the opinion that St. Soviet Russia demanded that the regard to the o ulidies te in | mitted ° "
Vincent and 4 majority of th@/Kcrean debate be first and was] tion.” a i megane
other B.W.1. islands would be strong support 7. On the same day, 27th June, er
strongly in favour of an Oppors| move, The United States had] 1947, British West s|the Uni ta
aoe to become a province of said repeatedly it is debate} Titd. addressed 0 ete Nrwaye the offic said.—U.P.
7 pCanada. Korea whenever the United Na-] 7, n Papaialialineessishgpmere
| He further referred to’ England}tion membership wants to do so. Reet ae in following
as the weak old man who should Reluctance :
—_——— py | sive way to his son (Canada). Mr.) yo. wag Gea waluntance cn e
s*SSOS Young is strongly against England the part of Western Europeans to 2
Bye to ae Sack a ie ge start the Korean debate now lest
DISTILLED “WATER the ee . British West it influence United States Presi-
t CAR peels a ° dential election or vice versa.
FOIE - The probability was slight that
editorial of 11th October, \
for your COCKTAILS -- Pag ‘paar’ arene pe is itselt| the Korean debate even given toy
for DRINKING
Fresh supplies daily .... At
‘YOUR GAS CO, BAY STREET. -




































































































strongly from these views and fur-| Priority in the pier would
ther denounces them. It is asked a - Winters steacas. ee
aera "Pg |g hue thea
cous ‘the ‘cuanto? And no one|Soeviet demand for invitation to
seems to be aware that in Grenada, | North ee and Pte e eoreg
St. Lucia or Dominica, the Legis-| Chine to participate in t! | debat

lature ‘18 considering the question Such a moye was defeated both in






























BATTERIES

FOR CARS

use it fecnpeeat ty | for . eae at
In the event of that permission|Emperor made
being cumua ine she should be glad

if you would

the length of time t! the building
could be used for that purpose

























































of federation with Canada. St. ering Committee and — in © ony Council payable T R U C K S & B U S E S
f esterday when the i ?
REALTORS LIMITED cal eons os Wout yo demand fox impar- ee moa be gaiabe oh this eit a oe all death ; iy fi
j 1 investigation of Re - ter could receive immedia’ mn S terms, remitted ?
e ms ee a . “yey ea Status| Oa cute Gus. warfare corel Ot Sition and your Coun-jall fings and reduced prison CITY GARAGE TRADING
Wiley, ee, SOS | ated onto the 2 ars. dec!



AUCTION. SALE

Thursday, 24rd October, 1952
At 11.30 a.m. .

4 advised to us at terms of others by one quarter,
G.P, &U.P.| your earliest convenience.’ _

ENGLISH JUST RECEIVED






VICTORIA STREET.

BEDFORD







TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
{ yop. STEAM ENGINES
. TRAINS =~ -. -s ‘
GAMES

BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS

ANNUALS



























Thursday, 23rd October, by
ord of Mr. Stanley Tryhane, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects «at his residence,
Maxwell Road, Christ Church,
which includes Drawing Room
Sulte consisting of two Morris

POTATOES

6c, per Ib, RETAIL























































e
d se o ses 10, PLAY BALLS + TRE, Fy, =
fopilio Cushions, aan’ tray CHEST EXPANDERS $5.50 per BAG 3 &
» radio table, centre table, Ete. Etc. 112
stands, semi-standing lamps, In The Toy Department

@ room table, 6 chairs, tea
ley, side table, buffet, cabinet,
ing table and stool, single
with Slumberking. Springs,
Wardrobe, bedside table, trays;
all the above are mahogany: large
Mullard Radio, R.C.A. bedside
radio, China table lamp, ashftays
linoleum, mahogany shelf
mirror, chromium towel rails,
mattresses, glass shelf, curtail
bed reading lamps, electric an
alatm clocks, enamel top . and
kitchen tables, 2-burner Valor
stave table model, 3 burner
Florence stove with oven, West-
seapouse Roaster, electric auto-
toaster, electric kettle,
Saige & piece canteen,
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 dishes,












GALVANIZE NAILS 30 cents per Ib.
CORRUGATED IRON & GALYANIZE SHEETS

from $2.80 per sheet
Hee one ee TR wee
EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work ete.
TRON RODS in \%, % % and %4 Inch,

IN DRY GOODsS~

PLAIN SPUN in all colours from 72 cents per yard.
WHITE CREPE from 72 cents each yard.

. JOHNSON'S STATIONERY At No. 11 Swan St.

23.10.52—4n.





‘COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
— including —
The New 15 hp. 10/12 cwts.
Delivery Van
Utilivan
Pickup

— also —




























LARDERS -

lead The Way.

YOUR LARDER is a e ~
Pottant item than you ike.
is the Guardian of your food. n

should be the pine Size and to
spare—Christmas is Near





























































e 2—3 ton Chassis
Y r Las or 2 e i i
cruet sets, butter dish, toast rack, canlly. clesnahle, and Cale 3—4 ton Chassis without cab .
meat dish, bread board, coffee should look good Doors: should
spoons, fish knives and forks, fit closely and Locking should by
cake forks and cake helper, butter Easy







knives, grapes ae tea-
8 ms, all of silver; ina Chia











5 ton Chassis (with & without Eaton Two-speed axle)







ishes, China biscuit

ornaments, 6 beer . Sees
fruit bowl, teacups, sa

plates and sandwich } i
bowl and milk jug, e as me
bowl, cut glass vase Ac

fruit bowl, embroidery i aa
pyrex dishes, thermos flask, rush
bottom rockers, cedar table,
Barometer, rubber ahd plastic

A, KE. TA YLOR L TD.
. COLERIDGE STREET
Dial:

CHOOSE YOUR LARDER o1
Larderette Now from tiny, move-
around size 20 x 16 x 10, $5 to
Giant Size with drawers, 50 x 40
oe AUL AT MONEY-SAVING




















Your enquiries cordially invited

4100 Secure your requirements now!

> Consider Your Fuel Bill
GENUINE PRIMUS STOVES
Cut Your Kerosine Bills in

Half

Accépt no Substitute
The Name is
.
‘





where

PRIMUS $9.00 Ea.








ALOT EO








Scan . wicon ie I COURTESY GARAGE
re Se, emaey. mau uh BRADSHAW & (0, 33 Prices are OW. OO a
t : ;








THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
















HENRY

If you suites,
From acid
indigestion.

-"Dolsa’ will bring, yOu-swift
relief. Gentle, soothing Dolsa
settles your stomach BWHettral-
izing the excess acid so often the
cause of the trouble. Dolsa is
to de taken in water so that its
soothing solution more quickly
Teaches ali the inflamed mucosa
of the stomach wall —

* seo

RESTORES DIGESTION



|
|
|
| WHEN A COLD STRIKES,
; ' STRIKE BACK FAST...
|



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES LISTERINE
| @ BLACK Oe Ran Maen. aie: ey ‘ }
ee) | ANTISEPTIC

“LATE&S WO DOWST, LaVAi 2,

|
peek | a





AS THER THE WAN ORIVER NOR
MIS MATE COULD PICK THOSE _/
ORUG THEVES FROM THE

ROGUES > agg _
Jr. NOR... BUT THEIPY
c OESCHUPTION
4h OF THE CAR Tau JES write



HSIN THIS COUNTRY:

WELL CHECK un leet
,









Over acidity is the cause of heartburn,
ON FYERY flatulence and stomach pains set up by
| THE ONE THAT OUMPED Ownere

muscular antagoniam when the strong
circular muscle, the pylorus, refuses to
expand and paws on over-acid food to
the next stage of digestion. Doles
Stomach Pow der is a welt-balanced
preparation which acts as an antacid
and has the effect of opening the pylorus.
Made up in correctly balanced doses,
Dolsa restores healthy acid balance
without over alkalization of the ee

| TOaDY LEECH AT OUR see
3 \_ FEET IN THE Farin.



if discomfort continues. If pain persists
see your doctor.

Recommended for:

from starting serious trouble. Remem»>
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, |
early and often!



Gastrig Agidity, ete
ITS A WOMAN'S
PRIVILEGE TO CHANGE HER ay

HUSBANDS MIND

15 MEASURED
DOSESIN
Cie EACH PACK

IN TESTS OVER A. 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
® OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS! &

|



Agents:
T. 8S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgeiow 7

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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PAGE TEN

B.G. TAKE HONOURS IN SECOND TEST

Score 609 GAVILAN OUTPOINTS GRAHAM IN TITLE BOUT

Then Bowl
Four for 55

Prom Our Own Correspondent?
GEORGETOWN, B.G,, Oct. 22.

BR!TISH GUIANA bats-
men replied to the Jamaica
first innings total of 535. for
six declared, with a total of
609 right after lunch on the
final day which left the tour-
ists with 74 runs to get to
save an innings defeat, then
magnificent bowling by skip-

per GaSkin (3 for 22) and
David Hill (1 for 11) gave

the Jamaicans the thrill of
their lives and throughout the
two and a half hours left for
play they were on the de-
fensive for 55 runs.

When B.G, continued their first
innings, first Thomas (36) and
ihen Persaud (46) showed that
hey still had batting in reserve.
Both played goed shots and en-
livened play for the small crowd.
liut it was Gaskin who in one of
his characteristic. knocks, playect

e bowling to all parts of the
eld for 25 not out in 20 minutes
which included one six and five
fours. B.G.'s batting. thus got the
lift jt sadly needed but with this
mateh drawn, Jainaica have won
tne series by a victory in the first
game,

West Indian spinner Valentine
bogey of B.G. batsmen in the
first game, was completely mas-
tered and only eaptured one vic-
tim and that for 146 runs in 69
overs, Nevertheless the famous
left-hander took the most wickets
in the series—ten. Goodridge was
the most destructive force to B.G.
and took five for 158.

The tourists leave for Berbice
to play a three-day fixture.

JAMAICA—Ist Innings 535. (for
6 whkts. decl.)

B.G,—1st Innings

L, Wight b Goodridge ‘ ’ 138
Pairaudeau ¢ N, Bonitto » Good-
ridge ~ 126

Gibbs ¢ Minat (Sub) b Goodridge 121
Christiani ¢' McLeod b Goodridge 43
Thomas l.b.w. Scott 36

N. Wight ¢ Valentine b. Scott 18
Persaud b Thorburn 46
Maynard c & b Scott 3
Hill b Goodridge 16
Gaskin not out 35
Bishop ¢ Scarlett b Valentine 5
Extras : se 22
Total 609
Wicket falls: 1—225, 2-357, 3-—~430,
4—454, 5—504, 6—504, 7-522, 8508, 0
—580,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M. RW.
Goodridge . 49 8 168 5
Miller : 36 2 101 0
dhorpourn 1 19 1
Valentine 69 «21 146 1
Scott . a4 6 137 3
Scarlett ll 3 26 6060
JAMAICA—2nd Innings
Cc. Bonitto Lbew. Gaskin : 0
Rae not out 22
Preseod b Gaskin 0
Binns b Gaskin 2
Thorburn b Hill 1
Scarlett not out 12
Extras &
Total (for 4 wkts.) 55

Wicket falls: 1—0, 2-0, 3-27, 4--32,

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO. M R. Ww.
Gaskin is 8 2.3
Thomas 5 2 4 0
Hill ‘ ‘ 12 8 i
N. Wight 4 3 6 66
Christiani 2 1 3 0
Gibbs Pug 2



Sports Window

THE Trinidad — Barbados
Water Polo Intercolonial tour-
nament opens to-night at 8.30
o'clock at the Aquatic Club.

The Trinidad teams arrived
last night and the three Test
games for men, and women
will be played on successive
nights,

The Ladies’ game will be
played first and the Men's is
scheduled to begin at 9 o'clock.

The touring team will meet
Snappers, this year's League
and Knock Out Cups winners
in a presentatiog match on
Sunday at 10.30 a.m.

In the tournaments so far,
the local Ladies team have
won two series and the Trini-
dadians one. The Barbados
Ladies at present hold the In-
tercolonial Cup.

The Barbados Men’s team
have beaten Trinidad in all
their series, but there have
since been many changes in
the Trinidad team, and it is
said to be a strong one. The
games to-night are expected to
be very exciting.

Special stands have been
erected at the Club to give ad-
ditional accommodation.

Hon. and Mrs. R. N. Turner
will attend the match to-night
and on Sunday Mrs. Turner
will present the trophies.



| They'll Do It Every Time



-andpiaiee
&
| eerie SOLD HENRY

| WAS JUST WHAT THE SANDMAN

—/ KING-SIZEP
=/ WELL. F-FOR~ WHERE




OID THAT COME’FROMP/S But THINK OF HOW WE).-

LOOKS BIG Lae rail

ON THE IDEA THAT ONE
| OF THOSE NEW-FANGLED KING-SIZE BEDS

BARBADOS



*
+ pade:



sees rn aa : : ; t
CHALLENGER Billy Grahbifl ot New York, ducts unda: a left thrown b) welterweight champion Kid Gavi-

lan. of Cubs. during a/15-rotind championshiy
on points It mark :¢ the fourth succe



“Dal cdetonse of



at Gran Stadium Hovana Gavilan retained his title
crown The crowd was estimated at 35,000 and the

receipts at $75,000 This picture was wansmitted direct from’ the ringside (International Soundphoto)

Atkinson And Table Tennis Association —
Hold Meeting

King Head
Averages The Barbados Table Tennis

Association, in an effort to raise
funds for their tour to Trinidad

Wander‘rs all-rounder © Denis next year, will operate a Stall at
Atkinson heads the batting the forthcoming Annual Industrial

&verages up to the end of the last Exhibition. The Association arrived
series of first division crickét at this decision at their Genera)
which ended last Saturday. He Meeting at fme Y.M.C.A,. on Thurs-
has an average of 67.37 in 8 in- day evening.
nings with a total of 539 runs. It was also decided to have a
Frank King, the Spartan pacer, Dance and Floor Show and a
has an average of 11,37 to head series of Exhibition matches at
the bowl:ng: He ‘took 29 wickets the Y.M.C.A, Naval Hail ¥or next
for a total of 330 runs. year's competition, the Association
The positions are as follows:— Proposes to build platforms which



cn tips, $13.74 on engraving cups,
$18.00 on tickets, $3.60 ioe
ing tables, $15.00 to the Farnum
For Finland Fund and $12.40
donated to the Cancer Fund.

_ Among those attending the meet-
ing were: Messrs. O. E. Edghill,
L, Worrell, O. Moseley, Humphrey,
N. Gill, B. Murray, R. Herbert,
D. Guiler, H. A. Corbin, Miss P,
Humphrey, Miss R. Williams an
Miss J, Clarke.



Music, Boxing And

Sugar Ray Robinson %

George Gainsford, manager of |

the world middleweight champion | %
on|¢

Abbey Tuesday os if Sugar Ray Rob- \%
and, 'nson could make as much ney |

j| in the music in’ the |

Sugar Ray Robinson, said

business as in the
ring, he would not defend his title |





will provide adequate seating

CRICKET AVERAGES BATTING accommodation and at the same
(Qualification 7 Innings of 24 Runs Each) time offer good visibility.

Batsman I. N.O. Total HS. Ay At this meeting, Mr. Christie
2 or oar 3 0 $30 145 67.37 Smith, Hon. Secretary of the Asso-
CB Williams. 10 2 12 99 2c) ciation, was presented with a gift
T. S. Birkett 11 1 499 134 4990 from the Association and one sub-
2 Zi Beexis Ww 0 312 72 44.42 scribed by Everton,
J: Gdepubigge io 3 on. 1H, 828 Marines, Pelican, Y.M.C.A.
C. DePeiza 10 0 382 a1 38.99 Barna,
C. Smith 9 0° 308 105 34.29 i
G. Sobers 12.°3. 269 118 23.62 Before making the presentation, | again,
g Hunte ll 2 302 114 33.55 Capt. . Williams, Vice-
R’ Pare 1) 1. dry 1S 33-09 President of the Association, who
¢. Blackman 11 0 835 70 30.45 acted as Chairman, said that Mr.
G. Hutchingon .. 10 2 235 68 29.37 Smith was the mainstay of local
. eno : 2 227 «147° 28.37 table tennis.
E,W. Marshall. 8 2 188) ane 3% “Without Mr, Smith’ I do ‘not
W. A. Farmer .. 10 0 260 69 26.00 think local table tennis could have
8 meee Nét Dud 1-87" 8.09 made so much progress.” He hoped

that Mr. Smith would long be
spared to continue his good work

BOWLIN
(Qualification 15 Wickets») for the Association,

Bowler uv â„¢M R W Ay Mr, Christie Smith, replying, said
F. King 33.0 23 330 29 11.97 that for many years table tennis
o ve oa -— = © 11.50 had been his hobby ana he hoped
P. Phillips 116.5 24 926 94 1949 that it would remain so for many
E_ Atkinson 81.1 17 206 15 13.66 more years to come.
C. B. Williams 160.3 20 531 28 13.97
H ae 140.5 46 325 22 14.77 “I hope the Association will go
+ Soa ‘ei's “oy ass > 18 from strength to strength so that
D. Atkinson 237.3 61 606 33 18.36 in years to come we might even
1, St. Hill 14.5 26 828 17 19.29 be able to send a team to England,”
G. Sobers 83 «10 23 15 19.53 Mr. Smith said
r G, Hoad 149.5 19 520 26 20°00 Fis otek aati
S Healey 112 «11 450 20 22 During the meeting the Finan-
C Bradshaw 102.4 18 341 15 22.73 cial Statement for 1952, signed by
C. Mullins 145 26 459 17 27.00 Capt. H. H. Williams, Mr. C



Smith and Mr. H. A. Corbin, Hon.
Treasurer, was presented.
According to this Statement, at
the end of December 1951 the
Association only had $20.47. Today

3 Head Fi
ea irst
Di ee
Ivision
Carlt6n, Spartan and Wan-
derers have got 22 points each
in the First Division. after play-

ing six cricket matches, Empire
have collected 18 -points, Pick-

$284.72,

Of the receipts, $116.38
from competition fees, $7.20 from
competition fees for the Boys’
Tournament, Mr. John Shannon

the Association's Bank Balance 18 |

!
came

wick 13, Police 10, College 7 and geneted $20.24 while gate receipts {

Lodge nil.

In the Intermediate Division
Y.M.P.C. who have played eight
nee up oe moment is
well on top with 33 poin ile :
Windward e next with rgeny The disbursements amounted to

Central leads the Second Divi- $360.88. Of this amount $108.80
sion with 36 points . while Lee- Was spent on prizes, $168.02 for
ward is close behind them with light, chairs, cleaning, etc., $16,92
35 points, on balls, $2.40 on stationery, $2.0€

On Saturday the Tenth series

or the season totalled $336.02,
The Association also received
$145.29 as half share of the net
proceeds from the South Trinidad
tour, making a total of $645.60.



in’ Second and Intermediate
cricket will begin while the First 3 Windward 9 24
Divisior i y i Sev mpire pike. ks 9 22
ly 1 will open its Seventh 5 pitPyt ye i : |
h) Now} : 37 6 Cable & Wireless. . 9 16
Following is the position of the 7 Combermere 9 4
various clubs. 8 Police 9 13
2, clubs 9 Spartan . wi 12
POSITION OF CL 10 Carlton 9 10
UBS it Mental srospitai 9 10
12 Wanderers ‘ 9 8
Matches Second Division .
First Division Played Points 1 Central 9 26
Carlton ) a peward % 35
Songitin.’ Wi. ote. ni (adios 6 Pty 3 Combernfer 9 an
Wanderers ) 4YÂ¥M.P.C 9 29
4 Empire. 6 18 Erdiston a 26
5 Pickwick ....5.... 6 13 6 Empire 9 2
GNA: Fi aan, cs wee 6 10 T Gollege 9 1
7 College : 6 1 8 ea" OP ee v
8 Lodge ......... 6 0 © Pickwick .¢......... 9 13
“intermediate 10 Windward 9 7
LP... 8 33 «11 Wanderers 4 5
2 Regiment 7 23 12 Lodge >... ¢ 9 3



comer ince 1 BY jimmy Hatlo |

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THE ELBOW ROOM SHE GIVES HIM ss |

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ADVOCATE

Gentlemen’s X1 To|
Play Rangers |

A Gentlemen's XI will engage
a cricket team from Rangers, one
of the leading teams in the City
League, in a two-day cricket fix- |
ture at Mental Hospital, Com-}
meneing on Sunday, October 26)
and continuing on the following |
Sunday. "

Representing the Gentlemen's
team will be : C. Matthews (Capt.),
f£. F. Harris, Frank King, Tony
Atkins, E. DeC. Weekes, E. De- |
Peiza, J. Bynoe, H. Holder mt
Crichlow, K. Goddard, O, Graham
end N. Wood.

The game begins at 12.30 p..m.)

~~ Relex Watches

Shooting
Contest
Continues

The Local Rifle Shooting com-
petition held under the auspices
of the Barbados Rifle Association
was continued yesterday after-
uoon with a shoot by the Cadets.





Competitors fired 2 sighters and
7 rounds to count. The H.P.S.

was 50.

The results are as follows: —

ee Cole (H.C.)........ 24

pl. Harrison (Comb.).. 24 UIS L, BAYLEY
Cadet Johnson (H.C.).... 23 - Bolton Lane
Cpl. Carter (Comb.).... 23



AT THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
for Local and Visiting Members only

The Barbados Water Polo Association

Presents on

THURSDAY, 23RD OCTOBER — 1ST TEST
Ladies 8.30 p.m.
Gehts 9.00 p.m,
ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/-



Dancing from 10 p.m.—Midnight, Music by
Curwen’s Trio
ADMISSION TO BALLROOM — 1/-

FRIDAY, 24TH OCTOBER — 2ND TEST
Ladies 8.30 p.m.
9.00 p.m.

Gents
ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/-

Ladies oo esid eee ete 8.30 p.m.

GOB eho by che bse .00 p.m.
ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/-

Dancing from 10 p.m, to 2 a.m, :o: Music by
Curwen’s Orchestra
ADMISSION TO BALLROOM 60c.

SUNDAY 26TH
Trinidad vs. Snappers
Presentation of Cups

10.30 a.m.
11.30 a.m.

|
S
SATURDAY, 25TH OCTOBER — 3RD TEST
‘3

















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OCTOBER 23, 1952

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———



Full Text

PAGE 1

THCRKDAV. OCTOBER 23. I52 BARRAho-. ADVOCATE r\(.i MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON CZI PLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS A GEORGE DAVIES *4 BLONDIF BY CHIC YOUNG I THINK V ITS A WOMAN'S HUSBANDS MINO FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BKINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS : *m RIP KIRBY OY ALEX RAYMOND OB** PLiNO nxwt %  / / I HOI. i ntL AJAIS SO' tM /EMV I.L a' ail* [ All MS EVEPM um! utK V*K MM w. WHEN A COLD STRIKES, STRIKE BACK FAST... USTERINE ANTISEPTIC USTRM A lh ip H. kill* aiJUaa germ* on throMiurfocn...kMpd from naniujj MHOUS trouble. Raa br, ac (he tint uga of cold, pi USTERINE Aodacpcic, lull warn rsrly tod nfim! M TESTS OVtt A 13-YEAR PERIOD. DAIIY ITSStS > OP USTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COU*. If you sun from acid . ,*Oofti*dl 11. rt*ef. Gtntk. HMM! •eltki your NOMtdl PH*m!. iling the ru* aod w> often the came of the trouble DH'a it to be uken in *aier *o ir.ii i:i •OOlnifg toluiion more WricftJ) reaches all the inflamed mu...i t tM iiomkh wall Dolsa XITOMI DititTioa Ovae •ddii) H (tMNa) unalu BMM. th piVmiroftnaa U ika nan >iaaa o' u a a Dm v.i.r,d.iM,.?MK lH M %  • MM an IMK" HdkMMXlKKHogriinimnlKit M*a %  > •• cnmal, *Mian.*l dr-MB. [MM (MM IMHF aoJ m iiii •rtUtaM oar alUhraUa. tf i>kf aoawk m awMiial fa> n-rmal *#-i — Daw — DM Duka aftrt nra*>. raf*af ITC PAYS YOU TO DEAL SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Usually NOW SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON SAWYER TOM ATI IKS BENEDICT APRICOTS-:! u, LUX SOAP ELOKKS L. HBNEKENS BEER POTATOES—2 lbs. 6(1 62 ;i8 35 60 54 .45 .42 2 .22 .16 .15 i il'.SIKK '.. COD ROES 4 IIERKINli KOKS 'i HHUSSEL SPROUTS ASPARAGUS MID. & TIPS CUT CELERY I.YNN VALLEY CORN IIKOKRN t'AUl.irLOWER SCOTCH OATMF.AI.-2 lb ukg BARLEY—< OI. pk 11 ATM BRICK (iORTO CLEANSER D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 8 MORE DAYS ENTRIES CLOSE OCT 31 4 p.m. SEND IN YOUR ENTRIES FOR THE ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION AND WIN $40.00 1st PRIZE THE BOOK OF CRICKET AY in MIL BATCH ao* It's NEW! Its PICTORIAL!! % %  A gallery of great Players from ... W. G. Grace to the present daySonny Ramadhin &f OVER 300 PHOTOGRAPHS INCLUDED ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATI0\E1.Y Broad Street & Greystone Hastings



PAGE 1

J THURSDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1;2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK FIVE Suit Begins Against Executors Of Will Further Hearing Continues Friday Activity Great On Waterfront I-ike bees around a hive, i HEARING of the Court of Chancery Suit. Mr Piercy L. Reid against Mr. Harold A. Tudor. Mr. Alfred T. Held. and Mrs. gllen L. Blackmail, executors of the will of Flu th* appearance of the' waterfront Herbert Reid, began before His Lordship the Vice Chan.r**.rday morning. So thick wa cellor. Mr. Justice J. W. B. Choncry yesterday Counsel **** traffic thai the position twees for the plaintiff closed his case after calling two witnesses I lla .f J lh •*? UUnc of policemen and the matter has been adjourned until 11.30 a.m. Mr. Piercy Reid administration Mr. Leacock Appointed TWO CH VRGED To Com. To Prepare For U.K. Industrialists WITH DETENTION OF PICKUP on duty in that area to direc tomorrow at Thia not unusual happening WM claiming he took it that he wai not then occasioned by the unloading oi ..*>**}?** o( hold,n to his earlier ubmis*ioo. artiaelal manure which was his father Mr Fn/ It He.d. but tha' the plamt.ff w W appear, brought to ihe .aland by various Mr t w Barrow, instructed ing by Solicitor and Counsel, and ships which called here over the appearing for Counsel for Mr H. A. Tudor and Mrs. E. I.. Blackman Is Mr. E K. Walcott, Q.C.. instructed by Mr. D. Lee Sergeant, Solicitor. Mr. Alfred Reid is un re presented. In the Bill of Complaint it cumstancM, he was in*a positlo to proceed with the cast. Mr. Barrow said he was readv lo proceed. Power ui Attorney Mr. Walcott said that HU Learned Friend had earl). led that a Power of lorries from many and THE COUNCIL of In. Chamber of Commerce yesterday afternoon appointed Mr 1) Q Leacock. Jr.. to represent the Chamber on the Committee appointed by His Excellency the Governor to prepare a provisional programme for the pony of British Industrialists who are due arrive at Barbados on November 7th. OttsB BMBlbaTl of UM ComMssstlilSt "i iltee are Hon. Sir John Saint, Mi. J L S. Slecle has been with Street. St. Michael (Chairman) Hon. H A. Cuke. Imperial Chemical Industries Lid. Mr NlIp is appearing in the Hon. F. C Hulson, Lt. Col. Coltsince its inception in 1926 and *'*** on behalf of the plaintiff Mr. M. E. Cox. and a repwas appointed to the Board of wurne ^ Bourne is claiming ih. m TBI Court of Orutnal JuriMiiciion of the Assistant Court u r*? 1 > raU rdM yHis Honour Mr. A. J H II.ins, full adjounie.' M the pplu-jtion of Mr. G Niles until October 28. the case or detention brought by '**• ... I 1 1 *" M: Uou w <> f Lower Hlndato uui> Road, St Mi.hu.-1 against the defendants Anita Walttfi and 1-olila Walkers, both of Hnebuck nell. i benr. should be got before th c matter proceeded with, and el Daerwsag which was berthed that basis thar.he--.-rgun.em J* !" *-** *,ow .he lighters ,5^^^.:^ ge'Z S^'^"^^ HV, g ^ !" * A8Jg, ae >" from which the manure was being ,„.,„,.,,,., a£ri ,.... whit.. (. rK.im.sn of the Bnti.h National %  tated that the plaintiff is flclary under the last will and testament of Mr. Fitz H. Reid, late of the Garden, St. James, had bean earned Defendant Mr A. T. Reid resides Mr. Barrow Mid that his earlv l Ken ; i l sit Holetown. Mr H. A. Tudor at subtnlailon and request for an fE? 0!" the Ivy, and Mrs. Ellen Blackman adjournment had been merely to umc at the Garden, and these are exeaccommodate His Learned Friend cutors of the will. and he had never said or imolieri ..*' ... Mr. Fit/ H. Reid died on May thai his. own authority had been ?! tC ^ Xtl * rrt use 18, 1949, without havmg altered countermanded. If that had bee" ^" ,d ln#r Au un or revoked his will and it was to, he would not be before ••htn * duly admilled to probate by ihe Court. Court of Ordinary of this island Mr. E. K. Waleott a — ...... •-... .... -a. yi i'i-i ii iv|>t>~ "|'| '* %  < •" mil • %  UK i.i'>,iiii HI %  pianutlorts were drawn up alongteacfttatlvs of the Sugar Prothe Company in 1945. He Is at re ,u "i of on radio pick-up valued side the wharf to load this item duccrs* Association. The Compresent the Director In charge of l c l0 %  M 'rom both dcof carfo for their respective plannutter will hold its fust meeting heaw chemical groups and over'eridants and is also asking the taUons today. The Acting Labour Comseas Interests of the Company. '"^ ''* f 2 ' M Tom bo n nlswcner will act as SecretarV He has travelled widely in con" U J "* m or ,h *ietenlion of the %  ft ""nun^r'Tf J***** NM th. %  u" "not'."!? Norsif aM ZL^\*' !" TT\'*$ \*Z V "prepare a provisional p.-og.aWSouth America. Wh Africa. KSi fur Ihe Part* and lo arrange lor India and the Far East. He is h lent'the oe'ni interv.ew, and visits while it L. Chairman of the British National %  '. ^h h M M,h, Irir Uken; the Uaerwoad was berthe.1 n ah, „,|„ ld Commute... International ChamGlttcns After ?he Z %  . ^ the Harbour Maker's ., „f commerce, and Chairman had the nick m f. r -m. ., T' The nve-man Mission. conaiitlnaT of the Oversea. Trade Policy i'ppr,'^ ^ (lc ,' u ^^ for h *. V f Mt ; h 1 "^ 1 8tr 1 lwJer Cammltlee of Federation of Britli,,> S ,£,(,, further down the wharf, oppoLt. Col. H E Pelrce, O.B.E.. J P „h Indntries. pick-upto^ I hem about Moreo\-er, other ve conveying cargo of sugar, biscuits officer to the M AI T_ r ^ > nd marganoe to the motor vesThllll Il nn of ie f eiolce m „ t steps June 9. 1950. woiUd take the The estate remains unadminisgain security of coaia. tered, and the plaintifl claims (a> Evidence war then taken. Mr the administration pf th e estate. R. Douglas, Daputv Regxlrai such further and other relief produced Volume "124 of the as may be just, and (c) costs. Register of Wills He said that answer to ihe plaintiff's on page 554 was entered under Messrs. Mr W. W. S. Robertson. O.B.t, Co., ioriy Mr. L Rose, M.C., and Mr. Q. H. crews of Spencer, will be anompanled by lighters in unloading a cargo of Mr. M. A Willis. %  Pimcipal nr d that he cemen t which was brought to the 'he Colonial Office. role Ihe sland by the steamship Burmounl which called from London the week-end. let Peirve is Managing them about the matter Director p* Hall a Co. Md.. the Clarence King of Deacon's Road largest builders merchants in St. Michael said that sometime England He is a member of the in August he met the plaintiff in Executive Committee of the lfih Strrel. ( il. .md ihe plainNaticHinl Council of Building tilt asked him lo collect a pick-up The Itinerary Material Producers and Chairman from Mr GitienV place ... „„„,. _,.. ,„ of hp National Council of Ballast mer of James and Roebuck L-P!^ -*. V l L ., ,. e J'-M*"^ '< allied Trading AssociaSireet.-. He went there and Mr. On the opposite side of the Trinidad British Guiana, in oddltionOie aliw served on\ number '"" handed h, m p.ck-u, wluvf. near Cavans Lane, waretion to Barbados and its Porpoae of Mini liy of Wor ka Committees, from his store Ijier the same house hands were busily engaged will be to -look Into the possiblllMr. Rose is Chairman and day he saw the plainnft who asked claims, the two represented deJune 5, 1950. the Jr" will" and " loading lighters with a quanttties of further industry! devalManaging Director of L R.e *t him to take the pick-n). t., il.r fendanis admit that the "tate of testament of Mr. Fib H Reid, of lv * molasses which is l*ing opment. sugfeit the directions Co 1^,1, Manufacturers of bottled defendants' shop in Roel Mr. Fitz II. Reid has not been Oarden. . James That will shipped by Da Cosia 81 Co. on the whjih such development might t;ui\ juices, preserves, etc. He is Street. St. Michael. On raarhlni fully administered, but due to the was proved, in the Court of steamship Oaroaa which arrived take, and to ir.dieata-hat Indusm member of she Executive Com"i*" shoo he saw the defendant f ollowing reasons:— (1) The deOrdinary. In port on Tuesday from Trinidad tries or type of industries appear m ut w „f the \V(M India ComWaller* in Ihe shop gnd lie rtellverky in the administration of the He also produced Volume 28 with general cargo for the Island, suitable tor establishment in the estate is due to the inability of at %  the Testamentary Register. light of local cmdltions. the executors to agree as to the IWV rte Said that testamentary Below this spot, near Ihe CenThe Mission will teport Its validity of certain claims which letters were granted to Mr. H. A. 'rul Foundry's dock-yard, work hndlng!. to the several Govern^ have been filed by the plaintiff Tudor and Mrs. E. L. Blackman. on the T.B, Kadar was being carments concerned and to against the estate, and <2> in Those letters were issued on ried out by employees of. the Secretary of State for ihe Colonconsequent of the said claims. June 9, 1950. On the same date, dock-yard. On the dock proper, ies. they have not been able to arrive testamentary letters were also the rrench schooner Maria Sleds at any agreement in respect of granted to Mr. A. L. Reid. is still undergoing repairs which mittce and Food Manufacturers %  <' the plefc-UE) t<> htl F-deration Incorporated. A 'his slage Ihe case :, %  ,d Mk. Robertson is Managing h'Urneil until Oetobfj M Wreetor of w. 11 A. Roi*nson a IOR SESSIONI !" Co. Ltd.. Manufacturing Steel...rks Plant, and other engineerHIS WORSHIP Mr. (i B Gnf..if products. During Ihe war he PU, Acting Police Magir.li.tte t>! They left ihe United KlngH-ai wit Chairman of North Midland DMrtri A'* yesterday committed the 17th Instant, and arrlve-i Regional Production Board and is Fjjna Bromley (46) uf Cook the payment of the claims. Mr Alfred Held said b was a were begun on her a few days, In British Guiana on the 19th. Jst^-iLL? *e*v-i—— ZTIZ£-. t Ha3 e i l hTf 2H2SF& £ Haim 5" nuJ** ^ I 5"' ^ ?* •"* h """^ ht U m I* 1 ? 1P *s, d X *"" Trm '* Sn*Region-l Ilo.!!T for Industriei .. l 2. .u >n i w the claim plaintiff was his brother. So far. soartinique. These repairs are due dad on the 2th of this montaY It u c ,, also a member of tle Fedstates thai the delay is not due to the administration of the estate to be completed in a lew days will visit Barbados from the 7th mion of British Industry EastNovember to the llth when lt e rn Regional Council and of the any oot or default on his part. was only to the extent that a few .1, Before evidence was taken, claims had been paid. Nothing submissions were_made in respect had been done as far as the beneLEAVES FOB ST LUCIA of the Plaintiff's absem America. Plaintiff In U.S.A. in flclariea were concerned. Croat-examined, he said that The motor vessel Dacrwood certain claims on the estate, sucn left port yesterday evening on its us funeral expenses, death duties, way lo St. Lucia. From there, thi leaves for Jamaica. Commltiee of the JtSejworks Writing to the Chamber of plant Association. Commerce, the lion the Colonial Mr C.eorge Hooton %  pencil H Party Chairman am! Managing Directoi St Michael to ihe next silting of the Court of Grand Sessions charged artttt InfllcUnj boihlv harm on James awcoDiba vilh-a knife on September 4. Sgt. E W King, attach.-,! lo Criilral police Slation prosecuted for the Police in the prclimlnar> ing. etc. had been paid. Claim Lodged Mr. Barrow irrst said tha the action had been filed, Ihe 6 1aintiff who was a student In .S.A.. had relumed lo lhal The Reliable Friendly Society country. There had been some had been owed $900 by his fathdelay originally, and the plaintiff er. and he sent in a claim on had to return due lo previous behalf of the Society The exearrangements. He did so on cutors only agreed to the claim short notice, and soon after the after it was certified by the presiftrft not_i£e pf trial wa^ .served on dent of the Society. fl had Ob* Dacrwood wUl sail to St. Vincent and Ihen on to Grenada. At all ports the motor vessel will unload a quantity of cargo it loaded while here. Secretary stales that n, _._ .„ ..,..-.....„,.__, is anxious mat a provisional of (ieoige Spencer Ltd.. Hosiers ".'si-twiMi sis programme should !*• drawn up Manufacturer*, and W. E. Saxby tfhtcti The cargo Includes rum, potatoes, onions, biscuits, margarine und soap. Also on board is a shipment of iron works from the Central Foundry. The Dacrwood before Its arrival, thai, in order Nottingham > Lid., llleachei to cover Ihe maximum ground. It Dvers. Ho Is also a rrtemL. should "split up -co-ordinately, the Urand Council of Ihe FederaIndividunl members visiting aetion uf British Industries and i, liMlle. in llu-ii i.wn line Of Chairman .f ihe Fedeiauun* experience." and that allowance N,rth Mldlnna Regional Council nould b.made for, some free and hns just completed his lenr KIXIAH IIFS'I' *.>f'i<> I.I-.-II .? i.iii.rii iiij .11 " Sugar Hill, St. Ji*eph was order14 dgySf unpi is.inmeni with I labour for overloading the bus 0-14 while il was IravaHiHI %  kohS HimKburv Road. St Mk hSM % %  -. on Septemlier 12. the members of the as President uf Ihe Tekllle InsllHis Worship Mr V. A Ml 1 M t discuss among themi.,|,. H,. t, a member of the I '..re whom the ... ,,,.., %  r1 1 "flJ! h ! %  '-, Council of u'.Hlmgham Chamber told the defendant thai thl> tamed a meipt from the Society. ^^Lr^^J^^^PnwV 9 96 m d "" e to h,vc *""' '""' "' lhc ""'vcrstty and is Preaipmcikv IS becoming very but he was not eerlain whether ? K nd .' r the .. c . mm ? n t !..?.Lr' *?. ,i dlscussicns with Ihe Comptr-dlei dent of .Nottinghamshire Coui.lv %  %  v^lem among conductors ami of Developmenl and Welfare OrCricket Club. During the war it is bad. ganlsatioti while it i* la Barbados, he served in several public capaBeat pleaded guiltv Th. Ph.. Brief Biographies cities including Regional Cmnd lhal lite bus which wai Following me brief biographitroller in South Weslern Megion l-Mdeil with 36 nassengers war Eg) note-, on tlM members f the i"r Waattry Aii.raft P10.h11tl.n1 llps na id to .airy gfl, his solicftors. A Power of Attorney was sent but he was not certain whether y i7ZT,Z'~'~-^'i to the plaintiff in order that the h<. would be able to find it. J. Neilsen and 1 \ eo .^? n ed .J"* ,h action might continue in his As far as Piercy Reid's claim Schooner Owners Association. absence, and there was a coverfor $400 was concerned, ihe exeSCHOONERS AJtfUVE ing letter with instrucllons to recutors al one time decided lhal tun the Power of Attorney 1mihey would pay him, and wrote la Four schooners and one yacht mediately. His Solicitors had tell him they would do so as Brr i ve d in port yesterday morning, since received a cablegram statjioon as money was oveilable. jwo of the schooners hailed iron. Inf. "Late Notice." Since thai decision. Mrs. Ellen i den tical ports These were the From that it was possible to Blackman. said she would nol ^^ Noe i wn artd th e Mary *AJ E Caroline" from Dominica. The j other arrivals were "Pnilip H. Davidson" from British Guiana fo Parly lo sol van. "tl sisTUl I' 1 COt'OANl'TS OH Company. The tanker which A FINK of M/la !-• Hid •a consigned lo Da Costa /. Co, 14 days or 14 days' im|>< was anchored off Grave-send Wrlfl hard labour was impos. 1 while, di.>< irglnx the oil. ... Mary Caroline and the Lae> 1(> ^ ., Norwegian at, Naeleen brought 2.0tMl and 4.HU '""' whleh arrived in port loose cocoanuts respectively. Be->n Tuesday from Trlnldu.1, sides the cargo of cocoanuts. the la-ought cargo whidh was left schooners also brought 812 bag. over *"" ihe S.5. "Pioneer Oenv of copra, 19 cords of firewood anfl ".'••* Pioneer Star .. quantity of fresh fruit. Hot* This cargo incluCd 400 conore consigned to the Schooner ainm "t beef loaf. 100 case possibli infer" lhat the plaintiff intended acknowledge that 8480. As re£^; ro ii ne :, "from~'Domin"ica. The Dry cocoanuts, 7.450 returning or that it *as too late gards another claim by Mr. h arrlVfll5 wcrc %  Pnihp H. formed the main items of the to send the Power of Altorncy. p,„cy Reid for 8202 72. he had Davidson" from British Guiana cargoes of two schooners which EH:^S the other side, they wanted ar. The plaintiff had also sent in un** 1 Captain Olllvierre. while adjournment lo clarify Ihe sltuaa clam for Mrs. K M. Broomc the 50-lon yachl "Maria Catheri[ on for 286. The executors wrote BUT arrived from Antigua undei Mr Walcott said lhat His ,,,„( to i,| him that Ihey were willthe command of Captain NicholLearned Friend was in ihe pbsiing to pay 8120. but he refused son. tion that he could not say anythat. He (the witness) could not ___„„_ %  — thing. Actually, he had no client, remember whether Mr. Hdrcy sssuncia BUI* If a person instituted a suit and heiri had sent a Power of At tor" _,_ fc,_-j Kl . f left the island, and as to the ney. In neither of the instances i^SJSfiEiWSj! nnl^rk 0*"<' Association. present case, had able and qualithai the executors had refused !" T 1 ^, c Ti? .f. !" VJIMIL._ fled counsel and solicitors, it was Ihe claims had Piercy Reid sued * schooner "Philip H Davidson COAL FROM TSINIDAD I Is business to do something them. which arrived from B.G. yestwten, 800 cases of luncheon boei eflnite. Counsel for the other There were onlv three bills in day. Besides the 1.000 bags there The other schooner to arrive in and M ^^ of poi Urd The vfM0 side had no locus stand!. The dispute. All the others hsd been are also 200 bags of nee bran and port yesterday, tne Cyril r, wn | C h is consigned lo Da Costa case should be dismissed. That agreed to. another 200 bags of rice rejects. Smith brought a cargo or 11* L Co ls under thl ,,, m mand 01 would not mean lhat the plaintiff He had been instructed by th* which are consigned lo Da Costa tons of steam coal from Trinidad, captain John Rnsmussen. could not lodge it agsin if he Executors to sell a house belong8c Co. Ltd. wanted to, ing to the estr.te and had sold it for Mr. Barrow said lhat in such a tioo. This money he had passed Other cargo included 483 piece* to Mr. Piercy Reid. and was ' gieenheart. 30 pieces of mora. given a receipt. When he show40 tons of firewood, all or which ed this receipt to the executors, are consigned to Manning & O Ihey al first quibbled over tho and 750 bags of charcoal. paying of the money, but had Thi* shipment of rice Is th afterwards dropped the matter. Re-examined, he said that t" • % %  nggy on .Vi-year-'., rl Carter of Harts Gap Christ Church by His Worshu %  ii I A \kl.".,i who found I urn uinlly of resisting Police ConN y on Seplemher A P.C. Denny said that vhllg 01 duty on Swan Streol hi %  < 'i %  defendant for hw name for kS w'instructing traffic m thai roart TW defendant refuse.l to Hive nl name and address, urrants, 100 cases of sultanas. 30 Wiien he tn.-.| to arrail the de nises of canned fruit, 278 cases of fcndanl he resisted, tinned cheese, 200 cases of LectoRFMANDED matter. should be desirable th the matter be thrashed oul. and not be dismissed lo cause a wast, of time. Mr. Wolcott said ihBt the sul was lodged on September I 18S1. and the defences anSw on October 5. The plaiotif o have called for hearing with few weeks. Cavalier Attitude nldad. The schooner is under the command of Captain Olllvierre ajlid r RAIN uilgned to the Schooner Owners' Association. Oil. FOR BX'.G.C. The Oil Tanker iiwerosa" fourth since the r *fular shlpmenU which arrived in port on Tuesday have been resumed, and the from Carapilo. brought cargo of Id.executor, had never queried ^ond shipment which Ihe "Phil883.680 U.S. gallons of Ju-Pn Piercy Reid's authority to collect p H Davidson" has brought *ince Crude OH to the is thv J286 for Mrs. Broomc bui had only quei led the amount. Following the receipt of Ihe partiHis Ix>rdship said that he apru |ars for the claim, of 8202.72 predated the obvious embarrasst here waB a mc eting of the element In whleh Mr. Barrow found cu i nr s. but he could not rememhimself. but it seemed as though for what was decided Yesterday the < nlng most of the day. In the ily IhaVfl W re light and heavy showers falling at intervals. During most of the rain, work IStrlrt "A", when he tDCaaVM >> fnra him charged wi'h V iln was IhresU hl „ l .,, ) f „ n the SS. Planter wllhUl ih" tc saSSml Of tlmaster 0 he ship m The charge -tated ihe offence ,vns commitled on October 10. Diamond llinft LOUIS L. BAYLEY Holton I.JN and keeps the home BRIGHT CLEAN 6HEALTHY WonsfoR^olisti M FLOORS. FURNITURE S LINOLEUM nmmm Ajtni: A i S Bryden Soni Led. Barbadoi ^—*m* int§ A i f i IIOXS Thai hm-i' sloml Iln/' %  nl I intf. • HI VAII II1S.MA RKX Sf. Prompt. Eflective Antacid Powder BLOOD-PURIFIER For Skin Eruptions EYE DROPS — For Inflamation ol the Mucuos Membrane of the Eye WORM MIXTURE For Children A WIGHT'S LTIP. plaintiff was adoplasg tavaller attitude. Mr. Barrow said lhat perhaps what he had first been saying was somewhat e* abaaaaaU cantels. •If a party to a suit appeared ir. ri person from the start and al a B subsequent hearing counsel appeared for him in his absence, it would be necessary to get a Hearing to-marrow. if the cases conlir English Potatoes Sell Cheaply The news lhal English poUPoier ot Attorney; but II Silici'<>" w belna >old at six ttnu Ls an* Coun.l ha* been aclin, • pound at .om. ol tbe %  rocerles KlTlron Ibc ulnrl, th. praa. ,n Br.aieK.wn reaurday quickly crn-e of >he Solicitor, ann Coun"' around Houaewtvea and dose', then without lh, pUinlilT. meatic wrvanu crowded .hop. phWXaT prnce w. -ufneent '"^ U ^" M >""> %  •* lo continu. ihe c o iraceriea polatoea ,vi .".,r^*> > t ' -"""• prt 'T"i ?'^*' *8 ^ ',""" cIMl'r. tile ulatnl.II coold a ,.f"d but one or two place. Mr Barrow rs.d thai the trial bu/hi? many pounds as posaicould continue. He as not saying that Ihey would down. He was 8JaW -,...... — . begin the case and usethe de• QRUW |g0 ven ^^ at reasonable prices In some groceries. y-v.^fc^VyV-^^v,^Vacy/A^wv/vyy/-v^v,v^vvt^'X' sseeeee* %  eeeeeeeeeeeeeesaeeeeeee>•, HARRISON'S BROAD ST. tiri.iiii: liiuiiy oilier u-ihil I .In Hi in. we li.llc jli.l rereived the (ollouin.; Nillhl (hair Pans llalvd. Dust I'm Wire Hal I I ip Bird I...-. II un Uuiters Water Cuolers CAST 1KIIN IS \Ml:l.l II) BATHS JACOB'S PATT. COINTER SCALES KIRK ANI) III Itt.l.AR KKSISTISti SAFES EXPANDINi; CCKTAIN WIRE 'OUIAC SYNTHETIC WASH LEATHERS (.MM. WIRE NETTINO—All SUM — ALSO HIGH i.It Mil ALUMINIUM WARE SAUCEPANS. FHYPANS. COCKTAIL SHAKERS MOULDS, COLANIH-KS. BOWLS llh cover, etc. Al Very Attractive Prlcea 3or J&est Values in hardware TRY HARRISON'S M 'B^l, 2364 bli 'I am doini this because I t, "wte"sll know that sooner or later .tho w.lhni lo PrtM will be up in the air aiafii. and use th. defcndanU a. hi. witnesses. Mr. Walcott said that His Learned Friend hl • %  """' A domestic servant told the very late to make lhat submls.. AdvocaU] ,,,„, >h m ana.ed , sion. get potatoes at ela*ht cents a In His Learned friend. . ^f but hou I t wUe comdom and discretion, he Md seen plal „„, lh ,i h had to pay 11 flt to send (or a Power ol Altoj^„ u • ^ ney. That showed how he H wilh h< |mh |or rlM „,„ on Personally, he -oul* rot alaii lh lnnow o( cheap EriilUh polam.nd il His learned Friend toM welcomed, wanted to use the d!endants as h,. witnesses. PHA.W PLENTIFIL Mr Barrow said that in any %  ,— case on. ol th. delendant. was Pear, and moat vefRabies can not nreaent and th. otner -ide be had without. any dlfflcvltr. was actually only hall le.day hawkers did ood buaiAttcr a short adjournment. Hi. ness, many people taking advanLordlhip lold Mr. Barrow ibal late or decimate* pdc...



