Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary 11.00 a.m

Court of Chancery 11.30 a.m

Police Band Concert, Hastings Rocks
8.00 p.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club 8.30 p.m

Piano Recital, British Council 8.30 pm



For the cause that lacks

“Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance
And the Good that 1 can do.

MAU MAU H

a

Dead, 2 Missing

One Policeman |
|

; NAIROBI, KENYA, Oct. 23.
Police reinforcements were rushed to Kikuyu tribal
forest reserve after hundreds of Mau Mau terrorists wield-

ing long knives, brutally hacked to death a venerated
African Chief and an African Policeman.

Two tribal

Policemen are missing after a one-sided bloody forest clash
in defiance against the Government’s stern moves to restore

law and order inthe colony.

~ Labour
Motion

LONDON, Oct. 23.

The House of Commons rejected
the Labour demand that the U.S.
grant British troops stationed in
the U.S, the right to be tried by
their own courts martial in re-
turn for similar privileges grant-
ed_ U.S. soldiers here.

The vote of 164—154 was the
smallest majority given Prime
Minister Churchill's Conservative

Government since it won power
in the general elections last fall.

The vote came after a long de-
bate on the Labour proposed
umendment to the Bill to allow
all Allied troops stationed in Bri-
tain to be tried for “some” of-
fences by, their own courts mar-
tial. U.S. forces get such trial for
all offences now, under the war-
time Act passed in 1942.

The present Bill would whittle
it down to some offences, just
what has not been made public.
Civil claims are also dealt with
by U.S. authorities,

The Labour amendment
manded the same privilege for
British forces stationed in ye?

Seawell Busy:
T.C.A. Delayed



Seawell, October 23. — The
Airport was a busy place yester-
day -m the parking

apron at 8.45 a.m. were a four-
engined U.S. Douglas aircraft and
a Resort Airlines which had re-
mained overnight, and B.W.1.A.
aircraft which touched down
shortly before 8.45 a.m. 3
The B.W.1LA. flight from Trini-
dad was a few minutes late. It

is understood that this was caused |

through bad weather.
The new parking facilities at

Seawell proved a great asset to! Chiefs like Chief Nderi and are

the airport yesterday as scores
of cars, bringing relatives and
well wishers,
were parked in an orderly man-
ner and there were no road
blocks,

T.C.A. which was to arrive
in the early morning was delayed

muda. She did not leave Mon-
treal to schedule and arrived
last night giving “Seawell

Tower” a 24 hour clock



DELEGATES
RETURN

Seawell, Oct. 23,—Mr. G. H.
King, President of the Cham-
her of Commerce, and Mr. H.
A. C. Thomas, Junior Vice-
President, returned home last
night by B.W.1.A. from British
Guiana after attending the
Ninth Congress of the Incor-
porated ChamberS of Com-
merce at Georgetown.

Accompanying them was
Professor C. G, Beasley, Eco-
nomic Adviser to Colonial
Development and Welfare in
the West Indies, who repre-
sented Dominica at the Con-
gress.

The two Chamber of Com-
merce delegates said that they
had a very successful meeting,
and there will be a simultane-
ous release to the Press on all
Resolutions passed by the
Congress.

They added that the hospit-
ality of British Guiana was
“of the highest order.”

arrived. The cars|

‘under the command of a Europ-



de- |

|

|

s e
| murder which police subsequently! yond the limits of the military] COMMunists fighting desperately Banishing
corrected said Nderi met death| reservation. from deep bunkers. Republic ;
by gunfire rather than from the} No civilians were believed kill-|0f Korea Commanders _ reported Bevanism
knives of Kikuyu who form the]/ed, but authorities said they|that the hill was “secured
hard core of the Mau Mau. would not be certain until a|#70uUnd 2 p.m. although victorious

owing to bad weather in fon-|

jtroops and police to the

It was the first outbreak of
Mau Mau violence since govern-!
ment rushed hundreds of extra
colony
of African}
emergency

and arrested scores
leaders under the
proclamation Monday.