PAGE 1

%  Mil KM) IV. OCTOBER 23, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAf.l Gomes Commission Report g, From raae • would have been rejected, and accept these terms which the o( then leadincss tu imnhw ,.l u letting out the coat thai that circumstance would have Council has already acceptthe figure mentioned if the pipe* of 6in. and 8in. cast iron raised the question of the price ed. then you may order same, forming part of the system wen it; to be paid. The fact is that nj subject to same condition.^ included. On receiving a week Mayor handed the relsuch question was raised although N w TANG." later a satisfactory reply the ant documents to the the Deputy City Engineer in h'v "" ""• %  •"" dated but he Council directed that the matter n t-lerlt and instructed report of the 17th October. 1950, <•" .\."i/" S tIE.""V on or b referred to their technical ofto ask the Deputy Town i ecummended that "subject to Z?1_ .]y.^?'J! ,re ac *' >o prepare an estunat.of I (Mr. Rigsbjr) to prefinal test and check, at the Stores S "5 !" ** !" <*<'* the entire cost of removal of the %  tn an agreement for the -ard at Transport Train (Mr ? r i"P"£f te '.'ZV'"*, m ""i% "? plant and Ita installation on IU Ml ..I the pipe,: and Nune. has said he will deliver the Jerrtore haCe ^iSen T. note new sl alao ol .ncidenul cha.ges. (g) th nent ..> prepared pipes therel. the CouneU agree „ „ S that tune but IT'l 5 Th C^"*" %  "" * % %  "* and executed. to purchase these pipes—there Is CBme | n | 0 his possession on or ,,h C'-vviiuiiviu lor the acqulaasK .... ..... ci_.._. an approximately J.OOO feet of each „ b oul the 12th October. lso. sition of an area of land adjacent e. Ou -nn Octuoei. .e, size, and 1 suggest that the price when he sent for the City Ento the pumping sutlon with a view |fj^p|-reemc!.t In aunost IMU paid per foot, be the same as that gineer's die and extracted it We to an enlargement of the site waa substituted for tne „„.„ on the last occasion the believe that he had misplaced which was to house the new plant. Kit of the 17th October, Council purchased these sires of both original documents Our On the Dth January, IHI, that as to Include the name cast Iron Pipes." nndings are borne out by the land was made available to the endor. and within seven n. |„ lnc ,3,^ report the following facts:— Council. Two days later the puiJ ~llvery of all Deputy City Engineer slated that chase price for the plant was paid 1 i* M ad. 1 On oonpta%  ytrm i rttuaj tvaptctkii of tin. ut oebvery at Deputy City pipe. I am satisfied that It U first neer was so informed and claai trade war-time product, in thereafter instructed th* sound and good condition rekeeper-Jo clean, wire-brush and in his report of the JOth Janpalnl the pipes. It may here uary. 1951, further stated that observed that these instmr"The cast iron pipes supplied by m were not, and have not been. Mr. Nunes from San Fernando led out, with the result that have now been Inspected, checked deterioration has taken, and measured, and I report the Is taking, place. quantities of good, sound pipe reEarly in January. 1951, the reived at Transport Train jly City Engineer who had ij. Both the evidence and ruir J9| reiun,<''i duty faftav a" abinspection of the pipes make|| sjDce of about seven weeks on sick quite clear that those descriptions % %  ) arranged foi the checking, aic misleading and incorrect Bint thi< ttlim.il. Basal J.-iil I_a> -(a) the original letter and to Messrs. Garcia covering minute were inc. Commerriale. THE DOCTORS DECISION By R. C. WOOD nil: time was February. 1M equipped for sis weeks of IV 'Iyou wish to live, you will go days. '| b fe 1 .t"tne"olc^'d',.ln from m, „ %  • 'cun..n. didn't quite (ace as this fertlmght unequivu?"* " ^S.'SSi. !" n,n '"' id verdict wss given to me by rn w k nKl "" bo< * 'emovFather-your family depends on you Your health and itrcngth n lot to your family See that > diet right and good Take Cod Liver Oil daily. Sc\cnSciS SS\ Pure Cod Liver Oil u t-*^/ Niiutc > hnest food. Il ii of particular t alue in fceepi ng you ami your /amity fn .vc'L-known heart specialist, after Skin examination. mchiin ,i cardiograph. books remov od, except one. In six weeks I had read two books, glanced throuiih the three Toronto dailies, skimmed very lightly a few magazines—the big one* from the United Slate*., behind by produced on the 4th Deg. There waa considerable dr^nJ^.h^^^ U > "' removing the equipment Town Clerk ho found from tnc Bw b b Jg ? !" ^t^tli own IS C,0ber ""' ,he **>Wound T <£? ^pers T left p wit|) ^ f&K tll two large Items, had been rconice. *" moved although all the under (b) thev "were in the same I Tound plpW •* m ,nwl behind condition, i.e., without The two ,ar -* e llems referred to further notation, as when were not removed because the forwarded to the Mayor Council had no crane powerful on the 25th May. 1950. enough tu lift them. (c) the duplicates were pro. At the present Ume the pomduced by the Town Clerk tion is that the equipment has from his ikies and not by been removed and is in storage the City Engineer, as but the underground pipes are there were none in his still In situ at Waller Field. The Hies; and two engineers of the Council plan (d> the interview which the the value of those pipes at *5l).0U0 City Engineer and Mr Nunes had with the The plant ; bought for a g and measuring of the though not dcliberatej twenty years* friend and m> downtown office There 1 broke %  m "y Physician Very gruffly, he i the doleful news to my staff and ""dered the writing pad and pen | 'phoned mv f.,n.ih ' be put awav for at least three wcrkr. I teah/ed 1 was paving the puce •( .iKiwork. "No unnecessary movement ot My illness was practically unlnc> ri i" 1 arm. Guv'nor" tiimlli he known Bfty years ago Heart drs!t %  **md that I had an unusual vase is a product of the age of 'fount i overdue sleep coming rush and speed—of too much d '" ln M > r ut>d srheduU of ansnatisjfeti food In our diet, Uke ln al •• v n ••"> daily, after Ihree whtte flour—of concentration and filfhU ol insomnia, had taken Its Wn of result at any cost. lnl1 p\ mc M > u ";" ru,c '" s Kl "" 1 nri I waa one of Its victims. I **FflJ* enloieed rest As a rewai oneof the 50% of men over x^ 11 di(l ,101 r o" unUl between f age who would die nf **•" ,n 1 twelve noon during STOKF.tf g, BVSOr LTD.. Aaesrt. reart failure 1 was near the pre• ipl' %  • or near Ihe Kingdom, Jrordmg to choice or rellgli faith the ilrsl week. I also dozed away most of the afternoons Every part nf me seemer! to relax. Including mv brain; thus the first week passed. I had pinned a calendar to a window drape and pasted the February and March months on either side of the April month 1 then circled each day as it came, of It mBar^:.^ £83 "' w^^rvlcJanie: UrtHt. and found to be in good repalr A> Btflted ahovp |mi rp dniiirr— pair W o U id involve the loss of a ,i sockets 2.100 feet r-onniderau,, footage of pi^ nIul A SOCkeU 185 feet ,h 0 cost would be prohibitive. For —— example, the price of a collar fitted 2.285 feet t 0 an y (j pipe lnal na d to be cut Is $39.00, that Is to say, the cost would have exceeded by $11 00 the ,jia:—with sockets 2.713 fct value of an 18-foot length of 8" -will.oui sockets 145 feet pipe at $1.38 per foot. It is im p ossible to state without a care^,858 Ne* ul examination of each pipe how _^ m any collars would be necessary, but the number would be not inisldcrable. 4 We find that the City Engineer showed a lack of respon-sSix Wfjta in bed. remaining upstairs all the time, would mean an absence of two months from my business As I possessed an llVfj mind and body, the Immediate future looked depressing inmarked each week one to six, with deed. I was, of course, compelled an intense longing and desire for tu accept the situation In as rethe vigil to end. signed a manner as possible. A "heart case" who ignores his One accessory added to my ihysieinn's advice hi this ease comfort when I was able to sit up (a) the circumstances under . The first relates to the unusually goes to his own funeral to eat. or read, or recline, as the which he obtained posdue dc i ay n removing the equipquickly. weeks passed. It was an uphulsesslon of the City En]ne nt from the vitiIi tonk stered cushion with arms like an gineer-s file on the 12th "jTJJy L Jlar t trInsiH ( il".11 the n le; v n K m y private office I armchair without a seat 1 called October. 1950. gg_ /•*. ?"sport all the urnri am| wHh u tvrUng of ^ |( ^^ W(f the reason and necessity "' ?S th .1 ^ n 1. ,11 'nU'". looked at my chair, my dk it took this experience of ln-d lor an immediate inter,V onin ', PV V .^ W now cleared and tidy-at the armconfinement to cause me to apview with the City Enthe ground, and this despite rs> ,, ,„..._ (hfl ch esterllcld, the rug. preelate flowers. Kind friends wilt gineer and Mr. Nunes on P* !" reminders that there was h tnler-office communication me many, together with plants, or before the 12th Octoa time limit lor their removal, unit the pictures and the rest, and they added much to my peace ber, 1950. Thu delay would have been even M ( n \ heart aches I had expertof mind. (c) the absence of any greater but for the assistance of cured there, and many triumphs. reasons for the extravendors who removed much of bDO Should I ever look upon the My blood pressure being unduly %  %  I.in...i. rapid imssgssj UH Ktffaea pbn, H ., ,.,-t to UM ' %  '% %  '%  **hT Wa wait 1 "-. I iWin d m Mtf tad bs Of events on the 17th CouneU of nearly (3.000. Prtttre to be a farewell? These came very cold, eipoclally October, 1950, culmlna10. Secondly, we have already ting In the execution of stated that as far back as the YI.UIN l.tithfully, C. H. KAHRELL. Cily Eriyi Once more no lurthei taken in the matter until ouncillor Sylvia E. Hunte gav? otiee on the 20th April. 1951, of questions relating to it %  id .to which replies were given M ihe 31st May. 1951. On the 19th June, 1951, that Councillor agai i iii nil ti> the matter at a mce:log i f the Finance Committee, as result of which I further report was called for and was submitted by the City Engineer on the 25th June, 1951 Consequent on Councillor Hunte's action in giving ntsiice of questions the City Engineer 00 the ;th May, 1951. returned lo the Storekeeper the li>t wMeh had been furnished by him on the 2nd February, 1951, %  nd following on her further ref%  rsncg la th nattar, the pipes wn. taken into slock and tho [necessary entries made in th.itorekeepcr's records In accordnce with an amended nivciiItory made by him on the 25th "une, 1951. Tim inventory, which s prepared on the City Eneer's Instructions and forwardto hltn. included short lengths pipe which had been excluded Ay Cilv Engineer in (•port on the 30th January, II, After receipt of this inventoi v tbg City Engineer on the %  th August 1951. wrote a memorui l ii tu the Town Clerk setthe quantities of ptpg the amended ln*fss|BM and for the first time stating their value. A copy of that memorandum was sent to Mr. Nunes. 9. The relevant terms of the agreement for the sale and purchase of the pipes were as follow | •1. The Vendor agrees lo seil %  Qd the Purchaser agrees to %  • two thousand nine i and llfty feet (2,9501 thousand eight hundred and twenty-six feel (2828) 6" diameter American Cast Iron Pipa ; his denial that he held m u,^ report of the engineers reout to Mr. Nunes any fprm 1O above nml ihr lnrcx expectation of early payp rlnclpa i technical officers of the menl, and Council are all agreed that the (e) Jus emphatic^ *n..l_Jhat Counc „. Councll has M Mon been apprised of the general ronS hlslueceSor tfSXR Jj (Mr. B Hamel-Smith), dlu " "' "" P"t"Pln P'""' about payment for the II. i h. i,„l -vet *• %  The Deputy city Engineer CrKl hlm'to' efpedue Wj-J <-.. there have tjm, payment therefor. frequent breakdowns and that the continued operation of the sineer satisfying themThe facts and circumstances replant has only been possible as a selves as to the quality laling to this transaction give rise le sult of the greatest vigilance and suitability of tho 10 „ high degree of suspicion In „ nd constant servicing at execspipes. ana 'hat the regard to the conduct ,, „| ... nd ronflned lor three fortnight. T 1 Pl . m w lh i"; veals a complacency of attitude I deeHHB, I FeU ana the^ cr•" •" Incompetence of .dminls eunSjnce. ottenl "•<""> """ '• " nl h '"For many-year. It haa_been S?."-'^?"'^! ll'^t,^ from Mr. Nunes also subject to that condition, he neverthe, less failed to comply with It and persisted in that respect despite tho direction of the Finance Committee of the 21st June, 1951, that a full report be submitted with special regard to the condition of the pipes. Instead, he contented himself with merely reporting that tho condition of the cold. _nhappy thoughts further dlsnight. Seeking a remedy. 1 sugturbed mv already troubled mind, gested to the mother of my chll1 realised, too. as I sat at dinner dren that King David, under slmUi.ii avsming, that the occasion was liar circumstances, was aecominoone of gloom and depression. The dated with a beautiful yoi-ng 'onunand to remain upstairs for six virgin. What could she do about it weeks was tragic Indeed. Her answer was cryptl-" — , "You old buzrard, you shall Having recently refurnished my nnvr hot water bottles and anown room. I set about arranging ,,iher blanket?" the bed and other furniture. Inludll %  new mahogany desk, to After three weeks had elapsed my liking, My son did the movI was able to sit out In an es.> • %  is;. I 1 mg the bed by the window rhair for fifteen minutes and 10 so I could see the sky? desk close increase the time by that amount ... lied so I could have access each day. But the days and weeki u.....wri then a garish cloth seemed interminable and. at time*. red. blue and gold with a golden Ills of almost uncontrollable d f< Inge, to protect the polished top pression overtook me. I found il of nij desk and give colour to very difficult indeed to avoid bewhat I railed my cell, my prison Ing sorry for myself. Tho radio Three lamps were to be placed meant little, except in the synlngl lust so, and, of course, a radio and Sundays Most of the prore.tch. Desiring a colour 'grammes, news pxcepted, eonsti*ound within the knowledge of the Counlhe y cil that the plant at Mucurapo. 8: Pipes today as when were delivered' %  alwhlch „ ,„„, for pumping sewage ihough he himself had (tom lhe c „ y mlo y,,, Ma „,, /k, Ii. Tu .:, ouUlved Its dependable life. As ^'^mi^ed'the'plpes^p g t-ffc *• 1HS the to the time wheT hS Councl1 en lne 1 r t a ln a mem T* gave evidencerandum found It necessary to (c) he took no stepa to inform the Council of this In the ensure that the pipes following terms:— after measurement by and (he Welfare of its inhabitants Item (o): his Deputy were taken on charge by the Storekeeper until the 7th May. 1951 (after questions had been asked by Councillor Hunte) although ho had received his Deputy's report on the 30th January. 1951. and the Storekeeper's Inventory on the 2nd February. 1951. in fact, the necessary entries in the Storekeeper's records were not mad until the 25th June. 1951. i.e. after Councillor Hunte had again raised the nuttier; (d) the only active taken by hli 'We find il necessary to report for tho informallon of the Council, the condition of the "the grant of a lease In 1947 of that portion of Marine Square commonly known ms Goats Manor to one Mr. Louis Oilman Thomas then a Councillor of the Corporation of the said City and the circumstances attendant thereon.' ....„..-_, At last the glad news did come' Id at least read Jl could go down to the living room ,'ch and perhaps write | little and stay there. How eagerly my \ ,;i.i' IHIWI foi %  <.i ii":i %  WHS' voting grandsjon ISBBMM 1 Mil o added to my desk table Oh. on his shoulders as I made mv I forgot the telephone exten--way lo the ground floor Then. ,n light at my hand With all four days later, I sat out In the HM things I was well and truly' a. On Face I LOS., definitely, for Baby Kim Evan, it the daughter of Mr. Jon Evsm of London, a member of the Magic Circle, which no doubt explain! all the funny thing* that happen in her home. Baby Kim was brought up on Cow & Gate — %  o there ii no magic about her fine, healthy appearance and itcady nervei. Your baby, too. will thrive on COW& GATE mB %FOODo/ J 6 LESLIE & Co., Lid I ROYAL BABIES Agents. I. "Goats Manor" Is the popular name given to a parcel of four (4) engines at Mucurapo land 9ltljaU )n Marine Square Pumping Station. These engine* bei W een Edward Street and St are now in such a poor mechanVincent Street, having an area of ical condition, that no reliability ..pproximatcly 24.000 square; feet can any longer bo placed on Many years ago possession and them, to perform tho work for rontrol of the land was given by which they are run— , tober, 1946. Mr. Thomas renewed hli application and requested the rly date because an option which he •elves as to the quality, suitabil[mm Mr. Nunes We believe that .-, u, the sellini price of the obligation in specific terms on origlrtill UM Engineer and his nverint m inutes is as follow; Deputy to examine and | ngtnssar, pipes with . view to rejecting any that were found unsuitable Had such an examination been carried out. and carried out prop•isfled that a no". : Uge of pipe Waller Field The reply from duplicate ,hflt flrm "taled 938,000 as the purchase price. 4. The Council then obtained illection is that Mr. report from their technical nfWexler's proposition was not "< %  *" regards the desirability I weeks but rather payment nnd necessity for the purchase of anytime within two year* at the plant and. the report being the Councils discretion. If favourable, on the 9th October. Mr Nunes is prepared to 1950. they informed the vendors •'(a) That the application be' not granted as it la desirable that the are.. revert to the status quo ante; and (b) Thai Government be informed that the Council feel that the various places given up by lhe ( a> Oa Face I CHRISTMAS IS COMINGStllCT Y0UK tineetutty *s maun WE HAVE THE FINEST SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS CARDS TAGS. SEALS. TINSEL. WRAPPING PAPER NOW'S THE TIME p TO GREET FRIENDS OVERSEAS CfT V0UK HERE.' PAY A VISIT TO-DAY ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE Broad St, & Groystone, Hastings I


re ea

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Meeting of St. Thomas Vestry: 1.00 p.m

Shooting, Government Rifle Range 3.30
pP-m

Meeting of St. Lucy's Vestry

B.C. Films at G.FS. Hostel
Road: 6.00 p.m

Intercolonial Water Polo,

4.09 p.m
Country

Aquatic Club



















Harbadros





YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Advocate










































8.30 p.m.
For the cause that lacks assistance
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future im the distance ; 3
And the Good that I ‘do. ‘ABLISHED . ~ > th 7
om EST 1895 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS ‘ow ’
- . ———
wut 4
pa e —_ ’ es . \
i : -_ / :
| AID CASUALTY e e
Iranian Embassy | typhoon = ~ 2
Wi Clai a chool Fits
ill Quit London Uaims 200 °
Within A Week | â„¢ Saigon Pupi S Lor orthy
2
SAIGON, Oct. 22,
car TEHRAN, Oct. 22. Estimated death toll in the ty-
___ IRAN handed Britain a note today formally announc-|Phoon and flood which swept the F
ing Iran’s declared intention to sever diplomatic relations |*™#!l — aon. lan Thiet
with Britain. The Iranian Foreign Office meanwhile gave |trs continued p Dag od ah
the Iranian Embassy in Britain one week to leave London. }silt in search for other victims. ae - The maif, purpose of industrial schools is the fhe
+++ ""“-Premier “Mohammed Mossadegh French Navy sloops estimated | that of every reputable, sch to educate the to
| broadcast to the nation last Thurs- | 150 sick and injured, Despite heavy ar annot citizens of character and responsibility, fitted to be wort 3
day that he had decided to break,|seas and continued heavy rains members of a free communit aid Sir George Seel, Ci {
orm | with Britain but no concrete ac-| boats and planes brought help to a peanag ah cme a ee PORES E OCLs Nene
: tion had been taken to make his|the submerged city. More ships es ) troller for Development and Welfare yesterday at Visitors
; announcement an actuality until|/and planes are bringing medical oO ve e | Day at the Government Industrial School.
today. : supplies, food and clothing for the
uba : ren = magpie agg stricken population. Officials said Sir George and Lady Seel wer
oO a press conference that a/it was hard to estimate the exact / j met on arrival by Mr. K. G. Sin K W.
note to the British Embassy an-|toll as many were carried out to rea |} mons, Acting Superintendent an orean ar
peers the vo eae pre- | sea. Sure bames we been re- | headmaster of the school and Mr
. | pared in a one hour Cabinet meet-|covered so far and officials said 3N ROUTE WIT | @ R. Dove, Chief Matron of ‘th D I M
fag ee ns 22, er this morning. the toll would surely top 200 kill- y SVERNC oR aa a ~ Gable’ Sateumateny ’ e pate ay
Caribbean US Cs in. the The British Embassy's second]ed and hundreds injured. “Oct. 99° |. They afterwards inspected the
sauabed } + S. Coast Guard | Secretary was summoned to the| Authorities said heavy rain con- Governgy Adlai E. Stevenson,| boys and girls who were drawn! Head e da
wanin a “th missing boats in | Foreign Office and handed the/|tinued to fall on Plan Thiet and headed his campaign train east | 4P at the entrance and then made| n a
wane * pale 2 Tw Florida | note. Mr. Fatemi said he earlier|the level of water had risen to to-day after colunsellia + Ameri-|& tour of the building In tl
TS ng thrée seamen. had instructed the Iranian Charge | such an extent that the city was cans to keep their he one yee boys’ school, exhibits made by] UNITED NATIONS |
While a hurricane hunter plane | D’Aftaires in Britain to close | practically submerged. The rail- pers, in charting a course towards | the boys and girls were display New York, Oct, 22
scouted the possibly dangerous down the London Embassy within|way station was completely de- world peac cs ve und’ these drew favourable cor Bitter East—West differences
storm south of Cuba, the Coast | 92° week from to-day. He said | stroyed and the bridge and tracks Mr. Stevenson’: scial train} ments frém the visitors |over how to end the Korean war
Guard renewed the hunt for two the Swedish Embassy to Britain | on the Saigon-Nhatrane line wash- spent the night park anne Ct saiees The exhibits included ruffled | “ppeared certain to take first piece
mystery boats and counted half a| Wil represent Iranian interests in}ed away by the swirling flood. he walle Sirens cate” The pro ferochet doyleys cross stitcl,| on the list of subjects to be thresh-
dozen other craft in tow or drift- nade, Truce vist week Tag Soran “a og gramme for W ednesday J hides pillow case luncheon sets, dress. | ed out in the United Nations Gen- ’
; c 4 roops are concentra aroun : sate + FF ‘akes, sweets ‘llie feral Assemb ower iticd
“hg. cisabled. eitiihids Silene Iran’s Embassy in London has a| this southern tip of Annam author- Cut OOWN.BY A sunset ’ ve . mae ent peech at Buffalo “ peene " ‘oe ts and J Mic 8 in * = en ly powerful Political
dered scout plane aloft at 7 nine-man staff while Britain’s |ities fear Vietminh forces may is given pl rhiesr = 4 8 badly wounded Allied soldier Th . "De per hi 1 dic ft 1 ke TG “S lip - The Soviet bloc and Wesiern
a.m. to investigate the rising trope | =™b@ssy in Tehran has more than | take advantage of the situation to ald statica trom the oo re after being brought back to an can aS Sate the f ane Sater wine ana Saar * made of ;countries appeared omen Papele «i
= ’ Vi » a andide ade » fourth of hi » ats : ags rade ol] a z i r y
ical blow with gusts already up | 100 on its staff. invade the city. Cargo vessels car- Divielen teed ae sector by stretcher bearers, U. S. 7th nationwide radio television “f fae sisal and other novelties all made | thing at least—that the deadlock-
to 55 m.p.h, in the south Carib-|,,2arlier this week, British Charge | rying arms and ammunition have PS, ing through mist and fog, captured the crest in : Se eee the mille Whar tanen aks jed Korean armistice negotiations
bean about 450 miles south, of |D’Affaires George Middleton, Bri- | been sent to the spot—U.P. fierce hand-to-hand combat aftex two previous attempts t : side chats” last night and wamed|>y "he gitls. The boye elec Aad tee all nthe teal Aivestie eae
Itain’s top diplomat in Iran, had peak by Republic of Korea empts to wrest the the nation that “war provides no} ©" display a fine array of shoes | : ‘er items directly con-
Havana. L , tréop: failed. (International pane . : ; ske ' ‘nected should get top " /
; | said that due to transport difficul- onal Radiophoto) answer to the Communist threat.| Clothing, basketry, chair and}! get top priority
Coast Guard planes and ships! ;; = ' His solemn speech almost ignored} h@mmocks nited States Secretary of State
PY ties the departure of the British ‘° } ! t ip | we
meanwhile scanned the Atlantic | ‘ Mr. howe the Republican opposition fav.| Before Sir George delivered hiy| Acheson, will head the United
for two ships that called for help | Embassy from ee take = isen r oO r e our of a general a na; address, a number of the boy }st ites fight. once the Korean de-
at the height of one of the worst | ®°0Ut Sree ee ‘ / d and peace ati acces uh the ente rtained the vis tors “with bate Open t
aa ee Florida peninsula | Called Threat To if % - * Mr. Stevenson said that to meet! a of negro gp me ute : oan Sources said —
4 ; ' & ussian obstruction in U.N. andl e direction of Mi t i in ane rance ire avoiding
The blow which had whipped | N i ‘ i : S ; Comyn rist ° | liams, Assistant Schoolmaster and] direet sponsorshi ; > res
x v > a ) nist aggressiveness eve l . Assis Schoolmas é Spo ship of the resolu-
the Atlantic with 58 m.p.h. winds é lS Secret ational Security l c. s anecer : clety ariilet “amar wh goed very] Steward, These were followed tion in accordance with their
pe 4 keought inundating rains on e By DAYTON MOORE 4 o and our tempers and we can{ by number of selections by|policy of refraining from such
eee connate oe Mii e PITTSBURGH, Oct. 22 : NEW YORK. Oct. 22 calmly consider what courses are|the band from the Government] major moves until after the Amer-
! ‘i - ; + eee ee S : + oh. xen to us.’ lustrial School 0 ction] ‘ean Presidential Electio :
ish but winds up to 35 m.p.h. were twsston weresident Truman 321d. on A French and a North Afherican Radiologist Startled the} "ie ait) “war provides no an- aint seta ine dele aaa. — )
ao sb -fiey for the Miami repeat Gelepaian veetine os Annual Meeting of the Amerigan Cancer Society by de-'swer—even though we must be] With Cpl. Murrell as conductor Problematical
we A four-engined Douglas air- “threat to our national security” scribing successful treatment with X-Ray radiation alone} eternally ready to meet force with ; It ‘was problematical when
craft touched down at Seawell and his election could lead to of inoperable cancers of the b t, force. We must insist upon our} Mr, Simmons then extended Acheson would take the floor of
ee || airport yesterday afternoon Mnational disaster. Truma elas me 5 a : .| principles and we must never; “elcome to Sir George and Lady|the Political Committee to present
esigne bringing 19 members of a Uni- said i h red to 7 c marencos a esse of the pers those.’ | Seel after which he delivered his|the resolution. The sixt tion
n a speech prepa: or de- Curie ute Paris said he , ; ' i 6 2 e : e sixty nato
ted States secret mission to livery at Pittsburgh’s Syrian l S A ‘ ali treated 151 i vale, He outlined his formula for} *@port ; Committee meets for the first time
‘ Pe the Caribbean. The party head- Mosque that the autiiionte bee ohtes ustr 1a cers with ee e ae S988 ) preserving peace in the world torn After Sir George’s Address} at 3.00 p.m. EST with Joao Carlos
Ovt.. e @ || 24 vy Major General William || trying to hide ther “reactionary” ° jand 1946, Borty-four of the wo- |)¥ revolution. He said: “We must Miss Dora Tbbergon | gave a short) Muniz of Brazil in the clair. its
} D. Richardson included air and isolationists © “congressional T S \ D omen 1 d and) are ap rently negotiate when negotiation is pos- talk which was followed by 4) tentative agenda as prepared by
“ force personnel and civilians records behind ‘their. Presidential oO Lo E) sible; break off when negotiation| ¥ote of thanks by Miss Bett | the ‘United Nations secretariat,
esume can Ree a Sepere candidate's “military glamour.” OS ede . Maurice Lenz, Professor of | flls;; resume When resumption |e. ;, | Places Korea third on the Mets, is ’
ments and & Captain of 7 is open to us; and with patience Mr, Simmons welcomed Sir! preceded by debates on collective ‘
ran um Clinical Radiology at Columbia b /
HELSINKI, Oct. 22 Suey wae ies oe ‘as tad The President charged that University’s College of Physicians goodwill and firmness, struggle tc pe hg _ ae rn at the nenatares Deptt. future aggres-
° - i ¢ ata, te PACE i stice,' other visitors, anc en gave sion ¢ the fruitless disz
President Juho K. Paasikivi port by Mr, Henry 0. Ramsay, eee yee advocating 8 CANBERRA, Australia, jane Surgeons sald he treated 31 /° ‘He. ad i: ‘are i ‘wi 8 brief resumé of the work done at] or Bee ae
asked Prime Minister Urho Kek straight “isolationist line” in cam inoperable cases between 1938 and added: “You cannot stop @ On Page 8
k tae Miaka. * wantah United States Consul and after paigning for votes for the Presi- ‘ Oct. 22. (1940. Ten women survived, five |Tebellious ideas with bayonets—-] the schools, } 7
onen to take measures which a short conference with Squad- dency, He said “I do not know}. “4 Uranium deal between the U:S.| were, and six still are alive ten | You can only stop ideas with bet-|, He said, statistics showed that e 4
will make it possible for the Gov~ ron Leader Henderson, Con- ‘ and Australia is “about to be) ; sin! Semkhe . ter ideas,’.—U.P lthere are 78 boys and 13 girls ir ,
ernment that resigned six days il Aviati a whether the Republican candidate Jet |to 14 yéars later, UP. ° oO lve
¢ 5 duti troller of Civil Aviation an is putting on this cynical kind of }CoMPleted and an agreement) “ But both doctors were emphatic | | residence, the majority of whom , Ve
SEO to resume Cuties, , Manager of the airport they campaign through ignorance or should be signed in the very near |jn warning this was no “cure” for a any | have come for cases of petty lar .
¢ Mr, Paasikivi’s move for ending |] left for the City. by design. It may be he has un-|{uture,’ Prime Minister Robert} advanced cancer of the breast nor ° ve jeeny. Admissions for the caler Coronat T
a to eee ae 1 complete wittingly become the tool of un-| Menzies told a Press conference. |eyen a reliable last resort ap- | Gen. Eisenhower | 40° year show « marked increase; 10n O
; ’ inci ho are taking , . i proach, | |22 boys being admitted this year |
surprise even to Mr, Kekkonen’s " | Bringipled mes. Ww Mr. Menzies refused to discuss! rable st cancer means Ov" as compared: with.14 for the U S OF d
calieagues in the Agrarian Bania-| Lf, Cod. Connell | svaniage of re tact spat he does] ane noice but x was tearned that ,dpemeanly, reset concer meas Rares Soviet | en'ptrioi ia ear the gi) Oo ey Canada
,

mentary group. !
announced the









art of government. Or it may be







oli 2 i a = ” j |
Australia is to receive a “good |breast and adjacent mammary | are remarkable for their constar |













. : D .

The President , a f ae price and the agreement also pro-| * ce ee I lan OF } The isnt a ban. try LO I ae
declaion after he had.met leaders| Appointed he is knowingly joining in their vides that the U.S. teplace uran-| #4 tissue systems.—U.P. Campaign A Phe number admit ed f at Le NDON Oct. 22
@ abecent Pasiiemnains atone schemes, In either event such | exported tram Korte for en enits i i! ach perio cing rT nini eens ain’s , m er General
a Mond a. Tu a Hon Colonel conduct could lead to national miititer rnones, 18 tt is naad | N RC ib WITH ; jmum term of detention in the) Mt » D, Gammuns today turned

n nday an esday an e disaster if he were elected military purposes, if It Is needed | GEN. EISENHOWER, schools is three years and the}thumbs down on the proposal to
heard their views on a new Gov- = Z ¢|for Australian industrial use. Oct. 22 On Page.3 relay live televis be aie
ernment His Excelle the Governor| He accused Eisenktower — 0 oP rence Troops) « Mew ee ion of Gar Ee

He gave the task to Mr, Kek-|hhas been pleased to appoint| 2dopting “the straight, isolationist S Pp | cen Eee: Seem nnae ——— pathy oe cite ind eae ee
konen after a majority of Parlia-| Lieutenant Colonel Connell OBF line” in his campaign attack | setae Site wore can tae am h JI actoss the Atlantic to U.S.

Social | , O.B.E., against the administration on ‘Ordered Ba *k | carrying New York and Massa- : P and Canadian viewers,
ment—Social Democrats Agrarians| E.D., to be Honorary Colonel, jlitary spending in the Korean te ton } M Cc | chusetts, began a short tour of ere ane Gammans said that it
and the Swedish speaking Peoples’) barbados Regiment with effect War the Berlin airlift and mili- e { | the two States to-day to strength-} ry ‘would be “tec hniecally possible”
Party—had said they are in favour | from the 9th September, 1952, te nd Turkey. HANOI, I *hing “t. 28 }en his position, { Fan) et up a television relay system
tary aid to Greece a . Ol, Indo China, Oct, 22: I I n y sy
of keeping the present basis of Colonel Connell has been) —UP. Ww e ueen | French forces surroundi the| A spokesman said the Republi-| L Ss Our but that the enormous cost
the Cabinet under the leadership | transferred to the Reserve of) : |fallen Red River bastion of | can Party was not being lulled rules the ided-out for the pres+
of the present Prime Minister. The | Officers with effect from the 9th) ae | N’'Ghialo, 190 miles northwest of|into complacency by the large! ent.” He estimated the cost at
Cabinet resigned due to differ-| September, 1952, on retirement]! MR. D. A. LUCIE-SMITH _., \ SLMIEDON,. Oct..32. | here were Grderad to withdraw to- lerowds on Gen, Bisenhower's| WINSLOW ARIZONA, Oct. 22 | $40,000,000 |
ences in discussions on price} from the post of Officer Com-} ACTING PRESIDENT OF Colonial Secretary Oliver Lyt- day in the face of mrotsitinags | previous appearances in New| Three men and a 14-month Mr. Gammans made his state-
stabilization.—U.P. manding the Barbados Regiment. | . jtelton flies to Kenya by Comet on | . . j | York and Massachusetts old infant suffering from pollo,{ ment in the Commons as special-
_—_ | CHAMBER OF COMMERCE | Tuesday next week to see for, Yiateninh oe. CORA EE“ Lee | . ‘ 5 were killed when a single engine} ist member were ooopantaie "to
Busi ay | Arig Advinge Riving | ee 2. Papen, Sele nation ith Man Mamas) « Ee tee Heh Command | a aces "wih a Saas | ater taking of nt ano] scsion at all "oot
usimessnien : ly o Britis enter vag | Coueineee sewutts a {disturbances. He will also dis | also pulled back defenders from | tay bre : , % ‘ican | Phoenix, Tl Id’s mothe S~ es witha dot wa teanniees
| 1 di ’ S- a ’ ‘ | patrol” breakfast with Republicar nh i The child's motyer es cene would not be transmitted
Mr, A. deK, Frampton, C.M.G., Commerce, is deputizing as Pres Suds Nakane drceth the advanced Van Yen outpost on | 7"? oe ad Ge . econ ok Ba acd
is ‘ : 4 pment of the) i,, pie : ~ over | leaders in Harlem, j caped death by refusing to board! by live television even ir
Size Of 1d. Stam Aarteuliurer Agviser ee the | (dent atk Shenae en oe colony. | the “Black River 44 mile cs a | In-an uddress jast nigkt at the} the plane at the last moment Britain. ™ ee Pe f
2 ° Comptroller for Development and Colony of Mr. G. H, King. Mr. Lyttelto as) pecet rugged mountains to south of} joo cn Fitna aaa Dead were the pilot forme! Wide ‘
Welf. ill le Barbados by| Mr. King is a member of the : A, n was received by| N’Bhilo in a general tightening of | (10°! ‘on OF x erald | ovat i 1 a form idespread criticism of the
elfare, will leave Bar los by | ,the Queen at Buckingham Palace) ; oe | Tribune annual forum at the) airforce pilot, an ambulance] decision followed . ce-
y ‘4 ghar { the announce
Ss three-man delegation of the Bar-} ~, ; the defence perimeter surround-! ; 7 ts Hi Pear ; N :
air today for British Honduras. ha Chambs: Pepe Ni th | to-day. The Comet in which he! ing this northern capital in the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, the Gen-| driver and the father of the strick-] ment by the Coronation Commis-
SOME busi lai Mr. Frampton will discuss Ge - * % th e Vance rated | Will travel, will be on a scheduled | pantre of the emtter Red River eral said it was not difficult to); en child, ion that live TV shots will be
that the sise Of tos curtest Penny soe ag weieeone pics ne Chalabers of Commerce whichis} ent. He will leave it at Entebbe, | noita see through the Kremlin's plan} The mother was scheduled to] restricted to the Royal procession
colony’s Vi m: 6 s a » = 4 : o se e née , 5 ake tl g rn yecame tht-| before d or >» crow S
p makes it cumbersome to| is capentad i Kote in about 10|being held in Georgetown, British Conn tor Heine to another | In a cryptic communique the i et free nations against each oe e Might a ne en. b a, and ne r the crowning
affix it to the space marked on| days (Guiana. A Colonial Off k | High Command said there were |°")r “Cc l refused to bowrd the plane at! MAE televiatoas iaiains akaer
paalike sed: in Wusiiees Notuned . d olonia Z ce spokesman! 4 more French troops east of a He said _ that Communists; retusec o board ie plane ; fear that television might show
nm Yesterday the Council of the said to-day, “Mr, Lyttelton will) north south line through N’Ghialo knowing that the unity of the free| Vi inslow airport the Queen too candidly —patting
Chainber of Comamette aiesigered make a thorough examination of | presumably for 20 miles to the world requires abundant mutually | Ihe plane had just cleared the her hairdo or mopping her brow
a motion from Mr, A. R. E, King T s oad dain Malaya i ch ‘eee Red River. — helpful world trade, have deter-| Seg y ore > vanes appar-| The Commission's decision must
a t : » AL. [ as he di aya, see a) : 2 ci . Salt oa , : ently failed and it dived into a. be pproved by the Cabinet and
in this connection and su stin t A t I as he did in Malaya ¥ © wi a¢e Fighter pilots braving danger-|!mined that the economics of the} “ ss aa hy pen Phare antedr'np, vent
that representation be ile to erroris rres Ss n al} kinds of people and get ‘all Cusiy bad flying weather to harass|free world, disrupted by ;war,| ! ae Sat 4, Teo four miles officials of the BBC hope the ban
1 the appropriate authorities that ‘ — of neti Colonial Sec-| Vietmitth rebels'and drop food and} must be further disrupte a: by | S0uu 2 inslow.—U.P, will be lifted.—(U.P. & C.P.)
new issues of Penny Stamps be of e OE the Colonial Sec- ammunition to cut off Thai para-|every means. In time, the’ free |
Gicatea on Receipts. I LO [errr ceststscteers| oopers “we “yrougm Poaci| wont Seve vo"econoinie eet) NIEW U.N, PRESIDENT TAKES OVER
7. on whee tars: Mr. T.0 enya 1se oO Mr H P. Hall of the East Africag deseriptions of bitter fighting|sity, will, the Soviets caleulats | « : ”
« was pointed out by Mr. T. O. ster Rath ; | against impossible odds. start fighting within itself. Then]
Dow “ing that new issues of stamps | Department of the Colonial Ot P| The Thais crossed through 4,300] Communism can close in for the |
were a source of revenue to the : : : NAIROBI, Oct. 22. UP. a ratte ; this | kill." —U.P. |
colony, and he felt that the de- ARRESTS in a colonywide police and army crackdown Pg gape’ a daiaiet. ;
signers should have a free hand! on the secret Mau Mau terrorist society rose to at least 110 position after their four-day re- —

in the designs they use, |
Mr. W. Atkinson agreed that the |

size of the current issue of the

Penny Stamp made it cumber- |

some for receipts, the main pur-| jnto custody in connection

pose for which it was used, but he| Three Africans were jailed on

suggested that businessmen might charges of attacking a European

have their receipts altered when | planter and his wife at Kiambu

suspected danger areas.
arrests was believed to lack



ordering. He however felt that any
change in the size should be made
known to businessmen before the
‘issues are available.

ACitiipit

take the matter up with either or
both the Colonial Secretary and
the Colonial Postmaster.

2 Nominated For
Chamber Of Cont.

THE Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday accepted the
resignation of Mr. C, A. Proverbs
from membership of the Cham-
ber. '

In his place, he recommended
Mr, Frank Proverbs, who was



ie tn asi

“A” membership by Mr. W. At-
kinson,
Mr. S. Mendes also applied for

bership. He was accordingly nom-
inated by Mr. A. S. Bryden.

A ballot for these two gentlemen
will be held future meeting
of the Council.

a



consequently nominated for Class}

reinstatement to his former mem- |

earlier this month and four others
for being implicated in the burn-
ing of a woman's home when she
refused to take the Mau Mau

The Council after discussing the | oq i believed to
matter, instructed the Secretary to an ee ee

Mau Mau ele-
ments—responsible for deaths of
43 Europeans and Africans and
untold property damage in

the police reserve aerial patrol on
Tuesday and Wednesday.
major incidents

driving vehicles in the

areas must obtain specia/ permits.

Another order forbade the carry-



the
last month—were brought under

No
-were reported
either day. Authorities acting un-
der emergency regulations order-
ed that all Africans owning or
trouble

on Wednesday as air patrols maintained vigilance over
The latest official list of 103

names of seven natives taken
with two separate offences,

M.G.M. Luncheon
In Honour Of
Italian Filmt Makers

HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 22.

Ricardo Montalbon and Greer
Garson were host and hostess at
a Metro Goldwyn Mayer lunch-
eon and tour of the studios on
Monday in honour of a delega-
tion of Italian film industry lead-
ers,

Other

Stars luncheon

were Esther

at the
Williams, George
Murphy, Jean Simmons, Stewart

POLITICIAN SHOT

| treat. They left a trail of hun-
| dreds of enemy dead behind them
| ag they fought their way through
| wild mountain country -—U.P.

NEW SUDANESE
CONSTITUTION TO
GO INTO EFFECT

Radio Sets
Will Be Seized

BONN, Oct.
East German Communists plan

CARACAS, Oct. 22.

A Venezuelan National Security
official said Senor Leonardi Ruiz
Pineda, Secretary General of the)
outlawed Accion Democratica |
Party, who had been operating |
underground in the country dur- |
ing the last four years, was fatal-|



22.



} to seize all privately owned radio
ly shot last night by detectives sets and to substitute for them
in a shooting affray. LONDON, Oct. 22 Communist-controlled loudspeak-

He said Senor Ruiz, who had Mr. Eden informed the Com-|er systems, according to a US
eluded detectives for the last four| mons that Britain instructed the} High Commission paper. The
years, was finally tracked down | acting Governor General of the] paper said that under the plan,
ty National Security forees as he | Sudan to put the self government] apartment houses and_ factories

The con-
House

constitution into effect.
stitution provides a

was driving over the San Agus-
tin Del Sur Pass.

would be equipped with one radio

two set that would feed Communist

RE



Agents and members of a posse Parliament which would deter-| controlled programmes to a num-!
riding in five cars that were trail- mine the future of the Sudan—j ber of loudspeakers installed im
ing Senor Ruiz Pineda’s car, open-| whether it becomes completely | private. apartments and factory |
ed fire, The fugitive returned independent, linked with the Brit: | recreation roon i
fire but being outnumbered, tried ish Commonweaith or to Egypt The plan if carried out would
to escape afoot. He was riddied,Mr. Eden said Egypt has been) virtually bar Western broadcasts

beamed to the Soviet zone.—U.P. |

with bullets and fell-dead—U.P.' notified —U-P.







’ Bags vb hogy “| Granger, Walter Pidgeon. Lewis ® e ® i
ing of arms, ammunition and ¢*- | Stone, Buddy Baer. Deborah Kerr
|plosives by any Africans other met the visitors on the set of ° : g
2 mbers of the police forces. | ("© Sere a Sar oye a
{than mem “ P Ee TP. “Dream Wife”. Studio Executive ; |
L. K. Sydney, welcomed and in- SEQUL, Oct, 22, {Pin Point, highest peak on the |Point Hill but coul bring
treduced them to Mervyn Leroy South Korean soldiers recap- ridge at 3.35 p.m | needed forcements uy 1e
Gen. Clarke Reverses Order | 2°°"O" orm tured Pinpoint Hill on.- Sniper | 7 slippery hill to sustair dri
6 ‘ go a ie ; y : Ridge from two Chinese Commun- | Reds beggn bas 7 spent on| *A new Red ilion toe p
enera ar lar’ under Saud Sydney: “Italy has made|/ist battalions that-had churned | Sniper Ridge, a long low-lying | the attack tt ! vn. Sever am Reh ays f ' p ,
| pressure from Washington, re-} great additions to the arts and|through a sea of mud and tem-|ridge on the central front one | companic f Comn CANADA'S MINISTER for External Affairs Lester B. Pearson (center)
versed the order requiring battle} culture of the world and America.| porarily won the strategic height.| mile east of Triangle Hill at dusk | —abx 000 me ses under the United Nations s Lia Dg SAS Pat: Ok Drees
front troops to stay in the line| One of MGM's biggest films “Quo} last night in driving rair One | the 1 t of the United Nat _ te aera
9% months before being eligi-| Vadis’ was filmed in Ital | South Korear eported their | company 5

ble for rotation home.—C.P.

—U.P.

|
‘



ere re-entrenched ang

ry e
F


Carib Calling

PAGE TWO
S" EORGE SEEL, Comptroll-
i Development and Wel-
re ecompanied by Lady Seel,
ended. Visitors’ Day at Dodds,
he Government Industrial School
esterday.
Among those present were Mr.
A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial
Secretary, Miss Dora Ibberson,
ial ‘Welfare A@viser to the
Comptroller for Development and

Ifare



Miss Betty Arne, Social
Officer, Mr, and Mrs. L.



4 Gittens, Mrs. C. Wickham,
fev. and Mrs. H. V. Armstrong,
Mr. and=Mrs, H. A, Talma, Mr.

Humphrey Walcott, Mr. C. 0’
Neale, Mr, Pierson Scott, Mr, V.
Walker, Mr: T. Hewitt, Mrs. M.
Pappin, Miss Phyllis Tappin, Mr
nd Mrs, E, R. Goddard, Capt. and

. G. J. Bryan, Mr. and Mrs.
r’. ©, Catchpole, .Mr. and Mrs. A,
Douglas-Smith, Mr. and Mrs, L.
Gay, Mr. and Mrs. S. A, Ham-
ond, Mr..AHan Francis, Mr, C.
D Spooner, Mr, gnd Mrs, J. N.
Smith, Mr. Frank Odile, Miss
Shei Tudor, Miss Joan Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. L. E, Smith, Mr.
Chandler, Mr, E. C. M. Theo-

ld nied Mr. D. ‘D. Garner

Frequént Visitors

VM tS. LOUIS AND MISS MAUD
ava LOISSAC arrived in the
c morning by)»
days’ holiday.

I guests at Super. Mare

| House, Worthing,
Viss Pioissac is Senior Clerk |

ie Senior Medical Officer's Office,

yesterday
VILA for

en

Castric Mrs, and, Miss Floissac
Have visited Barbados frequent],
the past. So delighted are they
vith the island “that they are
forced to come over for their
nnual holiday,
A Pleasant Stay
RS RICHARDS, shel
M 7 g of Shell

an — Petreleum ~ Co.,

iribbe
Vv enezueli

He Tay spending four
ee! iday She was accom-
IME her child
They came in on Sunday anid

ire having a very pleasant time.

‘ *
A LSO holidaying “at » Paradise
Beach are Mr.--and Mrs.
Pieraldi and their two children of

Caracas, Venezuela,

Indefinite Holiday

FUDGE WHITLA
U.S.A., is now spending an
indefinite holiday in Barbados as
guest at the Marine Hotel.
He is having an enjoyablé time
and expects to be heré for some
time yet.

of Winnipeg,



Preparing For Christmas
Treat
LREADY preparations are
underway for a treat at
Christmas for the destitute and
children of the island,
Madam Ifill told Carib yester-
day that the Christ Church Baby

Welfare League will give their
usual Christmas Treat to the
children of the parish. In addi-

tion she will give a dinner for the
destitute of the island at her home.
This is financed by special dona-
tions from various people interest-
ed in the welfare of the under-
privileged and not from the funds
of the League. :

Overseas members are now col-
lecting clothing and toys which
will be presented to the children
at the Treat. The inmates of the
Christ Church Almshouse will also
be entertained.

In the parish of St. John, the
Leagues~ at St. Margarets and
Mount Tabor are still functioning.
There have been more registra-
tions for babies and the numbers
are increasing steadily.

Today at Christ Church mothers
will receive their rations and there
will be routine inspection for the
babies.

English Pianist Arrives
ISS KATHLEEN HURRAN,
English Pianist arrived in

Barbados yesterday from Grenada
and will be remaining for a week
at St, James.

Miss Hurran who is on a five-
month tour of the British West
Indies, gave recitals in St. Vincent
and Grenada and also broadcast

in Trinidad,

In England audiences have ap-
praised her a pianist of high
esteem. She will give a Recital
at the British Council, ‘“Wake-
field’, tomorrow night.

Her programme will include
works by Bach, Schubert, Ravel,

Liszt, and Granades. Sests mav

is now at Paradisegbe reserved at the British Council,

Short Visit
R. AND MRS. McCANN, who
arrived in the island on Mon-
day last from Venezuela on a
short holiday visil, left yesterday
afternoon. P
Mr. MeCann.-is an employee of
Gulf OW Co,, Veneruela.

‘Will Be Back
ISS IRENE SMITH who had
spending two weeks’
oliday

been

in the island as a guest

at Hotel Royal returned to
Grenada yesterday by B.W.1I.A.

Miss Smith who is a frequent

visitor to the colony had an en-

joyable stay and will no doubt
be back over soon again.

LONDONER’S

Scouts Are Hard Up
Why are the Boy Scouts’ Asso-

ciation losing money? They have
a defileit of £30,000, although
nearly 500,000 in. Britain are
Scouts,

The answer is that fewer people Mr. Arthian Davies, Q.C., brings a

are making donations @nd bequests
because more and more of their
estates go to the Treasury,

The boys pay no subscriptions.
From their “bob a job” work
£20,000 was raised last year, An-
other source of income is the As-
sociation’s shop, from Which Boy
Scouts buy all the things they wear
and use in their work,







At their annual conference at
Skegness _ this week-end, the
Seouts will discuss economies ‘and
sources of new income,

Slim’s Barber

The man who used to “put
Rodin's curl in place,” Mr. Charles
Finch, celebrates two. anniversa-
ries this month: his golden wed-
ding ahniversary, and his 48th
ear as a court hairdresser, He is
0

He recalls daily) visits to the
West End Hotel where the sciilp-
tor iin was a guest about 40
years ago. Says Mr. Finch: “Rodin
hadn’t much hair, but he was fussy

ibout his single curl.”

Among his present clients are
Sir Alfred Munnings
marshal Sir William Slim, who
oes to Australia soon as the next
Governor-General,

Two Men On The Board

Milbanke, widow of Sir
ohn Milbanke, has two new col-

in the travel agency she
n Piccadilly, Sir Anthony
eldon, 50-year-old baronet, and
harles Wilson, formerly of
ish Guards, have joined the

Lady

en will take an active
firm, They are al-

eady ciated in other enter-

Another director of the travel
gency is the Duchess of Marl-
porough

Incidental Intelligence
Asked what he would do differ-
ently if he had the chance to live

his life over again, a 92-year-
ld Chicagoan said; “Part my hair.
in the middle,’’—-Leonard Lyons. .
Vew York,

Miss Hepburn’s Old Oak

Katharine Hepburn: (The. Mil-
lionairess—the. play ends in Lon-
don to-night) goes back to the
U.S.A, to-morrow with some old

English

oak, She bought it in a

Westminster antique dealers.
Because of a throat infection,
Miss Hepburn has been saving her
oice, Her transaction. with the
ealer was made with pencil and
iper. She wrote down nearly

everything,

Miss Hepburn drove away with
a table and chair in the back of
her car,

Their Third Judge

Appointment to the Bench of

distinction to his chambers in Far-

rar’s Building in the Temple, I

can think, of no other set of cham-

bers which has three contemporary

pe Court Judges among its mem-
ers.

Lord Merriman, President of the
Probate, Divorce and Admiralty
division, and Lord Justice Morris
both have their names up at Far-
rar’s Building.

Visitor From Irak

A dark-haired, good-looking vis-
itor from Irak, Mrs. Esmat El Said,
vice-president of the Iraki Wo-
men's Union, goes home to Bagdad
on Saturday after three weeks in
England, She has been in Oxford,
attending the international confer~-
ence on family life.

Mrs. Said is .35, wife of the
Director of Civil Aviation in Irak.
She speaks five languages, includ-
Ing Russian, has studied philoso-
phy, economics and petrol produc-
tion: is now reading law.

She has two sons aged 15 and 14.
“Bridesmaids at my own wedding

still “ ‘
oid ane were ill in purdah” she says.

But now our women are taking

a new place in all phases of life.”

Fine Golfer

Mr. Davies, 51, is around five

foot six. He has heavy black eye-

brows behind his thick specta-

cles. He lives in Great Missenden

with his wife and only daughter,

is an excellent golfer.

Much of his practice has been
in crime on the North Wales cir-
cuit, Now he is to go to the Divorce
Division.

Memories Of A Duchess

At 78, the Duchess of Atholl is
preparing to write her memoirs.

he has been an _ active—and
sometimes controversial—figure in
public affairs for many years.

For 15 years the Duchess sat in
Parliament; in the ‘twenties she
was Parliamentary Secretary to
the Board of Education,

She has been a widow 10 years,
lives in a flat in Kensington,

Going Up
ws of the Royal Geograph-
iety are being asked to Ry
a higher annual subscription, The
council n to raise it from £3
to £4, is will be the first in-
erease since 1908.

The RGS have 6500 members.
The deficit this year is expected
to be £3,000 or £4,000.

Cheaper Gold
When the railings of Bue

ical

ae

ham Palace were restored last
year gold-leaf was used for the
tips. * 1"!

: JUST RECEIVED

LOWERED SPUNS

All Colours & Designs

FLOWERED CREPES ...................
FLOWERED SILK ................. ‘
FLOWERED LINEN .

STRIPED

GLASS CLOTH”.

T. R.



EVANS

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: '

4220

= 06ClUcR)0O ls xe

(WHITFIELDS)

Will Come Again Next Year
HE Los Afigeles Chamber of
Commerce's s e c ond annual

goodwill tour to South America
started from New York at mid-
night, Wednesday, October 15

on the Moore-McCormcik Lines’
Luxury Liner S.S. Brazil, making
its first port of call at Barbados
on Monday.

Over 300 tourists including
officials of the Chamber and their
wives and other prominent mem-
bers of the U.S, Community had
an enjoyable stay in the island
during the seven hours the vessel
remained in port.

The ship weighed anchor at one
o’clock for Bahia and will visit
Rio de Janeiro, Santos, Monte
Video, Buenos Aires and Trinidad
before returning to New York on
or about November 24.

Officials of the Chamber in
charge of the tour are Mr. James
Cc. Cairns, Vice-President, Mr.
Charles P, Bayer, Assistant to the
President and also Tour Manager
and Mrs. Stanley T. Olafson,
Manager of the World Trade De-
partment.

Mr. Bayer who expressed his
delight at being in Barbados said
that he appreciated very much the
services rendered by the ladies of
the Publicity Committee who were
helpful in every way possible. He
also had a word of praise for the
Police who apart from being
courteous, had in a very orderly
way, regulated the cars for their
»xcursion, trip.

Leaving the Baggage Warehouse
at 8.15 o’clock in the morning, the
excursionists drove through
Bridgetown and then on to the
sountry side via Coleridge Street

=-d White Park visiting such
* eauty spots as St. John’s Church,
Codrington College, Sam Lord's
“astle and the Crane.

On their journey to and from
+he country the drivers were very

courteous and took particular

ains to point out many places of
oterest. As they drove along
they were impressed with the little
children neatly dressed going te
school.

Mr. Bayer told Carib that every~
one had an enjoyable stay in the
island and the weather he thought
was superb. “We can assure you
that we are taking back with us
pleasant memories of your island”.

So impressed were they that 2
their next goodwill tour in 1953
Barbados will ceftainly Se i
cluded in their ports of call.

Another Judge
R. EYRE KINCH has been
. added to the panel of judges
in the Cow and Gate Baby Com-
petition which will take place
next month.

n-



TAIR Y

After tests on the coats of arms
on the gates, it has been decided to
use gold paint this year instead of
gold leaf. It is cheaper,

Garden For The BBC

A patch of rubble-strewn earth
adjoining the British Broadcasting
Corporation's publicity offices in
Cavendish Place is being turned
into a garden, It is likely to be-
come London's best town garden,

Its development will be describ-
ed in radio programmes. Hundreds
of bulbs are to be planted they
a vine will also be set, Alongside
the flowers will be vegetables.

The garden has not been main-
tained for many years. The BBC's
gardening experts will now take
charge, But the publicity staff have
volunteered to do the weeding.

‘Army’ Sell Mansion

The Church Army are moving
their training college from Maiden
Erlegh, a house at Reading, to
what was formerly one of their
hostels, in Cosway Street, Maryle-
bone, They have sold Maiden
Erlegh; with the house (40 bed-
rooms, 13 bathrooms, an indoor
swi pool) are 138 acres.

New owners are Imperial Chem-
ical Industries,

In Marylebone, the Church
Army will be able to house 80
students, men and women aged 20
to 34,

In Family 200 Years

Visitors pay 2s. to see the gar-
dens, Is. to view the house.

» Hoare is 51. His family
have owned Stourhead for more
than 200 years.

Mr, and Mrs, Hoare have been
married seven years, have two
children, She comes from Jamaica,
is his third wife.

Four days a week Mr. Hoare
comes to London to attend to his
banking business. The rest of the
week he spends supervising his
farm,

Tennis Court Romance

In London to-day to begin their
honeymoon are Mr. Bobby Riggs,
American professional lawn ten-
nis player, and his wife Priscilla.
They were married eight days
ago on Long Island,

Mrs. Riggs—-sun-tanned, blue-
eyed, with golden brown hair-—is
25, daughter of a New York busi-
ness man, She met her husband
a year ago while taking a lesson
on a Californian court.

“She is still only a beginner,”

says her husband. “She is better | |

at golf and swimming.”

To-day Mrs. Riggs wore a thick
brown and white skirt with beige
jersey blouse, wide leather belt
with matching wre and gold
shell earrings. This is her first
trip to Europe.—-L.E.S.

$1.06

$1.06 & $1.08
06

78e. & 98e.

78¢. :
65c. each

£







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|

which your |

For Thursday, October 23, 1992

Look in the section in

birthday comes and find what your oute |

ook is, according to the stars

Wh

Until quite recently, blue jeans
;were something French

Ws Why

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23,

Do They

Wear Blue?

fisher-

(By JAMES LEASOR)

a . :
Monet "Eomtashs ‘end’ gritiotuan aan men wore Outfitters here car- Samples of this are: (1)
maritime interests, dealing in oils, chem- fried a few. pairs, usually for sale Sports shirts in floral design —-
tralitedtins teil ict to motor mechanics in the called by such selling names as
r ~ ‘ :

Se a CORES neOe SEE | stearigr Miami, Florida; (2) Long peaked

21 to MAY % (Taurus) ne
couraging for Taureans if you matfhtaia

Then a British

! caps (which had
business “nan when they were

hardly any sale
called pfosai-

Soe perdomal matters vers aatistving, nOticed that photographs of cany ski caps) are now. sales-
Home affairs particularly favoured, American square dancers jnvari- booming under the label “US.
MAY 21 to JUNE % (Gemini) — Avéid ably showed the men (and some-

slough in action or care of health;
be extra dangerous now. Hasty action
cam undo much good; plan carefully, act !
sensibly

JUNE 22 to JULY 2 (Cancer) — Put
forth your Be thoughtful hand-
ling money, ali assets. Suppose you are
somewhat thwarted, that does not mean
defeat. Shrewd execution can bring
euccess

JULY M4 to AUGUST 2 (Leo) — Stars
indicate a mark-time period till you have
overcome, perhaps dissipated opposition
{t is possible to underestimate possibili-
ties; NOTE THAT!
AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER %3 (Virgo)

‘tter take things os they come with-

out worrying or anticipating opposition.
May not be too easy « day but you ean |
achieve goals |
SEPTEMBER % to OCTOBER 2 (Libra)

Children, entertainment fields,
ing. research, advertising on day’s hon- |
oured Jist. In money stocks, take added!
caution. Head up, eyes front!

OCTOBER “4 to NOVEMBER 2% (Seor-
pio! — To insure interests close to
be alert in money or business issues
occasionally uncertain period Tak
nothing for granted; don't depend on

VEMBER 23 to DECEMBER & (Sag-
ittarius) — Sort of day in which to be
definite Thoroughness in handling
affairs is the course. Avoid temptation
to moodiness. \

DECEMBER 24 to JANUARY 2% (Capri-
corn) — Analysis before starting will pay
well. Really employ that plan; weed out
non-essentials

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY % (Aqua-
rius) — Might declare a brief dessation
in action to check for errors. Be cau-
tious, but curb inaction when you should
be on the job

FEBRUARY ¢) lo MARCH % (Pisces) —
No outstanding leanings; matte’s greatly
up to Jou in a.m. AfteY 1 p.m., cer-
tain unknown quantities clear up, aspects
more favourable, especailly in home
affairs

YOU BORN TODAY: Mars your planet
bespeaks a strong character, remarkable
ability to see right from wrong Some-
what skeptical, you may often mistrust
unnecessarily. Scorp{o. is determined, can
be hard to convince, then again may be
the opposite and even gullible. Be more
moderate, respectful of your health. Many
fine: surgeons, nurses, writers, executlyes,
public officials, famous travellers in this
Sign

Birthdate of: George Bdward
Saintsbury, noted man of letters



Listening Hours

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952

4100 — 7.15 pom D538 M 31.92 M



4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. No Name, 4.45 p.m
Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.C. Cor
cert Orchestra, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary
6.15 p.m Variety, Ahoy! 6.45 pr
Sports Round-Up & Pregramme Parad
7.00 p.m. The News? 7.10 p.m
News from Britain
7» 10.90 pom 2M wo 7M



7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Percy French, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 6.30 p.m Frequency Announc
ments, 8.35 p.m. Pueini, 845 pm
Special Despatch, 9.00 p.m. Gilbert, &
Sullivan, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. A Day
im The Life of A Chairman of The T.U.C
0.30 p.m. No Name



Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

SS SS
GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
Today (Only) &§ 3 p.m
“WALKING ON AIR”
Maudie Edwards & All Colored Cast
“TEMPTATION HARBOUR"
Robert NEWTON

“Friday” & “Sat.” |” Midnite Sat.”
9.90 p.m |MAN From
INSIDE THE TEXAS
WALLS OF Tex Ritter &
GUNLAW

|
|

OLSOM PRISON |

David Brian | JUSTICE

Steve Cochran Jimmy ane
The World's Greatest

SKIN OINTMENT





am-Buk

Soothing, Healing, Antiseptic
Keep a box always handy



OPENING TOMORROW 2.30 and |

8.30 and CONTINUING 4.45 and

Written for the Sereem |

fOete E KL
eG by WAL

+foodoveacg tn Matz |
sn |

SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION |

THE ‘VATICAN’



= i4
\the

Home }



could, times the girls) in jeans. So he
vertised his stock as “Genu-

ine American jeans.”
Orders began to come in, first

truck driver type

cap” or “Base-

b play-cap.”
Font 3 today clamour to buy 4,
the overlong jackets

with the

gently, then the rush started. too-wide shoulders; the too-
Jack Roth, a director of one of short trousers, sloppy socks, ele-
London’s largest surplus kit phant pad shoes, and the
dealers, tells the story:— “American drape.’

“The demand was fantastic —- Yet the drape — the Zing

especially from young girls. We drape,

ordered 1,000

pairs from one Bebop drape —

manufacturer. He was so snowed English style.

under by orders that he could
l us have only six

et

pairs.....”
That is no

places” label.

for sun-glasses

Forces is marketing his

day wares as

glasses,” which, indeed, they are.

The result?

them by that

road store.

my, isn’t it?”
The

Shirts marked
type,” for
than the same
so marked.
drill trousers .

“Every mail

rat | ence of the ei ofa ere
e manufacturer

i a contract Copied the roll of officers

whe in tie war bed U.S. coats in the Guards, It has
resent~- more than 50 years for the style

dozen

John Taylor,

isolated experi-

for the

the Whoosh drape,

the
is based on an

The Dra

editor of the

Tailor and Cutter, explains: —
“The drape was the idea of an
English tailor around 1900, He

eat-
aken

“U.S. pilot-type to become popular.

name,”
assistant in a Tottenham Court-
“We have precisely
the same article not marked U.S.
style, and no one wants it. Fun-

magnetism extends
many artitles of clothing.

instance,

So do

trousers specifies

U.S. officer type,” said the head
of a leading mail
“People hold that :
|U.S. type they. must be good.” “American-type

Fad-waves

“Now the American drape has

come to mean something that is
“People come in and ask for more exaggerated — bigger and

said an fuller

has an enormous
to

and deeper .and altogether
more fantastic — than anything
our tailors make.”

But this sartorial exaggeration

vogue,

What is absurd about all this
is the continuing belief among

“U.S. officers’ Certain of the younger generation

khaki issue not that
thin, khaki must be the best.
Yet nearly all

order for
they must be Bae
if they

are ers that

sell better Who have grown up since the war
anything called American

the goods with

such these “American-type” labels are

IS INCREDIBLE that an
order firm. advertisement for car seat cov-
describes

them as
covers” should

have a better response than an

advertisement
describe them.

Tartan shirts — formerly with

t

by the dozen

jwear shops. The reason, say the Saying that
is that the shirts

salesmen,
now called

{type shirt” or,,

{°U.S. styled, made in Britain.”
oO

| Manufacturers,
cash value

}wateh American films

jnext fad-wave,

}

‘oman |OMly a modest sale in some azty- ,
¢rafty quarters — now sell daily RB hairdresser’s

in most men’s have seen in

the
are an
more bizarrely ‘9 better

conscious

of the ‘ steal story. Americans I have met in
or e hanna are my allies in this
view .

GLOBE

that does not: so

IT IS STvfID that a card in
window — as I
North London —

proprietor has

“Americanatype” hairwaving
“Genuine lumberjack machine should boost business.
wave
’ than the sort he gives with the
ft plain British machine.
There is an odder side to this

is claimed



TODAY LAST SHOWS 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

| MR. BELLEVEDERE RINGS THE BELL

Riotous!

her TT

Funniest SPENCER kal
of the "TRACY AR UERBURE

of the

ee me eee

Year!

ll

(Clifton WEBB)

and
DIAL 1119

(

OPENING TOMORROW 5 & 8.30
M-G-M hilariously presents

and
THE STAR SAID

NO

Marshall, THOMPSON)... .








WARNER BROS. BRING IT TO THE SCREEN |



the Saturday Evening Post
sensation-story to the

}
:
|

|

FRANK LOVEJOY

screen! The ‘Must-See’

Picture of the

DOROTHY HART

Screen Play by Crane Wilbur Based on the experiences of Mat

As told to Pete Martin -

ROOBDAL

EMPIRE OLYMPIC
The ‘Bead Ena 2s T Salted wrt;
in Double.
numena ’™ *- | FIRST

a
Opening To-morrow
2.30 & 8.30 and
continuing dally
4.45 & 8.30
Coli ve

THIEF OF
DAMASCUS

& Starring:
ul Henried
John Sutton
All the Ariab#;
Nights Rolled into
One Sparkling Tech.
nicolor

Special Added
Attraction

A Featurette in Glorious Teehni.| A Feeturetie in
color It has special appeal for] ‘Feekenenee
“atholics but it oo hy | Will Be Loved By
Cajholi will be loved by | All. Whe See it,

all who see it



;

| THE VATICAN jpma

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

The Saturday Evening Post Sensational Serial That Jolted Millions ;

Warner Bros. bring






PHILIP CAREY

GORDON DOUGLAS- BRYAN FOY

t Cvetic

And pusisiied in the Seturday Evening Post

Opening FRIDAY

445 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing Daily |

PLAZA








THEATRES

ROxY BOYAL
Today 4.30 & 9.13 | Today 480 & 8.30

Richata Arlen
Andy Devine Republic Double
LEATHER PUSHERS
and IDNIGHT
Sta ENEMY AGENT 8
Charles Boyer ae | MELODY
Robert Armstrong | with
and Richard Cromwell | vera Ralston
’ Tomorrow William Marshall
SECOND FACE) = 4.30 & 8.15 aid
; The Dead End Kids|
with in CASANOVA IN
Ella Raines MOB apn | E
Bruce Bennett ani BURLESQU
Opening To-morrow] TOWER OF | *
4.90 & o LONDON with
nee A Joe E. Brown
THE ATOMIC) Boris Ker Tune Havoc
Basil Rathbone Seas. -—
city SAT am.) 4 a0 & 3-30
ond . sING ans ite Universal zprtirte
} TEXAS kA AS RA ANGERS
rugoes | Omrmtecis™” | EUREKA
ark Stevens | STOC
WEST | Rhonda Flemings KADE
ith in with /
Dean Martin &> | LITTLE EGYPT § Chips Rafferty
Jerry, Lavis > iColer! : Jane Barrett



They are seriously worried —
and a recent authoritative sur-
vey in America’s business maga-
zine Fortune confirms their fears
~t the people of the West
know only the Ameriean in floral
es (worn outside trousers) and
eank.

1 Saving Face

That is a lop-sided view, as
anyone who has been to Ameri
pg + F You

nd as mary G
style’ clothes in Washington as
you can see any day in London.

Perhaps, if ithe trend is in-
evitable, Ke save face by
iniducing the icans to pop-
ularise Pall Mall type bowlers
and Brighton, blazers. Made in
the States, of course,

—IE.S,

Request Recipes .

Chocolate Blanc Mange

1 pt. milk, 24 oze. sugar, 1 ese,
14 ozs. cornflour, % oz. cocoa,
essence to flavour.

Mix a little of milk with corn-
flour to a smooth paste, Boil the
remainder of milk with sugar.
Divide the egg and beat up the
yolk carefully, pour a little hot
milk to it and add the cocoa, Pour
some hot milk into the paste also.

Turn everything into a sauce-
pan stirring all the time and then
cook for about 2 or 3 minutes.
Beat white ef egg to a stiff froth
and fold it in your pudding, pour
into wet mould. Place the mould
in water until blanc mange sets.
When set, it may be placed into
frig. Serve cold.

Shrewsbury Finger Biscuits



% Yb, butter, % 1b. flour, lemon-

rind or essence, 4% Ib. caster sugar,
1 egg, 1 teaspoon baking powder.

Cream butter and sugar. Beat
in the egg. Add flour and baking:
powder also grated rind of lemon
Or essence, Mix well together.
Turn out on a floured board.
Knead slightly and roll out very
thinly, Then cut into fingers,
Bake in moderate oven 400° F.
for 10 to 15 minutes

1952

“enosswonD



Acroms
a Up sef¥ice as ne

(8
Inctuded tn other early birds. (4)
Skipper likes it to run before
the wind. (5)
Where te crew ot 10 ts. (6)

Fee ha natn”

el nt

&-od¢ @ CUL (8DAg.+, tyr

Ver ‘unary when nothing

is Be. -veen Us and thle bird. (5)

Ouchtt (3, :

{t can Make me a chin. (7)

Expensive animal? (4)

Lady who has the last word. (4)
Down

Toe rea awe (anag.). (%)

Custom of the huntress. (5)

Mineral. (4)

Max@s cyc.ing more pleasant

With whieh fifty deal ? (5)

How odd it sounds. (9)

Ha! This is far trom stow. (3)

Funereal pest. (4)

ae in O

(4)

Cag PE Be

16 d @arden vl
cucumbers (Lsasoter. 48

,
4 ty ear miter }~
fi Gaya Mo ed up nite eve

\% It's @ eheck, certainiy. (4)

20. Tne Manservant forgets Bea. 14)
21 Zach to kis own staid i@)

23 The Start of @. (8)

Solution of Saturday's puzzie. ~~ across:
L =Beautitv: 6. Oxide: 8, Sloe: 30.

Upverhand. 12 Grease; * ; ha
err i Eaten eat aD & ‘ i
sway 23 Ski, 24 heer. Kee?

Sr seetS hutige Mane
uress. / ALCOR: :

7. Dear # Shearing; *S ce

Periwiv 7 Pade

Ease 17 “Task: 3
2) Lore

These biscuits should not be

too brown but a pale yellow.
Puffed Wheat Squares

1 pkg. puffed wheat, 1 tbsp
vinegar or lime juicg, 2 thsp, but-
ter, 1 cup light brown sugar, mo-
lasses or 2 cups brown sugar, \»
cup water, 14 cup” granulated
sugar.

Melt butter over a low heat, add
sugar; stir until, dissolved. Con-
tinue to cook stirring occa: ly
until formed into a hard ball when
put in cold water, Remove from
heat and add vinegar, then mix
lightly and pour over crisp, puffed
wheat. Spread firmly in a greaqped
baking dish. Cool, cut in squares
and fold in wax paper.

WHAT KIND OF
MOVIE IS THIS?

PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN is
a strange type of movie. Even before its general
release, it has a large part of the world chattering

about it.

>This unusual picture —

its story, direction and

massive Technicolor production—comes from the
man who made those other tantalizing, fascinat-
ing pictures on odd themes—“The Portrait of
Dorian Gray” and “Moon and Sixpence.” Al Lewin
is making a unique place for himself in the movie-

making world!

Is PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN

a murder story? Hardly.

der, suicide, gore and

Yet it pulsates with mur-
crime! Is it a musical?

Decidedly not. Yet it has Ava Gardner singing a
hit song and the exciting chants of wild gypsies!
Is it a mystery yarn? Not exactly, Yet it holds
you wide-eyed with its weird intrigue, its un-
spoken symbolism, its glimpses — seldom, if ever,

screened — into the lives of people who make
pleasure their only reason for living. Is it a love
story? You might call it that... because it tells
of an undying passion between a dark, brooding
man and a glowing, gorgeous glamor girl from
Indianapolis. But it is not a boy-meet-girl story.
It raises romance to the realm of unearthly joy.

It insists that there is

ONE certain MAN for

ONE certain WOMAN and ONE certain, special

WOMAN for each MAN!

Watch this picture closely! Try to see in it and
get from it all of the eerie meanings that only a
man like Al Lewin can weave into a movie!

MASON - GARDNER
F ° > ited

TECHNICOLOR



OPENING TOMORROW 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 and -
CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 and.-8.30 p.m.
PLAZA BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)



PLAZA THEATRES |

(Dial 2810)

Last 2 Shows TODA

4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Warners Action Doubte!

Niguy UNro wignt | PERPECT
Ronala Viveca Dennis
REAGAN RS | MORGAN
INSIDE THE WALLS OF | WOMAN

PRISON Ss

BRIAN cocHhan

rc
Today's Special 1.30
“Whip WILSON A
“SIX. GUN GOSPEL”
Johnny Mack Brown

~butisi-rstcasadalieleelaasititics

Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.20

KEY WITNESS
John BEAL
OUTCAST OF 2

BLA’ SA
Charles STARRETT
co oatiapesentn, Migaesigenetaiaas as
Mitnite Special Sat.
GUNSLINGERS «
KLAMOMA BLUES

Last &
4.30 &

1 WAS A
__ Prank
Se
o

Jame: va
MASON & GARDNER “PANDORA”



(Dis) 61
Shows A
8.80 p.m.

GREENSTREET
Today's Spectal 1
HUNT the MAN DOWN
Gig Young &
MARSHAL of MESA

cITÂ¥
George O'BRIEN

-eontinuing daily
FOR THE

\

Special 1.30 p.m.
TROROUGHBREDS &
TSA. OF

ROBIN: HOOD

GRAND OPENING PRIDAY Mth) WW —ius 6 tM. t
=

‘ e404)
Last 2
445 & Ss eee
DOUBLET MAN OF
STRANGERS rt LAGICA: &
G YOUNG MAN WITH
A HORN
Kirk

Doris
DOUGLAS _ DAY
Friday (only) ~
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
TOO YOUNG

Y

IN WHITE

Alexis

“ON DANGEROUS
COMMUNTS1 }- UND”
VBL. seek

LOVEJOY

Ida
LUPINO

RYAN

Sat. Midnite
JUNGLE STAMPEDE
RENEGADES OF
SONORA

(Tee!
& the “FLYING DUTCEMAN”

ph
_ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Industrial School Fits Pupils For Worthy Place In Community

@ From Page 1 thorniest problems of administra. philosopher amd guide to some eharacier and responsibility, fitted 0M the schools for 1961, that the hog 4 these boys and girls s
@ximum five. tion at the school is the system of Unfortunate child. Ingidentally, to be worthy members of a free histery of the boys and girls after be deprived of the aie snd the

Currieulum After Care, Paradoxically in this way you can be of great community. We are all interested, they leave Dodds and Summer- fun’ of such things. Indeed they
Boys coming to the school for enough, it is contended by mosj assistance in helping to get rid of for our own sakes and for the Vale reflects increasing success in may well be in especial need of
e first time are put into a re- authorities on Juvenile Delin- the stigma usually attached to sake of our own children, that achieving this object.” I feel sure them, so as to bring a sense of
tion class im the schoolroom @Uecy, that After Care does not such places of detention. these schools should succeed in that this will stimulate all con- adventure into institutional life.
oe their ability and _attain- start the day the pupil leaves the “I would not go to the extent ‘@! purpose. cerned to even greater efforts. ft cannot believe that the trifling
ent are testeq and then they are school but rather the day he to which some modern psycholo- Not So Fortunate All schoolmasters have tremend- cost involved would be an im-=
fafted into a class a grey enters the school, but the thought gists go, when they maintain that When I was a small boy in ows perverse © over their young pediment, weighed against the
eir age, attainment ability. om adolescent boy or girl gomg some children who steal are England, I used to envy the boys charges at pens like advantages of training them for
jughly about 76% of the’ pupils 9Ut into the cemmunity, by the law of compensatior. steal. of the local industrid! schools, least an Seemner vale have at the task of making good citizens,
mitted to these are re. ee has served a period of ing love, but I know from prac- When I saw them marching !#8st double power. They are not sood parents, and good homes for
tded by five —— tien—often against his. will tical experience that a feeling of through the streets in their special rmed with the rules and the next generation.
id quite number of —withoui friends, without money well-being is engendered in some Uniform, behind their own brass “ sei ne without which no school Interested
| Ry as ye the aa and without a job, must be very children by showing them affec., band. Later on I came to realise © ‘an gn, but they also have 7 an, in some danger of fallin,
ents. However he was able to sen”. The schools do what tion which might have been lack. that. while they were stili te be ‘° ” % pasts job with each into the usual tin an tape “nee
ite that except in cases of pure can by trying to find jobs ing in their lives. envied in some ways (so long as PuPIl, and make By for the Jack ‘casions, and telling th ngt Mowe
ieniindadeaes . mast af. the = those who leave and by pay- unwanted child, the un- their school was well run). in ° home influence. I have no pOyoUs gna! a ie ose in charge
ipils make commendable pro periodical. visits to their loved child, the child of a broken other ways they were perhaps not doubt that this is always ju the GoM, ‘0 20 tier jobs. I certainty
ess and a few of them eee on by Le eesigtanes ih home, all ‘experience a sense of so fortunate. They were children ane ot th sas kage noe A whet Tave an interest ¥ “thinking

abili d_ finance e 8 jinsecurity—a ood = back, roun who for one reason or another y have learn y experience
tela. the w tae cases of f distress Resources how- a delingnent ior _ had missed the advantages of a What these young people need. Ut for ourselves the purposes of

; these special schools, and encour-
closely to that ever in time and money are In his sy Sir George Seel happy family life. Most of us Not Very Complicated ned
pioentery ‘Se cols with more limited. . said: adults, and J am sure this applies It is after all not very com- on Son wok "Meanwhile the
howaes cn woeatinnel A Suggestion It is a great pleasure for Lady to Barbadians as much as to my- plieated. They need first of ali

boys and girls, if they are listen-
ing, must be wondering what I am
talking about. I would like te

ing. Mr. continued: “May Seel and myself to be at Dodds self, have been lucky enough to to be treated as individual persons
rafts include Carpentry, Mas- I throw out this su ion to our Onee again, and I would like to be corrected by our parents when and to be given an example which

Tailori making, visitors here this afternoon. thank Mr, Simmons and the We misbehaved ourselves, and so each can follow in his or her own end with a very few words to
irdening, An bandry It would be a gracious act for authorities of the two schools, We have managed to avoid run- way. Major Walcott and his col- them: to congratylate them on
d Handicrafts for boys, and which posterity would bless you Dodds and Summervale, for in- ing foul of public authority. leagues ought to come in for plenty their turn-out today and on their

‘edlecraft, Domestic Science, if of you would choose a Viting us, and to say how much we , The boys and girls here, per- of hero-worship—that is natural
wdening and Handicrafts for particular je or girl and Suring have appreciated all we have seer. haps because of the want of family and desirable with the young and
ds. The building of furniture his or her period of detention today. It is a privilege of my training, or perhaps merely be- takes a good deal of living up to.
d@ equipment for the schools, pay an occasional visit. to the present employment which I value cause of poverty and bad com- T assume that they see to it that
hor repairs and general main- pupil, send a letter occastonally, most highly, that we are given the "anions, find themselves in the their pupils get the religious train-
jance are all undertaken by a Oe a magazine, a book or opportunity, from time to time, public care. But they are no dif- ing they need, which. offers the

part in making this occasion a
suecess. Tt has certainly given
us all very great enjoyment, and
has been well worth the hard work
which must have led up to it.
A happy day in such dignified

t h il’s of seeing something of institutions ferent, in most things that matter, best example we know, and wi! ‘ ot.
beeen nearer Such. x gate ture of buch as ‘these schools. from other school children, and give them ‘pabits of self-discipline all Teeredtier ek. elateonr wn
Il the clothing worn b: t bring much ' Speaking for myself, at any rate, the interests of society no less and consideration for others. | Enjoy Schoolda
ys are made by the Talloring me and might I claim no expert knowled, than Christian precept require they give the boys and girls Joy Schooldays
- of Peis in re. how industrial schools should & that so far as is possible the same 'y reasonable opportunity to A few months ago, when I was
ricket and football are the ee . ‘Then yun, Like all social services to- Cire noes be given to See ey themselves ae ae oa am spoeking ot Lodge School, I ven
i b o leave hool day, they are the subject uch eir affec minds, and facul- jn their own way; ope tha e offer some views on e
350 Ee ag infiyence m tniaoaine Slay ont : aS ee ties, as f they were living in such things as birthdays, which duty of schoolboys. I said that

s take part in the fixture of
Barbados Cricket League in
ition to playing iendly
ches. They also have a
ety of organised indoor

wre ne ust S| a Wh at of professional experience is be- family heshies under the guidance mean so much to children, are not they should attend to their studies
club where leis ing built up around them. But of their own parents. forgotten. 1 did not see, in the with diligence, play their games
properly The their main purpose is essentially Increasing Success report which I read, any refer- with enthusiasm, and see that
Witheols 1 au be simple. It is the same as that of And so T read with particular ence to Boy Scouts or Girl Guides. they give good value for the
Fou will assist in every reputable school: to educate pleasure, when Mr. Simmons sent but I hope these are not oyers money spent on them: but above




r. Simmons said one of the

cause of being friend, the pupils into citizens of me a copy of the Annual Report looked. There seems no reason all, that they should enjoy thei)

PAGE THREE
Stores Display



SHIPMENT
OF CARS

A shipment of cars was among

Fireworks
the items of the cargo of the

~ $ be Nearly alj the dru stores in
25. burmount wnhicn ariveo Brig wn are alre ‘. dimple:
sm port over the weekend from ng ren of fireworks in their
London, These included 1 Wolsey «how windows. Many parents
saloon, 1 Morris Minor, 3 Vaux- jaye un to purchase tities
balls, 2 Morris Oxfords, 2 Roveps, {op their ghildren’s
1 Consul and 1 Morris Commer- on November 5, Guy Fawkes
cial chassis. Day. .
Other cargo included 6,400 bags The fireworks are not only at-
of cement, 80 kegs of paint, foot- ‘ractive in colour and shape but
wear, 15 cases of sherry, 300 .lso in names. For those who
eases of Dry Gin, stationery ana ©an afford it, there are the large
medicines, This ship is also con- dock tnetpen Day Soret
si , ‘0, ; verbs, ockets wi
nes te De Game & Co. td umes, Roman Candles and

ILL RI Rain Rockets.
" St WRITING " Such names as But
FRIENDS of 59-year-old Si ‘pwinklers, Devils among

Osbert Sitwell are concernec ors Prismatee
avout his health. He has not been ‘{wirlers, Dizzle Ee et ee
well for some time. But he is Porge Fires attract the children
continuing to work, writing as although many are not oe
usual in long-hand. the shape the sudden burst o
He has just gone to his home flames will take. ~
near Florence. He will be back— Among the low pricéd oll
at the end of October — health works are Amber a
permitting. Crackers, Radium
I eihiiitninm/«sa> EROS Of Wael Hiners” "fim
schooldays.I was speaking to one Eagles and Zing Booms, “
of the oldest schools in Barbados, Popular with the majority of



one that is proud, justly se, children are Bombs which now

of its waa 7 i ous record, st a penny, “Pretty Matches”

But then gules and Gtartiante,, oe aie
ual ae and girls who Many schoolchildren are

ate us ae a tes wit ing their lunch money and bus

rea — e help, with Ira fare to buy fireworks.
-irls from all our other ones in boys ask their friends, —
naking the Barbados of tomorrow. ;o sess bicyeles, to sive

So let us give them all the en- liits ta school,

vouragement we can while they fortunate. They hitch hike

are young, and record our wish that cars to Bridgetown and then

‘hey may grow up to be healthy, to school.

useful, and honourable citizens of -————--——

this Colony and this Common- es
wealth. Barbados will then haye Holex Watch

every reason for pride in its in- LOUIS L. BAYLEY
dustrial schools. Bolton Lane





‘PANDORA + = FLYING DUTCHMAN * 32%"

Lee

A JEWELLERY PRIZE HAD

TO BE AWARDED IN BAR- be: aie
BADOS TO PANDORA AND , ee = : y

THE FLYING DUTCHMAN” fires sf SS ae eee

AS ONE OF THE OUT- “& Se Filmed by M-@+ My Fame |

= in actual location: c-
STANDING FILMS SUCH A : a on the love-swept shore® }
PRIZE WOULD BE SELFC- . of the vomantie Mediterranean !
JAMES MASON: ‘AVA GARDNER |






The madness of the
moonlight wag in
her blood!




U4 Bovorages
ar popular because they ar
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Like “Pandora and the Flying
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tops in Entertainment

TED FROM - - - presenta the spectacular romance!
ALFONSO - ; ua P. (Star of “Show Boat’)
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Extra Special Added Attraction!
Be Helpful, keep the highway safe for Travelling

“Pandora and the Its “WORTH the RISK”
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MEANS
The Best Picture of the Year!

44 one of tha Bost THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

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Showing with ‘Pandora and the Flying Gutchman’s
an informative film on the fine range of HONIG
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For Style, Comfort and Quality
Hay SHIRTS

ON THE NIGHT SHOWS:
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MOIR’S SPECIAL DESSERTS will be
distribufed to patrons.





“Pandora and the Flying Du tchman” and a FREE PACKAGE JOHN MOIR’S



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THE ROUTE of the

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A ROMULUS PRESENTATION (IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR)
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ROYAL DUTCH
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SPECIAL DESSERT! @
PAGE FOUR





¢rinted by ihe Advocate Co., Léd., Broad ~+., Bridgetown.

=



ame &





Thursday, October 23, 1952

ELECTRICITY

THIS month more than three thousand
subscribers of the Barbados: Electricity
Supply Corporation will pay less for the
electricity they have used.

The General Lighting Rate has been re-
duced from 18 cents per unit to 12 cents a
unit.

The reduction is not intended to encour-
age more persons to use electricity. No
progress has been made in the unhappy
situation which prevents the Electric Sup-
ply Corporation from carrying out the
scheme of expansion which has been plan-
ned.

The reduction is due entirely to adjust-
ments in the Corporation’s schedule ‘of
Tariffs and the decreases in the General
Lighting Rate are to be followed by in-
creases in the Trade Power Tariff which

will. become effective in November. Large
consumers of electricity like the Govern-
ment Waterworks, Cable & Wireless and
ice factories will have to pay more for the
units consumed monthly and the whole
trade power tariff has been revised because
“existing rates are” the Corporation
claims “in some cases lower than present
day costs of generation”.

There will be no change in the domestic
all purposes rate.

While the adjustments in the schedule of
tariffs will be welcomed by the lower in-
come groups the general effect of an in-
crease in the Trade Power rate must be to
raise still higher the cost of living.

The price of ice for example will most
likely be increased. But no one can blame
the corporation for attempts to lighten the
burden of the small consumers of electric-
ity by decreasing the general lighting rate.
Avsaving of six cents per unit represents
a real saving and will be greatly appreci-
atéd “by the thousands of subscribers who
will-benefit thereby.

“There must, however, be no false optim-
ism generated by these fortunate persons
t6-the effect that our electricity troubles
have at last ended, The adjustment in prices
has’ nothing whatever to do with the pre-
carious position. in which the island stands
with Telation to electricity supply.

The engine which is expected to arrive in
Barbados shortly and which has been gen-
erously offered to the Coronation Commit-
teé- for the purposes of celebrating Her
Majesty’s Coronation is not intended to
expand existing services but is an essential
standby engine to be used while other en-
gines are being maintained or in cases of
severe breakdown.

The policy of the Electric Supply Cor-
poration as outlined by its Directors is to
build a new power station which will be
equipped with modern steam turbine en-
gines. To implement this policy the Cor-
poration will need to obtain new capital of
the order of one and a half million dollars.
It is their contention that certain clauses
of the Public Utilities Bill do not give in-
vestors guarantées which are adequate to
eneourage investment in Barbados rather
than in some other country where greater
rewards are offered. Accordingly the policy
of the Barbados. Electric Supply Corpor-
ation, which is designed to give Barbados
an adequate electricity supply capable of
meeting all the. demands which aré likely
to be made from the development of new
industries, is not implemented.
| The resources of the Government of Bar-
bados do not permit of its buying out the
Company and then running it as a nation-
alised industry. How can a solution be
found which will end the present deadlock?
The government’s five year development
plan makes it plain that those in authority
consider industrial development essential
if there is going to be sustained improve-
ment in living standards. “The _— is
paying the costs of a visit-to Bar ‘of
a party of British industrialists, and the
tourist industry and _ pioneer industries
have been recognised as important to the
island’s economy. Yet without an improved:
electticity supply no progress can be made
towards industrial development.

What it may be asked isto be gained by
the government’s attracting capital invest-
ment to Barbados when the wheels of in-
dustry are deprived of their motive force?
Surely it is not unreasonable to suggest that
the first step which has to be taken before
there can be any progress with industrial
development. is to come to terms with the
Corporation,

Their recent action in decreasing the
general lighting rate so as to benefit the
small consumers is typical of their willing-
ness to make adjustments in the island's
interests. If this does no more than shame
those private subscribers who squander
electrical units at a time of general short-
age into more public-spirited action it will
have been a worthy gesture. But the hard
core of the electrical problem can only be
unwound by a determination on the part
of the government and the Corporation to
find a modus vivendi which will end the
present intolerable friction.





ABOARD THE TRAIN,’ Oct. 1952

The campaign train is America’s
own unique contribution to
politics. Both Adlai Stevenson
and Dwight. Eisenhower are now
riding across the American con-
tinent on their own special trains.
But there is nothing quite like the
train I am riding in, the fantastic
18-coach White House on wheels.

Its most important inhabitants
are President Harry S. Truman
and his daughter Margaret. Be-
sides them, there are some 200
other people on the train; presi-
dential assistants, secretaries,
civil servants, doctors, soldiers,
Secret Service agents, politicians,
journalists, photographers, radio
commentators, newsreel men, en-
gineers and mechanics.

President Truman and Margaret
ore, the last of the sixteen
coaches. This contains a com-
fortable lounge, two beautifully
furnished bedrooms, an office for
the President, and a kitchen. In
the next coach are the Secret
Service men. (Incidentally, the
“Secret Service” in America is not
the intelligence service, but it is
just the name for the President’s
official bodyguard). The third
soach from the rear has been
furnished as a lounge for visiting

oliticians. Coach No, 4 has offices
for the civil servants on the

President’s staff.

Coach No, 5 and 6 are for the
Press to work and relax in.

The next one towards the
‘ngine is the communications
‘nach, manned 24 hours a day by
oidiers of the Signal Corps. This
pecial coach, which is attached

» €very presidential train, is

mething unique. Through its
ntricate electronic devices, tele-

rinters and coding machines, the
resident keeps in constant touch

ith Washington. There is also a

adio telephone, which he can use

»call up any place in the world,

Next comes the dining car.

‘here menu-cards imprinted

President Truman’s Special
‘Yrain” are much in demand from

uvenir hunters. The other eight

naches on the train contain com-

‘rtments with sleeping accom-
yodation. We are pulled by the
vost modern Diesel engines of
‘ye American railways.

Happy Atmosphere
There is a happy atmosphere
nd an easy informality about
ds train. Occasionally, Presi-
ent Truman strolls into the press
oach for a very informal off-the-
scord chat. Recently, for ex-
mple, he walked in, happily
vunching an apple, sat down at a
ible, chatted about the campaign,
ad cracked jokes. Naturally,
ris was ‘‘off-the-record”, and
obody wrote details of that
ciendly talk.

The apple was a present from
athusiastic Democrats in the
tate of Washington. Almost
verywhere the President goes,
me gift -is handed to him.
‘nroughout California, he was
iven crates of magnificent grapes,
vhich are still being handed all
yund the train “with the Presi-
ent’s compliments.” Other gifts
\cluded wood-carvings, beautiful
nbroideries, a huge fish, and
imple bottles of raw oil.

This is mainly a tour through
1e small towns of America, the
»wns which few people have
ver heard of, The campaign
‘ain gives the people a chance
) see and hear the President and
re presidential candidates.



Our Readers

Rome’s Temporal Power

0, The Editor, The Advocate.

ir—I write the following in the
eliet that you will show your
esire that your readers will be
llowed to see both sides of any
uestion, and that you thus

emonstrate your lack of bias,

y giving this letter publicity.

In referring to a

¥ your column “Nobody’s Diary”,

» endeavouring to expose what

e deems a_ certain ignorance
m the part of “Protestant”, sim~
ly exposes his own much
reater ignorance on the subject
vhen -he naively (I hope) in-
orms your readers that ‘the
mly temporal power enjoyed by
“atholic Chureh is that over the
ery small territory known as the
atican City.’”

To those who have made an
objective study of Roman Cath-
dlicism, its past and present his-
ory, implications and aims, such
snorance can only be explained
y the fact that his very religion
recludes him from exercising
vat objective study,

To obtain a reasonable and
inbiassed view of the matter,
nd you know, Sir, how difficult
hat is on such controversial
natters, it is mecessary to under-
stand what is meant by “tem-
‘poral power,” for one thing, This
can only mean power exerted in
elation to secular or mundane

ife affairs, as contrasted
with power exerted upon religious
or spiritual life and affairs, One

\often Wonders where to draw the

jtividing line, if indeed that is
possible with true religion in
vction, as contrasted with purely
aechanical religion of form and
ritual, or power for power’s sake.
That which differentiates The
toman Catholic Church, and its
aead,
rrganism and its!leader, is this
constitutional synthesis of both
ecular and religious powers,
exerted from the) Pope down to

he priest through a_ rocklike
discipline, The temporary power,
vith — world-wide ramifications

ind ambitions, is symbolised by
the eréwn worn by the Pope, by
ais clever diplomatic corps, and
even his nucleus army.. All this
evidence of temporal power in
action, with universal ambition
and intent, is rooted in the defini-
tion of Popedom and expressed
at the crowning of the dynastic
sovereign Pope in Rome’s Vatican:

“The Pope is of so great digni-
“ty, and so exalted, that he is
“not a mere man, but as it were
God, and the vicar of God. He
“is likewise the divine mon-
“arch and supreme emperor
“and king of kings. Hence the
“Pope is crowned with a triple
“tiara as King of Heaven and
“of earth and of the lower
“regions, Moreover the superi-
‘ority and the power of the

letter under
io name “Protestant”, the writer

from any other Church-

Protestants),
been herein stated will explain



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hy EDWIN ROTH

There is something delightfully
pleasant about these whistle-stops.
For ten or fifteen minutes, a tiny
town far removed from the big
national events becomes the centre
of the United States, maybe the
centre of the world. And the
people of that town who crowd
the railway-station, and some who
have come 200 or 300
miles away, feel that they really
matter in the nation’s affairs,

The routine is the same every-
where. As the train slows down,
we see the local band in their red
or blue uniforms standing beside

a large flag, which is held aloft by often

a very proud member of the local
American Legion branch. The
long train grinds to a halt,
band is now happily playing “Hail
to the Chief.”
exclusive personal signature tune
of the President, and a local band
does not often get the chance to
render it. So they enjoy every
blaring note.

The crowd is held back by ropes,
sweating local policemen and
National Guard volunteers. Around
them are freight cars and maybe
an old locomotive. Packed to-
gether are all the children of the
town—they have been let out of
school for the great occasion — in
their bright shirts and blue cotton
trousers, the housewives, the men
who took half an hour off work,
the farmers, the old-timers, the
bar-room politicos. Some of them
hold posters with such inscriptions
as “Adlai is Our Guy”, “Don’t Let
Them Take It Away” or simply
“Give 'Em Hell, Harry!”, In
front of the ropes stand the mayor,
the local Democratic prominents,
Indian chiefs and others oO ex-
pect a presidential handshake.

Well Guarded

Meanwhile the Secret Service
agents have left the train. They
surround the last coach, and min-
gle with the crowd. In spite of
the informality, the President is
most carefully guarded.

All the time, the band keeps on
playing “Hail to the Chief”,
sometimes alternating it with
“God Bless America”. Blonde
drummajorettes with | beautiful
legs perform amazing physical
contortions (I remember one at
Helper, Utah, who kept on doing
the splits across the railroad
track in time with the music) but
as all eyes are on the back plat-
form, they are wasting their
efforts.

The rear platform or the traia
is decorated with the presidential
flanked by two

seal in bronze,

posters inscribed “Vote for
Stevenson and Sparkman.”
Draped across the back is a
rather theatrical blue velvet
curtain, Through this curtain

comes a local Democratic digni-
tary, usually the Governor of the
State a Senator or a Congress-
man. There is a cheer from the
crowd.

Re quickly introduces the men
who are running for the Senate,
for Congress, for State Governor,
for important local offices. Each
steps through the curtain as his
name is called, waves briefly to
the crowd, and steps back. Then
comes the simple announcement:
“Ladies and Gentlemen, the
President of the United States.”

ay:
s
“Roman Pontiff by no means
“pertains only to heavenly
things, but even over angels, “etc.,
etc. These words cause the
ordinary Protestant to tremble
for those who have to believe
them, because Christ the only
incarnate God and infallible man
never spake thus, and his crown
was of
The temporal power directed
from Rome will shortly be exerted
in the United States. Solid
phalanxes of Roman Catholic
votes, organised by Vatican
agents on the spot, will be cast
in favour of, or against, this or
that candidate, according as he
differs from or agrees with the
interests and policy of official
Catholicism, Here is temporal
power in action and it is directed
from the Vatican but opera
in the Unite@ States. It demon~-
strates that synthesis of temporal
and spiritual power which
emanates from the Vatican City
and is world-wide in spirit and
action. It is exerted over some
350,000,000 Roman Catholics
throughout the world, all of whom
are subjected to the will of the
Pope in Rome as their temporal
and spiritual leader,

Let not prejudice blind us to
the fact that The Roman Catholic
Church has given the world many
of its saints and its A
sages and its loving benefactors.
The world is in debt to it for
much of its culture, art an
beauty, its ideals and idealists.
Its vast congregations always
have included multitudes of
honest-to goodness folks like our
Barbadian selves, If we deplore
the tendency to segregation of
Roman Catholics from people of
other religious views, and if we
lament the “chosen people” com-
plex and fetish, let us realise that
the Roman Catholics have no
monopoly here, and that other
denominations indulge’ like self-
deception leading to disunity and
disaffection in the ranks of The
One Church,

If there are those of your read-
ers who do not know why Pro-
testants are w arn ed against
Roman Catholic marriages (and





R.C. priests do themselves warn

their’ members against marrying
perhaps what has

why. Such a marriage might

evade the rocks if there were to

be no children. It might well
flourish if one of the parties was
wishy-washy on religious matters
and principles. That one would
very soon become Roman
Catholic, and that mig@t well be
better than being “wishy-washy”
on matters of religion, But if the
Protestant is as “hot” on religious
principles as the R, C. is sure to
be, and if there are children, then
as the children will be,.Roman
Catholics, the “hot” Protestant
will be denied any influence as
to the religious direction of the
children, and the resultant heat,
will almost surely destroy that

The against the
(This march is the he

tes th

= no more beautiful a gift from tne
d people than this,

woare |The Presidential Traim| COMMONWEALTH |(oramms: | panies: |
—A Very Special Train

SOLIDARITY — |

LONDON, October.

A CLOSELY integrated Commonwealth}
economic policy must be aligned with migra-
tion and political, educational and eultural
matters, writes Mr. Geoffrey d’Egville in the
current issue of New Commonwealth. P

He urges a widening of the agenda for the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’ conference
to include discussion of all Commonwealth
relationships—“even those which, at first
sight, seem to be only remotely connected
with economics.”

“Commonwealth solidarity depends inthe},
long run on the peoples and individuals who
contribute to it, whether their contribuNons
consist of financial and commercial genius,
inventiveness in the arts and sciences, or} }
achievement in the humanities,”-Mr. d’Eg-}'
ville continues.

If ever there was occasion and opportunity |}
for a Commonwealth crusade, now surely is
the moment, he states. Such a crusade would
be far removed from outmoded conceptions
of imperialism, and would have regard to
the needs of countries outside the Common.
wealth. ,

Britain must recast her trade policy and
“redirect her energies and inventive genius
into new channels,” he goes on. By working
towards economic integration the Common-
wealth can attain a degree of self-sufficiency
matched only by that of the United States,
and greatly exceeding that of Russia.

Mr. d’Egville goes on to advocate “ an all-
embracing plan for Commonwealth co-f{}
operation and development,” the first aim off?
which should be an expansion of. trade. to;
“a volume hitherto undreamed of.”. This, he
adds, will necessarily involve withdrawal
from GATT. “Imperial preference has been
hamstrung too long.”

(In the same issue of New Commonwealth, }{
a leading article qualifies the arguments of
those who advocate withdrawal from GATT
by pointing out that not all Commonwealth
countries are anxious to see Imperial pre-
ferences extended.)

The wider Commonwealth plan, Mr.

d’Egville continues, should aim at decentral-
isation of population and industry—‘which
means that Britain’s reluctance to export
her youth and technical skill needs to be
overcome.”
o The answer to those who contend that
large-scale migration is a mistaken policy is,
according to Mr. d’Egville, seen today in
South Africa, “where British traditions and
the rule of law are in jeopardy because of
our past failure to contribute more settlers
to that country,”..-.5 Ob ’

The movement of industry and capital
should form integral parts of an imaginative
migration policy, and this new “Imperial
conception needs to rest on the secure
foundation of education and knowledge of
each other.”