The new terrorist attack fol-|
lowed the chief's attempts to
break up an illegal tribal meeting, |
Late yesterday afternoon senior |
tribal chief Nderi, oldest chief of |
Kikuyu learned of the gathering
of 500 of his tribesmen in their!
Nyeri reserve,

Chief Nderi immediately sont
a message to police headquarters
at Nyeri township some _ miles
away where 20 African police

ean officer were stationed.

While the police detachment
was enroute the old chief went to}
the scene of the meeting himself '
accompanied by an African mem-
ber of the Colonial Police force |
and two tribal policemen. All
four were armed. They
shots in the air and the
broke up.

Tried To Calm Them

Then the police said “very;
bravely but very foolishly”, the
chief and his escort mingled with
the tribesmen in an effort to calm



meeting!



them. Immediately the Kikuyu
swarmed on the chief and the
African policemen and _ hacked

them to death with their Pangas
(long knives). The police de-
tachment found the two terribly
mutilated bodies when it arrived
at the scene, The ‘wo tribal
policemen who made up the re-
mainder of the old chief’s escer:
were missing.

The murdered Chief was the
tribe’s representative to the Colon-
ial Government. Under the Kenya
system various districts of the
colony are split up into locations
or parishes. Each parish is ruled
by a native Chief appointed
and responsible to the Colonial
Government. He is responsible |
for the maintenance of law and
order in his area and collects the
taxes. His title is not hereditary.

Respected

After long and faithful service, |
usually about 20 years, these area
Chiefs are promoted to Senior

iegarded with great respect by
both Africans and Europeans.
Earlier reports of the

Colonial authorities had expect-
ed some Mau Mau reaction to the
operations against the terrorists
since the cleanup started earlier)
this week but did not believe they
would go so far as to kill a senior
Chief and thereby definitely out-
law themselves with all Europeans
and loyal Africans.—U.P.





U.K. Building
Up Atomic

Bomber Force

PERTH, Australia, Oct. 23
Britain is building up her atomic
bomber force, Air Chief Marshal
Sir William Dickson of the R.A.F.
said. “We have started) making
the bombs and the aircraft to
earry them” Dickson said after
arrival from Singapore on 4
round-the-world flight.—C.P.



HOUSES KEMOVED



TWO houses have so far been removed to the Government o'

Five more houses are now to be
scheme.

SEAWELL

SEVEN men and their families
have been selected to occupy the

fired|four-acre plots cf Government |

land at Seawell, and they have
been notified that they can take
up occupation. Two, Mr. Charles
Harris and Mr. Joseph Campbell,

have already removed their homes |
to their plots, and the others are | 1
expected to move to the area} weeks they will get their fi

within a few days. }
}

Six of the seven families are)
residents of Christ Church, andj
the other, is from St. Michael.
There are, Mr, Oscar Worrell, St.
Michael, Messrs, Charles Harris,
O. Harding, Julian Price, |

NINE DIE
IN CRASH

PARIS, Oct. 23,
military transport





A French

crashed as it took off from
by | Bourget Field and carried its

crew and pagsengers to flaming
death, A spokegman for the Air
Ministry said 11 persons were
booked aboard the old fashioned
four-engined “Languedoc,” but
sources at the military airfield at
Le Bourget said only nine actually
were in the ill-fated plane, They
said there were four crewmen and
five passengers.

Three blackened bodies were
pulled from the burned and twist-
ed fuselage where the plane fell
next to the town hall in Dugny,

forest| ‘suburban Paris village, just be-| @ hand to hand fight with Chinese

thorough search could be made
underneath the wreckage.
aboard the plane were military
personnel.—U.P,



Argentina Protests
To Uruguay

LONDON, Oct. 23.

Diplomatic quarters hene re-|the extent of the damage to the
garded Argentina’s formal diplo-| railway
matic protest to Urugguay over tha! from Sunchon

latter’s relations with the Falk-
land jlslands ‘as’ in’ line with
Argentina’s reiterated stand on
the Falkland Islands sovereignty.

However the protest was con-
sidered a purely Uruguayan-Ar-~
gentine matter and officials re-
fused to comment,

Britsin first occupied the Falk-
jJend Islands in 1594 and after
numerous brief occupations, fin-
ally established a permanent
settlement on them in 1833.—U.P.