“The Commonwealth and its significance
should be a distinct subject in the curri-
culum of schools; advanced studies should
be instituted at the universities and techni-
cal colleges,” Mr. d’Egville concludes.

—L.ES.

BLOOD TRIBE WEAR
“OLD SCHOOL TIE” |i

By JAMES COOPER )
TORONTO,' |i}

BLACKFOOT Indians of the Blood Tribe i
in Alberta have adopted an “old school tie”,
thanks to Archdeacon Samuel Middleton,
who emigrated to Canada from England.

The 68-year old Anglican has retired as
principal of the St. Paul’s School on the
Blood Reserve near Cardston, Alberta, but
has left behind the red and green striped
ties, specially imported from England and a
school motto, not in Latin but in Indian,
Mokokit ki aekokimat—“Be wise and per-
severe.”

Young Samuel Middleton was frankly
scared when he began missionary work
among the Blood Indians more than 40 years
ago. He found them half-starving in their
teepees, secretly feared that their sun dances
might end in his being scalped.

He decided, “There is nothing better than a
good public school training” and as he won
the confidence of the young braves he started
the old boys’ association, class re-unions, \a
eon yearbook and,-of course, the school

e. Bie ev

Now the once nomadic Bloods, who used!



Through the blue velvet curtain

ps—or bounces—the familiar
white-haired fi, with the thick,
rimless s es, the long nose
and the hearty laugh. He waves
happily, The crowd applauds al-
ways. There are shouts of “Give
‘em hell, Harry!” “Truman grins
and opens his nétes.

He usually speaks from notes,
mentioning at first purely local
achievements of the Democratic
administration, praising local
candidates for Congress and State
offices. The crowd like that, It
makes them feel that the President
knows all about their own back
yard. But after having, gone
through this routine, ruman
his notes and






















cans
cackles of appreciation from

arers.
“Go on, Harry”, they call out.
“Pour it on em!”

Harry Truman’s greatest politi-
cal asset is that he is a very or-
dinary. man. He has that quality
of ordinariness which is a great
deal harder to achieve than it
seems, and which is of immense
value in politics. He talks like or-
dinary men, in short, crisp sen-
tences and ‘in simple words that
ordinary men understand, That
was why he won the election in
1948. That is how he is now trying
to get Adlai Stevenson into the
White House.

Where's Margaret

At the end, he closes his big
grey notebook and waves goodbye.
And then suddenly has an after-
thought, Sometimes it is an invi-
tation from the crowd that seems
to remind him—a call of “Where's
emeeer ed reat hapoens he
acts as su ple as
if he had just discovered that his
daughter was on the train.

“Come on out, baby, they're ask-
ing for you,” rm) th
the curtain behi
garet comes out, as bouncy as her
father, smiles at the crowd and
waves, She really has a lot of per-
sonality, The applause is terrific.

When there is no call for Mar-
garet, Truman looks at the crowd,
grins, and remarks: “I have my
greatest asset with me. Would you
like to see her?”

That does it. There are calls for
Margaret. The curtain parts, and
there she stands, every time. She
usually gets an even bigger ova-
tion than her father, but the Pres-
ident does not mind. He looks
every inch the proudest Papa in
the world.

%













* *

Then Truman goes through the
ordeal by hand-shaking. In a sin-
gle day’s campaigning, Truman
shakes more hands than Winston
Churchill does in all the weeks of
a British election canpraen. Local
dignitaries, democratic officials,
clergymen, school teachers, labour
leaders, bandmasters, firemen and
Indian chiefs—all line up at every
step to climb the back platform
and squeeze the presidential hand.
Occasionally a baby is brought up

be kissed. __

Then the enginé whistles. The
Banner,” and an waves as
band plays ‘The Star-Spangled
the train pulls slowly out of the
station, The children break away
from the crowd and run alongside
the train, shouting and waving.
They will tell their grandchildren
that in 1952 they saw the Presi-
dent of the United States.

A A a

=





which Is meant by marriage be-
tween a man and a woman.
I think often pseudo

to indicate lack of conviction, or

unwillingness to shoulder re-

sponsibility for one’s declared

views and convictions, and with

that thought in mind I sign myself.
J. BARRETT.

tend

A Coronation Suggestion

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR, — May I through this
medium offer a timely and most
practical suggestion to the Plan-
tation Owners of Barbados who
will, I feel sure, soon be wonder-
ing what best they should give as
a permanent Coronation Gift.
What better could they offer
than to relinquish ownership of
all lands bordering on the main
public highways of the island to
a depth of say 100 yards in from
e road.

These lands they could give to
the Government and people of},
Barbados expressly for planting of
avenues of Casuarina and Flam-
boyant trees under the supervision
of the Department of Agriculture.

The joy and comfort that these
avenues would bring to Barba-
dians and tourists to our shores
would be a debt that none could
ever repay.

“A thing of beauty is a joy for-
ever.”

I am sure that there could be

Land owners of Barbados to its

The people would be grateful
for the joy and beauty that such
a gift would bring in the coming
years.

Yours sincerely,
A MOTORIST.

Housing

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—I would like to. draw to
the attention of the Government
the desperate need,,of housing for
the artisans of this island. J am
a man with a family and am
working as regularly as I can but
I don’t see how I would ever be
able to own a house without a
loan for the artisans, Why?

Up to now, nothing has been
done that is beneficial to the arti-
sans of this island. First, the wages
are very low because there is no
definite amount set by government,
so they have to take what is offered
or go unemployed. Secondly the
cost of material is very high and
before you can get near the price
of a house it goes up again and
that goes on and on like the points
of a fan mill: one point can never
eatch the other.

So, please leave a while some
of the salaried people who draw
their salaries all the year round
and give a little consideration to
the poor artisans who get a job
now and then and still have to
meet the cost of living just as
the others, Please try and help us
as we would be very grateful. |

GEORGE SMALL.

come among the richest Indians in Canada
and the reserve produces 200,000:bushels [of
wheat in a year and cattle worth £100,000.
They have exchanged their teepees for mod-
ern homes, their tomahawks for refrigerators
and farm with modern equipment. Their
sons are making good across Canada, always
taking with them that tie.

And Mr. Middleton? He has been too busy
chronicling their customs, writing books on
their dancing, exploring their Rockey Moun-
tains even to return to England to attend
his own school’s Old Boys’ re-unions,

He will, though, attend one annual get-
together. In gratitude the Blood Indians have
made him a life member of the Head Chiefs
and Tribal Council. And he has retired to a
hand for those old boys’ re-unions,—-B.U.P,

MAND) ARES GRINDING HEADS
wees ISELS GIMLETS
SAWS: » GOUGES PLIERS .
PLANES AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
BITS DRILLS BRACES

aE etc. » etc. etc.

WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD.



OP
roam the prairies have settled down to |
l
("

‘THURSDAY, OCTOBER _ 23, _ 1952



~ DIARIES!

4 now opéned at i
ADVOCATE STATIONERY ___|





















: For ‘Every Use

and
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BUTCHER LINENS that
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Drink mote Beer Sweet Breads

N.Z. Prime Lamb
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Carib 10 oz. Frozen Vegetables

Guinness Stout 12. oz. Fresh Fruit

Guinness Nips Frozen Haddock
Calders Stout 12 oz.

Vi Stout 12 oz * VEG. IN TINS
Bass’s Ale String Beans



Young Carrots
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Goddard's Plate Powder Kale

Goddard’s Furniture Polish Spinach

Shinio Asparagus

Silvo Caulifiower

Bath Brick Red Cabbage

Hygeno. — ——

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Salt Salmon t}
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~~
— ee

‘THURSDAY, OCTOBER . 23, 1952

Suit Begins Against

Further Hearing
Continues Friday

HEARING of the Court of Chancery Suit, Mr. Piere
L. Reid against Mr, Harold A, Tudor, Mr. Alfred T. Reid,
and Mrs. Ellen L. Blackman, executors of the will of Fitz
Herbert Reid, began before His Lordship the Vice Chan-
cellor, Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery yesterday. Counsel
for the plaintiff closed his case after éalling two witnesses
whee matter has been adjourned until tomorrow: at
30 a.m. ’ Se PWITE Y The“
Mr. Piercy Reid is claiming he took it that h
administration of the estate of holding to Bis castisn- skein,
his father Mr. Fitz H. Reid. but that the plaintiff was appear-
Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed ing by Solicitor Counsel, and
by Messrs. Hutchinson & Ban- sohad whether, under the ” eir-
field, Solicitors, is appearing for cumstances, He was inea position

him. to proceed with, the cage.

Counsel for Mr, H. A. Tudor

Mr. Barrow s:
‘and Mrs. E. L. Blackman is Mr. to proceed. re a eee
E. K. Walcott, Q.C., instructed by ?
Mr. D, Lee Sargeant, Solicitor. Power Ut Attorney
Mr. Alfred Reid is unrepresent- _ Mr. Walcott said that His

ed.
In the Bill of Complaint it is
stated that the plaintiff is a bene-
‘ficiary under the last will and
) testament of Mr. Fitz H. Reid,
late of the Garden, St. James.
Defendant Mr. A. T. Reid resides
at Holetown, Mr, H. A. Tudor at
the Ivy, and Mrs. Ellen Blackman
at the Garden, and these are exe. rnéq Friend,

utors of the will, he had never said or imp]
.. Mr. Fitz H. Reid died on May oat his. own authority had pose
“18, 1949, without having altered countermgnded. If that/had been
or revoked his will and it was S0,"he. not be. *before the
duly admitted to probate by the ‘Comt. 2. te p
Court of Ordinary of this island”
on June 9, 1950.

The estate remains unadminis-
tered, and the plaintiff claims (a) ;
the administration of the estate, R. : ~ Registrar
(b) such further and other relief produced Volume 124° of the
as may be just, and (c) costs. ister of Wills. - He said that

In answer to the plaintiff's on page 554 w: entered under

.elaims, the two representeq de- June vag last’ will and
‘ondants admit that the estate of testament of Mr, Pitz H. Reid, of
r. Fitz H. Reid has not been Garden, Sf. James. That will
‘fully administered, but due to the was .prt “ins the Court of
‘following reasons:— (1) The de- ‘Ordinary, 2% .:
lay in the administration of thé He also pr Volume 28
(estate is due to the inability of oe entary Register,
“the executors to agree as to the 1949" Said that testamentary
validity of certain claims which letters were granted to Mr. H. A.
have Been filed by the plaintiff Tudor and Mrs. E. L, Blackman,
“pgainst the estate,.and (2) in Those letters were issued on
‘consequent of the said claims, June 9, 1950. On the same date,
they have not been able to arrive testamentary. letters were o
,at any agreement in respect of granted to Mr. A. L. Reid, .
the payment of the claims. Mr: Alfred Reid said he was a

The other defendant, Mr. A, L. son of Mr. Fitz H, Reid, and the
Reid in his ‘answer to the claim plaintiff was his brother. . So far,
states that the delay is not due to the administration of the estate
any act or default on his part. was only to the extent that a few

Before evidence was taken, claims had been paid. Nothing

‘submissions were made in respect had been done as far as the bene.
of the Plaintiff's absence in ficiaries were concerned.
America. SReeeenes, a said that
i certain claims on the estate, sucn

_ Plaintiff In U.S.A. as funeral expenses, death duties,
etc. had been paid,

row mire had earlier indi_
ca at a Power of Attorney
should be got before the matter
Was ‘proceeded with, and it was
on that basis that the argument

— x Burrow on.
Mr, w said that his earl,
subm' and request for a,

adjournment had been merely ‘to
accommodate His Learn

Mr. E. K. Walcott gaid that h
would. take. ‘the sl - eps to
gain security, of ‘costs. © “~¥ ,

Evidence was: then taken.

' Mr. Barrow «rst said that since
the action haq been filed, the Claim Lodged J
laintiff. who was a_ student in
S.A., had returned to that The Reliable Friendly Society
‘country. There had been some had been owed $300 by his fath-
delay originally, and the plaintiff er, and he sent in a claim on
had to return .due to previous behalf of the Society. The exe-
arrangements. He did so on cutors only agreed to: the claim
short notice, ee ae te p nord x 7 Society, me prem
first not: trial was served on dent o e ety. He had
his noah * * tained a receipt fromthe Suciety.
‘’ A Power of Attorney was sent but he was not certain whether
to the plaintiff in order that the he would be able to find it.
action might continue in his As far as Piercy Reid’s claim
absence, and there was a cover- for $400 was concerned, the exe-
ing letter with instructions to re- cutors at one time decided that
turn the Power of Attorney im- they would pay him, and wrote ta
mediately, His Solicitors had tell him they would .do so as
‘since received a cablegram stat- soon as money was _ available.
‘ing, “Late Notice.” Since that decision, Mrs. Ellen
. From that it was possible to Blackman, said she would not
infer that the plaintiff intended acknowledge that $460. As re-
returning or that it was too late gards another claim by Mr,
to send the Power of Attorney. Piercy Reid for $202.72, he had
There was some ambiguity in the been asked to send the executors
words. Under the circumstances, further particulars’ as to the
with, the .necessary apologies to claim.
the other side, they wanted an The plaintiff had also sent in
adjournment to clarify the situa- a claim for Mrs. E. M. Broome
tion. « +. for $286. The executors wrote
; Mr.- Walcott said that His and told him that they were will-
“Learned Friend was in the pbsi- ing to pay $120, but he refused
tion that he could not say any- that. He (the witness) could not
thing: Actually, he had no client. remember whether Mr. Pidrey
‘If a per: instituted a suit and Reid had sent a Power of Attor-
Jeft the island, and as in the ney, In neither of ‘the instances
‘present case, had able and quali- that the executors had refused
fied counsel and solicitors, it was the claims had Piercy Reid sued
‘his business to do something them.
‘definite. Counsel for the other There ‘were only three bills in
side had no “locus standi. The dispute. All the others had been
‘ease should be dismissed. That agreed to.
would not mean that the plaintiff He had been instructed by the
‘could not lodge it again if he Executors to sell a house belong~
wanted to, ing to the estate and had sold it for
‘ Mr, Barrow said that. in such a $100, This money he had: passed
‘matter, it should be desirable that on to Mr.-Piercy Reid, and was
*the matter be thrashed out, and given a receipt. When he’ show-
‘not be dismissed to cause a waste ‘ed this receipt to the executors,
of time, they at first quibbled over the
‘Mr. Walcott said that the suit paying of the money, but had
‘was lodged on September 5, afterwards dropped the matter.
3951, and the defence’s. anSwer . Re-examined, he said that the
on October 5. The plaintiff could executors. « had -. never -queried
have called for hearing within © Piercy Reid's authority to collect
few weeks. the $286 for Mrs, Broome, but had
‘Cavalier Attitude ‘only queried the amount. Fol-

His Lordship said that he ap- eylars for the

lowing the _receipt sof the parti-!
claim of $202.72'
‘preciated the obvious embarrass- there was a meeting of the =|

‘ment in which Mr. Barrow found eytors, but he could not remem-
‘himself, but it seemed as though per what was decided.

‘the me a adopting © Hegring of the cases. continues
' cavalier attitude. to- A

. Mr. Barrow said that rhaps
“what he had first been saying was
Ysomewhat ex abundanti cautela.

rt a party to a suit appeared in



English Potatoes

‘person from the start and at a r
Dal uent hearing, gap eo Sell Cheaply
; im in his ’ ;
Feed be necessary to get a The news that English pota-
“Power of Attorney; but if Solici- toes were being sold at six cents
‘tors and Counsel had been acting © pound at some of the groceries
for him from the start, the pres- in Bridgetown yesterday. quickly
ence of the Solicitors and Coun- got around, Housewives and do-
sel then without the plaintiff's Mestic servants crowded shops
“physical presence was sufficient “ goge large amounts of
" tinue the case, } ,
|" Sis Lordship said that carrying At ees groceries potaties
‘that argument to jts logical con- were - ing at eight and ten cen
‘elusion. the plaintiff could £0 a Dut one or two plate
wherever he liked for how long Still asked 12 cents per poun “ih
Whe liked and the. suit would not One .. housewife. tol e.
be Advocate’? that she — intended
said that the trial at ee
a0 ee ik know. that sooner
price will be up in the alr again,
“she said,
Onions too
His reasonable prices

‘be struck off
Mr. Barrow
' could continue. s
ing that they would as it 3
down. He was quite willing to
begin the case and use the de-
fendants as his witnesses.
Mr. Walcott. said that

am doing this because I

were
in some groc-

very late to make that submis-

' “Advocate” that she managed to
) sion. aah a ;-. get potatoes at eight cents a
In His Learned Friend’s wis- pound - but a housewife com-

dom and discretion, he had seen
fit to send for a Power of Attor-
} That showed how he felt.

plained that she had to pay 11
cents a pound.

ney. at all ,,. With the rush for rice still on,
Personally, he would rot at. aA the inflow of cheap English pota-
mind if His Learned Friend toes was welcomed,

wanted to use the defendants as

his witnesses. ;
Mr. Barrow said that in an}

case one of the defendants \

PEARS PLENTIFUL





not present and the other de be had without — any difficulty.

was actually only half in Court. re rday hawkers did good busi-
After a short adjournment, His ness, mariy people taking advan-

Lordship told- Mr;~Barrow that tage of-decreased prices

as many pounds as possi- )

or, later ,the

selling at

; eries, uD
| Learned Friend had waited until “4 “aomestic ‘servant told the |

Pears and most vegetables can

BARBADOS



Activity
Great On
Waterfront

Like bees around a hive, so was
the appearance of the waterfront
yesterday morning. So thick was
‘the traffic that the position neces-
Sitated the assistance ‘of policemen
on duty in that area to direct it.

This not unusual happening was
-by the unloading of
artificial manure which was
brought to the island by various
ships which called here over the
past two days. As a result of this,
lorries from many and various
plantations were drawn up along-
side the wharf to load this item
of' cargo for their respective plan-
tations.

Moreover, other vehicles were
conveying cargo of sugar, biscuits
and margarine to the motor ves-
sel Daerwood which was berthed
immediately beiow the lighters
from which the manure was being
taken; the was berthed
opposite the Harbour Master's
Office.

Further down the wharf, oppo-
site the warehouse of Messrs.
Gardiner Austin & Co., lorry
hands assisted the crews of
lighters in unloading 4 cargo of
cement which» was brought to the
island by, the steamship Burmount
which called from .London over
the week-end.

On the opposite side of the
wharf, near Cavan's Lane, ware-
house hands .were busily engaged
in loading lighters with a quanti-
ty of molasses which is being
shipped by Da Costa & Go, on the
steamship Corona which arrived
in port on Tuesday from Trinidad
with general cargo for the island.

Below this spot, near the Cen-
tral. Foundry’s dock-yard, work
on the T.B, Radar was being car-
ried “out by employees of the
dock-yard. On the dock proper,
the French schooner Maria Stella
is still undergoing repairs which
were begun on her a few days,
after she arrived here from
wartinique. These repairs are due
to be completed in a few days
time.

LEAVES FOR 8ST LUCIA
ar Daerwood



The motor — vessel 0
left port yesterday evening on its
way.to St, Lucia. From there, the
Daerwood will sail to St. Vin-
cént and then on to Grenada. At
all ports.the motor vessel will
unload a quantity of cargo which
it loaded while here.

The cargo includes rum, pota-
toes, onions, biscuits, margarine
and soap. Also on board is a ship-
ment of iron works from the
Central Foundry. The
is under the commahd of Captain
J, Neilsen and is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

SCHOONERS ARRIVE

Four schooners and ane yacht
arrived in port yesterday morning.
Two of the schooners hailed trom
identical ports, These were the
“Lady Noeleen” and the “Mary
E. Caroline’ from Dominica. The
other arrivals were “Pnilip H.
Davidson” from British Guiana
under Captain Carney Sealy, the
“Cyril E. Smith”: from Trinidad
under Captain Ollivierre, while
the 50-ton yacht “Maria Cather-
ina” arrived from Antigua: under
the command of Captain Nichol-
son.

BRINGS RICE

One thousand bags of rice was
the chief item of cargo on board
the schooner “Philip H. Davidson”
which ‘arrived from B.G. yester-
day. Besides the 1,000 bags there
are also 200 bags of rice bran and
another 200 bags of rice rejects,
which are consigned to Da Costa
& Co, Ltd... }

Other ‘eargo included 493 pieces
of gveenheart, 30 pieces of mora,
40 tons of firewood, all of which
are consigned to Manning & Co.
and 750 bags of charcoal.

This shipment of rice is the
fourth since the regular shipments
have been resumed, and_ the

second shipment which the “Phil-
ip H. Davidson” has brought since
the shortage,

|
Per Set

WATER MOPS
OIL: MOPS
DUST PANS







Executors Of Will

Mr. Leacock Ap





To Com. To Prepare
For U.K. Industrialists

THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce yéster-

day afternoon appointed Mr.

D. G, Leacock, Jr., to represent

the Chamber on the Committee appointed by His Excel-
lency the Governor to prepare a provisional programme
for the party of British Industrialists who are due to
arrive at Barbados on November 7th.

Other «members of the Com-
mittee are Hon. Sir John Saint,
(Chairman) Hon. H. A. Cuke,
Hon. F. C. Hutson, Lt. Col. Con-
nell, Mr. M, E. Cox, and a rep-
resentative of the Sugar Pro-
ducets’ Association. The Com-
mittee will hold its first meeting
today. The Acting labour Com-
nissioner will act as Secretar
to the Committee, and Liiaisoh
Officer to the Mission.

Their terms of reference are to
“prepare a provisional programme
for the Party and to arrange for
interviews and visits while it is
in the island,

The five-man Mission, consisting,
of Mr. Lincoln: Steel, as leader,
Lt. Col. H. E, Peirce, O.B.E., J.P.
Mr. W. W. S. Robertson, O.B.E.,
Mr. L. Rose, M.C., and Mr. G. H.
Spencer, will be accompanied by
Mr. M. A. Willis, a Principal at
the Colonial Office,

The Itinerary

tlhe

Mission :— >

Mr. J. L. S. Steele has been with
Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.
since its inception. in 1926 and
was appointed to the Board of
the Company in 1945. . He is at
present the Director in charge of
heavy chemical groups and’ over-
seas interests of the Company.
He has travelled widely in con-
nection with Industrial develop-
ments in a large number of
Countries, notably North and
South America, South Africa,
India and the Far East. He is
Chairman of the British National
Committee, International Cham-
ber of Commerce, and Chairman
of -the Overseas Trade Policy
Committee of Federation of Brit-
ish Industries.

Colonel Peirce is Managing
Director of Hall & Co. Ltd., the
largest builders’ merchants’ in

England. He is a member of the
Executive Committee of the
National Council of Building
Material Producers and Chairman
of the National Council of Ballast

The ‘Party will visit Jamaica, sand and allied Trading. Associa-

Trinidad, British Guiana, in addi-
tion to Barbados, and its pu e
will be to “look into the possibili-
ties of further industrial devel-
opment, suggest
which such development
take, and to indicate what indus-
tries or type of industries appear
suitable for establishment in the
light of local conditions.

The Mission will report its
findings to the several Govern-
ments concerned and to the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies,

They left the United Kingtom
on the 17th instant, and arrived’
in British Guiana on the 19th
They are due to arrive at 'Trini>
dad on the 26th of this montih. Tt
will visit Barbados from the 7th
November to the llth when it
leaves for Jamaica,

Writing to the Chamber of
Commerce, the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary states that “the Party
is anxious that a provisional
programme should be drawn’ up!
before its arrival, that, in ‘order
to cover the maximum ground, it
should “split up *co-ordinately,
individual members visiting ac-
tivities in their own line’ of
experience,” and that allowance
shoult be made for, some free
time’ for the members of the
Party to discuss among them-
+selves..- The. Party... has,also ex-
pressed a-desite “to have
discussions with the Comptroller
of Development and Welfare Or-
ganisation while it is in Barbados,

Brief Biographies

Following are brief biographi-

cal notes on the members of the

some’ and of the University and is Presi-

tions, He also served on a number
of Ministry of Works Committees.

Mr. Rose is. Chairman and
Managing Director of L. Rose &

the -direetions Co. Ltd, Manufacturers of bottled
might fruit juices, preserves, ete.

He is
a member. of the Executive Com-
mittee of the West India Com-
mittee and Food Manufacturers
Federation Incorporated,

Mr, Robertson is Managing
Director of W. H. A, Robertson &
Co. Ltd, Manufacturing Steel-
works Plant, and other engineer-
ing products. During the war he
was Chairman of North Midland
Regional Production Board and is

- at present Chairman of the East-

ern’ Regional Board for Industries.
He is also a member of the Fed-
eration of British Industries East-
ern Regional Council afd of the
Committee of the: Steelworks
Plant Association.

Mr. George Hooton ‘Spencer is
Chairman and Managing Directo:
of George Spencer Ltd., Hosiery
Manufacturers, and W, E. Saxby
(Nottingham) Ltd., Bleachers and
Dyers. He is also a member of
the Grand Council of the Federa-
tion of British Industries and
Chairman of the Federation's
North Midlana Regional Council,
and has just completed his term
as President of the Textile Insti-
tute, He is ‘a member of the

sound of Wottingham Chamber

dent of ,Nottinghamshire County
Cricket lub, During the war
he served in several public capa-
cities including Regional Con-
troller in South Western Region
for Ministry Aircraft Production,



COCOANUTS

Dry cocoanuts, 7,450 in number
formed the main items of the
cargoes of two schooners which
arrived from the same port yés-
terday morning. These schooners,
the Mary Caroline and the Lady
Noeleen brought 2,600 and 4,850
loose cocoanuts respectively. Be-
sides the cargo of cocoanuts, the
schooners also brought 612 bags
of copra, 19 cords of firewood an
a quantity of fresh. fruit, Both
are consigned to,the Schooner
Owners’ Association,

COAL FROM TRINIDAD

The other schooner to arrive in
port yesterday, the “Cyril FE
Smith’, brought a cargo of 100
tons of steam coal from Trinidad.
The schooner is under the com-
mand of Captain Ollivierre aid is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association.

OIL FOR B.U.C.C.

The Oil Tanker ‘“Inverosa”
which arrived in port on Tuesday
from Carapito, brought a cargo of
883,680 U.S. gallons of Juspin
Crude Oil to the island, This oil
is consigned to the British Union








MOPS

DUST PANS

Make Your Selection To-day

HAIR BROOMSG............
» 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.
WISK HAND BRUSHES (each)
LAVATORY BRUSHES 57c., 64c., 72c. & 78c.
LAVATORY BRUSHES with Holders

(each) $2.00 & $3.00

50c.

$1.13

eeseie ‘TID atin

@ $1
@ 1
]

@

oS
son~

now



Se

> q=qn.er- HF HCC EES

Oil Company. The tanker which
{s consigned to Da Costa & Co,
was anchored off Gravesend
while discharging the oil.

GENERAL CARGO

The Norwegian steadiship
“Corona” which arrived in port
on Tuesday from Trinidad,
brought cargo whidh was Jeft
over from the S.S. “Pioneer Gem’
and the “Pioneer Star”.

This cargo included 400 con-
tainers of beef loaf, 100 cases ot
eurrants, 100 cases of sultanas, 30
cases of eanned fruit, 278 cases of
tinned cheese, 200 cases of Lecto-

gen, 300 cases of luncheon beef -

and 86 bags of pollard, The vésse)
which is consigned to Da Costa
& Co,., is under the command of
Captain John Rasmussen,

RAIN

Yesterday the rain was threast-
ening most of the day, In the city
there were light and heavy show-
ers falling at intervals.

During most of the rain, work
on the busy: waterfront was kept
back,

After the breakfast hour,
evening was misty and
cool,

the
fairly






Cave

0, 11, 12, & 13,



pointed TWo cHaRrceD

=—_—_—
SS

WITH DETENTION |
OF PICKUP |

IN THE Court of Originai
Jurisdiction of the Assistant Court
of Appeal yesterday, His Honour
Mr, A. J. H. Hanschell adjourned
on the application of Mr. G. B

les until October 28, the
case of detention brought by De-
lisle M. Bourne of Lower Hinds-
bury Road, St. Michael against
the defendants Anita Walters and
Lolita Walkers, both of Roebuck
Street, St. Michael.

Mr. Niles is appearing in the
case on behalf of the plaintiff
Bourne. Bourne is: claiming the
return of one radio pick-up valued
at £10. 8s. 8d. from both de-
fendants and is also asking the
court for £2, 1s, 8d. from both
defendants for the detention of the
pick-up.

Yesterday Bourne told the court
that both defendants rent a shop
from him at Roebuck Street, St.
Michael, and sometime in August
he lent the defendants a pick-up
which he had bought from a Mr
Gittens. After the defendants
had the pick-up for sometime, he
approached them and asked for it.
They refused to hand over the
pick-up to him. He also wrote
them about the matter.

Clarence King of Deacon's Road,
St. Michael said that sometime
in August he met the plaintiff in
High Street, City and the plain-
tiff asked him to collect a pick-up
from Mr. Gittens’ place at the
eorner of James and Roebuck
Streets. He went there and Mr.
Gittens handed him a_ pick-up
from his store. Later the same
day he’saw the plaintiff who asked
him to take the pick-up to the

defendants’ shop in Roebuck
Street, St. Michael. On reaching
the shop he saw the defendant

Walters in the shop and he deliver-
ed the pick-up to her,

At this stage the case was ad-
Journed until October 28,

FOR SESSIONS

HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Grif-
‘ith, Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday committed
Euna Bromley (46) of Cook:
éstley, St. Michael to the next sit-

ting of the Court of Grand
Sessions charged with inflicting
bodily harm on James Slocombe

with a knife on September 4.

Set. E. W. King, attached to
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police in the preliminary

hearing.
OVERLOADED BUS

EDGAR BEST a conductor of
Sugar Hill, St, Joseph was order-
ed to pay a fine of 15/- in 14 days
or 14 days’ imprisonment with
hard labour for overloading the

bus O-14 while it was travelling
along Hindsbury Road, St. Michael
on September 12.

His Worship Mr. EB, A. McLeod
hefore whom the case was heard
told. the defendant that this
practice is becoming very
prevalent among conductors and
it is bad,

Best pleaded guilty. The Police

said that the bus which was
loaded with 36 wvassengers wage
liceneed to earry 25,
RESISTED POLICE

A FINE of 25/- to be paid in
14 days or 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour was imposed
yesterday on 35-year-old porter
We-bert Carter of Harts Gap
Christ Church by His Worshir
Mi. EB. McLeod who found

him guilty of resisting Police Con-
stable Denny on September 4,

P.C. Denny said that while or
duty on Swan Street he asked the
defendant for his name for he was
obstructing traffle on that road
The defendant refused to give hiv
name and address.

When he tried to arrest the de-
fendant he resisted.

REMANDED

CLYDE WILLIAMS (25), «
Trinidadian motor mechanic was
veaterday remanded until October
23 by His Worship Mr. E.
Met,eod. Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, when he appeared be-
fore him charged with secreting
himself on the S.S, Planter with-
ut the consent of the master o

e shi
tine share stated the offence
was committed on October 10.

~

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

BROAD STREET













Ae CCPC?
+ PODOOOG



PAGE FIVE~



and keeps the home

BRIGHT, CLEAN é&
HEALTHY

Vansion=Polish

-OR FLOORS. FURNITURE & LINOLEUM

wommmmm Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados samammersan,

That hace stood the Test
of Time.

REXALL

BISMA-REX — Safe, Prompt, Effective Antacid
Powder



BLOOD-PURIFIER — For Skin Eruptions.
EYE DROPS — For Inflamation of the Mucuos

Membrane of the Eye
WORM MIXTURE For Children, ‘







KNIGHT'S









HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.





Among man
just receive

other useful Domestic Items we have
the following

Bird Cages
Ham Boilers
Water Coolers

Galvd. Dust Bins
Wire Rat Traps

Night Chair Pans |

CAST IRON ENAMELLED BATHS
JACOB'S PATT, COUNTER SCALES

FIRE AND BURGLAR RESISTING SAFES
EXPANDING CURTAIN WIRE

“ORIAC” SYNTHETIC WASH LEATHERS
GALVD. WIRE NETTING—AIl Sizes

— ALSO —

HIGH GRADE ALUMJNIUM WARE
SAUCEPANS, FRYPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS
MOULDS, COLANDERS, BOWLS with covers ete.

At Very Attractive Prices



For Rest “Values in Hardware
TRY

HARRISON'S

3412 — 2364
Broad St.

YOULL
BE
SURPRISED
WITH
YOUR
SAVINGS

6c. Per 10 Ibs. POTATOES Per 10 Ibs ...... ¢ -96
$6.60 Per 110 Ibs. Bag POTATOES Per 110 Ibs, Bag $6.60
96c. Per Tin CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS

Per Tin 96
Per Doz. Tins SARDINES Per Doz. Tins .... 1.92
Per 3 Ibs. ONIONS Per 3 Ibs. .........--+-> -42

$1.92
42¢.

The Above Items For Cash & Carry Customers Only.

cxtpetniaininindtiatatisiiaertdniemseiiliiataeiae itiebanele
CROSSE & BLACKWELLS GHERKINS $1.08
” 0 PICKLED WALNUTS

per Jar

” os MANGO CHUTNEY
per Bottle
per 5 ib Tin
. per 1 Tin
per 1 i} Tin.
4 oz. Tin
.. per Tin
per Bottle
per Tin
4 1b. Tin
. per Ib
per 1 Tin 1.08
per pkt. 58
per Tin 65
per Bottle 48

PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER .
PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER
ARABIAN PITTED DATES .
ITALIAN TOMATO PASTE 2 oz, Tin 20c,
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT ..........

PURE OLIVE OIL , eK
NOR JAX ORANGE SEGMENTS sip
2% Ib. Tin $3.76;






DENMOR HAMS
DANISH SLICED HAM
AUSTRALIAN TABLE BUTTER
QUAKER PUFFED RICE . :
DUTCH CELERY HEARTS
KOO TOMATO SAUCE

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

=



a na a a i i i a ea al


PAGE SIX

44. Ina further case two young

Mucurapo, The lady’s brother was

ladies signed applications at thenot available to give evidence as

request of others and obtained
lots but the plans of their em-
ployers or principals miscarried
ond the lots were surrendered

Merely Nominees

45. In a few other instances, it
was clearly established that the
applicants were merely nominees
but for one reason or another
most of the lots were surrendered.

46. Although applications for
assignments were made by about
fifty per centum of the applicants
who were successful in obtaining
lots we think we have stated
enough to show the nature of the
conspiracies which were hatche?
to hoodwink some councillors and
to ease the burden of duty or:
conscience of others.

47. Three builders who buil
houses on the lots, and a business
man, whose firm supplied buildin:

materials, appeared before u:
Their testimony, in conjunctio:
with the evidence of others

presented a mass of intricate and
intermingled webs of unorthode»
dealings and questionable busines:
transactions, a feature of which
was that in some cases agents had
never been seen by their principals
end in others principals had never
been heard of by their agents
Théusands of dollars changed
hands and engagements and un-

dertakings .wWere entered into
without Gy memoranda or
acknowledgments, ond in many

cases wheve.deecuments were user
signatures Jyere appended to them
in a mostehaphazard and irre-
sponsible fashion,

48. The name of one builder,
who is alse-a practising solicitor,
kept croppjfig up in many of these
transactionss By his manoeuvres
and ingen he was successtu!
in obtainhyg building rights on no
fewer thian-six of the lots.

49. OndZf the houses which bh
built and ssmbsequently sold wa:
erected Orewa lot obtained by his
brother-in-law as his nominee,

650. Sore of the assignments
were genWhe and we cannot
criticise th@mme or two individuals
who, with«an @ye to his or their

benefit ancdivithout resort to ques-
tionable @xpedients, seized the
opportunitye that arose. The

persons whécare culpable are those
who pavett the way for the
ocession Oðat opportunity and
tnese (inelii@ing the persons who
aided and abetted them) who in
their applieations to the Council
stated falsehoods in order to
obtain the lots, We consider that
their deceitful representation;
amounted to a.fraud on thé
Council (as a Council) and on
their fellow burgesses, particularly
these whose cases were deserving
but whose applications were not
even considered,

Corrupt Practices

ol. Evidence of corrupt prac-
tices by councillors in thee cas:
relating to applications for lols
was given. In the first case it is
sufficient to record that Councillor
Ward was sentenced to aterm of
imprisonment after pleading guilty
to a charge of corruptly receiving
$200 as an inducement to obtain
a lot for one of the applicants.

52. Im the second instante a
applicant related how he came to
apply for A lot. He stated tha
he did so purely at the instigation
of Councillor Mitchell as he had
thought that his chanees of getting
one we remote that after \h¢
made his application the councillor
informed him that he had secured
promises of support for the appli-
< from six other councillor:
required $600 for thei:
services. He said that when th:
mount was first mentioned he

rsicod it to represent tha
nium_he would have to pay
e 10€ AS the councillor, bein;
id= triend, might have been
~wangle a tion of the
oer). but

re





vho

rjount- payable (i.e,
iat when he realised what i
or he told the councillor he could
not-alford t y it but, if he got a
. hol wa ognsiger what he
ould dp fee them. In conclusion
he suitGd Tht the councillor told
him that qt ite. Council meeting
he hacd-prugteed hie name but it
ws opfrovét ty two other coun-
cltcs emly and 6 He was unsuc-

cosstul;” bub on enqaixy he ‘dis-
covered that the mneillor had
nover proposea nis name.

43, he names of two other
ccyneiliors were mentioned az

bc’ng present during some part of
tnese negatiations, All three coun
‘illers denied that there was any
truth in the evidence of this
witness. We hold a contrary view
S We were favcurably impressed
by the demeanour of the witness
an@ by the manner in which he
“ove hig evidence. z

54. It should be observed here
that the counejllor first mentioned
had also approached = anothe
person anc offered to support his
application for a lot. He did in
tact propose With success the nam
of that person, together with thx
names of two others, despite hi
ntimaté knowledge of the case «/
the applicant living in a thre¢
bedroom heuse with twenty-cic
oceupanits.

55. In the third instance a lad)
told us about a transaction be-
tween the late Councillor Mathura
and herself as follows: at the time
when the Mucurapo lands wery
being laid out she approached hiim

end told him of her desire 1)
obtain a lot of land from. the
Council, He took her and showed

her some lands at Mucurapo and
south of Wrightson Road aud
idormed her that a lot would cost
$1,000 plus a premium of $400 fo)

hims During her subsequent
tem} absenee from thi
Colony y corresponded with
each other and she produced two
letters Awhich she had received
from him and which she stated
related 40 the transaction. Pur-

suant t6 a request in the second
ictter she instructed a relative in
rinidad to pay him $ On her
coturn ® the Colony the proposi-
on fellthrough andthe councillor
eturned the: $200 to her.
66, The c&inecillor gave evide:

before ws but declined to answer
many dvestions relating to the
antents of the letters on the

ground that hi8 answers might tend

to ineriminaté him. He stated,
however, that-he had received
$200 from the lady’s brother ‘by
sy of a loan for which he gav
note but that the l had no
tion to the subject matter of
first leiter which : of
ence lands at Weod ok and

he

was then seriously ill in
Barbados,
57. In these circumstances and

in view of the death of the coun-
ciller we do not report any
finding about this transaction.
58. Counsel who appeared on
behalf of the councillor objected
to the relevancy of the transaction
under this head of our terms of
reference. We ruled that if it did
not come under this head it cer-
tainly came under the general head
of our terms of reference. We
make no further observation on
that point or on any other aspect
of the matter beyond stating that
we find it more convenient to
nclude it in this part of our report.

Refrigeration Units

Item (c) “the purchase by the
Council of the Port-of-
Spain Corporation in
1949 of four used re-
frigeration units for use
at the Fish Market or
elsewhere and the cir-
cumstances attendant
thereon.”

1. The provision of refrigera-
tion units at certain city institu-
tions was decided upon by the
Council in the month of August,
1948, by the adoption of a resolu-
tion which had been passed on the
22nd Jaly, 1948, by the Council
sitting then as the Local Health
Authority.

2. On the 28rd July, 1948. the
Council received a letter from My
George Attin, an Auto and Electric
Supplies dealer, offering to se!!
the Council ten refrigeration units
at a cost of $6,000 each. These
units had been acquired by Mi
B. S. Maraj from the American

Military Authorities.
3. According to a report of the
Market Management Committer

slated the 14th August, 1948, the
members of that Committee were
invited by the Aeting City
Engineer to see those units. The
Committee did so and after in-
epection recommended:—

“That the Acting City Engineer
get in toueh with the appropria c
technical experts with respect |
the several refrigerating units
inspected and get their opinion
as to the estimated value and
advisability of acquiring same.”
In a further report dated the

5th October, 1948, the Committe:
reported:—

“In accordance with our direc-
tion at that meeting the Actin,
City Engineer after taking
technical advice on the matte:
reported to us, that the plan!
was in good condition and thi!
each unit had a capacity of 1,000
cubic feet. A good feature of
the plant was that the units ai
sectionized and can easily b
repaired,

In our opinion, there is urgen
need for refrigerating plants t>
be installed at the markets an
those offered by Mr. Attin see:
to be very suitable for th

ant recommended:—

“(a) That subject to the neces-
sary Government approval,
eight of the refrigerating
units offered by Mr. Attin
be purchased for use at the
Eastern and Fish Markets
at a cost of $36,000.00,
which will be included in
the loan which the Cor-
poration intends to raise in
the near future,

That Government be asked
to advance the amount in
question pending the rais-
ing of the loan, and

That Mr. Attin be informed
that on Government ad-
vancing the necessary sur
eight refrigerating units
will be purchased from him
subject to his putting them
in proper working condi-
tion to the satisfaction o1
the City Engineer.”

Agreed To
4. That recommendation was
to and on the 20th October
1948, a reply along whose lines wa
sent to Mr, Attin.

5. On the 28th December, 1948
the Ccuncil put the matter before
Gevernment and requested a
proval to incur the expense and ar
adyanee to meet it, A reply
that letler was not received unti
the llth May, 1949, in which |
was suggested that the propos:
should remain in abeyance. Thi
letter was not laid before tht
Council until the 26th May, 1949
Nothing came of the offer from
Mr. Attin and the Council's con-
ditional acceptance thereof.

6. On the 5th April, 1949, the
Couneil received another offer ir
the following terms:—

“Sir,

I have great pleasure i:
offering to your Council, 4 re-
frigerating units at a specia
price and favourable conditions

The four units each of 1,206
cubie feet capacity, will be in-
stalled at any place in the city
in proper working cendition at €
price of $4,500.00 each,

The conditions of paymen
will be: a down payment of/:
part of the whole amount, this
sum to be decided upon be-
tween your Council and myseli
the balance to be paid within
two years.

These units can be inspected
at any time in your convenience.

To ensure that these units are

in perfect working order, |
am prepared to have them pu
into operation immediately fo.
inspection by you,

Yours truly,
B.S. MARAJ”

This offer was considered and o:
the 20th May, 1949, nine days after
the receipt of Government’s reply,
Was accepted by the Council â„¢
the following terms and condi
tuons:—

“Sir

With reference to yous
letter of 5th April, 1949, offer
ing for sale to the Council four
refrigerating units each of 1,20
cubie feet capacity at a cost o
$4,500.00 each, I have been
directed to inform you that the
City Council have accepted. your
offer subject to the following
terms and conditions;— ™
(a) That you shall at your own

and

(b)

(c)

expense at your own
risk instal the refrigerator:
at the Fish Market;

(b) That the refrigerators must
be installed in good work-
ing order to the satisfactior
of,the City C



That n amount to be

settled between yourself and
the Council, but not to
exceed 50 per cent. of the
purchase price, be paid to
you on completion of the
installation to the satisfac-
tion of the Council, the
balance of the purchase
price pune paid within two
years; an

That any expense due to
any faulty technique or bac
installation which may be
incurred by the Co: ion
within 12 months

date of acceptance of the
refrigerators in good work-
ing condition shall be borne
by you,

I have the honour to be,

(ad)

Sir,
Your obedient servan
H. W. FARR »
Town Clerk.”
7. Immediately thereafter the
installation of the four refrigera-
tion units at the Fish Market
commenced. On the 26th Septem-
ber, 1949, Mr, Maraj indicated his
acceptance of the terms and con~
ditions contained in the Council's
letter of the 20th May, 1949, ano
on the 7th October, 1949, half of
the purehase price was paid to Mi
ara}.

Not In Good Order

8. On the 15th March, 1950, th:
Assistant City Engineer, Mr.
Phipps, reported that the unit:
were not in proper working con-
dition and reeormmended that an
expert be called in to make :
thorough examination and report.
his was done and on the follow-
ing day Mr. Lionel Regis submitted
his report. (Mr. Regis was the
person in charge of the units when
they were operated by the Ameri-
can Military Authorities). He re-
ported ten faults and certified
that, if they were rectified, the
units would be in perfect work-
ing order. On the 19th April, 1950
the vendor Mr. Maraj was called
upon under the ferms of his con~-
tract to have the defects rem
and about a month later he agreec!
to do so.

9. Sometime in the month of
June, 1950, the question was raiser!
by one or more councillors of the
number of motors or condensinj
units that were necessary for the
satisfactory working of the unit:
and on the 30th September, 1950,
the City Engineer reported as fol-
ows: ——

“As directed by the Finance
Committee I have examined the
Refrigerating Units at
the Fish Market and have cor
sulted Mr, Regis, who checke:!
the motors for the Council on
the advisability of having two
motors for each box.

I have to report that: —

Each of the boxes is al
present equipped with one motor,
and each is suitable for the pur-
pose of keeping fish in that each
single motor can praduce the
temperature But
do this and to maintain. this
condition a great strain is placed
on the motor, and as time goe:
on the wear and‘ tear on. it will
be considerable and its useful
life will be greatly reduced.
Also in carrying out the opera-
tion of ‘freezing if proper care
is not exercised in preventing
variations of temperature due
to opening the door either to
admit or to take out the fish,
there will be great difficulty in
maintaining the necessary tem-
perature level, and this will
also add to the strain on the
motor.

Proper conditions can always
be maintained if two motors can
be used. It is the best engineer-
ing practice always to have a
stand-by whenever constant
conditions of service or supply
have to be maintained, and ac-
cordingly I recommend that an
additional motor be installed as
soon as possible for each unit.”

Mr. Tang Resigns

10. On the 19th October, 1950,
the then Mayor, Mr. N. W. Tang,
resigned and was succeeded by his
deputy, Mr, A. A. Almandoz. A
sub-committee of the Institutions
Committee then sat and, on the
28rd October, 1950, made the fol-
Jowing report: —

“In accordance with the terms
of our reference we have con-
sidered whether the refrigerators
at the Fish Market should have
two motors for each unit, and,
if so, whose responsibility ic
would be for supplying them.

We jind that the refrigera-
tors were bought in 1949 and
one of the conditions .of the
sale was that the refrigerators
must be installed in good work-
ing order tothe satisfaction of
the City Council.

These units were supplied to
the Corporation with one motor
each, but we understand that
they each had two motors when
used by the original owners,
the United States Army ai
Waller Field. Further, we are
advised by the City . Enginee:
that the required temperature
ean be maintained by one motoi

_anly under at strain, and
that in order to maintain proper
conditions two motors for each
unit \are necessary. We are
therefore, of opinion that the
ae ; of — refrigerators
should be ea upon to sup-
ply the additional motor i

red for each of the units,

E RECOMMEND: , }

That the vendor be asked to
supply, without ‘additional ex-
pense to the Council, a dupli-+
«ate motor for each of the four
refrigerating units in order that
the required conditions can be
maintained, and also to instal
them to the satisfaction of the
ra Engineer.

at he be asked to givé early
attention to this nation pee A
refrigerators are required fo
immediate use,”

Experts Called In

11. Shortly after, a firm of ex-
perts was called in as consultants
and their report was submitted
n the 8th November, 0. A
week later, Mr. R. Hamel-Smith
assumed office as Mayor and even-
tually the additional compressor
inits with motors were obtained
from Mr. Maraj and affixed to the
inits. On the 6th June, 1951, the
‘onsultants, Messrs. Arthur Scull
and Sons reported that the units
could be put into use

12. The need for refrigeration
at city institutions had long
recognised by the Council

units
peen

_opproval

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



and was discussed on ocegasion.
'n the year 1947 an opportunity
to acquire such units arose when
some members of the Council,
accompanied by their technical
officers, visited Docksite and in-
spected some, Nothing appears to
have resulted from that visit until
about a year later. In the interval
Mr. B. S. Maraj had acquired ali
the installations and equipment at
Docksite. ~

13. As nothing came of the offer
from Mr. Atti! we proceed to con-
sideretion of the purchase from
Mr. Maraj.

14. The first point of note is
that the letter containing his offer
was its retention by the Mayor.
Mr. Tang, instead of being passed
to the Town Clerk for registration
and submission to the Council in
the normal way. As a result the
letter was never recorded in the
corresnondence register.

Unusual Feature

15. The terms in which the offer
is couehed make it difficult for
us to believe that there was no
approach to or by Mr. Maraj
before the letter was written. The
conditions of payment present an
inusual feature in that they indi-
cate that the writer was fully
aware of the unlikelihood of
acceptance of his offer unless ex-
iended credit was granted. That
indicated prior negotiation or dis-
cussion yet a suggestion to that
effect was denied, although no im-
propriety was imputed,

16. What was of the utmost im-
portance was the failure by the
Council to take advantage of thi
offer to have the units inspected
and viewed in operation. It wa:
suggested to us that there was n
necessity for such

as that had already been done atzTown Clerk
of Mr. Attin’s offer. We‘lution of
lresult of that statement, and as

the time
wholly disagree with that sugges-

tion for the reasons ‘that there is*no

ne certainty that these units were
the same as those previously seen
and, even if they were, they had
been jn the open for a further
cight months. In any event the
Council ignored the most impor-
tant feature of the offer, namely,
inspection whilst in operation,

17. Two further omissions were
the acceptance by the Council,
without question or inquiry, of the
price asked and of the suitability
of the units for the storage and
freezing of fish in bulk,

18. We hold the Mayor, Mr, N.
W. Tang gravely at fault in those
respects in that, during the three
weeks which elapsed from the
receipt of the offer and its produc-
tion before the Council, he failed
to issue any instructions despite
his statement to the Institutions
Committee on the 19th April,
1949, that he proposed to go into
the matter

No Record

19. There is no record of any
forma] acceptance by Mr. Maraj
of the terms and conditions set

to forth in the Town Clerk’s letter

of the 20th May, 1949; until the
26th September, 1949, yet installa-
tion of the units was put in hand
immediately. The City Engineer
was told by the Mayor to “keep
anu eye” on the work of i Nation,
and that instruction be on
to his assistant Mr. Phipps. The
City Engineer took little or na
interest in the work of installation
end stated as his reason the fact
that the Mayor “took the matter
into his own hands. called the
Supervisor and made him run
all over the place”. That this was
ea ig evidenced by two notes to
the City Engineer from the City
Supervisor, the officious. nature of
which may be gauged from the
following quotations:—

*“T have also informed the
foreman of Mr, Maraj that he
is to permit me to see all work
dove hefore sealing commences’
ana

“T have again informed the
foreman carrying out the works
that he is to prepare and com-
‘ete one unit first before carry-
ing out envy other extensive
work . ”

20. Tr th> light of these fects
and phrases in the two notes as
‘His Worship the Mayor has in~
structed me to inform you” and
“the Mayor has directed that 1
see Mr, Matai” the statement by
the Mayor thot he looked to the
City Freineer to see that the in-
stallation was properly carried
out is untrue,

Two Enquiries

21. In the month of June, 1949,
wo enquiries were made in
Council whether the units were

yet ‘n operation. The answer on
coach oceasion was that they were
\ot. From that time to the middle
ot December, 1949, no record in
ny . of the proceedings of the
Couneil could be found reporting

he completion or use of the
mits, nor was any reliable
yicenee obtainable as to what
‘vanspired during that period

with the one notable exception
chat on the 7th October, 1949 the
sum of $9,000 was paid to Mr
Mara).

22. We enquired closely into
the circumstances surrounding this
transaction, In the first place we
consider that the Council ought
o have been given the oppor-
tunity to re-consider their deci-
sion to purchase the refrigerators
in the light of the letter from Gov -
ernment of the llth May, 1949
That communication informed
the Couneil that the request for

f expenditure and an
, dvance for rehase had been
deferred pending the receipt of
the 1949 Estimates and concluded
by stating that the proposal should
eemain in abeyance. The fact is
that instead of putting the letter
before the Council the Town
Clerk more than a week later
wrote the letter of acceptance of
Mr. Maraj’s offer and did not lay
Government's letter before the
Council until the expiration of a
further week.

23. Secondly, the Council had
io "authority to enter inte that
‘rm agreement or to ineur the
expenditure for the purchase of
the refrigerators, Provision had
been made in the Estimates for
1949 of a sum of $9,000 for the
purpose. Those Estimates were
idopted by the Council on the
20th September, 1949, and were
ubmitted to Goyernment on the
2ist October following. They were
not. however, approved by the
Legislative Council until the 18th

November, 1949. Under section
20 of the Port-of-Spain Corpor-
1 Ordinance (Chapter 39. N
the Council had no authority
e ineur the expenditure on this

particular item until after the
Bstimates had been approved, yet
payment had been made six
weeks prior thereto

No Payment Voucher

24 Thirdly, there is the pay-
merit voucher, By section 122 (2)
of the Ordinance cited abeve no
payment, other than petty dis-
bursements, may be made except
upon vouchers duly submitted to
he Finance Committee and signed
’ the Mayor and one member
of that Committee except in cases
of urgency when payment may be
made upon vouchers signed by the
Mayor and one member of the
Committee provided that the
voucher is laid before the Finance
Committee at their next meeting.

25. The voucher in question
was treated as an urgent voucher
It was not signed by a member

of the Finance Committee nor
was the Town Clerk able to
satisfy us that it was ever laid

before them. “That he ought to
have been able to do by the pro-
duction of the schedule of
vouchers for that period laid be-
fore the Council but he stated
that“he was unable to find it.
26. It is inconceivable that a
document of this nature could
have been mislaid, and the failure
by the Town Clerk to produce it
justifies a finding that it was
deliberately withheld for the
reason that the payment .was not
listed in it. Mr. Almandoz, the
hen Chairman of the Markets
Management Committee, stated
that he knew nothing of the pay-
nent at the time but that, when
ne did hear of it, he immediately
inquired why payment had been
made when the refrigerators were

an inspection@not working and was told by the

that “it was a reso-
the Council.” As a

further information was forth-
coming from the Town Clerk, we
obtained from the Government
Auditor all the schedules
accounts submitted to the Finance
Committee for the relevant period.
A eareful scrutiny revealed that
nowhere in these schedules did
the voucher for $9,000 appear.
No Reason
27. There was no reason what-
soever why an urgent voucher
was prepared for this payment.
The Finance Committee met every
week and the vendor was not
pressing for payment.
28. The voucher was certified

by the Accountant as _ being
“within authorised expenditure’
when in fact it was not, The

Town Clerk when questioned on
this stated that it was “within
expenditure on the Estimates”
and “there was a note since 1949
for refrigerators.” He, however,
omitted to inform us that at the
time of payment the 1949 Estim-
ates had not even been submitted
to Government,

29. Fourthly, the voucher was
not signed or initialled by the
City Engineer or any member of
his department nor was any cer-
tifieate obtained from his depart-

ment.

30. The activities of the
Mayor, Mr. N. Tang, during in-
stallation and up to the time of
payment are in marked contrast
with his subsequent inactivity
and lack of interest despite
enquiries by councillors with res-
pect to the operation of the units
and the restoration of the missing
motors and reports of defects by
the technical officers of the Cor-
poration and others. The only
exception to this was his authori-
sation to have remedied the
defects which had been reported,
although he does not appear to
have concerned himself about the
delay of some five months in
completing what were only minor
repairs. In particular, we con-
sider that he ought to have taken
active steps when the question
wag raised, to obtain the missing
motors from the vendor. That

usstion had been raised by
Councillor Francis-Lau on the
isth June, 1950, when he en-
cuired “whether additional motors
‘vere being installed.” That en-
ruiry clearly implied that the

ubject was not being mooted for
ve first time and that it was
ommon knowledge to the Coun-

il that two motors were required
‘or proper operation of the
aindts.

31. As regards the Mayor, Mr.
1. Tang, we are satisfied that as
far baek as the 15th Mareh, 1950,
le was fully informed that the
units were desi, for and were
originally opera’ by two motors.
That information was given at an
interview . between the Mayor,
Mr, Almandoz, Mr. Regis and Mr.
Phipps. Yet we find that nothing
was done about it until he vacated
office, when his successor immed-
iately attended to the matter with
they vesult that the additional
motors were obtained from the
vendor,

Continued Interest
32, It should be noted, how-
cver, that, although he Peles
onice to take up a higher or
ment, he neyertheless manifested
nlinued interest in ene aspect
of the matter in that he inguired
from his successor whether the

balance of the purchase price
had not yet been paid to the
vendor, an enquiry which was

fully in keeping with his former
activity with respect to the first
payment that he so readily au-
thorised.

38. There is no direct evidence
that the Mayor derived any bene-
fit foom this transaction but the
irregularities surrounding the
purchase of the units and the
payment therefor and the part
that he played showed such a
disparity between the detriment
that resulted to the citizens of the
City on the one hand and the in-
terest disclosed by his zeal and
anxiety on behalf of the vendor
on the other that we are forced
to the conclusion that he did.

34. Our expectation that the
Cit¥ Engineer would furnish in-
formation to enable us to ascer-

tain the full facts in relation to
this deal was doomed to disap-
pointment. We are satisfied that
he feigned ignorance of matters

about which he was fairly, if not
fully, cognisant and withheld in-
formation even at the expense of

damage to his professional and
personal reputation. He persisted
in displaying a f indiffer-
ence. He admittec took little



acquisition

the

no interest in

of the yougher therefore should not

of the refpigeraters or their in-
stallation or operation until he
was specifically oe we to.
make @ page as nm y
of two m for their ient
operation. He failed to observe)
and peport what te hi should |
have been an obvious fact, that
is to say, that a motor was miss-
ing from each of the units which
were designed for operation by}
two. Instead, he was content}
merely to Jet things take their
course and let the Mayor do
what he liked.

35. We are not unmindful of
the fact that refrigeration en-
gineering was somewhat outside
the scope of his professional
knowledge but that was all the
more reason why he should have
informed the Council of the
advisability of obtaining technical
advice before purchasing second-
hand equipment which had laid
in the open for a considerable
time. He attended statutory and
Committee meetings and received
copies of the minutes of those
meetings and was therefore fully
aware of what was going on yet
he made no enquiry from the
Deputy City Engineer who was
reported as haying about eight
months prior to the purchase in-
spected the units and obtained
technical advice.

36. We are left with the convic-
tion that his inactivity, lack of
interest and com) in the
whole matter are due to the fact
that he knew of the irregularity
of the transaction and sought to
avoid his responsibility on the pre-
text that he was not called upon
to do anything.

Acquiesced
37. From what is stated above
i, is clear that at the time of the
preparation of the payment vou-
cher the Town Clerk knew that
the 1949 Estimates had not yet
been submitted te Government:

have been certified by him. Fur-
ther, he should never have signed
the eheque as the voucher had
not been countersigned by a mem-
ber of the Pinance Committee. He
led us to believe that the pay-
ment was in order and that it
must have been reported to the
Finance Committee. The facts are,
however, that at the meeting oi
the Finance Committee at which
this payment should have been
reported there was mention in
the schedule of only three pay-
ments on urgent vouchers, of
which this was not one. We are
convinced that this omission could
not have escaped his notice at the
time particularly in view the
large amount involved. The in-
evitable eonclusion is that he aec-

prepared
the dictates of the Mayor,

38. Both the City Engineer and
the Town Clerk showed a deplor-
able lack of sense of public duty
and the latter a total disregard
of the statutory obligations per-
taining ‘to his office.

Item (qd): “the purchase of cer-
tain used Cast Iron
Pipes by the Council
of the Port-of-Spain
Corporation in 1950
from Messrs Pooran
and Nunes and the cir-
cumstanees attendant
thereon.”

1, This item relates to the pur-
chase on the 24th October, 1950,
of 5,299 feet of pipes of two sizes
at a total cost of $9,642.50.

2. On the 30th March, 1950,
the Council approved the recom-
mendation of the Finance Com-
mittee made pn the 28th March,
1950, which was in the following
terms:-— :

“We have considered an offer
from Mr, Morris Wexler, to
supply the Corporation with ap-
proximately 27,000 feet of Cast
Iron pipes of various sizes, at
the same price as the landed
cost, free of duty, of the last
shipment of pipes of similar
types purchased by the Cor-
poration,

We were informed that these
pipes would be of use in the
proposed laying out of the lands
south of Mucurapo in building
lots,and although the amount
offered is estimated to be only
50 per cent. approximately of
the Council’s requirements in
this connection, we neverthe-
less feel that the offer should
be accepted.

We Recommend:
That Mr. Wexler's offer be
accepted, subject to the City
Engineer and the Deputy City
Engineer satisfying themselves
as to the quality and suitability
of the pipes offered, to theit
being found when deliyered tc
be in good condition and to the
Council being allowed a period
of not more than two years free
of interest to make payment for
the pipes in question,”
Nothing came of the offer by Mr.
Wexler.

3. On the 23rd May, 1950, one
J.H, Nunes informed the City

Engineer by letter that he had a
certain quintly ot 6in. and 8in.
pps for i days later that
was to the Mayor
under a

12th October, 1950
was loaned
W. Tang

date, had given an interview to

4,

the City Engineer and Mr. Nunes. y

On the following day, after a

did on Monday, 16th October,

1950
5. On the 17th October, 1950,
the, following events took place:—
(a) the Deputy City Engineer
wrote in manuscript his

report on the pipes:

(b) his report was submitted to
the City Engineer;
(c) Mr. Nunes interviewed the

been received;
the City Engineer delivered
the report to the Mayor at
his request, but did not re-
tain a copy;
(e) the Storekeeper forwarded |

to the Mayor by request :

(d)

@ On Page 7

CHE



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 —

leooe: PPLZRODPDODOLOOS £-0d-OO SOO 29S 24S SSOOHIOOPIOOS ES

GOMES COMISSION REPORT-IV ij MBER

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The choice of experts

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in every land

SOLE
LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS
BROAD ST.

HARRISON'S

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‘MEINZ
MAYONNAISE

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UNIFORM FLAVOR!



|

z

aye
Hl

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By



i

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[

if

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Announcement













We are pleased to inform our CUSTOMERS and
FRIENDS that We can now supply their requirements

for

PORTLAND
CEMENT
GENERAL HARD W ARE Species

Phone 4918



















SDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952

omes Comm

@ From Page 6 would have been rejected, and
, minute setting out the cost that that circumstance would have
) of Gin. and 8in, cast iron raised the question of the price
~ pipes; to be paid. The fact is that no
‘the Mayor handed the rel- such question was raised although
Nevant documents to the the Deputy City Engineer in his
Town Clerk and instructed report of the 17th October, »1950,
im to ask the Deputy Town recommended that “subject to
Clerk (Mr. Rigsby) to pre- final test and check, at the Stores
am agreement for the yard at Transport Train (Mr.
“purchase of the pipes; and Nunes has said he will deliver the
agreement was prepared pipes there), the Council agree
nd executed. to purchase oot 1 aera ype is
% approximate: 5 feet of ea
On the 24th October, 1950, size, and I a that the ae
freement in aimost identical paid per foot, be the same as that
was substituted for the given on the last occasion the
ment of the 17th Octcber, Council purchased these sizes of
so as to include the name Cast Iron Pipes.”
a co-vendor, and within seven 11.In the same report the
s thereafter delivery of all Deputy City Engineer stated that
B pipes was made. On comple- “From a visual inspection of this
mn of delivery «ae Deputy City pipe, | am satisfied that it is first
ineer was so informed and class grade war-time product, in
thereafter instructed th@ sound and good condition .. .*
prekeeper,to clean, wire-brush and in his report of the 30th Jan-
d paint the pipes, It may here vary, 1951, further stated that
observed that these instruc- “The cast iron pipes supplied by
ms were not, and have not been, Mr. Nunes from San Fernando
rried out, with the result that have now been inspected, checked
arther deterioration has taken, and measured, and I report the
d is taking, place. quantities of good, sound pipe re-





















































’ 4. Early in January, 1951, the ceived_at Transport Train
uty City Engineer who had 12, Both the evidence and our
st resumed duty (after an ab- inspection of the pipes make it
nee of about seven weeks on sick quite clear that those descriptions
ive) arranged for the checking, are misleading and incorrect, al-
g and measuring of the though not deliberately so.’ Al-
and that task was cGmpleted though we formed a favourable
a repg@tt thereon.submitted to opinion of the manner in which
City Engineer on the 30th of the Deputy City Engineer gave his
Smonth. On the 2nd February, evidence we criticize his failure
, the Storekeeper also pro- to draw attention to the fact that
fided a list of the pipes supplied a considerable number of the
on the strength of those two pipes was defective and would
s, the City Engineer on the require extensive repair involving
day wrote to Mr. Nunes in a serious loss of footage and ex-
the following terms: — penditure, The latter item would
MDear Sir, be heavy and, where collars haa
With the exception of the to be purchased, prohibitive,
ends of Cast Iron Pipes 13. We consider that not more
f the two sizes,
| sockets, whi
taken into account, the un- ing, wire brushing and painting;
entioned quantities which 10 per cent. would have to be dis-
c rs ) us have been °arded as wholly unserviceable;
supplied to us have and 60 per cent. would i
|, Mispected, checked and meas- \oreful examination and dinate
, ee found to be in good repair, As stated above, this re-
mdition; — ir would involve t
8” dia: —with sockets 2,100 feet aiceratie footage = =. =
—without sockets 185 feet the cost would be prohibitive. For
———~—— example, the price of a collar fitted
2,285 feet to any 6” pipe that had to be cut
- is $39.00, that is to say, the cost
, would have exceeded by $11.00 the
dia:—with sockets 2,713 feet value of an 18-foot length of 6”
_.without sockets 145 feet pipe at $1.56 per foot, It is im-
— possible to state without a care-

purians

x

6”



iain
2.858 feet ful examination of each pipe how
,_..___.. many collars would be necessary,
but red = would be not in-

Yours faithfully, considerable. .
C. R. FARRELL, 14. We find that the City En-

gineer showed a lack of respons-

City Engineer.” — thility and sense of duty in that—

8. Once more no further action
taken in the matter until
ouncillor Sylvia E. Hunte gave

(a) while he was aware of
the resolution of the

otice on the 20th April, 1951, of Council of the 30th
-ertain questions relating to it March, 1950, to the
and .to which replies were given effect, inter alia, that

the acceptance of Mr.
Wexler’s offer was sub-
ject to the City Engineer
and Deputy City En-
gineer satisfying them-
selves ‘as to the quality
and suitability of the
pipes, and that the
purchase of the piped
from Mr, Nunes was
also subject to that
condition, he neverthe-
less failed to comply
with it and persisted in
that respect despite the
direction of the Fi-

on the 3lst May, 1951. On the 19th
June, 1951, that Councillor again
referred to the matter at'a mect-
ing of the Finance Committee, as
a result of which a further re-
port was called for and was sub-
mitted by the City Engineer on
the 25th June, 1951 Consequen*
on Coungillor Hunte’s action in
giving n@tice of questions the City
Engineer on the 7th May, 1951,
returned to the Storekeeper the
list which had been furnished by
him on the 2nd February, 1951,
and following on her further ref-

erence to the matter, the pipes nance Committee of the
were taken into stock and the 2lst June, 1951, that a
necessary entries made in the full report be submit-
Storekeeper’s records in accord- ted with special regard
ance with an amended inven- to the condition of the

made by him on the 25th pipes, Instead, he con-

tented himself with

1951, This inventory, which >
. merely reporting that

prepared on the City En-

ineer’s instructions and forward- aa ie +o
ed to him, included short lengths ; rae.
; Bee eae today as when they
of pipe which had been excluded were delivered” al-

by the Deputy City Engineer in
is report on the 30th January,
After receipt of this inven-
ory, the City Engineer on the
1951, wrote a mem-
Town Clerk set-
out the quantities of pipe
own in the amended’ inventory
and for the first time stating their
value. A copy of that memoran-

though he himself had
not seen them;

(bo) he still had not
examined the pipes up
to the time when he
gave evidence;

(c) he took no steps to
ensure that the pipes
after measurement by
his Deputy were taken

dum was sent to Mr. Nunes. on charge by the
9. The relevant terms of the Storekeeper until the
agreement for the sale and pur- 7th May, 1951 (after
chase of the pipes were as fol- questions had been
lows: — asked by Councillor
Hunte) although he

“4. The Vendor agrees to scil had received his De-
and the Purchaser agrees to puty’s report on the
purchase two thousand nine 30th January, 1951, and
hundred and fifty feet (2,950) the Storekeeper’s in-
8” diameter and two thousand ventory on the 2nd
eight hundred and twenty-six February, 1951. In
feet (2826) 6” diameter Ameri- fact, the necessary
entries in the Store-

can Cast Iron Pipe at a price
based on whatever the landed
cost of the last shipment paid
by the Purchaser for other simi-
lar materials and that payment
be delayed for a period not ex-
ceeding two (2) years from the
delivery of the said materials
without any costs, char; ex-
penses, interest on the whole or
any portion of any balance then

keeper’s records were
not made until the 25th
June, 1951, ie. after
Councillor Hunte had
again raised the mat-

TS
(d) the only active step
taken by him was his
instruction that the
short ends of pipe
should be included in

though he himself had

tk id materials mentioned in
1e said ma I da not even’ seen them,

paragraph 1 above shall be at
One Dollar and Fifty-six Cents .
($1.66) per foot for 6” diameter
nd Two Dollars and Eleven
Cents ($2.11) for 8’ diameter.”
10. Conspicuous omissions from
the terms of the agreement were

15. We do not believe the evi-
dence of the then Mayor, Mr, N.
W. Tang, on certain points. The
first is his explanation of the
circumstances surrounding the
writing of his note on the dupli-

two conditions adopted by the cate copy of the covering
City Council on the 30th March, minutes of the City Engineer
1950, in relation to the Wexler dated 25th May, 1950. This wit-

ness stated that he did not receive
the original covering minute from
the City Engineer forwarding the
original letter containing the offer
from Mr. Nunes. We believe that
both those original documents
were forwarded to and put before

offer. They were that the offer
be accepted subject to: (a) “the
City Engineer, and the Deputy
City Engineer satisfying them-
selves as to the quality, suitabil-
ity of the pipes offered” and (b)



H



amination been but rather payment
I within years
discretio

two at

Mf



r

prepared

with and with- than 30 per cent. were in a ser- ®Vidence unconvincing
ch have not Viceable condition subject to clean- following respects:—

The facts and circumstances re- plant has only been possible as a
lating to this transaction give rise result of the greatest vigilance
to a high degree of suspicion in and constant servicing at exces-
regard
Mayor
gotiating the A
suspicion which his evidence has
done nothing to dispel.

within the knowledge of the Coun-
cil that the plant at Mucurapo,
which is used for pumping sewage
from the City into the sea, has
outlived its dependable life. As
far back as the year 1945 the
Council’s engineefs in a meme-
®andum found it necessary to
inform the Council of this in the
following terms:—

“to their being found when deliv- |". oo 3 ,

ered to be in good condition.” him, His explanation of his pos-
We consider that, had these con- ee eee of
ditions been incorporated in the unslened> Ser whet wae,
agreement, there would have been oe mus

we Bae e tt =‘ weed tecina cms been sent to him in leu of the
an obligation ae enecr and his °rginal. His note on the duplicate
— Rosy ‘ ae aie ane teat the covers soieeee is as follows: —
Yeputy to examine a st t “City Engineer,

pipes with a od igs rejecting My recollection is that Mr. "
any t were found unsuitable Wexler’s proposition was not

BARBADOS ADVOCATE .



ission Repor

accept these terms which the of their readiness to purchase at
Council has already accept- the figure mentioned if the pipes
a you may order same, forming part of the system were
su

ject to same condition, included, On receiving a week
a N. W. TANG.” ater a satisfactory reply the
is note is not dated but he Council directed that the matter |:

stated that it was written on or be referred to their technical of-

about 25th May, 1950. We are ficers ¢ ima
i] o prepare an estimate of
satisfied that he did not receive the entire cost of removal of the

the duplicate covering minute on : ;

the 25th May, 1950, and could not Plant and its installation on its

therefore have written his note €W site also of incidental meray,
The Council then negotia

on it at that time, but that it ‘
came into his possession on or With Government for the acqui-

about the 12th October, 1950, Sition of an area of land adjacent
when he sent for the City En- © the pumping station with a view
gineer’s file and extracted it. We to an enlargement of the site
believe that he had misplaced Which was to house the new plant.
both original documents. Our On the 9th January, 1951, that
findings are borne out by the land was made available to the
following facts:— Council. Two days later the pur-
oo chase price for the plant was paid
(a) the original letter and to Messrs. Garcia Commerciale,

qroducel cn the 4 Denk

produ: on the ~ 6. There was considerable de-

cember, 1951, by the gay in removing the equipment

Town Clerk who found
it a tow days caxlier from the Base but by the 25th

October, 1951, the above-ground
wane Phos equipment, with the exception of
when. he relinquished two large items, had been re-
office; moved although all the under-

(b) they were in the same 8Tound pipes remained behind.
condition, i.e, without The two large items referred to
further notation, as when Were not removed because the
forwarded to the Mayor Council had no crane powerful
on the 25th May, 1950; enough to lift them, .

the duplicates were pro- . At the present time the posi-
duced by the Town Clerk tion is that the equipment has
from his files and not by been removed and is in storage
the City Engineer, as but the underground pipes are
there were none in his still in situ at Walier Field. The
files; and two engineers of the Council place

(ec)

(d) the interview which the the value of those pipes at $50,000.
City Engineer and Mr. oe $
Nunes had with the . 8 The plant was bought for a

Mayor on or before the fraction of its original cost. Some

12th October, 1950. This Comment was made because there

interview would not have had been no bargaining by the

been necessary if the Council over the price but, in

Mayor had written his view of what we have just stated,

note in May, 1950. we do not consider that the failure
16. We also found Mr. Tang’s to do so calls for any criticism. |
in the In fact the points which call for
comment are few.

9. The first relates to the un-
due delay in removing the equip-
ment from the site, It took
nearly a year to transport all the
surface plant and now after fifteen
oe the pipes still remain in

i ; ._ the ground, and this despite re-
a aan ae a yeaa peated reminders that there was
or before the 12th Octo- @, time limit for their removal.
ber, 1950, This delay would have been even
the absence of any greater but for the assistance of
reasons for the extra- vendors who removed much of
ordinary rapid sequence the surface plant at a cost to the
of events on the 17th Council of nearly $3,000.
October, 1950, culmina- 10. Secondly, we have already
ting in the execution of stated that as far back as the
the Agreement only two year 1945 the Council was aware

(a) the circumstances under
which he obtained pos-
session of the City En-
gineer’s file on the 12th
Cctober. 1950,

the reason and necessity
for an immediate inter-

(b)

- before -he vacated of the precarious state of the
office; plant at Mucurapo as disclosed
(d) his denial that he held jn the report of the engineers re-

out to Mr, Nunes any

ferred to above, and the three,
expectation of early pay-

principal technical officers of the|

ment; and
: ’ ‘ Council are all agreed that the
(e) his emphatic denial that ; '
he > tae ever spoken Council, as a Council, has ull along

: been apprised of the general con-
aoe fuecesene fn oe dition of the pumping plant.

e1 e
pe setae = am ae 11. The Deputy City Engineer
urged him to expedite informed us that there have been
payment therefor. frequent break-downg and that
the continued operation of the

to the conduct df sive maintenance costs. He also
and his motive in ne- emphasised that the engines may
greement — 4 heter out at any moment, and all
the technical officers were agreed
on the dire consequences to the
health of the inhabitants of the
City in the event of such a con-

“the purchase by the
Council of the
Port-of-Spain Cor- ~
poration from the tingency.

Garcia Commercial 9, That such a state of affairs
Company of a cer should have been allowed to con-
sonia ae en Fa tinue over a period of years re-
wabahe arr Waller veals a complacency of attitude |
Field and the cir- #24 an incompetence of adminis-
cumstances atten- tration which is well nigh in- |
dant thereon.” ro in a public vor er
with the management o e y

Tor SaAr poten. Nee vert and the Welfare of its inhabitants,
Item (g): “the grant of a lease
in 1947 of that por-

tion of Marine Square

commonly known as

Goats Manor to one

Mr. Louis Gilman

Thomas then a Coun-

cillor of the Corpora-

tion of the said City

and the circumstan-

“We find it necessary to re- eee rT

port for the information of the “ anor” is the po ic
Council, the condition of the aie eee a 2 Geese of
four (4) engines at Mucurapo jang situate in Marine Square
Pumping Station. These engines petween Edward Street and St.
are now in such a poor mechan- yjncent Street, having an area of
ical condition, that no reliability approximately 24,000 square feet.
can any longer be placed on Many years ago possession and
them, to perform the work for control of the land was given by
which they are run— (i.e., to the Crown to the predecessors in
drive the pumps which pump title of the Port-of-Spain Corpor-
the town’s sewage out to the ation for the purpose of incorpor-
sea), and, can be expected (as ating it as a prolongation of |
occurred as recently as Tuesday Marine Square and beautifying it |
23rd inst). to stop working as a public square or park. It}
without any warning wita the remained an open square until
grave consequence that the the latter part of the year 1942
lower parts of the City will be When it was leased for war pur- |
flooded with sewage,” poses to the United States Au-|

7 thorities who erected a substan-)|
It is not surprising therefore that tial building on the site as quar-|
the Council seized the opportuni- ters for Navy personnel. In|
ty that presented itself in the December, 1945, in keeping with|
year 1950 and acquired a much the terms of their lease, the
newer and more modern t United States Authorities inti-|
which was then situate at Waller Mated to the Government that)

Item (e):

1,



due. by the Purchaser. t eeeper’ +

™o. Delivery of the said goods key.” derche od Field and available for purchase. as Pape < salvage the
to be made and completed fact that his Deputy What is surprising is that five bat eine fone ler the lease|
within six weeks from the date (who was in charge of years were allowed to elapse be- chines tas Bost oa inc id |
hereof at the Purchaser’s Ware- the Waterworks De- fore any remedial measures were ep dle erate. "a oe]
house in Port-of-Spain, breach partment) had exclud- taken. We deal with this later. canoe fe tne a e|
of this condition shall render ed them from his 2. In the month of December, ai e building. at |
this contract null and void and measurements. This he 1949, after hearing that activity Co. ice anes ran sat to the!
of no effect. is did without reference on the American Base at Waller “ nm on the 7th January, |

3. The rate of payment for to his Deputy and al- Field was about to cease, the

2. On 9th September, 1946, Mr. |
Louis Gilman Thomas, a member
of the Council, informed the Coun-
cil that he was negotiating with |
the United States Authorities for |
the purchase of the building and
, if he became |
the purchaser, the Council would,
be disposed to grant him a lease
of the site, and if so,
terms and conditions. Considera-

Mayor, Mr. N. W. Tang and Depu-
ty-Mayor, Mr. A, Almandoz ac-
companied by their technical of-
ficers, went and viewed the sew-
age disposal plant on the site; and
on the 27th February, 1950, most
of the other members of the Coun-
cil did likewise.

3. It appears to have been un-
derstood that Government would
be a likely purchaser of much of
the equipment at the Base and
therefore no further action was
taken by the Council until the
2ist July, 1950, when an inquiry
as to the selling price of the sew-
age equipment was directed to
Messrs. Garcia Commerciale, Inc.,
who in the interim had purchased

the Council and on the 16th Oc-
tober, 1946, Mr. Thomas renewed
his application and requested the
Council to attend to it at an early
date because an option which he
had for the purchase of the build-
ing was about to expire. The de-
cision of the City Council was as

from the American Authorities ;
most, if not all, of the equipment tollows:-—
at Waller Field. The reply from “(a) That the application be

that firm stated $36,000 as the
purchase price.

4. The Council then obtained
report from their technical of-

not granted as it is desir-
able that the area should
revert to the status quo
ante; and

ficers as regards the desirability (b) That Government be in-
and necessity for the purchase of formed that the Council
the plant and, the report being feel that the various place
favourable, on the 9th October given up by the Corpor
1950, they informed the vendor @ On Page 8

weeks was tragic indeed,

own room, I set about arranging other blanket?”
the ‘bed and other furniture
cluding a new mahogany des!
m
ing, placing the bed by the window chair for fifteen minutes and to
so I could see the sky? desk close increase the time by that amount
to my bed so I coul
to its drawers, then a garish cloth seemed interminable and, at times,

Jaeger blanket and bedspread ofthe day. Finally, the six weeks

dictionary and Roger’s Thesaurus

on what!

tion of the matter was deferred by!

PAGE SEVEN



f THE DOCTOR’S

DECISION

By R. C. WOOD

THE time was February, 1948. equipped for six weeks of field
{ you wish to live, you will go days.

to bed for six weeks. But circumstances didn’t quite

Y work out that way.

face as this forthright unequivo-
cal verdict was given to me by a
well-known heart specialist, after
his thorough examination, includ-
ing a eardiograph.

read two books, glanced through
the three Toronto dailies, skimmed
very lightly a few magazines—the

“Important changes” continued Dig ones from the United States,
the physician “have taken place in °Verflowing with tripe and sex-!
your heart of recent date. There logy, nauseated me, “Saturday |
must be no temporising with my Night,” a regular weekly visitor |
decision, I will communicate with t© my home for thirty years, was |
your own doctor in due course.” "OW doubly welcomed. As for

So this sparely built, kindly Writlng, other than a few letters,
but firm specialist dismissed me, â„¢Y pen was idle. This, however,
As if in a daze, | walked slowly to “aS partly the result of the genius
a street car stop and returned to Of my twenty years’ friend and
my downtown office. There I broke family physician. eal ae he |
the doleful news to my staff and Ordered the writing pad and pen
‘phoned my family, to _ put away for at least three
weeke,



I realized I was paying the price {
of overwork. “No unnecessary movement of |

My illness was practically un- the right arm, Guv’nor” quoth he. !
known fifty years ago. Heart dis- It seemed that I had an unusual
ease is a product of the age of ®™ount of overdue sleep coming
rush and speed—of too much de- t@ me. My rigid schedule of aris-
natuked Yood «in our diet, like iM at seven a.m. daily, after three
white flour—of concentration and Dights of insomnia, had taken its
production of result at any cost, ‘oll of me, My unconscious mind
and I was one of its victims. [ reacted to enforced rest, As a re-!
was one of the 50% of men over SUlt I did not rouse until between |
45 Years of age who would die of Cleyen and twelve noon during
heart failure. I was near the pre-° the first week. I also dozed away
cipice, or near the Kingdom, ac- â„¢ost of the afternoons, Every part
cording to choice or religious Of me seemed to relax, including
‘ai mg brain; thus the first week pass-

ed.

Six weeks in bed, remaining I had pinned a calendar to a
upstairs all the time, would mean window drape and pasted the Feb-
an absence of two months from ruary and March months on either
my business. As I possessed an side of the April month. I then
active mind and body, the*imme- circled each day as it came, and
diate future looked depressing in- marked each week one to six, with
deed. I was, of course, compelled an intense longing and desire for
to aeeept the situation in as re- the vigil to end,
signed a manner as possible. A
“heart case” who ignores his One accessory added to * my
physician's advice in this case comfort when I was able to sit up
usually goes to his own funeral to eat, or read, or recline, as the
quickly. weeks passed. It was an uphol-

- stered cushion with arms like an

On leaving my private office I armchair without a seat. I called
turned, and, with a feeling of nos- it “My Dutch Wife”,
talgia, looked at my chair, my desk It took this experience of bed
now cleared and tidy-—at the arm- confinement to cause me to ap-
chairs, the chesterfield, the rug, preciate flowers, Kind friends sent
the inter-office communication me many, together with plants,
unit the pictures and the rest. and they added much to my peace
Many heart aches I had experi- of mind.
enced there, and many triumphs,
too. Should I ever look upon the | My blood pressure being unduly
familiar scene again? Was my de- low, I lacked body heat and be-
parture to be a farewell? These came very cold, especially at
unhappy thoughts further dis- night, Seeking a remedy, I sug-
turbed my already troubled mind. gested to the mother of my chil-
I realised, too, as I sat at dinner dren that King David, under sim-
that evening, that the occasion was ilar circumstances, was _accommo-
one of gloom and depression, The dated with a beautiful young
sommand to remain upstairs for six virgin. What could she do about it
Hy, Spent bi Sree sai

“You o| uzzard, you sha
Having recently refurnished my have hot water bottles and an-

in-
ik, to After three weeks had elapsed
y liking. My son did the mov- I was able to sit out in an easy

have access each day. But the days and weeks

-red, blue and gold with a golden fits of almost uncontrollable de-
fringe, to protect the polished top pression overtook me, I found it
of my desk and give colour to very difficult indeed to avoid be-
what 1 called my cell, my prison, ing sorry for myself, The radio
Three Inmps were to be placed meant little, except in the evenings
just so, and, of course, a radio and Sundays. ost of the pro-
within reach. Desiring a colour ‘grammes, news excepted, consti-
scheme that would please the eye,ituted a gross prostitution of the
1 bought a beautifully soft blueffair; my radio was silent during

the same hue, I arranged a dozen fended with my circle around the
books with book ends, together }forty second day and patiently I
with a large writing pad and my$waited for my medical adviser to
tell me I could go down stairs,
; i Would he never come?
If I was to be cribbed cabineds

and confined for three fortnights,’, At last the glad news did come!
1 decided, I would at least read Aj could go down to the living room
much and perhaps write a little. and stay there. How eagerly my
too. A glass bowl for oranges was’ young grandson insisted I lean
also added to my desk table, Oh,’ on his shoulders as I made my
yes 1 forgot the telephone exten-,way to the ground fleor, Then,
sion right at my hand, With all four days later, I sat out in the

these things I was well and truly’ @ On Page 8 §












aa
is COMING -
ry 78 97M

Within the |
first week I had the books remov- !
ed, except one. In six weeks I had |

| Father—

} Your health and strength mean a
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,

r
I
!
i.








es,

SevenSeaS

your family depends on you

>









COD LIVER
OIL AND
CAPSULES

Enquiries to:

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,
Agents

>

definitely, for Baby Kim Evans is the daughter of

Mr. Jon Evans of London, a member of the Magic
Circle, which no doubt explains all the funny
things that happen in her home,

Baby Kim was brought up on Cow & Gate —
so there is no magic about her fine, healthy
appearance and steady nerves,

Your baby, too, will thrive on





WE HAVE THE
FINEST SELECTION

O

F

CHRISTMAS CARDS

TAGS. SEALS, TINSEL, WRAPPING PAPER



Broad St, &

NOW’S THE TIME
TO GREET FRIENDS OVERSEAS

PAY A VISIT TO-DAY

ADVOCATE

STATIONERY STORE

Greystone,

~~



Hastings


PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. |resc_Nevies

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952

GOMES The Doetor’s | | GOVERNMENT NOTICE




























































































!
PHONE 2508 THE senate oe cComrany D \ i
ae NOTICE is hero aifen that ecision | APPOINTMENT OF ASSISTANT WARDEN (FEMALE)
viieetiiiirarcneweetestiee 1 eS NURSES’ HOME, GENER HOSPITAL
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE the. above “samed Company by Msurice Bh ce my AL z Pe
esmon verbs for the issue rom e Applications e invited for the pensionable appoin at o
REEVES—In lo nemory of Richard ih tifleate fi Shi pplica ar ‘timer
Reever, who died on Ogtober 23rd 1990 26101 to 26105. inchusis ive goat Maa as ae ar ae en | Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a salary ol!
Sercaue igre’ ong Wis Wei toe AUTOMOTIVE _| ae 5b PG RS ee a i: $884 rising by annual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus a
our lov A Pe’ cr ate ui u
Myuaie'pi vin and sorrow cease. ond Proverbs has been lost and not gina Schooners:—Frances at desk |temporary Cost of Living Allowance at Government rates. In addi-
Sheth Reeves (wite) Za and Enid |. CAR—1087 Standard 12, +2. pe SAeeition, wae Aearone 2s semseity ae ‘oe P.. - AS|tion, quarters in the Home and board are provided.
tdeugeters) Ao 28.10.02—1n, Ji"ton, “The Gauge”, Bip. S2—an. that it atin thicty to Philip “Mt Davidson, D’Ortac_ 13 "Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should be un-
: for or ‘$id b00 ver. woxeit E. Belin. Marie’ Catherina, married or widows without encumbrances, should have attained
FOR RENT hace sengen Stn Onan, aa aieeee they proceed | (B.W.I. Currency). In the letter “Seren 1 Desrerved. T. B ee: satisfactory standard of education ang have had experience of the
ete ea with new Cylinder head.| {0 feel con that offer the follow- . preparation and service of meals and domestic duties on a large scale.
= 83, mes ; et eee ed” “ie ” . The duties will include maintaining discipline in the Nurses’

oot a tacens taeda hasehsinhonae io.s6al ee: = : . I

FLAT—One furnished Flat, garage and ‘Secretary. It is recognised that the sum | Da . | Ho especially during the absence of the Warden.
servants room. Folkstone Dover, vacant] CAR One Chevrolet X—406 in t 19. offered is small in relation to) erties ulna a \ ? Me espec es s o bikie Maidiaca)
from ist November. Din! 8666 or apply: |+unning order. Apply to A. R. rec _ the value of the building as 2 erin, ans With Ly and contrite Applications should orwarded to e Sec 'y
bottom flat. 19.10.52—@n. Jeyo. T. Geddes Grant kita, CE stands, but in view of the heavy | ‘lation as Hospital, not later than 31st October, 1952, and should be on the form

FOR RENT OR LEASE pace CS ee pe ets n upeo of aMieeting. which would be in- obtainable from the Secretary’s Office, General Hospital.

LARGE SHOP—A own large} _ =vajentialiniesamams , . : . ’ 7
shop in Dayrelis Road, Christ Church, “CAR—one Studebaker Car in at L ; the oth ot e - 4 23.10.52—2n.
just suits 2 merchant to open branch Irunning order. Apply Goodwin, Wi the ersion .

Puparessive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Road. Gh. Ch 31.10. as 7 the : :

22.10.52—5n

HEATHFIELD—The Crane. For Novem-
ber and from January 15th 1953, Fully
furnished. Phone 8963



MECHANICAL

























aeether.
said a ws works in the garden,”
NE sn










“ks Mi Vitamin £ said one. 4

$$

22.10.52—3n. | MACHINE—A treadle Machine. Terme E” said a second, a

Ff reasonabie Apply to Mr. O ston Sd ep e ,
SCAFELL—Fully furnished, situate at} Gittens Land, Covenant ap c me” said another “It

Station House Hill, St. Philip, within 2 10.52—3n . : . eo : o of T had \ Y

miles of the Lodge School. For further "SLIVETTT Gr aD ypc ; Ee wre eee ssid. still

particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-] OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail- oh. . four mont

ford & Co., No. 17, High ieee FE able from ae. in various carriage that 1 . } mn

town

TO LET FURNISHED
LARGE HOUSE — furnished, St. James
Const. 4 bedrooms, 3 Recept: gallery
On Beach, apply The Representative, The
British Council, Whitepark Road
22.10.52—3n

—— nt





STATIONERY
Foaw has 8 F. Musson, Son & Co., ; 7 : e the es y. W. Ligon, O. Basdeo . GREYSTONE, HASTINGS
i a 28.9.52—t.t.n. “aS By aoe 962. r : “quo ante ram Me” skinner, K. ra







» gua,

and St tts,
sa. St - fae 8p Beilin friday 31
inst
































: “ ust the little shop in the village
UPSTAFRS FLAT at Dunrovin, Day LIVESTOCK Sater ao eet De tiled. lend and , both re- Pi op aie alee
relils Road. Living Room, three bedrooms, 2 . * a where the Best Books, Stationery aes ee ee
kitchen, toilet and: bath. Phone 3220 : : : " “Tf Vitamin E does no good, it |¢ signee Se Oct 1062
22.10.9220. | “Cow=Woung Cow, first calf. ‘oung Cow, first calf oe 7 aguas : 7 = will do no harm.” Thase answers and Xmas Cards are pow on show,
—_ Exchange House near St. George's : caamabise with decided me. I became a steady
PERSONAL =. R AND REMOVAL) eae user of Vitamin E and later a
of Kessel Greaves of




US Village, St. James, the pur. : th ga, Patient of the Shute Institute.
MISCELLANEO

or License No.

rem ia ; : : gat a ree. euines i, wr
a ri
INDIAN CORN—$5.00 a bushel = hy a, possible.’ F Fay es Fasothesis re ti
Mount |Stanfast Plantation , ( s
' 23.10.52—2n cou!

, : Canada to spread the e glad tid-
License to a boarded and shingled shop | > : 3 s \ ei Goulandris, S58 hea *
with shedroof attached, situated at United . igs of a new hope to rt pa
Greenwich Village, St. James and to use | thorities
it at such last described premises
Dated tWis 2ist day of igen 1952
(Sed.) KESSEL GREAVES.

















—————————

POTATOES—Dutch Potatoés at 6 cents
per Ib. per bag. Gittens Croney & Cp.,

Pia. Palmetto Street 22.10.52—3n

SUBSCR&BE now to the






Ebenezer Vil
ot Billi.
formerly of Massiah Street, st St. John







tients everywhere and to make STEAMSHIP COMPANY Wie
fe itamin E to those need-
ng avauahfe Vitamin fo thelr reach.










App‘icant






































— : CANADIAN SERVICE (rontucatiy)
England's leading Datly To:—S. H. NURSE ? ite ead that th a —_———
The pulie sre hereuy watbe Sesins, in Barbados by Air Police Magistfate, Dist! “E", Holetown. removal so es ea
giving credit to any person or persons ee mt ae in London. Contact} N.B.—This application will be consid-|be restored to its former state. S$ P a Cc A. SOUTHBOUND teak ATcOh. | re pAle
whomscevet * my name as I do hat lon Gale c/o Advocate [o., Ltd. Local/ered at a Licensing Court to be held on le . °
Sole” Sent Seo sore in ony | Representative. Tel. $113. the 4th November: 1982 at 11 o'¢lock 8 ap. PUR TNER
_ contracting ae m: "7.4. ee




‘pame unless by a written order signed

-|at Police Court, ee, 4 etown
NURSE
by me.










s
Police Magistrate, Dist “E", Holetown.


































































RLES CHRISTOPHER CUM 4sk you to see that the tethering HALIFAX:
52— pe. not too tight or too short Arr. B’DOS. 2 Oct. 13 Nov.
> a :
bi Villa Road. Ete “ui 7" PUBLIC SALES eS Se ee and that your animal will be NORTHBOUND: LOE due Berescs ame Pas for Canada,
. went ‘ enau ; u SON nail aR:
aichag ______. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ; : oe Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Burma compiariphia yale stares: For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.
a “Fecemaeamennies (TRANSFER AND REMOVAL) . i se be closed at Mone ieekre Post
a = : AUCTION | mnt pwretention. of Carlyle Atwell of negotiating with the U: ; Opie as saat wal . eer
alls Road, St chael, the purchase: / r ee} f at 12 (noon) Registe: + pe a
WwW Liquor License No 20) of 1962, wanted SDT ai oe 2 pin ant Gociwars Mall ot | (<= a AAAS NEW YORK SERVICE (tveny FOUR WEEKS)
—_— | to Lloyd C Wilson of Sobers City, enquired wheth 26th October, 1952.
HELP» CAR—HILLMAN MINX ESTATE CAR) in respect of a wall building m Tudor by ——
em . 1952 Model, 5,000 miles only. We have) street, Sobers Lame, City, to femove be “would .
———- | received instructions to sell this
LADY—Young Lady for office at Hotel vebicle, = has the front end dam-

said
License to a boarded and shin; sho
with esr Uttached sii tiated at ow
Applewhaite, St. Thomas, aad to it
23.10. 52—t.f.n » z ng, | @t such last described pret: we




Royal. Apply to the
















UND A A A A
SAP TEee PROAROS STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
f Ee

































—_——_»—___—-- - ORF: Oct _ ~ -
LAD office with experi oe 20t BALTIMORE Mm Oct 24 Nov. @ Dec 19 Jan.
Dated this Hh day of x ORE 34 et. lev 2 Dec

oe eames enced ; (Sed) CARLISLE ‘wi i. | former state. At that Arr. BYDOS. 12 Oct. 12 Dec 7 Jan 4 Feb.

Book-keeping and Cashier's work "19. 10. ‘Applic ie Ghunclt bn NEW Oe Dec tama
cerca To:—J. R. EDW.
Lima & Co. Lid I will offer for sale on the premises Police | EDWARDS Ef. ne mendation of o VI (FOR 6 y)
. STANMORE oT ag os is application will be consid-} Poses Committee, which was in NEW
NURSE — An experienced , children’s | puy"*4 5 Ganaaasored board ered at @ Licensing Court to be held on RLEAS is SER CE
murse to work In the Country Apply —










mi? eee te x to x 8. ee ee Cert Oe ye ae
“Hllbre” Maxwell's Coast, Ch. Ch i Ie house x 18 x10 x 8) at Police Court, District °
23.10 82-Sn ee

Bem ah tae McKENZIE— Set * that the Coun: prepare:
MISCELLANEOUS e eee | mel a 3 19,92-in'} allow any puriibege ad ee the
—>—"wantau Yo ment LIQUOR LICENSE NOTI
_ Newspaper









“That Mr. Wexler be informed |






ASCRAN- A A
SPUTPPOENR G Ss STEAMER STEAMER Fe









WANTED TO RENT
Fi HOUSE — By English
ony. furnished house with at least
3 bedrooms‘for one (1) year or longer
ok guia area preferred me ee f
0 n

. CAPITAL TO INVEST
ve invest up to $10,000 in’ partnership
line of business. Explain fully ip





eae eriog of as
pplication of Leroy Millar, shop-

keeper of Bull iotden of eis British "Virgin 1 fs ¥ nt sion
Denounces |“siteovenee| Sater ee Sew cf BITTERS




































E , ‘ thing new in Enamelware —
es oe ee 0 The tonic effect and purity . We have some

sige Bonn iets Aue "police Magiverate, Bit. a obtain thelr st of CARIBEE BITTERS. are JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS
ees — , (From Our Own Correspondent) Sed I icant. . $ S 1 so outstanding that they

WANTED TP SSNT OF BUY N.B.—This application will be consid- ; o apply 12|)} instantly improve the -
han bee GO Gb Rdwcele Advis, KINGSTOWN, Oct. 13. |ered at a i Bk curt to ast held) at Sut ak 2. gi petite and add a zest fo 1

‘ ; 10. “| Much dissatisfaction is evinced | Police . ve era and oth
os eel tn this island as a result of*state=|°!st dey of i 24 iba Gt fi oveloek, ”







CENTRAL EMPORIUM

ments made by Hon. Hermon F.


















B. GRIFFITH, With ce to that decision, + Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.
Vincent ‘Legislative Council. apd alt Magia, 10 32 in the Town mer two days later re-| anno > a aS Tada
Windward Islands Representative Or e wing minute:—
















at a Conference of the Common- i 4 AR “The above Teeompendation interior ons if = 7 - .
wealth Parliamentary Association] 4,))¢ launched by the West at] was adopted by the Council on|a@ clause could be
bly.

in Canada. Jast year’s Assem the 25th June, irae aetaiet and BEY. i .
It is understood that Mr, Young But in the Steering Committee represents tes Island -
expressed the opinion that St. Soviet Russia demanded that the regard to the o ulidies te in | mitted ° "
Vincent and 4 majority of th@/Kcrean debate be first and was] tion.” a i megane
other B.W.1. islands would be strong support 7. On the same day, 27th June, er
strongly in favour of an Oppors| move, The United States had] 1947, British West s|the Uni ta
aoe to become a province of said repeatedly it is debate} Titd. addressed 0 ete Nrwaye the offic said.—U.P.
7 pCanada. Korea whenever the United Na-] 7, n Papaialialineessishgpmere
| He further referred to’ England}tion membership wants to do so. Reet ae in following
as the weak old man who should Reluctance :
—_——— py | sive way to his son (Canada). Mr.) yo. wag Gea waluntance cn e
s*SSOS Young is strongly against England the part of Western Europeans to 2
Bye to ae Sack a ie ge start the Korean debate now lest
DISTILLED “WATER the ee . British West it influence United States Presi-
t CAR peels a ° dential election or vice versa.
FOIE - The probability was slight that
editorial of 11th October, \
for your COCKTAILS -- Pag ‘paar’ arene pe is itselt| the Korean debate even given toy
for DRINKING
Fresh supplies daily .... At
‘YOUR GAS CO, BAY STREET. -




































































































strongly from these views and fur-| Priority in the pier would
ther denounces them. It is asked a - Winters steacas. ee
aera "Pg |g hue thea
cous ‘the ‘cuanto? And no one|Soeviet demand for invitation to
seems to be aware that in Grenada, | North ee and Pte e eoreg
St. Lucia or Dominica, the Legis-| Chine to participate in t! | debat

lature ‘18 considering the question Such a moye was defeated both in






























BATTERIES

FOR CARS

use it fecnpeeat ty | for . eae at
In the event of that permission|Emperor made
being cumua ine she should be glad

if you would

the length of time t! the building
could be used for that purpose

























































of federation with Canada. St. ering Committee and — in © ony Council payable T R U C K S & B U S E S
f esterday when the i ?
REALTORS LIMITED cal eons os Wout yo demand fox impar- ee moa be gaiabe oh this eit a oe all death ; iy fi
j 1 investigation of Re - ter could receive immedia’ mn S terms, remitted ?
e ms ee a . “yey ea Status| Oa cute Gus. warfare corel Ot Sition and your Coun-jall fings and reduced prison CITY GARAGE TRADING
Wiley, ee, SOS | ated onto the 2 ars. dec!



AUCTION. SALE

Thursday, 24rd October, 1952
At 11.30 a.m. .

4 advised to us at terms of others by one quarter,
G.P, &U.P.| your earliest convenience.’ _

ENGLISH JUST RECEIVED






VICTORIA STREET.