Mr. Togliatti Denounced
Proposed Electoral Law

ROME, Oct. 23.

Italian Communist Leader Palmiro Togliatti today de-
nounced a proposed Electoral Law sponsored by_ Premier
Alcide De Gasperi’s tightwing Christian Democrat Party.

BACK FROM CONGRESS



MR. G. H. KING, (left),

and Mr

H. A. C. Thomas, Barbados

delegates to the Ninth Congress of Incorporated Chambers of Com

merce, who returned 1x

the island yesterday from British Guiana by

B.W.LA. Also in the picture is Professor Beasley who came in by

the same flight. ,

Togliatti’s statement marked one
of the opening Leftwing salvos in
the major Parliamentary battle
looming over the proposed bill
which was introduced in Parlia-
ment on Tuesday. He said the
“new Electoral Law is anti-Con-

stitutional and anti-Democratic
because it does not recognize
equal nor consequently political

equality of citizens.”

Proposed Law

The proposed law would guar-
antee 65 per cent. of the seats in
the new Parliament to the winner
of 50.01 per cent. of the votes in
next year’s National Elections.

Togliatti said “Electoral reform
is based .on one per cent. of an
absolute majority in order to
choke off political life for an in-
determinate period in conservative
and reactionary position. “This one
per cent. signifies the country must
be governed by a strong bloc
which will artificially be given a
position of prominence in Parlia-
ment.”
| The Electoral Reform Bill is in-



jtended by Christian Democrats t
t proof” goverr
Cor es
ucce i
live tions €
yeal general electi

| supply railway, deep in northwest

erected on the four acre plots settlement

LAND SETTLEMENT

| Christopher Blades, Reyndéfds, Plots are so arranged that the on|

un the proposed land

Weekes and Joseph Campbell. tions due for tilling in any one

These men have families who} year will all be in a line so that
j are prepared to help them in the
| cultivation of their plots, the
| Director of Agriculture told a
| Advocate reporter yesterday.



for tilling the selected plots at one
dime.
At present, parts of all the plots
ve canes 92m them which will be
Teaped during the 1953 crop season
find the tenants will then

“It is hoped that within a f
be
busily engaged in planting a

crops planted,” he said. “Tillage
operations have been carried out
mechanically several weeks ago
by the Department of Agriculture
when the land was in drier con-
dition.”

He said that in future tillage
will be done on a group basis

food crops and a further section in
Sugar cane to be reaped in 1954
The Director said that a certain
rtion of food crops that are like-
Â¥ to grow successfully under the
conditions at Seawell will be
planted,



S.Koreans Take | Reich Party

Horse Mt.

Iron Ho |
We paw — SEOUL, Oct. $3:

South Korean infantrymen chopped their way to the
crest of Iron Horse’ Mountain on the central front while
U.N. fighter-bombers unleashed a large scale attack on Com-
munist targets deep in North Korea.

Allied F 86 Sabrejets shot down one Communist MIG
15 jet fighter and probably destroyed another. Red jets
were trying to stop F 84 Thunderjets from attacking Com-

munist railwags, mining areas and troop concentrations.
South Korean inth Division :

soldiers won complete contro! of

the hotly contested Iron Horse

Mountain northeast of Chorwon in



Roks were receiving Communist LONDON, Oct. 23.
artillery and mortar fire an hour , ee |
and 40 minutes later. The Labour Party officially

U.N. planes carried the war to ordered leftwinger Aneurin
the Communists with bombs, bul- Bevan to “disband” his party
jets and napalm as ground action within a party. The Parlia-
subsided all along the 155 mile mentary Labour Party over-
front. U.S, F84 Thunderjets flew|| Whelmingly backed a resolu-
north to blast a vital Communist tion by Mr. Clement Attlee
ordering the immediate aban-
donment of all groups within
the party other than those
Officially recognized.

Korea.
Early reports diq not disclose



which runs southeast {
near the west The vote was iss w ul ac- ||
coast. F86 Sabrejets protecting cording to sources present at ||
Aghter bombers tangled with a closed meeting of Labour
about 20 Communist M.1.G. 15 Members of Parliament.—U.P.
| jet fighters in two morning air}



battles and shot down one of the
Russian built fighters. It was the}
first destruction claim since Sat-|
urday.

The ground front last night and
early today was the quietest it
has been since October 6 when
attacking Communist Reds set the
| central sector aflame.—U.P.

| Rainstorm
| Hit Naples

NAPLES, Oct 23.

A violent rainstorm hit Naples
early to-day causing flooding and
electrical failures that stalled
trains in stations and cut off elec-
tric bus and trolley lines.

Torrential rains caused collaps-
ing of several houses,
| There were no reports of fatali-
‘ties but dozens of persons were
{treated for bruises caused by. fall-
ling debris from weakened build-
ings.—U.P.



(From Our Own Correspondent

A B.O.A.C, Stratocruiser arrived





Bermuda
The

ney from
hours.

in
scheduled

only 91%

time tor'

It is not known whether this is
a.record for a scheduled passen-
ger flight from Bermuda to Lon-
don. A B.O.A.C. official said to-
day, “We don’t keep or claim re-
eords:"



The fiignt which originated at
Montego Bay and called at Nassau
kad the advantage of favourable
homeward winds, ‘The last stage

average ground speed of 400 miles
an hour.

The pilot of the aircraft
Captain Bernard Frost.

was



land at Seawell and ereeted.

a tractor can be used conveniently |

| West

Quick Trip |

LONDON, Oct, 23,
in London to-day from the Carib- |!
Bean after completing the jour=|7

the Bermuda-London leg is 13% 'inehes in June, 1949,

hours. (damage was reported following the

ef the journey was flown at an|





| Vaporiz

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

ACK CHIEF TO DEATH!

U.K. Atom Bomb |

ed Ship

LONDON, Oct. 23.

BRITAIN’S first atom bomb was set off in H.M.S. Plym,

| a frigate of 1,450 tons, Prime
| told the House of Common
| statement on the weapon
the morning of Octeber 3
and silent House,

IrenchLine

| Falls Back

HANOM, Oct. 23,

The whole French defence line
in Indo-China, is expected to fall
back on the Black River as their
forces continue to retreat before
the Communist Vietminh autumn
offensive,

A French military spokesman
said today, French forces in the
area north-west of Hanoj in Thai
country, continued to withdraw ta
the Black River in the face of
persisting Vietminh pressure, He
said troops from the overrun
French and Thai garrisons, were
arriving along the Black River in
considerable numbers.

The offensive started last week
when Vietminh rebel forces cap-
tured a number of outposts in the
Ngia Lo area and last Saturday
took the town itself after a des-
perate all night struggle. The loss
of Ngia Lo was the worst defeat
suffered by French troops in the
past nine months and opened the
way to the ricefields in the South-
ern Tonking Delta,

French forces have continued
to retreat though reinforcements
including airborne forces . were
rushed to the region.-U.P



Socialist

Banned

BERLIN, Oct. 23.

West Germany's” constitutional
court has declared the Neo~Nazi
Socialist Reich Party unconstitu-
tional and ordered it to be dis«
solved and banned,

The court’s decision came three
months after the end, of hearings

| information,”

Minjieter Mr. Winston Churchill
s today in the first full official
The “weapon was exploded on
*, Mr. Churchill told a packed

“Thousands of tons of water
mud and rock from the sea bot-
tom were thrown many thousands
of feet into the air and a high
tidal wave was caused The
“effects of the blast and radio-ac-

jtive contamination extended ove)
1 wide area and H.M.S. Plym was
vaporised except. for some red
hot fragments which scattered
over one of the islands and started
fires in dry vegetation,”

Mr. Churchill said:
“behaved as
ferecast.”

He revealed that no
were used as guinea pigs.

“Her Majesty's Government
wish to express their indebtedness
for all the help received from Aus-

bomb
and

the
was expected

animals

tralia,” he said.

“All those concerned in the
preduction of. the first British
atom bomb are to. be warmly

complimented on its success.”