BEDFORD







TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
{ yop. STEAM ENGINES
. TRAINS =~ -. -s ‘
GAMES

BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS

ANNUALS



























Thursday, 23rd October, by
ord of Mr. Stanley Tryhane, we
will sell the furniture and house-
hold effects «at his residence,
Maxwell Road, Christ Church,
which includes Drawing Room
Sulte consisting of two Morris

POTATOES

6c, per Ib, RETAIL























































e
d se o ses 10, PLAY BALLS + TRE, Fy, =
fopilio Cushions, aan’ tray CHEST EXPANDERS $5.50 per BAG 3 &
» radio table, centre table, Ete. Etc. 112
stands, semi-standing lamps, In The Toy Department

@ room table, 6 chairs, tea
ley, side table, buffet, cabinet,
ing table and stool, single
with Slumberking. Springs,
Wardrobe, bedside table, trays;
all the above are mahogany: large
Mullard Radio, R.C.A. bedside
radio, China table lamp, ashftays
linoleum, mahogany shelf
mirror, chromium towel rails,
mattresses, glass shelf, curtail
bed reading lamps, electric an
alatm clocks, enamel top . and
kitchen tables, 2-burner Valor
stave table model, 3 burner
Florence stove with oven, West-
seapouse Roaster, electric auto-
toaster, electric kettle,
Saige & piece canteen,
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 dishes,












GALVANIZE NAILS 30 cents per Ib.
CORRUGATED IRON & GALYANIZE SHEETS

from $2.80 per sheet
Hee one ee TR wee
EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work ete.
TRON RODS in \%, % % and %4 Inch,

IN DRY GOODsS~

PLAIN SPUN in all colours from 72 cents per yard.
WHITE CREPE from 72 cents each yard.

. JOHNSON'S STATIONERY At No. 11 Swan St.

23.10.52—4n.





‘COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
— including —
The New 15 hp. 10/12 cwts.
Delivery Van
Utilivan
Pickup

— also —




























LARDERS -

lead The Way.

YOUR LARDER is a e ~
Pottant item than you ike.
is the Guardian of your food. n

should be the pine Size and to
spare—Christmas is Near





























































e 2—3 ton Chassis
Y r Las or 2 e i i
cruet sets, butter dish, toast rack, canlly. clesnahle, and Cale 3—4 ton Chassis without cab .
meat dish, bread board, coffee should look good Doors: should
spoons, fish knives and forks, fit closely and Locking should by
cake forks and cake helper, butter Easy







knives, grapes ae tea-
8 ms, all of silver; ina Chia











5 ton Chassis (with & without Eaton Two-speed axle)







ishes, China biscuit

ornaments, 6 beer . Sees
fruit bowl, teacups, sa

plates and sandwich } i
bowl and milk jug, e as me
bowl, cut glass vase Ac

fruit bowl, embroidery i aa
pyrex dishes, thermos flask, rush
bottom rockers, cedar table,
Barometer, rubber ahd plastic

A, KE. TA YLOR L TD.
. COLERIDGE STREET
Dial:

CHOOSE YOUR LARDER o1
Larderette Now from tiny, move-
around size 20 x 16 x 10, $5 to
Giant Size with drawers, 50 x 40
oe AUL AT MONEY-SAVING




















Your enquiries cordially invited

4100 Secure your requirements now!

> Consider Your Fuel Bill
GENUINE PRIMUS STOVES
Cut Your Kerosine Bills in

Half

Accépt no Substitute
The Name is
.
‘





where

PRIMUS $9.00 Ea.








ALOT EO








Scan . wicon ie I COURTESY GARAGE
re Se, emaey. mau uh BRADSHAW & (0, 33 Prices are OW. OO a
t : ;





THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
















HENRY

If you suites,
From acid
indigestion.

-"Dolsa’ will bring, yOu-swift
relief. Gentle, soothing Dolsa
settles your stomach BWHettral-
izing the excess acid so often the
cause of the trouble. Dolsa is
to de taken in water so that its
soothing solution more quickly
Teaches ali the inflamed mucosa
of the stomach wall —

* seo

RESTORES DIGESTION



|
|
|
| WHEN A COLD STRIKES,
; ' STRIKE BACK FAST...
|



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES LISTERINE
| @ BLACK Oe Ran Maen. aie: ey ‘ }
ee) | ANTISEPTIC

“LATE&S WO DOWST, LaVAi 2,

|
peek | a





AS THER THE WAN ORIVER NOR
MIS MATE COULD PICK THOSE _/
ORUG THEVES FROM THE

ROGUES > agg _
Jr. NOR... BUT THEIPY
c OESCHUPTION
4h OF THE CAR Tau JES write



HSIN THIS COUNTRY:

WELL CHECK un leet
,









Over acidity is the cause of heartburn,
ON FYERY flatulence and stomach pains set up by
| THE ONE THAT OUMPED Ownere

muscular antagoniam when the strong
circular muscle, the pylorus, refuses to
expand and paws on over-acid food to
the next stage of digestion. Doles
Stomach Pow der is a welt-balanced
preparation which acts as an antacid
and has the effect of opening the pylorus.
Made up in correctly balanced doses,
Dolsa restores healthy acid balance
without over alkalization of the ee

| TOaDY LEECH AT OUR see
3 \_ FEET IN THE Farin.



if discomfort continues. If pain persists
see your doctor.

Recommended for:

from starting serious trouble. Remem»>
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, |
early and often!



Gastrig Agidity, ete
ITS A WOMAN'S
PRIVILEGE TO CHANGE HER ay

HUSBANDS MIND

15 MEASURED
DOSESIN
Cie EACH PACK

IN TESTS OVER A. 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
® OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS! &

|



Agents:
T. 8S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgeiow 7

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

eo e————————eE—E—EEe SSS _——EEEEEEE——————E——e——
SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
——————————— oO ———— ———— ————————— eee

/ WHAT A ROC si Wa WE'RE Usually NOW |
Y : FREE.





ASN) WAM A Bees ae, LOBSTER % ; ’ 74
; MEN Mi Ag . SALI ON COD ROES \% .. 38
won wae NOW on A Is ad wminey wonly \edaela W/, t ay A ox Sn | SAWYER TOMATOES i oa 38 35 ASPARAGUS MD. e TIPS ‘4 i ig *
way Orr us NOW, A TN Tire on’: V2 z ae Kee : : . CUT CELERY. ‘ 7M
\ Y.. A A BENEDICT APRICOTS—2 oz. ‘5 60 54 LYNN VALLEY CORN. , 40
ty I in BROKEN CAULIFLOWE ‘ ;
LUX SOAP FLOKES L. vy aa 45 42 SCOTCH OATMEAL—=2 * pkg. .. : “ad a
ee ee ‘ ARLEY—8 oz. pkg... oa 18
HEINEKENS BEER .. .... _—-.28 22 ei nan ? f oe
POTATONB-Bilba i Sa 16 GOSPO CLEANSER | ‘ ‘s 1.



“PUNCH?” IS THAT @eR since sue «WY 1 RAISED HER AS Y TOUGH TIME FOR
WHAT YOU CALL MISS JF WASA LITTLE GIRL... | MY OWN... AND NOW... THE ACCIPENT TO
SHERMAN? ENTRUSTED TO MY [fF | WHENSHE'S OF AGETO }

CARE WHEN HER =f || COME INTO HER FATHER'S bape A
PARENTS IEP! FORTUNE ... THIS HAS TO a " 8
4 HAPPEN! 1F IT WAS

AN ACCIPENT!
Uy

°
THAT'S RIGHT

I'M JOHNNY HAZARD ; YOU... YOU HAVE...
COURIER FOR FAR EASTERN THE GIFT FOR
DIAMONPS, LTP. ARE YOU... POOR “PUNCH?”

MR. PETER WESTLEY *

|



SEND IN YOUR ENTRIES FCR THE

ADVCCATE A MPETI-
cociin be CATE XMAS CARD CO

4 pm. TION AND WIN $40.00 Ist PRIZE



: ENTRIES CLOSE

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

- ae " pa
“ & © para
WHERE 1S YOUR \ H | ¥) 15 THaT
UNCLE GOIN’? I we CONS TO} a : $ A, ALLoweo!|
SAW HIM LEAVE WITH \ HALLEYS /| =! ¥ THOUGHT pe yl ph 9?
4_HUMDRED-POLIND } BOWLING e E come | 4 ii
eS NOT my A : * 2
1S SHOULDER! J, LOVES TO BOWL § : v — ay hh \r- { |
. cy i) oad aoe = 4 bk \ a \ 4 Ske
3 Ze
#y ?

CRICKET . » ww wxamee

Its NEW! Its PICTORIAL! ! is



A gallery of
great Players
from... W. G. '
Grace to the
present day-
Sonny Ramadhin

e

OVER 300 PHOTOGRAPHS
INCLUDED





ON SALE AT

AIVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone Hastings
















PAGE TEN

B.G. TAKE HONOURS IN SECOND TEST

Score 609 GAVILAN OUTPOINTS GRAHAM IN TITLE BOUT

Then Bowl
Four for 55

Prom Our Own Correspondent?
GEORGETOWN, B.G,, Oct. 22.

BR!TISH GUIANA bats-
men replied to the Jamaica
first innings total of 535. for
six declared, with a total of
609 right after lunch on the
final day which left the tour-
ists with 74 runs to get to
save an innings defeat, then
magnificent bowling by skip-

per GaSkin (3 for 22) and
David Hill (1 for 11) gave

the Jamaicans the thrill of
their lives and throughout the
two and a half hours left for
play they were on the de-
fensive for 55 runs.

When B.G, continued their first
innings, first Thomas (36) and
ihen Persaud (46) showed that
hey still had batting in reserve.
Both played goed shots and en-
livened play for the small crowd.
liut it was Gaskin who in one of
his characteristic. knocks, playect

e bowling to all parts of the
eld for 25 not out in 20 minutes
which included one six and five
fours. B.G.'s batting. thus got the
lift jt sadly needed but with this
mateh drawn, Jainaica have won
tne series by a victory in the first
game,

West Indian spinner Valentine
bogey of B.G. batsmen in the
first game, was completely mas-
tered and only eaptured one vic-
tim and that for 146 runs in 69
overs, Nevertheless the famous
left-hander took the most wickets
in the series—ten. Goodridge was
the most destructive force to B.G.
and took five for 158.

The tourists leave for Berbice
to play a three-day fixture.

JAMAICA—Ist Innings 535. (for
6 whkts. decl.)

B.G,—1st Innings

L, Wight b Goodridge ‘ ’ 138
Pairaudeau ¢ N, Bonitto » Good-
ridge ~ 126

Gibbs ¢ Minat (Sub) b Goodridge 121
Christiani ¢' McLeod b Goodridge 43
Thomas l.b.w. Scott 36

N. Wight ¢ Valentine b. Scott 18
Persaud b Thorburn 46
Maynard c & b Scott 3
Hill b Goodridge 16
Gaskin not out 35
Bishop ¢ Scarlett b Valentine 5
Extras : se 22
Total 609
Wicket falls: 1—225, 2-357, 3-—~430,
4—454, 5—504, 6—504, 7-522, 8508, 0
—580,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M. RW.
Goodridge . 49 8 168 5
Miller : 36 2 101 0
dhorpourn 1 19 1
Valentine 69 «21 146 1
Scott . a4 6 137 3
Scarlett ll 3 26 6060
JAMAICA—2nd Innings
Cc. Bonitto Lbew. Gaskin : 0
Rae not out 22
Preseod b Gaskin 0
Binns b Gaskin 2
Thorburn b Hill 1
Scarlett not out 12
Extras &
Total (for 4 wkts.) 55

Wicket falls: 1—0, 2-0, 3-27, 4--32,

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO. M R. Ww.
Gaskin is 8 2.3
Thomas 5 2 4 0
Hill ‘ ‘ 12 8 i
N. Wight 4 3 6 66
Christiani 2 1 3 0
Gibbs Pug 2



Sports Window

THE Trinidad — Barbados
Water Polo Intercolonial tour-
nament opens to-night at 8.30
o'clock at the Aquatic Club.

The Trinidad teams arrived
last night and the three Test
games for men, and women
will be played on successive
nights,

The Ladies’ game will be
played first and the Men's is
scheduled to begin at 9 o'clock.

The touring team will meet
Snappers, this year's League
and Knock Out Cups winners
in a presentatiog match on
Sunday at 10.30 a.m.

In the tournaments so far,
the local Ladies team have
won two series and the Trini-
dadians one. The Barbados
Ladies at present hold the In-
tercolonial Cup.

The Barbados Men’s team
have beaten Trinidad in all
their series, but there have
since been many changes in
the Trinidad team, and it is
said to be a strong one. The
games to-night are expected to
be very exciting.

Special stands have been
erected at the Club to give ad-
ditional accommodation.

Hon. and Mrs. R. N. Turner
will attend the match to-night
and on Sunday Mrs. Turner
will present the trophies.



| They'll Do It Every Time



-andpiaiee
&
| eerie SOLD HENRY

| WAS JUST WHAT THE SANDMAN

—/ KING-SIZEP
=/ WELL. F-FOR~ WHERE




OID THAT COME’FROMP/S But THINK OF HOW WE).-

LOOKS BIG Lae rail

ON THE IDEA THAT ONE
| OF THOSE NEW-FANGLED KING-SIZE BEDS

BARBADOS



*
+ pade:



sees rn aa : : ; t
CHALLENGER Billy Grahbifl ot New York, ducts unda: a left thrown b) welterweight champion Kid Gavi-

lan. of Cubs. during a/15-rotind championshiy
on points It mark :¢ the fourth succe



“Dal cdetonse of



at Gran Stadium Hovana Gavilan retained his title
crown The crowd was estimated at 35,000 and the

receipts at $75,000 This picture was wansmitted direct from’ the ringside (International Soundphoto)

Atkinson And Table Tennis Association —
Hold Meeting

King Head
Averages The Barbados Table Tennis

Association, in an effort to raise
funds for their tour to Trinidad

Wander‘rs all-rounder © Denis next year, will operate a Stall at
Atkinson heads the batting the forthcoming Annual Industrial

&verages up to the end of the last Exhibition. The Association arrived
series of first division crickét at this decision at their Genera)
which ended last Saturday. He Meeting at fme Y.M.C.A,. on Thurs-
has an average of 67.37 in 8 in- day evening.
nings with a total of 539 runs. It was also decided to have a
Frank King, the Spartan pacer, Dance and Floor Show and a
has an average of 11,37 to head series of Exhibition matches at
the bowl:ng: He ‘took 29 wickets the Y.M.C.A, Naval Hail ¥or next
for a total of 330 runs. year's competition, the Association
The positions are as follows:— Proposes to build platforms which



cn tips, $13.74 on engraving cups,
$18.00 on tickets, $3.60 ioe
ing tables, $15.00 to the Farnum
For Finland Fund and $12.40
donated to the Cancer Fund.

_ Among those attending the meet-
ing were: Messrs. O. E. Edghill,
L, Worrell, O. Moseley, Humphrey,
N. Gill, B. Murray, R. Herbert,
D. Guiler, H. A. Corbin, Miss P,
Humphrey, Miss R. Williams an
Miss J, Clarke.



Music, Boxing And

Sugar Ray Robinson %

George Gainsford, manager of |

the world middleweight champion | %
on|¢

Abbey Tuesday os if Sugar Ray Rob- \%
and, 'nson could make as much ney |

j| in the music in’ the |

Sugar Ray Robinson, said

business as in the
ring, he would not defend his title |





will provide adequate seating

CRICKET AVERAGES BATTING accommodation and at the same
(Qualification 7 Innings of 24 Runs Each) time offer good visibility.

Batsman I. N.O. Total HS. Ay At this meeting, Mr. Christie
2 or oar 3 0 $30 145 67.37 Smith, Hon. Secretary of the Asso-
CB Williams. 10 2 12 99 2c) ciation, was presented with a gift
T. S. Birkett 11 1 499 134 4990 from the Association and one sub-
2 Zi Beexis Ww 0 312 72 44.42 scribed by Everton,
J: Gdepubigge io 3 on. 1H, 828 Marines, Pelican, Y.M.C.A.
C. DePeiza 10 0 382 a1 38.99 Barna,
C. Smith 9 0° 308 105 34.29 i
G. Sobers 12.°3. 269 118 23.62 Before making the presentation, | again,
g Hunte ll 2 302 114 33.55 Capt. . Williams, Vice-
R’ Pare 1) 1. dry 1S 33-09 President of the Association, who
¢. Blackman 11 0 835 70 30.45 acted as Chairman, said that Mr.
G. Hutchingon .. 10 2 235 68 29.37 Smith was the mainstay of local
. eno : 2 227 «147° 28.37 table tennis.
E,W. Marshall. 8 2 188) ane 3% “Without Mr, Smith’ I do ‘not
W. A. Farmer .. 10 0 260 69 26.00 think local table tennis could have
8 meee Nét Dud 1-87" 8.09 made so much progress.” He hoped

that Mr. Smith would long be
spared to continue his good work

BOWLIN
(Qualification 15 Wickets») for the Association,

Bowler uv â„¢M R W Ay Mr, Christie Smith, replying, said
F. King 33.0 23 330 29 11.97 that for many years table tennis
o ve oa -— = © 11.50 had been his hobby ana he hoped
P. Phillips 116.5 24 926 94 1949 that it would remain so for many
E_ Atkinson 81.1 17 206 15 13.66 more years to come.
C. B. Williams 160.3 20 531 28 13.97
H ae 140.5 46 325 22 14.77 “I hope the Association will go
+ Soa ‘ei's “oy ass > 18 from strength to strength so that
D. Atkinson 237.3 61 606 33 18.36 in years to come we might even
1, St. Hill 14.5 26 828 17 19.29 be able to send a team to England,”
G. Sobers 83 «10 23 15 19.53 Mr. Smith said
r G, Hoad 149.5 19 520 26 20°00 Fis otek aati
S Healey 112 «11 450 20 22 During the meeting the Finan-
C Bradshaw 102.4 18 341 15 22.73 cial Statement for 1952, signed by
C. Mullins 145 26 459 17 27.00 Capt. H. H. Williams, Mr. C



Smith and Mr. H. A. Corbin, Hon.
Treasurer, was presented.
According to this Statement, at
the end of December 1951 the
Association only had $20.47. Today

3 Head Fi
ea irst
Di ee
Ivision
Carlt6n, Spartan and Wan-
derers have got 22 points each
in the First Division. after play-

ing six cricket matches, Empire
have collected 18 -points, Pick-

$284.72,

Of the receipts, $116.38
from competition fees, $7.20 from
competition fees for the Boys’
Tournament, Mr. John Shannon

the Association's Bank Balance 18 |

!
came

wick 13, Police 10, College 7 and geneted $20.24 while gate receipts {

Lodge nil.

In the Intermediate Division
Y.M.P.C. who have played eight
nee up oe moment is
well on top with 33 poin ile :
Windward e next with rgeny The disbursements amounted to

Central leads the Second Divi- $360.88. Of this amount $108.80
sion with 36 points . while Lee- Was spent on prizes, $168.02 for
ward is close behind them with light, chairs, cleaning, etc., $16,92
35 points, on balls, $2.40 on stationery, $2.0€

On Saturday the Tenth series

or the season totalled $336.02,
The Association also received
$145.29 as half share of the net
proceeds from the South Trinidad
tour, making a total of $645.60.



in’ Second and Intermediate
cricket will begin while the First 3 Windward 9 24
Divisior i y i Sev mpire pike. ks 9 22
ly 1 will open its Seventh 5 pitPyt ye i : |
h) Now} : 37 6 Cable & Wireless. . 9 16
Following is the position of the 7 Combermere 9 4
various clubs. 8 Police 9 13
2, clubs 9 Spartan . wi 12
POSITION OF CL 10 Carlton 9 10
UBS it Mental srospitai 9 10
12 Wanderers ‘ 9 8
Matches Second Division .
First Division Played Points 1 Central 9 26
Carlton ) a peward % 35
Songitin.’ Wi. ote. ni (adios 6 Pty 3 Combernfer 9 an
Wanderers ) 4YÂ¥M.P.C 9 29
4 Empire. 6 18 Erdiston a 26
5 Pickwick ....5.... 6 13 6 Empire 9 2
GNA: Fi aan, cs wee 6 10 T Gollege 9 1
7 College : 6 1 8 ea" OP ee v
8 Lodge ......... 6 0 © Pickwick .¢......... 9 13
“intermediate 10 Windward 9 7
LP... 8 33 «11 Wanderers 4 5
2 Regiment 7 23 12 Lodge >... ¢ 9 3



comer ince 1 BY jimmy Hatlo |

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SLEEP ON THE SOIGNEE RIVER, FOR ALL

Bur ue weut gust as well Try AND |
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ADVOCATE

Gentlemen’s X1 To|
Play Rangers |

A Gentlemen's XI will engage
a cricket team from Rangers, one
of the leading teams in the City
League, in a two-day cricket fix- |
ture at Mental Hospital, Com-}
meneing on Sunday, October 26)
and continuing on the following |
Sunday. "

Representing the Gentlemen's
team will be : C. Matthews (Capt.),
f£. F. Harris, Frank King, Tony
Atkins, E. DeC. Weekes, E. De- |
Peiza, J. Bynoe, H. Holder mt
Crichlow, K. Goddard, O, Graham
end N. Wood.

The game begins at 12.30 p..m.)

~~ Relex Watches

Shooting
Contest
Continues

The Local Rifle Shooting com-
petition held under the auspices
of the Barbados Rifle Association
was continued yesterday after-
uoon with a shoot by the Cadets.





Competitors fired 2 sighters and
7 rounds to count. The H.P.S.

was 50.

The results are as follows: —

ee Cole (H.C.)........ 24

pl. Harrison (Comb.).. 24 UIS L, BAYLEY
Cadet Johnson (H.C.).... 23 - Bolton Lane
Cpl. Carter (Comb.).... 23



AT THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
for Local and Visiting Members only

The Barbados Water Polo Association

Presents on

THURSDAY, 23RD OCTOBER — 1ST TEST
Ladies 8.30 p.m.
Gehts 9.00 p.m,
ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/-



Dancing from 10 p.m.—Midnight, Music by
Curwen’s Trio
ADMISSION TO BALLROOM — 1/-

FRIDAY, 24TH OCTOBER — 2ND TEST
Ladies 8.30 p.m.
9.00 p.m.

Gents
ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/-

Ladies oo esid eee ete 8.30 p.m.

GOB eho by che bse .00 p.m.
ADMISSION TO PIER — 2/-

Dancing from 10 p.m, to 2 a.m, :o: Music by
Curwen’s Orchestra
ADMISSION TO BALLROOM 60c.

SUNDAY 26TH
Trinidad vs. Snappers
Presentation of Cups

10.30 a.m.
11.30 a.m.

|
S
SATURDAY, 25TH OCTOBER — 3RD TEST
‘3

















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OCTOBER 23, 1952

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PAGE 1

PAGE FOLB BAKBADOS ADVOCATE llll'RSIIAV. OCTOBEB 23. Hi? ADVOCATE /tlaHd 0. Ik. as>> %  IM4 MO* %  tU|rt*i Thurvdav. October 23. 1952 I I I I 11114 IIY THIS month more than three thousand subscribers of the Barbados Electricity Supply Corporation will pay less for the ••Irviricity they have used. The General Lighting Rale has been reduced from 18 cents per unit to 12 cents a unit. The reduction is not intended to encourage more persons lo use electricity. No progress has been made in the unhappy situation which prevents the Electric Supply Corporation from carrying out the scheme of expansion which has been planned. The reduction is due entirely to adjustments in the Corporation's schedule of Tariffs and the decreases in the General Lighting Rale are to be followed by increases in the Trad* Power Tariff which will become effective in NovcmW. Large consumers of electricity like the Government Waterworks. Cable & Wireless and ice factories will have to pay more for the units consumed monthly and the whole trade power tariff has been revised because "existing rates are" the Corporation claims "in some cases lower than present day costs of generation" There will be no change in the domestic all purposes rate. While the adjustments in the schedule of tariffs will be welcomed by the lower income groups the general effect of an increase in the Trade Power rate must be to raise still higher the cost of living. The price of ice for example will most likely be increasedBut no one can blame the corporation for attempts to lighten the burden of the small consumers of electricity by decreasing the general lighting rate. A saving of six cents per unit represents a real saving and will be greatly appreciated by the thousands of subscribers who will benefit thereby. There must, however, be no false optimism generated by these fortunate persons to the effect that our electricity troubles have st last ended, tht adjustment in prices has nothing whatever to do with the precarious position in which the island stands with relation to electricity supply. The engine which is expected to arrive in Barbados shortly and which has been generously offered to the Coronation Committee for the purposes of celebrating Hei Majesty's Coronation is not intended to expand existing services but is an essential standby engine to be used while other engines are being maintained or in cases of severe breakdown. The policy of the Electric Supply Corporation as outlined by its Directors is to build a new power station which will be equipped with modern steam turbine engines. To implement this policy the Corporation will need to obtain new capital of the order of one and a half million dollars. It is their contention that certain clauses of the Public Utilities Bill do not give investors guarantees which are adequate to encourage investment in Barbados rather than in some other country where greaterrewards are offered. Accordingly the policy of the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation, which is designed to give Barbados an adequate electricity supply capable of meeting all the demands which are likely to be made from the development of new Industries, is not implemented. The resources of the Government of Barbados do not permit of its buying out the Company and then running it as a nationalised industry* How can a solution be found which will end the present deadlock? The government's five year development plan makes it plain that those in authority consider induMnal development essential if there is going to be sustained improvement in living standards. The island is paying the costs of a visit to Barbados of a party of British industrialists, and the tourist industry and pioneer industries have been recognised as important to I heisland's economy. Yet without an improved electricity supply no progress can be made towards industrial development. What it may be asked is to be gained by the government's attracting capital investment to Barbados when the wheels of industry are deprived of their motive force? Surely it is not unreasonable to suggest that the first step which has to be taken before there can be any progress with industrial development is to come to terms with the Corporation. Their recent action in decreasing the general lighting rate so as to benefit the small consumers is typical of their willingness to make adjustments in the island's interests. If this does no more than shame those private subscribers who squander electrical units at a time of general shortage into more public-spirited action it will have been a worthy gesture. But the hard core of the electrical problem can only be unwound by a (it-termination on the part of the government and the Corporation to find a modus vivendi which will end the present intolerable friction. The Presidential Train A Very Special Train ABOARD THE THAIN. Oct. IBM Tile campaign train is America's own unique contribution b) politic*. Boih Adl.ii Stevenson and Dwighl Eisenhower arc now riding across the American ointment on their own special train* But there Is nothing quite like the train I am riding in. (he fantastic IS-roach White House on wheelIU moat important inhabitant* are President Harry S. Truman and hi* daughter Margaret. Betes them, there are some 200 other people on the train; presidential assistants. secretaries. civil servants, doctors, soldiers. Secret Service agents, politicians, journalists, photographers, radio commentators, newsreel men. engineers and mechanics. President Truman and Margaret occupy the last of the sixteen lehes. This contains a comfortable lounge, two beautlfullv furniohed bedrooms, an office for the President, and a kitchen. In ho next coach are the Secret Service men. (Incidentally, the "Secret Service" in America is not the intelligence service, but it is lust the name for the President'* official bodyguard) The third ooarh from the rear has been m a 1--UUKC fm vLsitmc oUttcisns. Coach No. 4 has office* for thr civil servants on the "resident's staff. Co,-h No. 5 and 6 are for the ~*rcM to work and relax in. The next one towards the ngtne is the communications %  inch, manned 14 hours a dav bv % Idiers of the Signal Corps. This peclal coach, which Is attached presidential train, is unique. Through Its %  tec-ironic devices, telerinters and coding machines, the 'reside-it keeps in constant touch vh Wsshinsrton. There is also a idlo telrphnne. which he can Use call up any place in the world. Next cornea tinii %  here menu-cards Imprinted rtu special Vain" are much in demand from ireanir hunters. The other eight % %  n-hes on the train contain comTtments with sleeping: accom%  -l.iln.ii We are pulled bv the >ost n-"d*rn Diesel engines of •iAmerican railwavs. Happy Atmosphere There Is a happy atmosphere %  id an easy informality about is train. Occasionally, Presi..nt Truman strolls into the press nch for a very informal ufl-thc•eord chat. RecanUy. for cxmplc, he walked in. happily lunchin* an apple, sat down at a tblc. chatted about the cfDsUjnxftan. .it cracked jokes. Naturally, iU was off-the-record", and obody wrote details ol that .lendly talk. The apple Wls •> present from nthusiastic Democrats in the late of Washington. Almost vcrywhere the President goes. niie gift is handed to him. hroughout California, he was iven crates of magnificent grnpes. hlch are still being handed all .und the train "with the Presient's compliments." Other gifU. icluded wood-carvings, beautiful n broideries, a huge fish, and mtple bottles of raw oil. This is mainly a lour through ic small towns of America, the wns which few people have ver heard of. The campaign ,,in gives the people a chance i see and hear the President and M presidential candidates. Ik* M.VI\ IIO'I'II Through the blue velvet curttm steps—or bounces—the familiar white-haired figure vith the thick. There is something delightful!) rimless spectacles, 'he long nose pleasant about these whistle-stops, and the hearty lai.fh. He waves For ten or fifteen minutes, a tinv happily. The crowd applauds aitowf, f-r removed from the big ways. There are shouts of ^*" v nniional events becomes the centre 'em hell. Harry!" Truman grins of the United Stales, maybe the and opens his nets*. pSiS 3 uS.Twn" wh^cVowd %  • u.u.y speaks from notes the railway-station, and some who mentioning at first P^Jjf"' have come from 200 or 300 achievements of Ihe Democratic mile* away, fee I that they reallv administration praising local matter in tho nation's affairs. ndW te ? for Co Wf i a .'! d bU £ offices. The crowd like that. It The routine is the same evervmakes them feel that the President where. As the train slows down, knows all about their own back; we see the 'ocal band In thalr red yard. But after havinsgone or blue uniforms standing beside through this routine, Truman a large flag, which is held aloft by often disregards his notes and a very proud member of the local launches Into a free-wheeling, American Legion branch. The hand-wavln*. jaw-jutung tirade long train grinds lo a halt The against the Republicans that brings band is now happily playing "Hail cackles of appreciation from his to the Chief lThis march is the hearers I'xcluMVf personal signature tune of the President, and a local band not often get the chance to "Go on. Harry", they call out. Pour it on 'enV" Harry Truman's greatest politirnder it. So they n)oy everv t * that he Is s _T J b'-mni note dlnary man. He has that quality The crowd is held back by rooer. of ordinariness which is a great -A. .un K local policemen and deal harder to achieve than National Guard volunteers. Around teem.. ^."P^^XJ^T them ar.fr-lght cars and maybe value in politics H^ks bkeurU oH locumot.ve. Packed lodlnary men In short, crisp sen all the children of the WW and In .in.pie _ords that 7ZJL* th.v (. %  **.. I,*-, i-i ,„,t of ordinary men understand, inai the farmers, the old-timers, tho Where s Margaret h.ir-room politico*. Some of them At the end, he closes his big hold posters with such inscriptions grey notebook and waves goodbye. as "Adlai is Our Guy". "Don't Let And then suddenly has an after Them Take It Away" or simply thought Sometimes it is an invi-Ore. Fm Mell. Harry •". In tatlon from the crowd that seems front of 1he ropes stand the mavor. to remind hima call of Where s the locDernocratic prominent*. Margaret-'When that happens, he Indian chiefs and others who exacts as surprised ndpleaaed as per a presidential handshake if he had |ust discovered that his .<...*.< •• %  i. the train. presidential handshake Well Guarded daughter was "Come on out. baby, they're asking for you." he murmurs through Meanwhile the Secret Service lne curtain behind him. And Maragent* have left the train. They garet comes out. is bouncy as her surround the lasl coavh. and minfather, smiles at 'he crowd and gle with the crowd. In spile of waves. She really has a lot of perthe informality, the President is sonality. The applause is terrific. most carefully guarded. When there is no call for MarAll the time, the band keeps on garet. Truman looks at the crowd, playing "Hail to the Chief", grins, and remarks: "I have my f ornetimes alternating it with greatest asset with me. Would you "God Bless America". Blonde hke to set her?" drummalorettes with beauUful That does It. There are calls for legs perform amarlng physical Margaret. The curtato parts, and contortions H remember one al there she stands, every time. She Helper. Utah, who kept on doing usually sets an wan blgger_ovathe split* across the railroad Ion than her father, but the Prestraek m time with the music) but ideal does not mind. He looks Is all arts i-re on the back pUtevery inch the proudest Papa in form, they are wasting their the world. ^ ( The rear platform or the train jh tn Truman goes through the i decorated with the presidential ^^^ bv hand-shaking. In a sinseal in bronze, flanged by two ^ f dftJf B carnpI j f rung, Truman posters inscribed "Vote lor ,„,,(„ morr hands than Winston Stevenson and Sparkman. ch urc hiu Joea in all the weeks of Draped across the back is a a British election campaign. Local rather theatrical blue velvet dignitaries, democratic officials. curtain. Through this curtain clergymen, school teachers, labour comes a local Democratic dlgnlleaders, bandmasters, firemen and tary usually the Governor of the Indian chiefs—all line up al every State a Senator or a Congressstep to climb the back platform man. There is a cheer from the an d squeeie the presidential hand, crowd. Occasionally a baby is brought up Rg quickly introduces ihe men Then the engine whtltlei. The who are running for the Senate. f) annpr> an d Truman waves as for Congress, for State Governor. b-nd plays The Star-Spanglad for important local offices. Each t he train pulls slowly out of the steps through the curtain as his atatlon. The children break away name is called, waves briefly to from the crowd and run alongside the crowd, and steps back. Then the train, shouting and waving comes the simple announcement: They will tell thtir grandchildren •Indies und Gentlemen, she that in 1952 they saw the PreslPresidcnt of the United Stales." dent of the United States. Oar Readers Say; /fume's Temporal Pouvr o. The Witoe. The Adeocaie. ir.—1 wnte the following in the elief that you will show your tsire that your readers will be %  lowed to see both sides of any nest ion, and that you thus emonstrate your lack of bias, > giving this letter publicity. In n-fcrring to a letter under inline Trou'slant". the writer i your column "Nobody's Diary", i endeavouring lo expose what e deems a certain Ignorance >n the part of "Protestant", slmi. e poses his own much rMtar ignorance on the subject vlieii he naively (I hope) Inorma your readers that "the .iiK temporal power enjoyed by ..-i,. li. Church i* that over the. eiy small territory known as the '.ii.-u I'Uy." To those who have made an atajjectlva study of Roman Calhtliclsm. its past and present 1nsiry. implications and aims, such ;norance can only be explained > the fact that his very religion .ccludes him from exercising %  at objective study. To obtain a reasonable and muiHsscd view of the matter, %  id you know. Sir. how difficult hat is on such controversial natters, it is necessary to underhand what la meant by temporal power," for one thing. This %  an only mean power exerted in -vlatlon lo secular or mundane ife , %  "< affairs, as contrasted *ilh powi-r exerted upon religious or iplrihial life and affairs. Cms often winders where to draw the llvtdlng line if Indeed that is possible with true religion in iction. as contrasted with purely lechamcal religion of form and ritual, or power for power's sake. That which differentiates The toman Catholic Church, and ita lead, from any other Church iganism and Its' leuder, is this -•mstitutional synthesis of both ocular and religious powers, •xerted from the Pope down to ie priest through a racklikc |iscipliin\ Tho temporary power, vith world-wide ramifications md ambitions, is symbolised by i lie crown warn by the Pope, by ,l! at 5 per yd. WHITE NYLON NET 72" wide at $249 per yd. LYSTAVS at $1.41 per yd. White, Black and all colours in between. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Mali Yosir Ovrsrs Fsrrrl F-rly (IU.V* Jsllr (luivi ('I'"" Mslssses In tins Arrowroot Honey Frail Jelees Grap-r FrsUt Hearts Mans* Slices Hot SatM-e Beef Suet DRINK MORE BEER Drink more Beer rrtee renulru Ihe ssme (.olden Tree IT os. Carlb lu ea. ( %  nlnnrss Stoat 12 os Guinness Ms* (-alders Stout It os. VI Stout 12 os. %  Bass's AU CLEANING AIDS Goddard'i Plate Powder Goddard's furniture PolUh Shlnlo Rllro Bath Brick Hyceno Drain CUwnsr ^ Phone GODDARDS EKJOI J & R BREAD & CAKES For Freshness For Frscrance For Flavour Try Our Bread to-day MEAT DEPT. Irr-li Saussce* Minced Stesk Ox Tslh Sweet Breads N.Z. Prime Lamb Frosen Frail I mini Vegetables. Fresh Fruit Frosen Haddock VEG. IN Rtrlnf Beans Youni Carrots Sliced Beet Root Kale Solnsch Asparafus Cauliflower Red ( • bb.tr TINS JUST ARRIVED Silt Salmon Sill Mackerel Bos Salt Fish



PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TOOAY Meaun* ol SI TtKMM* Vttiy MMBf, Oovtmmriil Rill* Ra St p-i M**Un of SI L. V. .lr .t" rum. at 1, 1 M llo.-.i M aoe p m brtwrolcwU-l WWr |\.k. Aqi tar *M WHS OUI IHD M <0*1M lk wu— thai >• r for UM futur* In Ik* tUMtOM ESTABLISHED 1885 THURSDAY, ICTOBER 23. 1952 "7*AID CASUALTY OF TR'*NC!E MIL! IRAN FORMALLY BREAKS WITH BRITAIN Industrial School Fits Pupils For WorthyPlace In Community Iranian Embassy Typhoon Will Quit London Claims 200 Within A Week In Saigon Storm TEHRAN. Oct. 22. IRAN handed Britain a note today formally announcing Iron's declared intention to sever diplomatic relations with Britain. The Iranian Foreign Office meanwhile gave the Iranian Embassy in Britain one week to leave London Preen ler Mohammed Mossadegh [ broadcast to the nation last Thursday thai he had decided to break with Britain but no concrete ac< lion had been taken to make his 1 announcement an actuality until m l_r_T# %  m M-*4~m Foreign Minister Hosacin Fatemi \W # # W V KM, §§€M lold (***• conference that a ^^faT ^^ *^ akie-^ear not, to | ne British Embassy announcing the break has been pre,,, ri omr.. _ • (pared in a one hour Cabinet meetMIAMI FLORIDA. Oct. 22. frig this morning rtiw£Z" lorm f brewed in the | lh e British Embassy's second Caribbean as U.S. Coast Guard t Secretary was summoned 10 the searched for two missing boats In i Foreign Office and handed the waning gales that swept Florida | note. Mr. Fatemi said he earlier waters killing three seamen had Instructed the Iranian Charge D'AfTaiicv in Britain to close down the London Embassy within one week from to-day. He said the Swedish Embassy to Britain will represent Iranian Interests In Britain after the departure of the Iranian diplomatic mission. Iran's Embassy In London has a nine-man staff while Britain's Embassy In Tehran has more than 100 on its Staff. Earlier this week, British Charge D'Affaire* George Mlddleton. Britain's top diplomat in Iran, had said that due to transport difficulties the departure of the British Embassy from Iran would take about two weeks.—U.s*. While a hurricane hunter plane scouted the possibly dangerous storm south of Cuba, the Coast Guard renewed the hunt for two mystery boats and counted half a do/en other craft in tow or drifting disabled. The Miami Weather Bureau ordered the scout plane aloft gt.fi a.m. to Investigate the rising tropical blow with gusts already up to 55 m.p.h. In the south Carib. bean about 450 miles south of Havana Coast Guard planes and ships meanwhile scanned the Atlantic for two ships that called for help at the height of one of the worst gales to lash the Florida peninsula in recent years. The blow which had whipped the Atlantic with 58 m.pJi. winds and Wought inundating rains on south. Florida vegetable growing < lowlands, was expected to diminish but winds up to 35 m p.h. were ] forecast to-day for the Miami t area.— V.T. Resigned GovtaAskedTo Resume Duties HELSINKI, Oct. 22 President Juno K. PaasUdvi asked Prime Minister Uiho Kekkonen to take measures which will make it possible for the Government that resigned six days ago to resume duties. Mr. pjiasikivi's move for ending the Government crisis was reported to have come as a complete surprise even to Mr. Kekkonens colleagues in the Agrarian Parliamentary group. The President announced the decision after he had met leaders of different Parliamentary groups on Monday and 'Tuesday and heard their views on a new Government. He gave the task to Mr. Kek U;S. Secret Mission, A four englned Douglas aircraft touched down at Seawell airport yesterday afternoon bringing 19 numbers of a Unlted Btates secret mission to the Caribbean. The party headid by Major General William D. ItlChardaOB included sir force personnel and civilians of the UJL esnnces departmenta and a Group Captain of the Royal Air Force. They were met at the airport by Mr. Henry O. Bamsay. United State* Consul and after %  short conference with Squadron Leader Henderson. Controller of Clstl Aviation and Manager of the airport they left for the City. SAIGON, Oct. 22. Estimated death toll in the t phoon and flood which swept the small ciM-L.l town of Plan True* rose to 200 to-day as rescue workers continued through mud *n take advantage of the situation to ) .nvade the city Cargo vessels carrying arms and ammunition have been sent to tha spotIf War Cannot Solve Red Threat %  Li. Col. Connell Appointed Hon. Colonel His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to appoint konen nfter a majority of ParliaLieutenant Colonel Connell. O.B.F.. ,' oltl -, the meni Social Democrats Agrarians ( E.D.. to be Honorary Colonel/"' ;ind the Swcdis'i spenklng Peoples' bmbados Regiment with effect Partyhad said they are in favour | from the IKh September, 1952 of keeping the present basis of Colonel Connell has been the Cabinet under the leadership transferred to the Reserve of of the present Prime Minister. The'Officers with effect from the 9th Cabinet resigned due to differSeptember, 1052, on retirement price ( from the post of Officer Com| mandlng the Barbados Regiment l/r. Eisenhower (Jailed 'Threat To Motional Security 9 H> llMION MOO HI PITTSBURGH. >t. 22. President Truman said on Wednesday that IKsig.it Eisenhower's campaign tactics are a "threat to our national security" and his election could lead to (national dlaaater. Truman also said In a speech prepared for delivery at Pittsburgh's Syrian Mosque that the Republicans are trying to hide thejjr "reactionary" and isolationists "congrcssic records behind their Presidential candidate's "military glamour." The President charged that Eisenhower was advocating straight "Isolationist line" in campaigning for votes for the Presidency. He said "I do not know whether the Republican candidate is putting on this cynical kind of campaign through ignorance or by design. It may be he has unwittingly become the tool of unprincipled men who are taking advantage of the fact that he does not understand politics or the nit <>f government. Or it may be he is knowingly joining in the! *chemet. In either event such conduct could lead to national disaster If he were elected. He accused Eisenhower of %  duptaHJ "the straight, isolationist line In his campaign attack tnistratkin on ...Hilary spending in the Korean War, the Berlin airlift and military aid to Greece and Turkey ences in discussions stnbiliwitlon.—U-P. MR. D. /.. UCIE-SMITH ACT1VG PRESIDEST OF C UT jn?* T" v "is *• %  %  bad w ou,,dej *"• **' "given piauiu. and nir lic.i, Irr.. mrul after tMttM brouaht bark In -, aid .l.tlonlrw. Ih, Maa*. Mm actor r, ••rH.-to bSSriU S V 1 IrtWIt tallaaL (IMmnitonai Knd.ool.olol peak by Republic of Ko Two Doctors Startle U.S. Cancer Society NEW YORK. Oct 22 A French and u North American Radisloifist startled lliv Annual Meelinn of the American Cancer Societv h\ do scribing successful treatment with X-Hay radiation'.,! % %  !. of inoperable earners of the brfMat. Or. Kiancou UacJeaMuf the U n . ., iluri. Inititute of Pan. .S., Australia ST?,,',? 1 iKB?."f: rr\ 0. ^ .ind 1940 rgrty-four ol IV ... 1.0 01211 Uealw.'^.''!^ 0 ''""" %  "* %  --. -7" # n. M.,i.i.n. 1 A ; U PI ,f, S,., fin Uranium l I 1 KJTE WTTH OOVKRNOR STEVENSON Ocl U III v ... %  '. I „. ; 1 Ighl parked li I ; . %  • llufT.ilo '• The Dettoorttac ftp ndldatc made the foui 11 niUonwi* %  hat 1 %  gnawer t.. the Cotnmui '" n favOUI "t B %  I f It to im.'t Russij lui, Uo Ci thai in (in! 11 -I.-. : 1 %  1 : Visitors' Day at the (."vcrnmrnt Iiiriustrial SlhooL I K n lent an %  %  B R Dow 11 of tin 1 %  tjirai wrho wera drawn I on mad, \ .. toui ol In II 1 I I Ell NATIONS %  itTerences %  Mn war Korran War Debate May Head Agenda Clinical Radiology at Coluinhl. Nnleotslty'o COIICKIof Ptiygirlani .ind Surgeons said he treated 31 %  % %  :T ciween IM3H and IMQ I'n Woman survived, live were, ami six still are alive ten to 14 vrars later. Hut tih .1.1. ton wtn •mphatir .in warning thlN was no "cure" tea Minister Hooer. advaril (| ,.„„,,, (( Ih( \ )rvu \ nut Press conference. | pve,, a Te |la1t)e last resort approach. Inoperable breast cancer means i has spread beyond tin' breast and adjacent mammary "!V I'.P. -ANUI£RKA. Australia. Oct. 22 A uranium deal between the US and Australia is "about to U completed and an agrcemeni should be signed In the very near future.' Prim Mi-twn ;.ild %  %  md "in tampen and ,i ODffl ttt u* Hi ." % %  I evan Ihoujpi w% nu I I %  ; ...... toraa w. rnuet ingtti upon our 'iii.l wa must never I %  a l %  i.llllM 1 Ulll'l'.' Hi OUtltna tUa formula fm pteserviiitc peace in the % %  Ha said '"WV must i, esiimptton Is open tei goodwill :IIK1 llrmness, I obtain ; i %  i .. k 'i v*ou i ..in.ni stop Ideas with i. re i %  %  addition i" vai loui I like II.K". illppai mad. < I and ill mad. l>% the KI .ls( ha.' i %  %  ha ban nun i i i from iiir %  i, foUewi Govarnmai %  it, v i.r tba PoUea Baa w ith Cpl. Miin.-U .is %  D Sir Oi watch ha .i*' 1 Mr. Menzies refused to dlcui the price but i| was leu rued that Au-l!.ilin iIn it.live i • ..H. i %  price and the agreement also pro* vides that the U-S. replace uranium exported from Australia for military purposes, if It i oaeded for Australian Industrial use. t.P. (*en. Eisenhower lUires Sovfot French Troops Mr. L>Helton Ordered Back Saw The Queen Aftii Bk Qaonari I I i %  i %  i %  i ii i:.i', i ., ii.M i. IK which vii %  Ainc, Mi Sn and Lady Seel, and Ihi ind ll i %  'li, nls. wad Hi ,n boyi and I)OI itj ol whom %  Eany. AilnnsMons (or I 'I cooapared arltti U I same period last yaa III MkC d' • ." %  "• rernarkitii. for I / tun iff (sUnuMitirit %  ^ m |od r„ ,-. %  : i i %  WITH %  %  ba ti.f.h%  United N HIS General AssembK powerfu HTtmM %  untr.ei ; asat that tne ieadlcn k Korean %  tv. directly conould n.-t iip pnortt) <.r State q i tinted K dd Bn. %  .i.ii ..f tha nMakiIth their rrohlcni.,tical when A in wn would t.ik.' the floor of raaolutloa The ixty nation met;! fur the first timo %  Muni/ ol Bruxil in the .l|.r. its %  %  ' %  >' places Korea third on th''' M ^ G ilJiL"*', Ih -I Mr. Lyttellon was received by Welfare, will l"-ve Barbados by Mr. King IsJ 1 ,,^^ r ' " Ih. Queen at Buckli air today for British Honduras. three-man delegation '_ !" 1 B r J, io-day. The Comet in which Mr. Frampton will agricultural aspect; discuss bados Chamber at the Ninth ] of the Congress of the Incorporated 1 Bi-Mitt'ssiilt'ii Say Size (H 1 1 era Wara ordered to withdraw today in the fa.-e 'if rin>untiMi pressure from Communist-led Vietminh rebels. The French High Command ;.lso pulle*i luick defenders from I he advanced Van Yen outpo*t on he Blnrk River 44 IT I rugged miii.nt.oii-. to MHilh of IfBhllo in a general lighten>ng <-( lefence pernnelei Mirnmud %  II travel. flight Lomrt in which Ha Ulg Ims norl hern capital |n the ill be on a scheduled rPrtr ,. „, ,,„. r;i ,. l)(h | (( ^| j,,,,., Ill leave tt s>t Bitebbe. 2 Nnininati l el Ror Chmtihor Of Coat. THX Council of the Chamber of Commerce yesterday accepted the resignation of Mr C. A Proverbs from membership of the Chamber In his place, he recommended Mr. Frank Proverbs, who was consequently nominated for Class "A" membership by Mr. W. Atkinson, Mr S. Mendes also applied for reinstatement to his former memTerrorist Arrests In Kenya Rise To 110 NAIROBI. Ocl 22. ARRESTS in a colonywide police and armv crackdown on the secret Mau Mau terrorist society rose to nt least 110 on Wednesday as air patrols maintained vigilance over ituspeeted danger areas. The latest official list of lO.'I arrests was believed to lack names of seven natives taken into custody in connection with two separate offences. Three Africans were jailed or., M.C.lVf. Luncheon In Honour Of Italian Film Makers Uganda and change to plane for Nairobi. A ColoniHl Office spokesman aid %  Dell.. 1' I cryptic communique High Command said |] no more French troop* i ,_ a ,,_ 1 aa 11 II ,rli lil"M r"'ll..ll IIW1V V*\ • % %  %  make a thorough examination of the situation in Kenya, the samp as he did n Malaya. He will see aP kinds of people and get .ill shades of npunon." Accompanying the Colonial Se,-ill be hi jo mile %  . —pre* Red B Fighter pilots braving d-ng'-rously bad flying Vietminh rebels and drop food and ammur it ton to cut off Tti > De^nroen, „, h Col,.,., om..., T^jf^*!!!*^ ,.„-, font hic>> mountain pass tht _ morning into M more defensihl i tjLii i iui/\.^i roiir i trpat Thpy pf ., tr n) „ r hun ,i, l4ri f^, ,~ dreds of enemv daad behind them A Ve,,„u^rR.f„.?^ u 2 r„ y SaS^iSffi 2* %  rnc'sil said Senor Leonard wild mountain mntry—I'.P. charges of attacking a F.uropean planter and his wife at Klambu earlier this month and four others for Iteing Implicated in the burning of a woman's home when she refused to take the Mau Mau oath. Remote regions believed to shelter terrorist Mau Mau elements—responsible for deaths of 43 Europeans and Africans and untold property damage In the last month—were brought under the police reserve aerial patrol on Tuesday and Wednesday No major incidents were reported either da; Authorities acting under emergency regulations ordered Ihat all Africans owning or driving vehicles in the trouble areas must obtain spccla. permits. Another order forbade the carrying of arms, ammunition and explosives b> anv African* other than mttrlMTS of the police toreat. —t .P. Gen.Clarke Reverses Order TOKYO. Oct. 2*. General Mark Clark under hership. He was accordingly nompressure from Washington, re inated by Mr A S. Bryden. versed the order requiring batUi A ballot for these two gentlemen front tioops to stay in thr line will be held at a future meeting H months before being eligiof the Council. ble for rotstton home.—C.P. HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 22 riicnrdn Montalbon and Gr-cr Oarson were host and hostess at a Metro Goidwyn Mayer luncheon and tour of the studios on Monday In honour of a delegation of lialicn film industry leadOther stars at the luncheon were Esther Williams. George Murphy. Jean Summons. Stewart Granger. Walt.r Pidgeon Le' Stone. Buddy Boer. Debor.m Kerr visitors on the set a Drtan Wift studio Executivi L K Sydney, snaconesd and in treduced them to Mcrvyn Leroy Sam Zlmbalist. S-... Sydney: "Italy has made great addition* to the arts and culture of the world and America One of MGM's biggest Alms "Quo Vadif' wss filmed In Italy. —C.P. Pineda, Secretary General of the outlawed Action Democratica' IViilj. who had been operating underground in the country durmg the last four years, was fat. I1y shot last night by detectives in a shooting affray. He said Senor Hutx. who had el.ided detectives for the last four finally ttacked do^ NEW SUDANESt CONSTITUTION TO GO INTO EFFECT LONDON. Del •: Mr r>nti informad I %  • Cos .ions that Britain instructed '>< beting (iuvernur Oanaral ty National Security foracs as he Sudan to put the self aovami was driving over the San Agueconstitution into efTerTin DM Up Del Sur Piss. sftullon provides a two Hl Agents and membert of a l-oa-e parliament which would tlatl riding in five cars that wera lr;dmine the future of the Sudan ing Senor Rul/. Pineda's car. op. nWhether .t ixrcoines eomideiely ed fire. The fugitive raturnad independent liiir-.' (ire hut being outnumbered, tr ed Ish Commonwealth or to Egypt to escape afoot. H* was riddled Mr Eden fund Egypt has been with bullets ,.nd fell deud.—IP. notillcd.—t'-P. %  I IHOWKR. Oot 21, | %  %  I i %  %  UUji ol UN iv.ii Stab %  i A | .-.-•. | .|,f tli |(.|, n |.|i %  %  :> % %  not Ix'ing lulled i i raaega in Ne^ \<<-.k arid %  Gen I %  with II "dawn r 1 I [M at tu closing lesstun Of tl,, nnual torun ..i UM tha th .1 not d through th,. Knit.I.r %  a on i'gs 3 ii,, Mercy Plane Kills Four nh.-i He sai ki.owlng th.it tin i inres abundant mutually helpful en) I.I %  %  !• %  Li. disrupt.',) %  Uma, tinfre. . tne Bovlel •II Than I i i.r. Radio Sets Will Be Seized %  %  %  :. %  set* and to substitute for them (on,mm | %  I paper said th it undn the plan. nml %  .< I'ITII*' squlppad wilt %  controlled prograi ikers Installed m %  it would virtually i i i • iiot. .in The mother wag gehadulad 1 i I I i' . lurneo wri on ti' propoaa] i.i % %  1 i I %  at ii Ellasroai the Attanth to U E ewers. i!.m:ms said Uiat i% U %  ."ii ralay system the enormoi %  H M eoef t $4OM0 9 Big stale%  %  ('..mm'.ns %  %  at prt i..o' Mg to on (he [II.'VI.IIC %  van m of thiiiuiuncenient by I he Cot tlon c"onimis'. %  srtll ba %  before nr -owning* Tba reason fr the bon i. tba fear that |< [gnt show the Queen la Ddldl) patting %  I ; ping her brow . nilv failed li et and 'he ban ..nth of Wn II' ti il 1 i f 1 CJP.) NEW UN. PRESIDENT TAKES OVER S. Koreans Recapture Pinpoint Hill SEOUL. Oct. 22. Pin Point, highest peak or, South Korean soldier* :cr..prfdfi lured Pinpoint Hill M BAipai • [•hpc Ridge from two Chinese C'ornmi.nJveds beuan their assault took up 1st battalions that had churned Sniper Ridge, .i long low-lying [the attack I before dawi through a sen of mud and t< rnridge on '!" %  central front one rxtmpaniei porarlly won the -imtegic height. ; mile east of Triangle Hill at dusk sb last night in driving South Koreans reported their [company got within hai "' and rifle f \units were re-entrenched atop,range of South Koreans ot. —I'-P. CANADA'S MINISTfR Lsstar a Pearson tcenter) poses under th* L*nifcs*l Netmns tsal : Ihe post of presl: Assembly, meeting In M At left is UN. Bacn I'xgve Lie and si facretary Central Andre.. > (laternati



PAGE 1

T7 HAKBAOOS ADVOCATE TIUKSDAV, OCTOBK* 13. MU CcUiib Qallinq i. STAMtS %  VIM/ Why, Why Do They %  >' i iv Lady Seel. Day *t Dodd. ne (Invernnvnt Industrial School %  present were Mr. I V. t, Ansiftj.nl O Dora ibU-rsofi. Welfare AoViser to the I K-I rUipmmnt and We-fare Mia, Bnly Arne, Social C Wicklum, 'l V Armtron£. i. H A. Talma, Mr Humph re>Walcott. Mr. C. O' Nee*. Mr fterson Scott. Mr. V. Walker. Mr. T. Hewitt. Mrs. M, Tappin. MlM I'lnll. %  Brj i.. MI M • Mr. and Mrs. A. Dauglas-Sn.11 Mr JO d Mr*. U T Gar. %  *> and Mm S. A. HamMi Allan Francis, Mr C Mr. and Mm. J. N. Mr Frank Odlr Mitt Tudar. Mu. Joan Smith, Ml L E. Smith. M C M. thaoII n, Oarnar A fa iba 101 Ill* I,. Supai ata %  Worthing. Senior Clcrft \i. F ightcd ara they %  1 mat thav are %  %  "llday. f*rf/mring far Chrhlma* Tnul A LREADY preparation* a r e underwa> for a treat at ChftatMM for the deatilu'.e and f the island. Madam I All told Carib veiler'lay that the Christ Chui.h li*b\ Welfare [^•mn will usual ChristinaTreat ihildrrn of 'he lurlalv In addition she will tftvr a dim i trie ilflnd at her home. This is financed by special donations from varJoiat people interested in the welfare of the unrterpi'littajttl and not from the funds <>f the League-. ..Ilecting clothing and toys which will be presented to the children at the Treat. The Inmate* of the fTirist Church AlsnehnuM will ihio (%  t'litertJiinerl In the parish of St John, the tongue* at 8t Margarets and IfaajiM rhor air still functioning. Thenhave been more reglstrations for babtes and the numheia ..re increasing steadily Todny at Christ Church mother* will receive their rations and there ami he routine mapeetlon f*w the baMcaX I'nrh.h Hunt*! 4MM Vf'SS KATMIilEN HURRAN, Kit if 11 arrived M 1 Pl.n-ant Simv RICHAAD& of Ibbvan Pcirwleuin *laaan Hurhado* yesterday from Crennd.i and iii be ranaainlDi fur wee* at St. James. Miss Hurran who is on a livemonth tour of the British Wait Indies, gave reritaU in aV and Grenada and also broadcast in Trinidad. In England audienceh praised her a pianist % %  hum She "ill gtVt I il ihe I'.rniah Council W,ikeileld". tumorrnw night rfet prafltmnu will inrlmM %  ks by Bach, SchulI Co.. Lint, and Oranadoa. now at ParHdiseajhe reserved a! Hi. !',> — —. %  She was accomdftor. Viail \M\i AND MRS. McCANS. who and jTi anived fa tha i.l-ind on Mon-.iit time. dnv last from Van na hi A „. short holidav visit, led %eslrni;iv ii'i.i^ini at Paradu, ufurnoon. an Mr. and Mrs. Mr Mafjajin M r some Jovahle stay and will no doubt '-""• ret. be back over soon again Will flbjgaaj Again Verl l % %  nr T HE Los Ahgeli— Chamber of Commerce'* •• i <• n d -nnuil goodwill tour U) South America starterl from New York at midnight. Wednesday. October 15 on the Moore-McCormcik Lines' Luxury Una* s s BrasU. m-kin*. Its first port of call at Barburlos %  %  Monday. Over 300 tourist* including officials of the Chamber ami their wives and omer prominent memlrs of the U.S. Communltv had an enJoyabW stay in the island during the seven hours the a*el remained in port. The *hlp weighed anchor t one o'clock for Mania and will visit t;m He Janeiro. Sanlos. Monte Video, Bueno< Aire-i and Trinidad l>efore returning to New York or about November 24. Officials of the Ch,imhei charge of the tour are Mr. James C Cairn*. Vice-president. Mr. lag p lii.sei Assist an 1 to the President and also Tour Manager and Mr*. Stanley T. Olaftoi afailggH of the World Trade Department. Mr. Bayer who expressed, hii delight at hemg In Barbados said Ihat he appreciated very much the service* rendered by the ladles "I Ihe Publicity Committee who were helpful in every way possible He ..lso had a word of praise Bgj the "ohce who apart from being courteous, had in ;> verv orderl way. regulated the cum for thei -xrursion trio. U-avlng the Baggage Warehouse .t 8.15 o'clock in the morning, the agutatilunlanl drove through Hnduetown and then on to the intrv side vti CoaarMa* Str.-'t t White Park visiting such 1 eauty spots as St. John's Church. '•odrlngton College. S"m Txirrts "astle nnd ihe Crane On thalr louinev to and from %  •J country Ihe drivers MTC v;' uurteou* and took pi.ituulnr ain* to point out mnnv plneei" of ilcrcil. As Ihev drove along impressed wl'h the little chddren ncntlv drewed going ID school. Mr. Rco-t-r told Carib that everyone had un enjoyable slay In the Island and the weather he thought wia superb. "We can assure you thnt we are taking back with us pleasant memories of your island So impressed were they that on their next goodwill lour In i Barbados will certainl 1 **e Included In their Dorts of call. Amtthrr Judgr D R. EYRE K1NCII has been added to the piinel of judifct In the Cow and Gate Baby Competition which will take place LONDONER'S DIARY ScoiiK \,e Hard Un %  ihe Boy Knouts' Aaao%  lation losing money' Thev have %  defllclt of 130.000. although m Britain aic Ihnt fewer people nro making donations nd heiiuests because man and more of their estates go to the Treasury. no sulwrlptioi,.. iob ,i job" work JCSO.OOO was raised last year Anothai lourci ol tn.om* Is UHAaiihop, from which Bo) SooutabU) all the things the> wear ;tral use in their work. At their annunl conference it this week-end, the ID diMiias ocotiomlea and now Income. SI in i\ Barber The man who used to "put Mr Charles %  lebralea Iwo annlversntl his golden wedund his 48th i rcasor. He i Lgtti to the waa u guest about 40 Says Mr Finch: "Hudin hadiit much bail, hut he was fussv %  furl." Among his |tre.cnt clients are Sir Alfred Munnlnga and Tield. marshal Sir William Slim, who K-oa* to Australia soon as the next %  al To Men tin The Board m of Sir has two new colthe travel ar>i Piccadilly, Sir Amhonj '-> ear-old bgronet, and WilM.n. formerly of Quanta, have Joined the ill take an active i Arm. They arc alted In other enterAnothi-i uractCV of the travel %  Duchess of MarlIncidental Intelligence would do differak The Mll. %  i :.;. %  bbick to the a with some old Ibajlaah ..nk She botfchi i't in a ( i anllQua dealers. '.i .., %  i i iirn ha* been saving her it with the %  tealer wav n Mhl aith iiencil and iiapat. Shi WTOta down rtearly tVI M tlnng Miss llept>urn drove away with a table and chair In the back of her car. Their Third Judge Appointment to the Bench of Mr. Arthian Da vies, Q.C.. brings a dtfitlnetlon to his chambers In Furrar'i Building In the Temple. I Can think, or no other set of chamher which ha three rontempornry High Court Judges among It* members. Lord MerHman. President of the Probate. Divorce and Admiralty division, and Lord Justin* KOltil l>oth have their names up at ForrrBuildinc Visitor From Irak A dark-halrl. good-looking visitor from Irak. Mrs F^mat Fl MM, viie-preaident of the Iraki Women's tTnlon, goes home to Itagdari on Saturday after three weeks In England. She has been in Oxford. attending the iiiternalloii.i ence on family life. Mrs. Said 1* S3, wife of the Director ol Civil Aviation In Irak. She speak* five language-*, including Russian hat.i>mii .'.i petrol ai QOUI Uon is now reading law She has two Minx aged 13 and 14. Bridesmaid* at my own wedding were still In purdah" he say*. But now our woman are taking as* i new plae< all ph t of life. 1 line C.olfer Mr Davies. SI, Is around five Pool six. He has heavy black eyebrow* behind hi* thick apectaH, Uvgflj in Great Mlssenden with hi* wife and only daughter, t> an excellent golfer. Mu.1i of hi* practice has bean In crime on the North Vaales circuit Now he is to go to the Divorce Division. Memories Of A Duchess At 78. the Duchess of Atholl is S reparuig to write her memoirs, he ha* been an active—and sometime* controversial—figure In public affairs for many years for 15 year* the Duchess sst in Parliament; in the twenties she was Parliamentary Secretary to the Board of Education. She has been a widow 10 year--, live* in a hat in Kensington. (soing Up Fellow* of the Royal Geographical Society are being asked topay a higher annual lubscrtptlon The ounell plan to raise It from £1 lo £4. This will be the first Increase since tfloa The RGS ha\. H 500 members. Tha deficit t|ua \ear is expected to be £3.000 or i 4 000 Cheaper Cold Wlun ihe 1.1.Imgs -f Buckingham Palace were restored last year gold-leaf was used for the tip* • t After teats on the coal* of arms on the gates. It ha* been decided to use gold paint this year instead of gold leaf. It Is cheaper. Garden For The BBC A patch ( rubble-strewn earth adluinlng the British Broadcasting Corporation's publicity office* i Cavendish Place is being turned into a garden. It I* likely to L-ome London'* best town garden. ft* development will be described in radio programmes' Hundred* : imlhs .IT. lo he planted thsea; a vine will sl*o be set. Alongtde Ihe dowers will be vegetables The garden has not been maintained for many year*. The BBC'-. gardening cxiiert* will now take charge. But the puhliclly ntnfT have .uhintcered to do the weeding. 'ArmV Sell Mansion The Church Army are moving while taking a lesson ..n a California!! court sill! only a I jvi hei illiquid "cW is better ,t golf and •wimminc To-day Mrs Riggs wore a thick iirown nnd white skirl with beige iCi'Cl.l'.u-i .vi. la U-.ithei bH with matching handbag and gold shell earring*. Thi* Is her first trip to Europe.—l-E.8. .. Isaawas) **w* ts. aaa U MCIKHMrthda)' ramas MM M ... "a* i M \P**I. *> 'ArtM %  > %  %  an .> %  pnan "'ii-, .*i r u9 -. I, HnS*l wrk fBV*urr<] ..-.-: %  ..-I U-dinfl AiasaL M to BU* *a IT-JTU *• %  '*.'.* Ir lavrsana U mu akaBMssl lit sppMesiioa ai M.mi.1 wn, i. i*. -Iirfrlos. "'""' afian* t>a'U. voaio > %  WUi dana*rwa noHsaty i undo miult good plan tarafii Cntil (|ulte recently, blue jeans were something French Ushermen wore Outfitter* here carSample* of ked a fewpairs, usually for sale Sport* shirts i (By JAMES LKASOK) ti M motor 'n.i.'.'-r mechanics In % %  no. Then not iced Amer ( british businea' that photographs square dancer* ably showed the men (and somethe csusnl u> *uch selling names Miami. Florida. (Si Long peaked caps l which had hardly any sale "*_" when they were called prosaically ski caps) are now salesbooming under the label "VS ;..,truck driver type cap" or "Base'' illy, ar I nt. all .,(.( '.."3E-J,~-£; •-1 l u IndicaU a iroik-n OlST tf Lao. atari linn ixi ~a It!, m, Mir ipalaS (ippuaiiion •ornal* IUIM. p NOTT THAT' AI mnau uniahi a* iviis"* H*U-i Ukr lhi.. -. lr<.r. HrM ***.. ,, 3 iev goali i rrsMMK .4 u o. luiii rriiidrsm. •nimainmaMi A*MS. wm; ence of the appeal ma. (• %  s-areri. odvartlalna nn %  *' • red Hal In nna> •!!• laks luUon H*aO up. DM ironi' o* Toata :i t. wuai %  NMUn inWrssrU i !. %  t alr-il In motif) ur buainvaa n 'Caaionatly uiwrtlan psftad Khmg hN sianlrd. d-.i MOVBMBaa *s Htarluai aOrt al day In olilck •Hlillr TtMrouSKntaa In NandUBS n-(t i. lh IIMIW A Told iMnpiBiMri u ra os e i n a— %  >*< i '111! i,'i .. JASll'AR.1 i sei Ar,-ii. a-im* Manmg win pay irll HealU amplnv Ihil plan, itrvd anil I ASM! urn bill eurli liiaclin when > • .... Ih ).* (• nil ARI i i. mxii !i Plat*.i <.i.l*|anrlliis M-anlnfa. la reu l V U 1 •r (..-..labl. aaTalra YUU HORN TODAY baaiwak* a ili<| rhl ability to •** inl.l l-i whit %  kxptlral. ><. I :1bSrurpla lna. JII-I'I S ^-i5S on a*# ~ • i %  AM I .,(!... %  rwrmiiard, am w inrn again mas M an (ulllMr IVmala 1 IH* Msn' ^ -m—. %  •nullyaa. ,o... Ira.alwra in UHa %  ras gnsjaea I Listening Hours mumoAi i — i ii %  %  auaa si M '> p i>, Thr Kr. t 10 |> %  Twa Da>< a-TVtot I ii P ni Ma Ntma. t* p n> Hpi-lina Harold IK p in II B C Coi cr-H Or.hr.li.., S M p m Wr-lsh DUr II p m VnriMy Ahov 8 V p Np.rO RouwS Up a. I'l-innim. I>arad T OS p m The Nw.' • I* p m lt">i l i -. n iisp. u 'Slum tunes the girls) In Jeans So he ,. Saaraite Ge U ^oSSTTcSay elnour to buy "oro^'b^a^S-com. ,n. first ^ over.ong uBZ whh Jhe gently, then the rush tarted 'oo-wlde >houlders ; the looJack Roth, a director of one of short trou'crs, sloppy socks, eleI-ondon's Urgest surplu* kit phant pad shoe*. and the dealer*, tells the story:— American drape." Tha demand was fantastic Yet the drape — the Zing especially from young girls We drape, >h* Whoosh drape, the ordered 1.000 pairs from one Bebop drape — Is based on an manufacturer He was so snowed jjngiish style. under by orders that he could nd Cutter, explains: — ^faw.y"' nw r t,i '* % % %  ,h l dM o* m ,,lacealabel" One manufacturer Ba1tah tailor around ItOO. Ha who in the war had a contr.ee eo P *i ih* roll / officer" grealfor sun-glaases for the U.S. coats In the Guards. It ha taken Forces Is marketing his pres e ntmore than 50 years for the style day wares as "U S pilot-type to become popular. trasses," which, indeed, they if*. 'Now lhe American drape has The result* come to mean something that is "People come In and aak for more exaggerated — bigger and them by that name," said an fuller and deeper and altogether ;<-*lstant in . Tottenham Courtmon fantastic — than anything road store. *W* have P^ff'y our tailor* makelhe wme article not marked US. But nU %tirtOTlaX tXAfttnttlon J i^i it"" Iw -n enormous vogue 'ruT magnefsm extends lo Wt tofbaaird .bout all this many article* of clothing •'* continuing belief among Shirts marked U S omcer*' ^T*"" > ,iM younger generation type,for instance, sell better wh have grown up since the war than the same khaki issue not *"at anything called American n marked So do thin, khaki must be lhe beat, drill trousers. Yet nearly B l| the goodwith 'Every mail order for such these "American-type" labels arc hmisers speciltcs they sane* be British-made. U S. officer type. • said the head IT IS INCREDIBLE thot en of a leading mail order firm advertisement for car seat covPeople hold that if they are .-is that describes them as I'S type they must be good." "-American-typo covers" should have a better response than an Fad-waves advertisement that does not so describe them Tartan shirts — formerly wlh only a modest sale in some a.tyIT IS STcPID that a card in %  crafty quarter* now sell dully k hairdresser's window — as T fby tha dosen in most men's have seen In North London — (wear shops. The reason, say the ""Ving that the propnetm h,.s •alesmen, is that the shirts arc an ,' American-rtype' hairwaving now (.-ailed Oonuln* lumberjack mechirai should boost business ^ r. > better wave M claimed tlu.t the sort he gives with the plain British machine. 1 There is an odder side to thi* ; story. Americana I have met in lAindon are my allies in this view. They are seriously worried — and a recent authoritative survey in America's business magazine Fortune corulrms then fears -tbtt the sample t* the West know only the American in floral shirt (worn outoide trousersi and team. Having Fare Tt.at is a lop-sided view, as ..nyone who has been to America knows. You would have a Job to (lad as many American•tyle* clothes In Washington as you can aee any day in London perhaps, if the trend Is inevitable, we could save face by inducing the Americans to popularise Pall Mall type bowlers nnd Brighton blazers Made in ine State*, of course. -featS. CROSSWORD %  '5 _T • •r i '* • W' r1 )b 11 I! 14 %  IT atari,*!" -Inc ..UMlin oibsrtsr.f biiaa. <* %  b^.pper lutta it to run btfo'* ill* wtofl. (i) \'.e %  crasi of 10 10. < %  > re** '• a goon mmp'r ol oe* Request Recipes Chocolate Blanc Mange 1 pi. milk, H M •wgasr. I %  ow. i| ozs. cornflour, 'oz. cocoa. *sence to flavour. Mix a little of milk with cornflour to a smooth paste. Boll the remainder of milk with sugar. Divide the egg and beat up tl-e yolk carefully, pour a little hot milk to It and add the cocou. Pour tome hot milk Into the paste also. Turn everything into a saucepan rtlrrlng all the time and then cook for about 2 or 3 minutes. Beat white of egg to a stiff froth and fold it In your pudding, pour into wet mould. Place the mould in water until blanc mange sets. When act, it may be placed Into frig. Serve cold. Shrewabury Finger HIM nils •'4 lb. butter, H lb. flour, lemon .ind or essence, ' lb. caster sugar, I egg. 1 teaspoon baking powder. Cream butter und sugar. Beat in the egg. Add flour und baking powder also grated iind ol lemon or essence. Mix well together. Turn out on a floured board Knead slightly and roll out very thinly. Then cut into fingers. Bake in moderate oven WO" P. for 10 to 15 minutes • nan ui* i**t eora uwao | rr.ore I>I-S-T 8('.v dsai l ill M, I • fji ;.,. %  ',...• %  •",•,."— ••••• — ii • a i-r.c-K. aarfaii li rue rnartMirani -. 1. w< . -M-ii to Ola B*D p*>o t*i Ti>. tnn niiilT These biscuits should not b.loo brown but a pal" yellow. Puffed Wheat Squares 1 pkg. puffed wheat. 1 lb*; vinegar or lime juicfj, 3 tbap. butter, 1 cup light brown sugar, mulasses or 2 cups brown tugar, V| cup water, l| cup granulateti sugar. Melt butter over a low heat, add sugar, --tlr until dtaaolved. Continue to cook stirring oocaslonaliy imtil formed Into a hard bull when put In cold water. Remove from heat and add vinegar, then mix lightly and pour over crisp, puffed wheat. Spread firmly in a greased baking dish. Cool, cut in squares and fold in wax piper. iM* shirt" M more Wrii' IT U.S styled, made in Britain.' M. niit.nturei s. i onteioug Hie cash value of the trer ''*tch Amer u-tu fllr ns tor eai fad-wave. 7 IS | Wr I &f u m i I ini I XI |i ii I'lHiur-iii** Aiintnifi.rnrnl. IM l> %  Purtal. I S i H|-lal Denp-U-n 0(1 P m Ulllml S Oullitan. HWpm Thr Nfwi. 10 10 prr r>m Tha ESdllorlaU. 10 11 p m A n.^ 1r Tha Ul* ^' /fChalrm-i. ol Tha Tt'C 1 ; Vf AB-W HH*! RAY WUHAN CMINC THE The World't Greal<-$l SKIN OINTMENT WARNEH BROS Bit I NCI IT TO THE SCREEN' The Saturday Evening I'oal Sensational Serial That Jolted Millions Warner Bros, bring the Saturday Evening Post sensation-story to the screen! The'Must-See' Picture of the year' 7am Buk Soolhme, Holinj, Antueptu Acrp a I,,.. „1„„,. handy UPkMVT. TOMORROW t.H • ft.30 ..ml I OMIM IM, 4.45 B n. i: MI i in; I JiST RECEIVED I I I I.OWKKKI) SPUNS, MI tMtmn it W ftl a M I l.OWKKUl CREPES 1 LOWERED SII.K I iiWIHEI) LINEN %  iTKH'ED CLASS CLOTH •I IK. li. M a II* $i.at 7lr. It Mc. 7t. S5c. ench T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) roi-R SHOE STORE PapNI ,. : 4zM I I & DOROTHY HART PHILIP CARf> 0RD0N DOUGLAS BRYAN FOY %  "• fer< o< sue C>#t< ( --Vflal E.*r>* %  BABBACEES (DUI al?) Oaeninc FK1DAV 4.45 4 MO p as & ( nnliiiiilnc llillv WHAT KIND OF MOVIE IS THIS? PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN Is a strange type of movie. Bran before its general releaae. It has a large part of tht world chattering about it This unasua) picture ita atoix direction and massive Technicolor production-cornea from the man who made those other tantalising, fascinating picture* on odd themes "The Portrait of Dorian Gray" and "Mooo and Sixpence." AI Lewiu li making a unique place for himself in the moviemaking world) Is PANDORA AND THE PLYING DUTCHMAN a murder story? Hardly. Yet It pulsates with murder, suicide, gore and crin ;! Is it a muaical? Decidedly not. Yet It has Ava Gardner singing a hit son* and the exciting chant* of wild gypalea! Is it • mystery yarn? Not exactly. Yet it holds you wide-eyed with ita weird Intrigue, its unapoken symbolism, its glimpeea seldom, if ever, acreened Into Ihe lives of people who make pleasure their only reason for living. I* it a love story? You might call it that... because it tells at" an undyirg passion between a dark, brooding man and a glowing, gorgeous glamor girl from Indianapolis. But it is not a boy-meel-glrl story. It raise* romance to the realm of unearthly joy. It inaiets that there is ONE certain MAN for ONE certain WOMAN and ONE certain, special WOMAN for each MAN! Watch thla picture chweiy! Try to see in it and get from it all ol the eerie meanings that only a mu like Al Lewin can weave into a movie! A. LEWIN praarxra tht rserfoealer rvnannw' JAMES MASON • (GARDNER -JL TECHNICOLOR OPENING TOMORROW 2.M. 4.4S and 8.30 and CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 ana 8.M p.m. PLAZA BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310) PLAZA THEATRES BnU^tTOWiT 11 •DMSBISI **•• %  TOS.V • ** a • as p.-. W *BE5S A "*" rwua,l NlfiMT I .Tt sIlilT BaaoU vivaca % %  AOAN i.lNDrtnw %  <>*IUB rar WAU> or n roiaoii raisoM %  nrea ocannss l Tasla,', SS-CMI | M AaiUM 'MSIII. whip wunoe. oj %  ix OIK i.osrn Johnny Mark nrsnm %  PBI HI ADDED ATTA<-nOV THE VATICAN | A Featui. color M hs* special appeal for iovert by all who see it. Sai BPMI.I tMa la KB! WlTNKn* John BBA1. , "HMM or ^^P" asaur s* HHnlla Spaclal Sal LI v-iifossva "•I m Miim Jam.. , MAaott a c^ajjenw WABwra mniirPI "l • < l SraANOBJM Oi'It, 0"ni rnxfena *AXIAL al MBS* cm <;rriro nnir>. iirni: AT i>*T OpanlnS Friday 4 S S and conllnuMf dauv I .C lAaMCASrrnVt • VO( K, MAM WITH A HOBK K i > Dor.' DAY >. da.v aniii l p an TOO toeNO TO BBWW Robs>-i Htrrrow WOMIA Bat t BUB 41 S S* p m *arr.L.al OOIDWV.VS •I WANT OI %  Farley GBASGri A "ON DANoaaei s oaoi


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I'sl.h TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1IUKSI.AY OCTOBER 13. 1S2 B.G. TAKE HONOURS IN SECOND TEST Score 609 Then Bowl Four for 55 BTOWN BG.. (VI 22 ISM (.LIANA batsplied I" the Jamaica -..la! >f 535 for six declared, with a toial of bl aflei lunch on the final day which lefl the tour%  74 runs to get to innings defeat, then <-. nt bowling by skipper GaSkin (3 for 22) and Hill H for 11) gave the Jamnicaii.the thrill of their lives and throughout the two and a half hours left for play they were on the deHi 55 runs i.i. continued Unrii ll.it* ''.rsl ThiHiMk .36* and PerMud t' showed that i bad i.itiini tyi reserve. i'.>lh pliivui go%4 shots and enl the small crowd. H (Jaskui who in one of uc knock*, played ...• one >.1 the leading teams In the City) League, in two-day cricket ..xtu'e at MenUl Hospital, Com„ia>. October 26. nd continuing on the following The Lax.il Rifle Shooting comSunday. I peimon held under the auspices RepresentinR the Gentlemens, ol the Barbados Rifle. Association i*in will be C. Matthews (Capt.>, was eontlnued yesterday after £ F Harris. fk*n* Kln *Ton v I noon with a shoot by the Cadet,. Atkins. E D< Wee-iT* Z Pelza J. Bynoe. H. Holder M., Competitors Ored 2 sighters and Lilchlow. K. Goddard. O. Graham, T round* to count The H.P.S. rnd N Wood. vaa 50. The game begins at 12.30 u m. Th* results are as follow*: — Cadet Cole (H.C.) 24 Cpl. Harrison (Comb.).. 24 Cadet Johnson (H.C.) 23 Cpl. Carter (Comb. > 23 Itolr Wtcke LOUIS U BATLEY Bella* Lane 111 I CHMLlhOlt Billv CraTrlrt M N Yorl I I M Uirowfl i A.J 1 Laa or cuts durn.g %  i5.i.. i r. Stadium Haw on point* It mark a? the feetth rei %  %  i .'.wit macro.dw receipts at 115.000 fill* u-ctuir *%$ iranamCled direct (rum ihc rings.de tweight champion Kid Gavlia Gavilan teUtned his title if estimated al 35.000 and the (/niernailonal Souadphoto) Atkinson And King Head Averages Table Tennis Association Hold Meeting W ndti i\>i in \~i I Jni.lt>> M-. tor an .it inm*n wtgin t, Oe*n MSF I'Kxidrdu c K Bun Mo b Omul. iSub.t M et eai %  % %  a i u acoii ma b Thorbui'n %  Ari.rh-11 b VMlrntinv %  OWUKC; ANALYSIS The Barbados Table Tennis -n tips. $13.74 on engraving cups, Association, in an cdort to rain$18.00 on tickets. 13.60 for paln.funds for their tour to Trinidad ing tables, $15.00 to the Farnum all-rounder Denis pr xt year, will opcrBle a SWll at lor Finland Fund and $12.40 ads the batting the forthcoming Annual Industrial donated to the Cancer Fund Lve/,.gs up to the end of the last Exhibition. The Association arrived Among those attending the meetI series of first division cricket at this deeiilon .it their Genera) jng were: Messrs, O E Eda*ill] which ended last Saturday. He Meeting at ine Y MCA. on Thuri. Worrell, O. Moscley. Humphrey has an average of 87.37 in 8 inday evening. N. GUI. B Murray. R, Herbert ding-, with a total of 539 runs. It was also decided to have a D. Culler. H. A. Corbin Miss p' frank King, the Spirtan pacer. Dance and Floor Show and %  Humphrey. Mis* H. Williams and has an average of 11.37 to head ienes of Exhibition matches at Mis* J. Clarke. the bowing. He took 29 wickets ,hp V.M.C.A. Naval Han. roi next for a total of 330 runs. year's competition, the Association The positions are as follows — P'OP 0 "* to build platforms which wilt provide adequate seating *"iHr.T AVRBAOIS HATTINC acrommodatlon and at the same %  ninaa sum i i.i. a ,r H a. latai lmr 0 ff er pod visibility. %  N o r.1.1 H n A> At this meeting. Mr. Christie so sa> i) ri n Smith, Hon. Secretary of the AssoMuiic, Boxing And Sugar Ray Robinson AT THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CI.UB for Local and Visiting Members only I The Barbados Water Polo Association Presents on THURSDAY. 23RD OCTOBKR — 1ST TEST l.a.l if, •' Pm Gehls Ml pm. ADMISSION TO PIER — 2 • Dancing from 10 p.m. Midnight. Music by Curwen's Trio ADMISSION TO BALLROOM /• FRIDAY. 24TH OCTOBER — 2ND TEST I ...ii ii--. 8-3" P-m. Gents P-mADMISSION TO PIER — 2 SATURDAY, 2STH OCTOBER — 3RD TEST Ladle. 8-? P m Gents .00p.m. ADMISSION TO PIER — t/Dancinu from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. :o: Curwen's Orchestra ADMISSION TO BALLROOM THE FiXEST SPORTS TWEED!! Just the Material for a Fine Sports Coat Prices range from $4.47 to $13.16 per Yd. GREY FLANNEL $2.72 to $8.71 Yd CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., Lid. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF II TO ACCESSORIES. .i-nlln. O Atkinann i '..-liUm c n WtiJuim T S BirkrM IF Hirni 0 PrDVwtM J GrtkiMir < rw.i.. r snuui n Sobwr* C Hunic 1 Alltlra 3 M Wsrw r Km. r W Minhili OnMl arban >• HHI Totsl Jor wkU I 3—0. 3—17 4—31. BOWLING ANALYSIS lllll %  cm itau i CIlbtM a.i.. Km* Barka>Mfebwi. V WlUum. M |hi 11 iai J M : 1 i v *.. in) n 1 O Hoad Utokty iu..ii-i.. Sports Window THE Trinidad — BaxbadoWsMi Polo Intercolonial tout nanant opsna ta-alght at 1.30 o'clock at Uts Aqnauc Olub. Ths Trinidad teams arrived last night and the tares Test gsmes for men, and women **IU be played on ancceaalve nlgat*. The Indies' game will he played flrst and the MtB'i Is •rheduled to begin at 9 o'clock. The toaiing team will meet Snapper-, this year's League and Knock Out Oops winners in a prewnuuog) match an Sunday at 10.30 a.m. In the tournaments so far. the local Ladies taaat have won two series and the Trial dadlanR one. The Barbado* Ladle* at present hold the la tercolonlal Cap. The Bsrbsdo* Men's team have beaten Trinidad In all their aeries, but thenhave dnce bean many changes In the Trinidad team, and It Is Raid to be a strong one. The gaasaa tonight are expected to be very exciting. Special standi have boen erected at the Club to give ad dittonal accommodation Hon. and Mrs. R N. Turner %  vir. attend the match to night %  nd on Sunday Mrs. Turner will present the trophies 3 Head First Division George Uainsford, manager >f ialion, was presented wilh a gift the world middleweight champion IM at ao from lhe Association and one sub^ u ar R > Robinson, said on n MU scribed by Everton. Abbey Tuesday that if Sugur Ray KoL>'" u Marine*. Pelican, Y M C A and. inaon could make as much mpne> 5 S Barna. ,1 ln the music business as in th. m M.S . . ... I rl -"^' he wtmld ot defend h i* tl 1)3 31 S3 Before making ine presentation, IM DU Capt. H H Williams. Vlee%  B ""• President of the Association, who 7o loo *c1ed * Chairman, said that Mr. a sj; Smith was the mainstay of local '£' H £ tabI tennis. S-llM "Without Mr. Smith 1 do not a an think local table tennis could huve n* %  s-i rrede so much progress." He hoped that Mr. Smith would long be spared to continue his good work for the Association. Mr. Christie Smith, replying, said that for many years table tennis u 441 at ii io had been his hobby an*! he hoped .. ii u lnal ,l wou 'd remain so for many os 7 is SB more years to come. Ul 3S II Ft at a un "1 hope the Association will no 17, 'i M-'i from strength to strength so that eS £ Ii S in years to come we might VNO %  as ii is JI be able to send a team to England." am U m Mr Sm,,n i,,d *ao M BM During the meeting the PtnunMI is n is cial Statement for 1952. signed by 4B) n n a Capt. H. H Williams. Mr. C Smith and Mi II A Corbin, Hon. Treasurer, was presented. According to this Statement, at the end of December 1951 the As-octulion only had $20.47. Today the Association** Bank tlalancc l* tmn. at n* Perii.Biex Gasket Shellac „ Form-a Ga&krt ,, Fabric Cleaner H Auto Top Sealer Transparent Glass Sealer Black Top Dressing; Radiator Liquid Cement „ Radiator Rust Preventor ., Enftineer'a Prussian Blue Holt's Wonder Wax Dunlop Patching Outfits „ Rubber Solution French Chalk i, Insulatioq Tape Ribbed Mad tine .. Radiator Hose AU Slses „ Car & Truck Jacks Ply Air Hose Chamois Leathers Yellow Polishing rim,.. Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Durex Masking Tape Shaler Hot Patches Sparton 6 & 12 Volt Horns Clear Hooter 12 Volt Hoi Chrome Run Embellishers Expanding Reamers Extra Cutters for Reamers Auto Engine Valves Fan Belts all Models Rear View Mirrors Insulation Tape Pram Tyring N In., H U-L, 1 In METAL CYCLE PUMPS Schrader Air Line Blow Gun Lionlde Leatherette All Shade Birltmyre Canvas LurllOn, Spartan and drrers have got 22 points each in the First Division after playing six cricket matches. Empire have collected 18 points. Pick. wick 13, Police 10 College 7 and don 1 ^ 202A whU> ,f aU ESS?*?? Lodge nil for *• aeason totalled $336.02.' Of the receipts, $110.38 came from competition fees. $7.20 from competition fees for the Boys' Tournament. Mr. John Shannon for th. vaaVS* %  nte npd r vision r.^.^! 8 1 .: YM.P.C. who have played eight matches up to the moment is weli on top with 33 points while Windward is next with 24 points. also received SI45.2B as half share of the ne' proceeds from the South Trinidad lour, making total of $645.60. The disbursements amounted tt Central leads the Second DM* 3WM f this amount $10BBC "lo n with 36 points whi| Lee*" •Pent on prlfes. $168.02 foi ward Is close In-hind ihcm with t" h '' ^ na r i l -„ c,e ,,ln 1 r,c !"••? 35 points OT > balls. $2.40 on stationery, S2.0C On Saturday the Tenth %  rn.: t in Second anrl Intermediate OklM will l*gln while the First Division will open Its Sevemli Following i Ihc posilioi jf the POSITION OF CLUBS '.SK I YSI 3 Wtndianrd I PHkwtot • Cabi> A Wirvlew (V-inWm.it l • Mtl.n > gtSUate*) a Bmp... fmi.>J..t II le WM-.in ,i .. m •'il I ".< % &f Thcv'll Do li livery lime ffjn£ SOU -EM>TV OM n ^."^L^ 2 _..—i By Jimmy Hatlo Bu' Me want JUST AS, .ve.ii. TRY A*D SLEEP >l nj' -a>eN!*E SVB*. R3R All. me £L93w SOOU 5HE GIVES MM— • Whether it has been p modr-rrmrd or newly %  — built, to-Ha>'s home I [ lays emphasis on beautiful Toilet flllliu:. and Tiling. Our matched 2 or 3 piece (with square or corner baalns) TOILET SUITES are available In White. Pink, Green, Ivory and Blue. Matching these Suites are Bathroom Tiles. A Suite is priced from S95.22. Chrome Bathroom Fittings and non-slip RUBBER MATS are also stocked. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FA CTOR Y L TO.