Pacifist Mr. Emrys Davies said
people would be appalled at Mr
Churchill's statement, realizing
what would happen if the bomb
were dropped in London, He ask
ed “is it not clear that this coun-
try is in enormous danger and
that the atom bomb ought to be
exported to America?”

Mr. Churchill replied: “This:
question raises very large issues.
There is no flippancy in what |
said. I only stated facts. One may
be confronted with very terrible ,
facts. We live in a very terrible |
age. That is no reason why we}
should lose our spirits.”

Mr. Churchill said he believed!



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington:
Total rainfall for month to date: 6.37 ins
Highest Temperature:
Lowest Temperature; 75.5 °F
Wind Velocity 10
Baromete
i 29 888

Sunrise;
Sunset
Moon; New, October 18
Lighting:
High Tide
Low Tide

nil,
96.5 °F,

miles per hour
9 a.m.) 0.95 3pm.)
TO-DAY

5.58 a.m,

5.53 p.m

6 00 p.m

8.11 a.m,, 7.22 pom

14 a.m, 92.57 p

nn

‘We'll Fight On—’







.
ADDRESSING the seventh General
Assembly at the United Nations
in New York, Secretary of State
Dean Acheson declares: “We shall
fight on as long as necessary to
stop aggression and restore peace
and security to Korea.” He added:
“We shall stop fighting only when
an armistice on just terms has
been achieved.” (International)

King Faisal
Leaves London

LONDON, Oct, 23.
King Faisal of Iraq, left Lon-
don for Europe to-day on his way
back to Bagdhad. The 17-year«





that the successful explosions-@4d King, was accompanied ta
would “lead to a much closer %Vover by Al Hussein, Iraq's Am-
Anglo-American interchange of | b#S8sador to Britain,



Replying to a question whether
knowledge had been gained which
would be useful for industrial
matters; Mr. Churchill said he did
not wish to add to his statement,

The Prime Minister referred to
the weapon il

A Place In The
Sun For Egypt

“eat at which the court ordered
the party to cease all propaganda , 23
: ’ : were CAIRO,, Oct. 23.
activity campaign and activity General Mohammed Naguib,
The party had already announced wuaranteed his ‘nation freedom
voluntary dissolution on Septem- and independence and “a place
ber 12 aparently in anticipation under the sun in an address to}
of to-day’s final ruling by the cheering hundreds of thousands
court, the highest in West Ger- in Khedive, Ismail Square. The
ph ee ' , : speech which commemorated the
; Since an Propaganda — ban, third month of the army coup
ahead : +e party 7 ae ae which brought him to power on
“g abble ousing ormer , g jas relaye througt
Naz General Otto Ernst Remer, oot a eee Teeren., Carousel

have been split by bitter internal
cissensions

The party organization had ap-
parently fallen apart to the point
where it could no longer wage
the kind of campaign that first
brought it,to prominence in May
1951, when it won 11 per cent of
the total vote in the Lower Saxony
State elections.

The court's
the party's

ruling held that
objectives violated the
German constitution, The
court also forbade the re-organi-
zation of the party under a dif-
ferent name and banned ali
substitute and subsidiary organi=|
zations.—-U.P.



| Record Rain
In Bahamas

NASSAU,
The

BAHAMAS, Oct, 23
heaviest rainfall ever
corded in the Bahamas nine
inches—-was recorded during the
hours ending Wednesday
morning.

The previous record

was 4.88
No serioug

cdownpour.—C.P,

MR. YOSHIDA LIKELY
TO HEAD JAP GOVT.

TOKYO, Oct. 23.
| Prime Minister Shigeru Yosh-
jida, a friend of the U.S., and the
West appeared assured of head-
ing the Japanese government.
His rival Ichiro Hatoymama,
once purged for pro-Fascist writ+
ings, stepped down in the contest
‘for leadership of the dominant
’ Liberal Party.—C.P.





Thirty-Six Workers From U.S.A.