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PACE EIGHT BABBADOe ADVOCATE THlTtSDAV OCTOBER 23. IS! CLASSIFIED ADS. TllC'HONF 2 SOB l\ WMOUAM i the home Where all tin .nd IhJebeth Reeve, IWMM, dM -ir. Of. !w MM Zei and ron HKVI HOUSES KB 5 MM %  ._ Plat. % %  ( %  end room IMkatan* DDHI taonl I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR IB*1 Standard II. eadR> to J Ci'ion. '"The Gauge'. •>! PTHiiu an %  &3 Tei an ...I %  <>J.iMler V> (ram ••>•' after il a/llb FI— Cjluular I SSovornber Dial FOB UNT OR LIAII LARifE 1HOP A -all known 1 aha* ir. Dayrel.. Rood. Chrttl Church )uat atiita %  men-haul to open a branch n % %  > % %  Apply lo A W. Bitch c rW-Mlt. But Co. Lett. CUD**— RoM *^ il U MATMnriJ> Tha i-n. For Novel. tot and from January IBUi )*M PUl.] rumiehed Phone eats RCAFXiJ. rV-i> fuimaried. ailuaU al BUBBi Houee Kill. Rl Philip, within anM of thr l-odde School for further -ulara apply to Meaare Collie Catm IT. Hifh strort, liigM M U >: :• %  rssr. TO 111 H.MKIi' lAnr.r m>t*tC taTnlefeed. 81 Jamee Cone* 4 bodrootna. I Reeept B1L*I\ On Booth. appl The fca fit awnr T'r nmiah Council. Whilapark Htvad (.•aJTAtttS Fl-AT al Dunrovln. D>>i li lit Rood Living Room. three bedrowii Bib-hen. toilet and balh Phona SB* PERSONAL Th* p..blic ara hereby warned %  •>""' %  fln credit to rn> *.lfe nOBXCI CKHTflUTJI JONBS tneaSpeed*. do MM hold myeeef roaponHbta tor hei Or anyone alao contieetlnd naty" debt 01 "1" i m • %  b> 1 <• DANIR. ITAVrNHON JONES. Eto jar win..,. St. Philip torrnerly of Maealah Street Bl John %  IB af—fa 11public hold myeelf leepeoeibl coatractuia any eoM o hereby warned aai ane pereon or pereo. an* nama at 1 do not CHAR1JS CIIRISTOPIIER CUMMINS Villa Road. Hrltti.ri'I..I SI Michael at IV M n iiapwM rtt at-1 ( n LADY ie*"eur aaV with warmca Raok-kaaolnf and raahlaa'a work ly by toltor and in paraon Lo t Umi or Co I Id No a* Brua. II H i Is Apply i" Ch IB U MISCELLANEOUS w i\nu TO iirvT PUKNISHEII HOUSE 8< Eofl laipilj lurnlahad houee with at 1> S M"",,. (or one III year or Ion, Savannah area pralanad Him Hani B 10 H < "it.i IU wvim • ill mv-il up In I10OSD an iiarlnei anv Urnof buurru IScpluin 1,11 Irltor. 11. H T Co AdvoralA-i Daf>l II IB BS. WANIrn T WARmorxE 1 dafeila Box Q EtoM RIM OR BUT RMdaplown. aand full C o Advocalr Advtd CAROur Otavratot XW. II 10 U-ln CAR. -On* Sludabalur Car In RPoO mnlna; ordn A*p:v Goodwui. Watoha*. Ch Ch Bl Id IB—In MKCUAN1CAL M !" O Han %  nt Hill n !• M IM a> TTBiaritaaft AnU f.i ,u, ia LIVESTOCK COW YOUDI r.char.^a rtauH Churth hat call Apply MISCELLANEOUS %  >•> lb par baa Oillana Crona* Cp ltd Palmalto Blraal 10 W-r r Rally f Hr*..| Rneli ^_ arrtvinf In Barbadoa by Air only a fa* 0, >i afit-r publkatlan In Indon Contact Oak* e/o Advorata rtt Ltd Local lira Tt! flil%  I 4 Bt prtTLir !*% %  >:* AUCTION I\R miJ MB Modal .catvad inattucllona to aall ihla .-bicla whtoh kaa tRa front and da ..ad. by Auatton al Coto". (iaraa rnda. Iha Mth OtMtor. Bt 130 p A -ctionaa-n JOHN M BLADON rUntation BulMlnfi Phona at %  B 10 t> U.i rTBCir \OTHFA 'Ml NOTICE %  AIBABOI TI (UMriM NOT1CR la haraby .tja*. I MM aaaRj.. ion haa baaa mad* to lha fSbrarfi^ra ( aho*r aaa n ad Com pan j b> Manner mind PnnartH lot lha im. of a cariiRcata hr flva Sh.rra Bo. B110I to Mloe. BMBU-fva datod tha SHh July. IVM. u On tba lUtamanl thai IM rrrtlftrato kMiiad tfl IhuM VmrVr OaaVraBHd Provai b a haa baan toot anal not daaoaitad with anyona H aaninty 04 i-tBaywiar. aatd natar* H hrrTa* iirae thai If -ilrun thirty dan from data haraof no Ctarrn or rapraagntottop ipaci ol aurh or>aj,„| ca,iiflala fej mada 10 th* nir-ctan in*) -Mil Uam protaad lo daal with inch apoKcMann d^plfc-ato My ordn of Hi* Board uf DUM NOTICE BI 1 BBBRJ HI M any 0MM laBBla Of Em*t EaUavUto u tRa ptnu of lUini M'thBit who dlad In ihi. Uland on th* Kth ffav ol ra*ruary IBM lni*iuto. ar* harob x-qubod to aand in particular! of thajr %  liIRB duly attoaiad to Ttola Ruial| rialda. tha BuaUBad Adrnniatntrn ot tha Uto of tba >Od rroaat Carlial* Piaada. %  Mrau* HuMrJpaon A Banhrld. at Hr oaaro aJamn Str*at. llrlAidDaa. or bafora tha IMh day of TlinaajiBai. a. altar which data I ihall paoaaa d to %  fibula to* I I IIU of tha aald ralat* ainond aha pnrUaa roliUad thrrato r.y-rd lo fha Orbll ,ml clatm. 1 which I %  hall than havr had thai lahail irlbutod to any paraon of wnoa* dobt claim I iha a ni hiv had notice at tba Una of Buch dratrlbutluo And aft paraooa tndaetad to th •*i-ia uw rieBilR U to aattla Inctf %  ccouDU without dotay Datad inu Ilth day of Wpict-brr IRU VTOIJl PIELOS, Qua 1 Bad Adminlatrauii: of lha %  atala of Irnfat f arlaala PtaMM. dac-aaad II • BS-dn SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC la CarlUl. Bar Sioooiieia Ptao>*a W aVnilh. Mar] 'I La>Wia. Burma U floicncr KUuiiaii. t. I—dy Noalav-n Maty B LaTOunc i*ill H. Uavldaun D'Ortac lady Btl I notlca and ,aaru ao fltLIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TRANHPRR AMI BBMOV applN-atton of Ke*t Or i.'-.nwith Village St Tain. • rhaa-f of LMjuor Labtnaa Ho mtrd fii %  1 4 IMB>_._ .-rtBafJNal 1 nrapctl • ,:t. • HrdI -111. tald boardad and ahlndl'd ar-np llh ahadroof atuchpd t" irranwuh Villaa. SI Jamaa al luck lax rirarnhad pirn Datrd tan* Hal day of Oel •RdM > Krwri CRUvta App'lrant 11 S H .VURJaE Kao Mart W.ilMratr IRII t HolaUiwn N II Tbia appKcaliMi will be ton.id. —I al a Uc-aialnd Court to b* hald on %  ai 1 Shinfto noun* in M I II U ImmadMU poaaaalon Dial ItCT %  AIICKER Mi-KENirj-Aiictlonaor It. ID ..%  )i LIQUOR IJCKNSE NOTICE iTRAMarwaj A.WD imnvtt 1 > applli-allon of Carl-la Alwell of Road. SI MKharV th* PuichOM) of t-quor Ltoana* He 3W of ISR avan^d i-jd c wuaoe> of v^b-iI*!*, city, ••pact af wall 1-..ldlrj In Tudor Street. RaBara Lone. City to pRMMBBB. .ic*naa lo a boarded and *h!n|led ahop Ih abOdmof Bltaclad altwal. d al .P B llt rl BaM. TVoma,. and to ua. II T .iarh Laat deacrlbed 1 niolaa :..t*d thli Both d.M nl (artobei. |tH iSffd CAiSJSLB ATWBJ. 1 J II K1>WA1U Eaq Pobco MaBi.trate. I>-t -p % %  II Thi. apvlh-tion will be couatd. > i at .1 UcenaiiiB Court In lap held on Ird November IBM at II o'clock a m 1 l'olare Court DieUbct -D'" J R EDWABOB. raolice Majnafrkt*. DUt 11 s iq,M in Newspaper Denounces Mr. Young ther B.W.I Inlands would bo ttrongly >n favour of an opportunity to become a province of Canetdi.. ll*> further referred lo Rnglnntl the weak old man who BhouUl vr way to bin on (Canada). Mr. Young IH strongly against EitKlumt LIQUOli LICENSE NOTICE I T"* appllcaUon of Leroy Millar ahop i hamper of Buttle Street holder ol U0,uoi |UceowHo BfM of IBM aianted lo Otan Millar irk reapact of prrml*ri %  Bgj I ol marly PaUnetlo SVeet. city Dated (hi. SfRri day Of Orlntv TO—O B GRirrmi Kaq I'..lice Maaiiirale. Otot A Sd IJZRUV MUO-Ui ApaMtranl N B -Tt.il application will be cot •il at a UcenaSBl Court to Be n*ld at Police Court, Daatrtcl "A" '-> Piiday the day af fjetober. ISM at 11 o'clock. i) | DISTILLED KITH: Im ftRINKlNC rth 1 %  VOt'H OAf. co BAY HHIIIIRS LIMITED a AUCTION SALE In od llil-Mi Al II to a -•. '" On Thuraday. 1 rd,i .r Mj M .. the rum fin Includra Draw inn 'fa* awn %  two aaorria and aelte* to —t t-.. Iloplllo Cuahloif A.I. tray radio table. aejBktn lain*. %  BfaSI MB I tdfaSJl • ka H om Ubl* B chaira, to! de table, buffet, cabinet Ubla and a too i tinaa) with Slomberklna Itoilnai WBHn.br. bedMd. Stri a Laqui inline rot lalon KOUCAN HAB %  e*r. Page 1 talks luuncbed by the Went at nt year's A.*M.-mbly. But in the Steering Conunlticc Soviet Russia demaiMMid that lha -can debate be Aral and given strong luppon fox 'his move. The United States haa) snld rfipeatedly it will debate Korea whenever the United Nation membership wants to do so : Reluctance There was some reluctance on In aBttT^awk^^"fsBnTtaI**** DarI of Western Europeans to SrAS." ? mJS j, 1 "' u K !" "" Ti"; rsJ? Ilrltlsh West InTluence United States Pres GOMES REPORT tj FrcatB Pace 7 UOB for occupauon by iha United SUles AuthuriUda should be restored to their original uae. S. On the 14th October. 1MB, l.nui-r tim/n l hod bfttrtd Ui Pil'" cliaae the building for $10,000 %  %  Cysjg E BKUU> M.:ia rath'erma (B.W.l. Cuirawcjf). In U-t >f! *SkBta?v-* -P-e^-bOd T B Had" conveying that offer the follow-1 ^^ AmmrALB lug w.i its tod:— I M S CJ.UL. I0>1 tana Iroou Tium ^'^•5 CasyUIn J Raarmiaarri Agei H is laKfas/iasad UuU the sum offered it aBBall la raiatuon to tha value of the buUding as u iuu*u>, but u viow of UM hcav" cuoavdUure which would be ind vulvad to rfKofKhUonlng ;hc %  building for coovnloci into *"-__ coVstt. tba Pirumce Ccd-*initUBi %  ., S& 3gGk Of UMf LaSguUatlVe COUDCU hfU "'sned to the aVyodonef llgurB." * to the Be^oortef OwrayrVA 4. On the Ird February, 16H7, the Council adopted the following resolution.— Bch PruDp H Davldaoo. at leoa liuo Brltub Oulaca under CapUOi C SaaUy Ci naojned to the S. hoonef Ow ner. Aha Be* Cyni g RnuUi ay ion* trom Tmii iad. undar C aai dt B I Otnierre Con %  Chad to the BfBatone laUadj. Oli.-rrr. Cneratu ueiir. AntoVachi Maru Vi.iUfu. under Mined lo Ike i CnUterina. to looa (ran Captku, Nxnoiaom Con fBOonrr t>wner> AaaeCta That the Counul adaasc loi M „. ; it* former decision, nameiy,' Ot-AWfflyaeSe that It WM not lotii>B11 J mthej ARaUia_B. BUS pucchkUB of the building u* \ rrmm u ?-^^mwr uuatoUon. and that it was their I %  "• K afarfcm. r reanev dosire to have the Square re^ ,u^*-, R?/-."^*" uaa-t tn Ua "Muhia aaam •-!•" I" K Befei 5 Sklh"rr K lt.."i; detriment thousands In IllLll.-. Iii .in edilorial of Ilth October. the local press dissociate* itself "trongly from these views and further denounces them. It Is asked Where, when and wilh whom in St. Vincent did Mi*. Young dis the question** And no J .H-TO 1., br au .re lhal III Grenada. !" .? !" i ""TJ "* _ . ^ %  r'alii'. In umi IM %  fential eleetihn The probability was slight thai the Korean debate even given toj pi lurity in the Coinmittee would aeluallj get underway today. United Nations observers t*> |.ected Ilussia lo raise again the Soviet demand for invitation '.. and kl Cueia or DoaniBicB, *e Lagta. gjto pyrQcipata In the lalme tl eon'iderlnc the question %  uc btt move was defeated of fedarution with Canada. St. Vincent is looking forward to a federation of the British Wart lniii.'N with Dominion Status ivithin the Commonwealth. Communis' debate both 11 kttee and th ind.ide I nil lha abo'.. Milliard Radu radio. China Uw. .... ul aaaqraya, Itoelauni. m.hoHAii) ihelr ajtg tnlrror. chiomliun lowoi nil. mga MtlrrM*. %  !•„ .half. o,,rteJna, bed leading l.oiipa. eleclik and alarm tlo.k< .o.i. el loo and kitchen Ublea. ) burner V.lot MOT* table niodel. 3 burner nsivnce vtove with oven. WeetSSaSMaiaM Roaatn rtor'rii %uti>. rnajlc tnaater. .leetH. ketUe ftelrlifi-ialiii a pier* canteen, complet. ejaaaw a ea .,1 -7 p.*,... raap|iiiuaiur cixdoin. pinmi aet IT pi..,. e*ttn di.hr>. rawrolr and pyrea dlafa wtU) Cover, corklall •haker. holla, bun boa dlehea. %  tramer and •land, creom and auaar aavving aeta. faHM %  peon and fork, awrot diah... enatt Bete, bultcr diah. matt .ark %  neat dMh. bread 1. %  POOD', full knrvea and fork*. cake fork, and coke helper, butler knlv. Hull bowl, toacupa. aaucaaT* iuoc'h put-and aandwtch piste >upi bowl and milk i >t rut (lu< fruit vaaed, tnat>o|any ivDAY'N NEWS FLASH S lDIfiL STEAM ENGINES A INS GAMES IUK KtTS A. SPADES IUBLE strs ANNUALS n-AY I.AM S CHEST EXPANDERS EU Etc. In The Toy Department JOHNSON'S STATrONERY the Steering O lull Aiifmbh vestal lay when the United States demand for impartlal investigation of Ked piopa ganda gtirm warfare charges wa* voted onto the aaeiida CP. *t'P cut Klaea pyrex di.hr> lioft.i Baroi :**, cedar lablt, ictci. r ibb %  arden clipper a and kltcbei REALTORS LIMITED ENGLISH POTATOES (k. per lb. RETAIL >:, r.f) per BAG 112 U At No, 11 Swan St. 2110.52—in. to Its "atgtue quu arue' as soub a possible." 6. OB the 11th Pebru-urv. IM., tho Council, in reply to Government's letter of the 7lh Januair. lfM, on the subject, atated that — The Council LB not interested in the purchase of the bunlding and that Jt demur** that tha square shoaud revert to iU status quo ante" as anon as iH-Mible. On the 8th May. 1M7. Govexnment .ulorrned the United States Authorities accordingly and added thai Government also did not wish to purchase the *?i'llding and requested them to put in band Its removal so that the site might be restored to its former state. •. OB the ttth June, 1M7. tba Council considered an application from Mr. Vivian E Henry. Solicitor, WT ittai 00 behalf of his client. Mr. Morris Wcxlcr. The letter stated that Mr Wexler was then negotiating with the United States Authorities for purchase of the building and enquired whethc in the 1 vei.i of purchase by aha. the Council would be disposed to allow him a period of sin months within which to remove the build* ing and restore the attc to 11* former >Ule. At that meeting the Counrll approved the recomrnendiilion of the Gener-1 Purposes Committee, which was in the following terms — "Thau Mr. Wexler be informed that the Council is prepared to allow an/ purchaser uf the building a period o[ six months, as from 1st July. 1M7, within which to rumovv the building and restore the spot to it* f< er state and condition, on the understanding that if these ditioos are not carried out at the expi ra tion of six anoutii*. the |iei liiiiilnii grunted would be cancelled; and that the purchaser be required to enter Into a proper agreement to carry out the above terms and conditions with the necoaaary legal •-feguards." With reference to that decision, the Town Clerk two days later re %  trded the following minute:— "The above recoounendatioD was adopted by the Council OD the 25th June, 1M7, and now represents their decision with regard to the building In question.'' 7. On the same day, 27th June, 1947. British Weit Indian Airways l.ld. addressed a letter to the Town Clerk In the following Tins:—i "With reference to our con-. versation this afternoon regard, mg the Uinud States Ifavy tmildlng on Marine Square opiKkskte the Treasury, we should *>e glad if you would Inform us whether, In the event of the Company purchasing that building, 'hey would be allowed to use it temporarily for offices In the event of that pcrmUsmr being granted, we should be glad if you would Inform ui furthe the length of time the building eould be used for that puroose and the ground rental payabi by ut to your Council We should be grateful If this letter could receive immediate >onsideratlon and your 0 ell's decision advised to us at voUT en rile*" &f • MM eecd Bar M in Tout* With BwUdoe C-o-uatel St-Btfo* Cabie and Wlretew. fW 11 lad edvte i-at Otot' tan now communtoat* win Hi. following ahlpa throusb Uioli --a Coejt SlaUoD S Oyvlk. l Alcoa fointe %  analre, B S Gulftrade. IB Baonareb R %  Ui-awuay/W KCK Abroa Cavaltar 8 S f L VeauUad]A P S S f|e.'l. on S 3 Lad] on SB soflia SS lb" m U a II loaanl* V Ooutoodrla. S S ill. B S Klraton Torn. IB P T Hinder. aS MoaUnk S.S Mjii-m. rfleuw Amatrrdafh. ft ft rir-uinark atreta I a Port St John, t* Reiita del Pacific-. S Barbara Ann r SS S Anana. S % BTIIetnilSd satte IT. SI Rodaf. S 1 H nota Soiiimerilad S ft Boaorlo. S S t t Oeorge I. Dm al. S S ilins. S S Alton Hoarser. ' S S P IB TJI S S Neveltat. S I TTie Doctor's Decision Kroaa Page 7 later, walked to the GOVERNMENT NOTICE APPOINTMENT Of AsilSTAST WARDEN I ft EM ALE) MUSIS HOME liENERAL UOSPHAI. Applications are invited for the pensionable appointanaml -i ^IJ^iarrtueJly^ Wde.i, Nurs Horn.. General HoBpttal. a. a gal my office, just to get the "feri" of! Ua* rtsial by annual locremenu of Mg to $72 per annum, plus a things Now I am back at m* dealt temporary Cost of Laving Allowance al Government rales I again for a limited time daily I osaraad my daily yourual, these words revealed thesmsel vee to mm. "I leave for enforced six weeks rest. 1 unreservexUy place myself in the care of ray loving Heavenly Father Now it was two months later With a thankful and contrite heart 1 wrote to complete the entries: Praise God from whom all blessings flow." 1 was now faced with the future: what of if At this stage many kind friend* came forward with practical advice. "Take Vitamin E" said one. Take Vitamin E" sak) a aerorid, third and fourth "It saved me" said another "It look me out of bed where I had been for four months," said still another "1 now work in the garden." said a Vitamin E rnlhuaiast "\ am working again after beinK ,iway from my Job for aix months." said itill another uatr. On cjiMartionlng the specialist and my friend and phyaician. both replied: "If Vitamin E does no good, it ill do no harm Those answers decided me I became a steady user of Vitamin E and later a patient of the Shule Institute As • measure of gratitude. I organised the Vhamln E Society <>f Canada, *-o that a medium could bo found to spread the glad tidings of a new hope to heart patients everywhere and to make available Vitamin E to those needing It at a prire within their reach. Uon. duarterB in the Home and board are provided. Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should be unmarried or widows without encumbrances, should have attained satisfactory standard of education and bav e bad experience of the preparation and service of meals and domestic duties on a large scale The duties will include maintaining discipline in the Nurse t Home especially during the absence of the Warden. Applications should be forwarded to the Secretary Genei.il Hospital, not later than 31st October. 1962, and should be on the tern obtainable from the Secretary's Office. General Hospital 231U SHIPPING NOTICES MAIL NOTICE Malta foe Tiinidad by Uae Bch B. ) will be cloaHl *1 the Oeoeral SB., at under Parcel SOtt al II noon Re* 1.1 fail a| 1 p & and Ordinary Mai JS p.m lonaNrow llh October. Iminigratioii Laws Relaxed WASHINGTON. A British oaaual has said that Sir Kenneth Blacithurn, Goverof the Leeward islands, has held an important conferenci: in the U.s State Department in Waahington m u essoft to enable liritish Virgin Islanders to enter freely the Virgin Island owned by thai Dialled iftateaTne ottci-d said that Sir Ken netii Blackburn conferred with Mr. G. U*l4— Kg/nor, riirectoi ui iiritiah common*ealiii ACairs and other State Deyartmant ollc is, to try to obtain their support i that the present U.S. inunlgratlon law* ce-se to appl? 1'' British Virgin IalanderB wanting visit the United States Virgin Islands. The Department of the Interior officials also attended some these conferences and State and Interior omcials agreed to age a clause could be inserted in U new organic act for the Unite-.1 States Virgin Islands to be submitted to Congress next year, to enable British Virgin Islanders t-. rtsit without let or hindrance the United States Virgin Island the official said.—U.P. Eritrea, Ethiopia Federate ERITREA, Oct. 18. Emoeror Haile Selassie departed for his Addis Ababa capital Saturday alter a week-long celebration or the federation of Eritrea wills Ethiopia. The Emperor made the return trip by motor caravan and his Eotpres: Went by aii. Before leaving Asmara the Emperor granted an amnesty to the political prisoner sentenced during the temporary British .idministration of Eritrea. He cotmmuted all death sentences to Jail terms. rernlUed all fines and reduced prison terms of others by one quarter. —TJ* S.P. + C.A. \ak you to aea that the UtherSna rope la not too tight or loo abaci ..iid Uvet your •nlatal will be .oenloTUble while rrraxlns ADVOCATE STATIONERY CIITIIuNr %  ABTTMOB I lha Beat Book. the vUleee ftuuonery wUI ftat Tike .M.V -CAhlBllEX are-apt Cargo and Paaeenci-: Dominica Antigua. kSonla. Noels and Bt Kltta. SaUlng frl dJyv SBth inel • III accepl :nr DomlnMontaerrit Nevu onTy •aaaengera only nv TMdav Slat Tbe IH MOW Cargo and P< Ica. Antigua .Kd Ml Kltta. for st i ana lriit II W 1 BCHUONUl nWNItHABBXXlATire? iWC i rnnalgnee "Pbooe *•*. SOUi oct IBM ALCOA SItAMSHIP (OMMNI INC IC.WAIIIA"*' SUIVH i; HIHIMI.MIID I souTrararauMD CARIBEE BITTERS The tonic effect aud puritv of CARIBEE BITTERS are so outstanding that they instantly improve the appetite and add a zest to life. ON SALE AT ALL GROCERS 14 Oct 15 Oct 10 Oct JlOcl 1 Nov IS Nov I NtriNTTUtAL St | > < Al II-AX B < Are B-DOS SI NORTHBOUND: CORONA due Barbad.ie Oclobee 31 loi i Accommodation available foe paaa en sera .1 further i.ifoefnaUOn apply Da COSTA 4 CO LTD I Nov II Ifov •O Nov IVEW OKK SERVICE nun 1111 M WEEKS) ;otiniJt lAITIKOtUC ,-rw vnirK \u h [MIS as net rr on it Ort II oei XI Dec IB Doc T Jan \KW ORLEANS Milt H I nun M I,H ,ni SgW OBJ .FANS MODU.r JAMB. tea. Ail 11 DOS SS" nr>nr.RT THCI We have something new in Enamel ware — U 1H.I BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS CENTRAL EMPORIUM l nr Broad & Tudor Sis. For txira power g loaiftr lift i urn H ; I L S. WILSON Consider Your Fuel Bill ; GENUINE PRIMUS STOVES Cut Your Keroaine BllU Half Accept no SiibaUtute The Name is PRIMUS $9.00 Ea. J KKADSHAW a ill. JUST RECEIVED CIALVANIZE NAILS 30 cents per lb. CORRUGATED IRON fc GALVANIZE SHEETS from $2.80 per sheet PBeaaJ / I a*p


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'. I' W.I -.IN BARBADOS ADVOCATI HMD41 nc-Toum a. ira ii i i i iii i 'ii n ii GOMES COMISSION REPORT-IV H U M B E R 44 In a iutihn .., a two VuUBa] Musurapo. The l-dy's brother waladies signed i available lo give evidence %  requcit of other* aim ohialnoil he wai then seriously ill In lota but the plan* <>! their emBarbados. rcipals misearrted M In the** circumstances ant 1 .1. rfc m of the death of the coun%  II' i M do asf rag* I Merel> Nominees i.nding about thin transaction. 45. In A few other instances i> bS. Counael who appeared .JH wai clearly established that the behalf of the councillor objected rpplicanl' were merely nominee* lo the relevancy uf the transaction but Mr one reason or another ..ndci thi. head of our terms of r.ost of Hie lots were surrendered reference We ruled thai If It dl' 44 Allhoutih applications for not come under this head It cer rnta were made by about Ulnly came under the general head fifty per centum of the applicant.' ut our terma of reference. "We who were successful In oblnlnlnjt make nn further observation on lots we think we have stater' that point or on any other aspect enough to show the nature of thi of the matter beyond stating that %  nupiracles which were halche-.we find It more convenient to M. (hereto settled pctwren yourself and .ind was diecuatod on uceasbJi. df item until after the the Council, but not to In the year INI an opportunity Kstii .ate* h*d been approved, yet exceed 50 per rent, of the to acquire such units arose when payi enl had been mad purchase price, be paid to some members of the Oouodl you on completion of theaccompanied by their technical •fflrers. vislUd Docks** and in> (peeled some. Nothing appears to lave laftilted from that visit in iboul a year latar. In the inter. Mr H S Maraj had acquired *!• payii he installations and equipment a r bur* installation to the t.o* of the Council. Un balance of the purchase price being paid within years; and rrl) That any expense du any faulty leehin-ju. tn bs !><>< pjyoucher. By section 112 (2| Ordinance cited above nu than petty dlaupon vouchers dulv ubmitted t '.lieu -lallslior or operation until he was specie** U> called upon to make a report as to the ocesit> of two motors for their efficient operation He failed to observe and i .-port what lo hiai should an isrnoui fact. that is to say. that a motor was missing from each uf the units wench were designed for operation by two. Instead, he was content HE ARISTOCRAT OF ALL BICYCLES e of the offer ii. y M i. nee Committee and signesl meeafgi to let thing* to hoodwink some councillors am' to ease the burden of duty ot conscience of others. 47, Three builders who bull houses on the lots, and a business nan. whose firm supplied buildin it fore u Their iMtinMny, ui oDDJunctioi Ptsfl aj OttsM pagei of intricate HIil .iitermtngted webs of unorthod. dealings -md questionable buslne*. rransnctlons, a feature of whin. was that in some rases agents ha by their principal-. others principals had neve' by their aeents ThdHganda of dollars change' • l engagements and unI ie entered IntJ without any memor..nd.> i JH nd in *tM use-. 'ignature-' jrr-ie appended to then ,r, ,i m i haphazard and irre bl* fashion 41 The panic of one buddei who I* also n practising solicito. I apt i rappjflh up "' matt <>f tin i By he; manoeuvre ind 'i.gefuUy r\e was BMc ee af ul in Ll .iiiliJtl'iiiMuiK ii; Hit— itt o( fhc lots. 49. OnaTW the houats wlurh h -h .Muotitly solo fj. i reeled oti3 lot obtained by tu %  '** %  nt the aiLsignnietiK %  %  : id'.' md an i ihgajsuooi two individuals who, with *4MI ay* to his or then beneiii iii.Ijfc-tthout resort to qut •^rpadtont^. a\?ed u> iroae Tin person' whCnre cu\pable are those "1 V .!> (Ot (l.< i i.What opportuniH HKl 'QUinR the pet d MMrttOd ihemi who in liCaliuns to the Conorll staltd f.ilseftoods in order to t.blain the lots We OM thsilr deceitful representation. ilBBUntod In i (rand on thi Council iai %  Council] and %  iheir fellow bur^csue*. partseularl] LlioM whoop cases weto Lut whose -pplicatiotiwere not ,>H,sidered. by you. I have the honour to be. Mr, Your obedient servanL H w rARREU-. Town Clerk.' ; Immediately thereaftor the installation of the four refrige"1 Lion units nt the Fish Marke* commenced On the 2lh September. 1&49 Mr Maraj Indicated ani .K-ceptance of the terms and con "•=*< iaTa&war& on units at certain city irurtitu'h ions was decided upun by : lude it in this part of our report RofriceratMin Units Item (c> "the purchase by '.he Council of the Port-ofSpain Corporation in 1949 of four used refrigeration units for u*' at the Fish Market oi elsewhere and the i ncurrcd by the Corporabuf) fron Mr Attlrl we proceed to conby the Mayor and .Hie membe ^vlthin 12 months from far, tiderstlon of the purchase from „f x t\a\ Committee CKcept in case* date of acceptance of the Mr Maraj ll( ur g,,y *hen payment may be refiigerators in good work14 The first point of not* i., M1 ,de urwn voucriew atarssd by thing condition shall be borne thai Ih' letter containing his offer Ma>oi Mad .me u.t'nher < was its retention by the Mayor. Committee provided that Mr. Tang, instead of beingr passed to the Town Clerk for registration and submission to the Council in i he normal way As a result the letter was never rrH*nrded in the cerre"snndcnco register. Lake theii Mayor Unusual Ii-.ii in % %  Corrupt Proclice.. al Evidence of corrupt practices by councillors m Oner i i elating to applications fej U.. was given. In the first | %  uflb nt %  i" ord lhat Co mi tUei le nseooa il U %  teran i imprisonment after jihadlng guill;. • "irupth .ecelviiis %  to ohtalr lot for on of tinspplu ague 52 In tht let %  i. lated bow he i ame i a lot He slated Oiu he did so pui.lv at the Instigatit.i ot Councilloi Mitchell as t„h | .lanes of gettrn it-note that after ,tn dpi i ton the 11 iBBsHUn tm (bat lie h d secure.) f upport for the applithei councilUii (tubed $600 for then BrvkM He said that when Ih mount wai first mentioned he DO> it to represent thi bfi would have to Da> the eounefnor, betni .' ii" might have been reduction of the ..• (i.e.. 11.000). bin %  i h.realised what It wai %  Id the councillor be couM %  # pav it but. if he got i i. h ~ Council in the month of August, 'J48 by the adoption of 41 resolution which had been passed on ih>^Sod July. 1948, h> the Council tling then as the l>.,al Heal! msnj Authority 2. On the 23rd July, 1940 th< Council received a letter from Mi George At tin. an Auto and Electm •supplies dealer. orTorlng b the Council ten nfngcialion unit M "> coet of tfi.rtOO each The-, units had been acquired by M. S S. Marai from '!>< >i iliUiry AuUiuuties, .1 rVcoordlBf !• %  ; %  i.port of the Market Management Comuutu-. aled the 14th Auu*t. I94H. |Iu nienibei-. ,4 that Ciminiittcwii HIUIMI b) the Acting Clt) Engineer to see those unit n.< Comnntte.did so anil aftei 111'peclion 1. cotnn l %  ThT Engineer get in touch with the appropria l(< hiiical ekperls with respect 1 the several refrigeratiiiv un** inspected and gel their optnit n %  advisability of acqun.: In a further report dated the MB October, UMR the Commlttei ti[oi-ted: — In Hei-nrd.'iiii-c vsilli oil lion %  ( thai rneetlDj the Aitnu City EngwK.i attn lakini U.lmii.il advici KM HM inattn reawrtssd to ut\ thai the I>I u was in good condition end thu each unit had a capacity of l.00-i cubic feet A good feature id the plant was that the units m seetlonlred and can easilv l repaired. In our opinion, there is urgei need for refrigerating plant> %  he InataUed at the marketai those offered i.> Mr. Altui teci to be very suitable for Ih purpoet.and recommended-— "la) That aubject to Ihe ncces sary Govenuncnt %  pDrOVgl eight of the refrigeratim: units offered by Mr. Attn. be purchased for use at the Eastern ami Fish Mark.-. at a cost of $36,000(10. whuh will be uicluded In the loan which ihe Corporation intends to raise in the near future. (b) That Government be askeo to advance the amount 11 question pending the raising of the loan, and (0) That Mr. Attln be lnformro that on Government advancing the necessary sun eight refrigeraling units will be purchased from hln. subleet to his putting then in proper working conditHM) to the satisfaction 01 tht City Engineer." price Mara) Not In Good Order 8 On the Ith March. 1950. U Assistant City Engineer. Mr 1'iupps. leportod that the uniti were not iu proper working con .iitlon and recommended that ai .xpert be valsed %  icfor* purchasing of the Finance Committee nor hnnd equipment which had laid Town Clerk able to in the open for a .ostsiderabW atisfy us thai 1: VM tvw laid time He attended statutory and before, them That he ought to Committee meetings and recelvci have been able to do by the pro that v**** >bat the pay effort wa' denied, although no Im"-"ted m it. M" svai Imputed. n Chairman 1. What was of the utmost imvfcnagemeni C portance was the failure by the %  f he knew nothing of the P> Council tn t-ke advantage of thai ^''nt at the time but tJ ^* h n offer to have the uniU inspected! !" d **•' "f it. he immediatel md viewed In operation, ft was!inquired why pavmem uggested to ,is the* there was nan made when the rearigc necessity for such an inspeetionjn-: wotking and was told by wu is that had already been done atjTowp Clerk that "it wat a reaoihe timii of Mr AtUn's offer We-l.Hioii of the Council. As u wholly disagree with thi,suggae 'tesult of that statement. %  >,• %  1.ni for the reason that there Is'no further information was forthlft( 1949 Ealmuiles bad not y< ,,it Intj thai thi %  unlU wgn rogai n i frum lh Town Clerk, we L^,, ubnittad to Govern men 1 j4 tlios4iii'viously Beetubuined fim the (iwei'nnient l f m voucher Ihereforv should not id wen if they were, thejr had Auditor all the schedules of n-VB lj9vu vwu ,i rd ^nun ^tMbogfl m the open for a further MtounU submitted to the Finance m „ he should never have igneu n.ttee for the relevant period. l(ie -^jr* Ihe *^SLhe^hld not betii countersigned by a mem bK of the Finance Committee. He to believe that the pay* ent was not Alniandoz. the of the Markets Mtunitice Uated paywhen had been ators *-iv interest and compsaeency In thi whole matter are due to the fact thgl he knew of the irregularity '•' the transaction and sought to void hi-, reenonsibility on the pretext thai be was not called upon '<> do anything. Acquiesced 41. From wnat is stated above I. i> clear that at the lime uf the ,spprgjspn of the payoMnt vouiher the Town Clerg knew Uiat II ignored the ... (ani featUIC "' 'he offer, namely. insj>ertion whilst In operation 17 Two further omissions were acceptance by the Council iili -lit question or inquiry, of the iirice asked and of the suitabild I'here in these schedules did M vouotter for *9.000 appear. No Keasoei 2? There was no reason whatoeeer why an urgent vouchei ment was in order and that must hav* been reported to the Finance Comrmitee. The facts are s^^xvasrs sSwts&a ^'TWIJSSV h-, ,,„ ,-rtifl—i Ieu "ed there was mention In t 2! g """--to "' ">y three pay18. We hold the Mayor. Mr. N W Tong gravely at fault in those rearpeeta In that, tluring the three weeks which elapsed from the 11 |ta| ai the offer : ,nd its production before the Council, he failed 10 issue any instructions despite his statement to the Institutions' "nmmittee on the 19th April. 1949. thai he proposed to go into the matter No Record 19. There Is no record of any %  irrnai acceptance by Mr. Marai of the terms and conditions >et •orth in the Town Clerk's letter .f the 20th May. 1949. until the '8th September. 1949. vel install 1and the vendui pressing for payment. 2. The by the Accoun "within uuthoriscd expenditure" when in fact it was not. TheTown Clerk when questioned on irtii st.ited that it was "within 1 xpenditure on Die Estimates" 30. The activities of the condition a great strain Is placen om 0eu.em.w-1. .^.. e ,..—.... %  deOBr m n i on the motor, nnd as time goe ion Of the units WJ. put in hand %  %  !' on the wear and tear on It will .inmediatoly The City Engineer '''^ be eonsideVablo and £ ueefu' vmg iold by the Mayor toHjj "f life will be greatly reducec. '••W*J m il J^^^"rSJrt on Mayor. Mr. N." fang; during iriAlao m larrv.ng out the opera&£*.BSgfig &.lff illation and up to the lime of layment are in marked contrast with bu subsequent Inactivity and lack of Interest despite enquiries by councillors with restec! to the operation of the unit urgent vouchers, ol blch this was not one. We are Jiivinced that this omission could not have escaped his nolle* at the tiaa* particularly in view o* the ihere was a note since 1949 lai * "mount involved. The inf/or refrigerators." He, however, -'vitable conclusion Is that ha acoinitted to inform us that at the coleseed in these irregularities as time of payment the 1949 Estimhe was not prepared to oppose alehad not even been submitted 'he dictates of the Mayor. lo Government. 38. Both the City Engineer and 21). Fourthly, the voucher was ihe Town Clerk showed a deplornot signed or initialled by tinable lack of sense of public duly Engineer or any member of and the latter a total disregard was any earof the statutory obligations perAgreed To .4. That recommendation wa w afl,i coniider what he a4T*ed to and on the 20lh Octobs-1 In conclusion %  -a. %  > reply along ihose lines w.. ihe cuncillor told sent to Mr. Attin. uncH meetln;. %  On the 28th Iseeembor JMl ;, rn bul %  : 1.e Council put ihe matter beior ther COUniWivernmenl and requested in 1 ,., 1 1 he was usksuepToval to incur tho oxidise and in -i.i.u.iy he dl-uuvi-i.ee %  ">"' 1 A ,, *P I >" reaneUlor tn.l ''-;>' letter was mrt received unti ti.o 11th M-iy. 1919. n whkh i two otha 1 *•* .suggested thai the_ prop_ era tnentaOMd lUl Ing some part of go/iatloni All three coun iiould renial I in aucyimcc Thi kfltttf was not laid before U" Council until the 28th May. lUs" ,,v Nothing none of the offer ii %  irul ,hl. uiTK >*• Amn n.l th. Coum-IT* We hold a contrary view Hi mi 1 Ihe .1 u> P nl acceptance thereof. On the Sth April. 1M9. th< *m> bl) ..nprcsaeo "" *'-'"' "' .L' S\ i.oui of ihe wlti in,vlher oSgr he following terms:— -Si. i have hicat pfeawuro offering to your Crueeil. 4 refrigeiating units at • %  specie price and favourable condtUoni The four units each < f 1.2"' cubic tert eajiacity, will be UV stalled at any place in the dt) in proper working einditlon at price ol s-t.aooon each. The ronditiorui of pay men will be: a dow:. payment of %  part of the whole amount, thi: sum to be decided upon between your Council and myseli the balanca to l-e paid withti 1 wo yeej TMN Units can be inspectre at any time in youi --nivenieni • %  To aoaun ihgi th %  iinltg vt\ in perfect working order, l .on prepared lo have iiie-m pu into operation lAamtoWS 10 ,1 lion by rOUi TDuri iniiy. It S MARAJ' %  %  I! he20th M • 194 nvdaysade eorresponded wiin the receipt „r r;. .crnment's repl> ml she produced iwv. HS accepied b) the Council %  by the manner in which _hi %  jl (' should be observed her. niiinc|ljor flrsi ineaitlonei DTOOI bed BDOttl i 1 offered lo BUMH it hi 1 1 lol He did 11 %  prof 1 with sueeets the nam r that parson, toatthei with th I tw< f'thers, despite hi knowledge of the case • % %  lllrani living in a thu t.edroom IIWUM' witn twenty* "ccupsnjs 55 in the third instance a lad> 'old us about II transaction be'.*een the late Councillor Mnthnr.. Bl Ihe tiim hen thi hiuCUrapO lands wet.. efng l.ikl out she approached hnn nd told him of her desire 1 1 obtain loi of land from uu ihaV and show 1 1 hef some lands a) Mocurapo timl Koad 1 %  .formed l.oi thai 1 |„t would rost -.i.ooo pin .. premium of $400 (01 'in.inning her rubeeejbi' %  r-civi which vhe hart received the following lerms andfrom tilni and which she Btal < 1. tlon of freer Ing if proper is not exercised In preveiuimt variations r.f icmpcratuie dn • lo opening the door either to admit or to take out the fish. there will be great difficulty In maintaining the ueccssury temperature level, and triis will also add to the strain on the motor. Proper conditions can alway.. lie maintained if two motors ran be used. It is the best engineer %  ng practice always to have a %  tanO'by whenevet constant conditions of service or supply have to he maintained, and arrordlngly I recommend that an additional motor be Installed I soon as possible for each unit Mr. Tang; Kesignh 10. On the 19th Octcber. I9MV ihe then Mayor. Mr. N. W Tanu. resigned and was succeeded by his deputy. Mr. A. A. Almandoi. A sub-committee of the Institutions Committee then sat and. on llu Brfl October. 18*0. made the following report: — %  hi aio.rdimcc rtdh the term of our reference we have considered whether the refrigerators at the Fish Market should haw iwu motors for each unit, and. if so, whose responsibility Ii would lie tor supplying them We ilnu thai Uic refrigerators were bought in 1949 and 0110 of the conditions of the iai* WM ihat the refngci-L'i' must be Installed In good woikiiuj ui-le. to Ihe Miisfacti..i t ol the ntv Council. These units were supplied la rporatlon with one motor each, hid we understand lha' he 1 n ii had 'nto his own hands, called 'he Supervisor and mado him run '.nd the restoration of the missing ill over the place" That this was motors and reports of defects by o is evidenced by two notes to the technical officers of the Cor%  he Citv Engineer from the City pcration and others. The only Supervisor, the officious nature of exception to this was his authoriwhtch may be gauged from the -atlon to have remedied the mllowing quotations:— defects which had been reported. •'I have also informed tho although he does not appear to foreman of Mr. Mara] that he have concerned himself about the is to nermlt me to see all work delay of some live months In fie before sealing commences inpletini what were only minor i-rilrs. In particul nnf* "t have again informed the foreman carrying out the workthat he Is to prepare end com %  lrle one unit first betoi" rerrvinr out "nr other esttantrre work 20 to M Hght >f these fr*"" md phrasein th" two notes .is His Worship the Mayor has instructed me to Inform you" and the Mnvor has directed thai %  e Mr Muni" 'he statement bv U rdc th -t h looked to the ri-ieer In '*e that th* installatlon Wm4 properly carried Hi U untrue. Two Enquiries 21 In lh month of June. ltn-i wo enquiries were made in (mini I whether the units ware vet 'n operation The answer on. ach ikceasion was that thev wer ot. Prom that Ume to the middle December, 1949. no record conthat he ought to have taken .live steps when ihe question wai raised, to obtain the missing eteea from the vendor. That 11 Ul HI had been raised by < ripicillor Francls-Lau 00 the Uth June. 1950. when he en'•ulred "whether additional motoi eve being installed." That muiry clearly implied uhat ihe Libjeei wa not being mooted for '11 n.ne and that il was %  mnoii knowledge to the Couni| lhat two motors were required ir the proper opeiatlon of tho 1. ib. %  regards the Mayor, Mi. 1 Tang, we are satisfied that us 'ar hack as the 15th March. 1950. ie was fully unformed that the units weie designed for and were uginall\ operated b> two motors. Thai information was given at an view between the May, Of the proceedings of the Mr. Almnndoz, Mr. Regis and M aild be found reporting n or use of tho nor was any reliable lii.e-nce obtainable as to what red Hired during that period a dli the one notable exception hat on the 7th October. 1949 iln th<. %  idi.i CuMtinuswi Interest I Ii should be noted, how Item (d>: "the purchase of certain used Cast Iron Pipes by the Council of the Port-of-Spaln Corporation in 19M from Messrs Pooran and Nunes and tho clrcumilances attendant thereon." 1. This item relates to the purchase on the 24th October. I960. "( 5.299 feet of pipes of two sites n; a total cost of 99,642.50 2. On the 90th March, 195U, the Council approved the recommendation of the Finance Committee made pn the 28th Ma; 1850, which was in the following terms:— "We have considered an offer from Mr Morris Wexler, supply the Corporation with approximately 27,000 feet of Cast Iron pipes of various sixes, at the same price as the landed cost, free of duty, of the bat shipment of pipes of similar types purchased by the Corporation. We were informed that these pipes would be of use in thi proposed laying out of the land: south of Mucurapo In building lo's, and although the amour offered Is estimated to be onl 60 per cent, approximately of the Council's requirements this connection, we nevertheless feel that the offer should be accepted. We Recommend That Mr. Wexler's offer be accepted, subject to lha Clt, Kugllieer ..nd the Deputy City Engineer ratifying themselvc .11 to the quality and suitability of the pipes offered, to then being found when delivered h be In good condition und to the Council being allowed a perioi of not more than two years frci of interest to make payment fo the pipes in question." Nothing came of the offer by Mi can be maintained by one motoi only under great strain, ami lht in order fo maintain proper conditions two motors foi each unit are necessary. We art therefore, of opinion that th. vendor of the refrigerat ansaction. in the rtrst placmsider lhat the Council ought have been Riven the opporinity to re-consider their druicu to purchase the refrigeraloi1 the light of the letter from Oovrnment of the lllh May. 194W fcliuuld be called upon to supThat communicatu inform*-< ply the additional" motor "rethe Council that the request for f u [|j ( P keeping with his forme quired for each ot the units. — -...-— — J — WF. HKCOMMHVD: Trial the vendor be asked It supply, without additional exptnae to the Council, a dupli cgte in.itoi f..r each ..f the toU lefrigi'r.diiiK unit. In order llud 'be requiird %  ondition*. con I r. khal. although he vacated w to lake up a higher appouii^ j ^ tne 23rd Mty X9M oru nt. he nevertheless manifestos! j_ ^ N unM Informed the City ninued iniereat in one aspect £„,,„.„ by ltiifT „., he had a roT hriucce^eoTwiy^ < £** %  •81 .dance of Hie purchase pi ice ..ul not yet beer paid to the an enquiry which .ertaln quenUty of 6ln. and pipes for sale. Two days biter that letter was forwarded to the Ma. by the City Engineer undei %  verlng iginute. pproval of expenditure and an dvance for purchase had bcri deferred pending the receipt of 1949 Estimates and conclud' activity with respect to the first ( %  n lh ltth fl V ctobw : 19 ^ payment that he so readily au,h City Engineer a Ale w loaned Ibotod. to *• M Vor, Mr. K. W. Tang 3J There is no direct evidence who. on or shortly before thai y stating that the proposal should u,,! the May..1 derived any beucdate, had glv maiiilaiiicii. and Btao to in.stai l"ik more •'main 111 abeyance Th li ad of puttinii tts ii" 1 1 MI,' the Coun-il the To\> UOO I'm%  'Hint ii %  rcquetd in M-. %  i. .1 a raUtivs in 1 mi $300. On hci Colony tiu> propo&i ii" t>ugh and the councilloi • ^ 92 J0 to her. 1 > I %  ,„ %  n relating to the f the letters on the nawei might tend >iaic him. He staled. I I WOO from the |ady' brother \> 1 he gave %  ibjeci matter ot ueh %  %  -Sir With reference to wi letter of Mb April. I94. OfTvi ing for sale to the Council 1. u refrteeratlnf units each ol l.2fi cubic feel capacity it a cost %  % % %  %  uned have BOsfBtetl JPOUl offer subject to the follewlng terms and conditions:— (0) That you shall at your 0WP rour own risk instal ihe refrilte^ato^ %  at the Fish Market. fb) Thai the refrigerators must "hem to ihe satisfaction of'The City Engineer. That he be asked to give earlv altenUon to this matter ma Ihe icrrigeratora ore required ft. t< use." ... fiora Ihis transaction bul the Ihe City Engineer and Mr. Nune. -gulaime. -.urr,.undina the On the following day. after a purehaae of the mutt and late -ecood interview with Mr. Nunes. 1 payment therefor and the port "e Deputy City Engineer was inthat he played showed such a structed by the Mayor to inspect tUaaewttj between the detriment and report on the pipes. This he ihat resulted to the eillzens of the did on Monday. 16th October the one hand and the in1950, terest disclosed l£ his zeal ami S. On the 17th October, 19M) %  rtsfal) OB bWiulf of Ihe vendor the following events took place — athar thai wa are forced to the conclusion that he did. -s i K.-t. l tiiin thai tho Clii Engineer would furnish in.lie Ihe letter of acceptance Mr. Marafs offer and did not la. *., %  vemment's letter before the I 1 UncH until the expiration of 1 Im ther week. 1 ndly, the Council had 10'authority to enter Into U %  rm agreement or lo Incur the ixpendlture foj the purchase ol he refrigerators Provision had % %  en made m the Bsteai "*p uf n sum of $9,000 for the Fumed ollleias Mnvor and evenmally the additional compreasor mits with motors were obtained fioni Mr Maraj and affixed to tho %  • %  nn i'n"i!• %  • %  %  —jnlU. On the Bth June, 1981 the '** however, approved by Use %  > -nsultants. Meun Arthur Scull I^eislntive Council until the 19tn frroaaUon .[*nse of Bom reported that the units November. 1949. Under section oamage to his professional and be Installed in food workcould be put into use f Ihe I' . the Storekeeper forwarded to the Mayor by requet 1 • On Page 7 Announcement We are pleased to inform our ( 1 STOMKKS and J UIIMiN lhat We ran now supply their requirement*. PORTLAND CEMENT SENEklL HARDWARE SUPPLIES Phone 4918



PAGE 1

IIILRSIiAV OCTOBER 23. lUt BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THBJX Industrial School Fits Pupils For Worthy Place In Community • From I'.* r I fximum Av. ( urrn iilum Buy* tomni la th* nrr-ool f M first lime are put into %  rcC ion aUat m Hte schoolroom re their ability and attaintnt are tested and then thay arm %  fled into a das* appropriate to eir age, attainment ana ability. Highly about lt% ot the pupU* milted to these s ch ools are rerded by anything like five year* d quite %  nufnber of them .ve never scquirsd tha rudiHtta. However h t v)i> uble U> lie that except in csss* of pure fbi. IT i ndvduos* inosl uf the pil make commendable pro. %  ss and a few of them show rketi specific ability in the erary (fold. The curriculum proximate* very closely to that Elementary Schools with amor,, uahasis however on vocational Crafts include Carpentry, Mas%  ry. Tailoring. Sneemaking. urdeninf. Animal Husbandry d Handicrafts for boys, and •aircraft. Domestic Science, irdeninf and Handicrafts for %  Is. The building of furniture Q equipment (or the schools. Imr repairs and genr-al mainla nee are all undertaken by | Carpentry and Masonrv ill the clothing rs arc made by the Ta by thi 'an or inj nt fricket and football are the nopal outdoor games. The rs take part in the fixture of I Barbados Cricket League In lit ion to playing friendly jtches. They alto have a organised Indoo tnoinittt problems i I administration at the school is the system of Alter Care r\u adoxfcally enough, it is contended by moat author!Its* on Juvenile Delinquency, that After Care docs not start the day the pupM leaves the school but rathei the day he enter* the school, but the thought of an adolescent boy or girl going out again IBM the community, after he has served a period ol detention—often against his will -without friends, without money and without a lob, must be very disturbing The schools do what they -in by trying to find Jobs far those who leave and by paying periodical visits to their homes, by giving them friendly advice and financial assistance in cases of distress. Resources however In time and money are United. A Suggestion Mr. Simmons continued: "May 1 throw out this suggestion to our visitors here this afternoon. It would be a gracious act for which posterity would bless you if each of you would choose %  { articular boy or girl ami during is or her period of detention pay an occasional visit lo the pupil, send u letter occasionally. wuig I bam aflvvtiou which nught have been lacking In their live. The unwanted child, the unloved child, the child of a broken home, all experience a sens r of insecurity—* good background for deling, asm conduct." In his speech Sir Oeorge Seel said: It aa great pleasure for Lady Seel and myself to be at Dodds once again, and I would like to thank Mr. Sinunons and the authorities of the two schools. Podds and Summer v a U>. for Inviting us. and to say how much we have appreciated all we have sect. today. It is a privilege of my ,i4o>incnt which I v.ilm must highly, thai we .ire HI veil the opportunity, from time lo turn of seeing something of institution" such as these schools. Speaking for myself, at any rate. 1 claim no expert knowledge of how industrial schools should be run. Like all social services today, they are the subject of mucft intensive study, and a great store of professional experience Is awing built up in-und them. Bui their main purpose is naentlAu) simple. It Is the same as that of ••very reputable school' lo euucnte the pupils into vitizm* of fkuftciat and respofwihlu. riucd u. be worth; nambsi of a free cwnmuni!> \A < are *li intsrestexl. fo; oui own sakes and for the Hke of oui own children, that inss*. schools should succeed in that purpose. Ne* So Kortuiusir Wlwn I HH .. .mall buy m England. I used to envy the boy* of the local industrial schools, hcn I saw them nurcnwig thruugh the street* in their speclil Uidfoni hettim! their own brass hWd I—lei on I came to realise that, while they were still to be %  mat] in some ways (so long as tlteir school was well run* m they were perhaps not *o fortunate They were ctalldret who for one reusn or anothn had nusatd the advantage* of a happj ninth life M[ ,f i„ .idults. and I am sure Hib gpplfag lo Harlwdiann ,i< much :is to mv•eti km beet, lucky enough lo be corrected by our parents when wr misbehaved ourselves and so we have managed to avoid runring foul of public .luthorin The boys and girls here, perhaps because of the want of family training, or perhaps merely because of povcrl. and bad comninloiK. rind trioinselvr* m th. public care But they are no different, in most things that matter, from other school children, and tnc interest* of society no I.Ihn Christian precept require I i SJ iv poafmte the sam i y m.i ^irls afl-r tke> kfava l>od .n.t Sunmwrvale refle<-u mcre.i armed with the rules and iflactpTlnr without which no school i an carry on. but they also have to dp a parent'* job with each pupil, and make up for the lack %  'f home influence. I have no dgejbl that this is always \n the sjuads of the slaff here, and that thc> navg learnt by cxjieriencc what these young iieople need. No* Very Complicated It la after all not verv complicated They ned first of all lo be treated as Individual person* %  Bd io be given an example whicn each can mllow in his or her own way. Major WalcoU and hit colleagues ought to come in for plent> nd oonstderatlon for others. I hop* they gtve the boys and girl vverv reasonable opportunitv lo r ov themselves and let off steam Iheir own way; and I hope th;t Such things as birthday*, whkh mi in so much to children, are no* forgotten. I did not see. in the report ttfajch I read, .my refeience to Roy Scouts or Girl Guide lAil I hope these HI. ajBJ UM. looked There seem* no reason hv those boy* and girl* shpukb I %  Oepnved ,.f the valu< fun of such 'lungs li.de**) ths>> lie in sspeci... bo t>ring a sense of adventure inu. institutional life. T cannot believe that the trifling cost involve.1 would be an impediment, weighed ugamst the Mvgllpagas ..f training ihom foe the task of making goo.i citizen* -ii i Hint-, jnd good homes for the next generation InlereMrel I am in some danger of falling uilo th usual trap an these occasions, and telling those in rharg* Mow to do Iheir jobs. 1 certain!? don't intend that. But all of u* have an interest m thmkm, out for ourselves the purposes of these special schools, and encouimmg those who are concerned m this vital work Meanwhile th. boys and girls, if the .ire listening, must be wondering wtjet I am talking about. I would like rg end with a very few words to them To congiatulata them laiy* A few months ago, when I wag speaking at LodgeSchool, 1 venluied to oiler some view* on Un duty of achoolbuys. I said Uia' iiu> should attend to iheir studies with ilihgemv. play their gamis with entnusiasm. .ml tea Hlnl i'ie> give, good viilue fOI tin MWl | nl on them but abo\f %  I] thgi the> should ••nioy theli SHIPMENT OF CAKS A shtpmesit ol i nag ilagpj of tai %  • aiiMMi^ Ot Use -> .-> uurmouiu n> port over Uiw wksnd Irom b'-uduti. Thean included l WoUey .doou, I Mosrfes Minor, 3 V*uii UL, 2 Murris Oxiords. 2 Kovegv I Consul and, 1 Mori,.. Cuuuusicial lAaasla. uthar cargo indudi-d •,*oe u.^ l cssnenl, gu kegs of psunl, lgga> nestr, IS cases of sherry, 900 cassss of Dry Gin, stauonsry ana mcdlcutes. This ship u alao con-igned lo Oa Costa St Co, Ud. Stores Display Fireworks %  >nu. UKUJM, KkUaaNUS ol 5g-year-old So l^uert Siiwel] are voncernei auout inhealth. He has not bet-i well ioc suane tune. But ha i> ituiUnuing to work. willing as kgsj ii long-hand. He has Just gone to hu hem* near Florence. He will be back— %  1 the end of October — health : nutting ehooldays.I was speMkuig tu uiu f the oldest schools in B-ruado• ne Uial is proud, aiui JUsUy so, of its long and illuMrtous record nut what 1 said then applies sraurr .-** row u u help, wtih beys and irW front all our other schools, in linking the Barbados of tomorrow give them all the eni iiiragement we ran while they re young, and record our wish that hey may grow up to be healthy, useful, and honourable ims Tnlonv and this Commonwealth. Barbados will then huv. i verv reason for pride in it* industrial schools. ties |lr. Simmons said one of the *5sw*^^**s*^^s^*ssi*^^ Nfr*rl> all the drug stores In IUHISU>WH aru already dtxplnyr.g varieties of tireworks in UkSar how windows Many parents %  i-nosgun lo purchase QjussiUtbss !<* Uktrr children s cenebraUosss in November f> Guy Fawkas The orewufka arc not only atracUva in colour and shape but o in names For those who tad afford it there are the large .'... k-in-the-Box. Bouquet ol Herbs, Rockets with Pascoak tusnea, Roman Candles Said rlaU Kockeu. Such names as Butterfly "winklers. Devils among Tass.I 1 !^' .itii' laghts. V.*hlgal) !>:77le Daisies aaH For' Fkyas attract thai i-hildreai alth nigh many are not aware ei :iu. suer elcctrolitaf Ciackers. Kadium DsulBH. Prince of Wile* Feathers Flying Eugles and Zing Booms. Popular with the majority of : lidrcii .ire Bombs which now st a penny, 'Pretty Matches" and atailighU. Many schoolchildren ure **> mg iheir lunch money and ksss Lire to buy fireworks So*** Irnur frienaa. lrno .1, In sive them III* to school. Others axe mare fortunate They hitch hike by carl to Hndgeiown and then wash lo school %  loir* W'-lrhr* I liris L. BATLBV II .ii. .II i ., %  PANDORA AND THE A ROMULUS PRESENTATION WOMAN OF THE YEAR FLYING DUTCHMAN (IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR) IN THE PICTURE OF THE YEAR! AM I.O.F.D. LTD. RELEASE IF THF 10VFS OF PANDORA IN FLAMING IfCHNICOLOR! A JEWELLERY PRIZE HAD TO BE AWARDED IN BAR BADOS TO PANDORA AND DIE FLYING DUTCHMAN" AS ONE OF THE OUTSTANDING FILMS SUCH A PRIZE WOULD BE SELF.CHSD FROM ALFONSO B. DELIMA The Leading Jewellers. The madness of the moonlight was In her blood t i .m.nl by M.g. 1 in nitiKil location* on ihe love--wept 4iorl %  •t the lomantie M<-Jiirrranvan ^ibrZSm JAMESimSONAVAGrVlfl)NEk la^-a^rLaeJl TfcaVFiV & <*ls^el*e*MfmV tBavsLtiaqQA aM popudot b tcau xs Uuuf aM Jefu in Quality UM "fiandoAa and the Jluitta (Dutchman" — topi in frdaAlainmant 9 7£9 coroB B Y % .T ECHNICOLOR (pandoha and ihs. Jhfinq (Dutchman" ii one o$ ihs £sul Jilnu BVBA pAodiLced But Jo A Sink, CoMpvrf and Qualify Jicuj SHIRTS aM iht baAi i0, HICEL ,' ,;t| K • SHEILA SIM HAROLD WAR, .:'>M: %  MARIO CABRfi GRAND OPENING TO.MOKHOW .' :n I I.-, and 8.30 p.m. ..ml rnnlinuinK Dally 4.45 and K.3A p.m. Extra Special Addad Attraction! Be Helpful, k.-t-ii iInhinbwav safe lor Tr.ivcllin:. It's -WtMHII the RISK" •PANDORA THE FLYING DUTCHMAN" MEANS TinII. -i Picture of Ike Year! THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE I Bread Btraet) OFFERS THK BEST SELECTION in LADIES' DKESS. COCKTAIL HAT and HAND BAGS. ORIENTAL SILKS, SANDALS, BRASSWARE as seen in 'Pandora and the flying Dutchman' also latest styles finest materials, hottest shirts, cheapest sheets, Bed spreads, Blankets, Bed tick in town visit — - THANI BROS. -*** Wm Henry St. and Swan St. 10% discount on oriental goods, 5% on local goods, during the run of this film. B I T O W N Showing w*t fandw* and the Hying (ejtchmen i M aile/aakye Mm on ihe kne range el HOMK, end JOHN MOIIS Producli, locally dulf4uled b, HUU. S. SOhlS ON THE NIGHT SHOWS. Friday 24ih. and Saturday 25th Oct. a qu.rrtity of FREE PACKAGES JOHN MOWS SPECIAL DESSERTS will be distributed to patraae. JLy... THE ROUTE of the FLYING DUTCHMAN The AIRLINE Serving 61 Countries throughout the world An IrreiiiUbli" Combination • "Pandora and the Flying Du tchman" and a FREE PACKAQE JOHN MOIR'S SPECIAL DESSERT! t^^^^^^^^J^^^S^^^^SS^W77^7^^S^^^^^^^^^^0i<'