_Seawell, Oct. 23.-—-Thirty-six, | Meade worked. for 80 cents an
West Indian emigrants including, Hour and nine hours a day. He
25 Barbadians, seven British|could earn over $7.00 a day. He

Guianese, three Antiguans and one | pail $13.30 a week for rent, meals,
Trinidadian arrivec at Seawell on|laundry, etc. He also had to pay
Wednesday night by Resort Air-|towards the upkeep of the Liaison
lines from the U.S.A, They hav | Officer
completed their contracts as la-| Meade said that the majority of
bourers with various American | emigrants were against paying to-
firms. | wards the upkeep of the Liaison
The Antiguan emigranis left|Officer. They felt that the Gu
yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.|ernments of the West Indies
for their home. should pay towards this Officer's
upkeep from Government grant
Gabriel Meade, one of the An- “ar :
tiguan workers, told the Advocate | Won’t Go Again
yesterday that although the sala-|. He was employed by the Hathe-
ries were good in the U.S.A., liv-| way-Steane Corporation but said
“The | “I do not think I would emigrate



ing conditions were bad









| food was not to my liking and we|to America again.”
had fe other grievances,” he} The ott Antigua ‘
ye
| He that because t ere | and Cecil F i
€ set or bt regu- | Meade a there for 16
he job did not suit some of | Perei ked I
t Samps Mig



said: “I will work anywhere in
the U.S.A. except Florida, Florida
is not too good,”
The emigrants
as follows:
Barbados: Calvin
Arnold Christie,
Darnell Weekes,
Roy Hinds,

returning were
Brathwaite,
Cyril Corbin,
Harold Drayton,
Roy Lewis, Alvin
|Marshall, Rego Watson, Austin
Brathwaite, Chesterfield Browne,
| Seymour Browne, George Burgess.





Leon Busby James Caddle,
Charles Brathwaite, Philip Callen-
ler Timothy Cadogan, Claude
allender, Conrad Alleyne, God-
frey Chapman, Clariston Clarke,
| Bernard Farrell, Douglas Foder-
| ingharr Fitz Herbert Jordon
Britis! iana Carl © Robin, }
har] Mi Robert S i
j Ww Cr
4 a: 4 I I
Sa ( Mic

ee



|
.

holidaying Cairo by loudspeakers,
and broadcast to the rest of the
nation,

The huge square which was re-
named “Liberty Square” in hon.)
our of Naguib’s programme, was
ringed with infantry, armoured|
divisions, and included the Camel}
Corps. Naguib’s 26-minute speech
was followed by a parade of er



armed forces while jet fighters
and heavy” bombers manoeuvred
overhead,—U.P.,







only infinite
\ |

}

!
|

|
|

|
|
|
|
|
|

TAWNY.

KLW.Y.

“The Wine of All Jime”

iN}

i K.W.V. SHERRY

1) AND TABLE WINES
I

if

Saas

aS



* FLAVOUR

BRIGHTEN YOUR TABLE with the
rich quality of K.W.V. PAARL

temperature with desserts, fresh fruit,
cheese and nuts.



The King will leave Venice on
Saturday by sea for Beirut on his
journey back to ihe Iraqi capital,
He -ended a week’s State. visit to
Britain on September 31. He and
his uncle the Prince Regent of
Iraq, Mir Abdul, have since then

ng's ’ ence nm
Middlesex, The egent will
leave London by. air for Bagdad
on Saturday. —vU.P,



Awarded Nobel
Prize
STOCKHOLM, Sweden,

Oct, 23.

The 1952 Nobel Prize for medi-
cine was awarded to Dr. Selman
A. Waksman, 64 of Rutger’s Uni-
versity, co-discoverer of strep-
tomucin, an antibiotic used against
tuberculosis.

Dr. Selman Waksman said he
was ‘“‘ceYtainly very proud” he had

been honoured. with the 1952
Nobel Prize’ in Physiology and
medicine.

Waksman said he will go to

Stockholm on December 10, to

receive the prize. He is scheduled

to deliver “a very important” |

speech in Tokyo on December 20,

but probably will travel to the

Far East by way of Stockholm.
C.P. & U.P.







No bother, no worry,

pleasure and enjoyment

to dining and enter-

{

|

| taining, simply by
serving K.W.V. Wines.

a

DISTINCTION

It's superb served at room

BRANDY,





PAGE TWO





Carib Calling —





rrr

Sir Kenneth Blackburne, returned

Mrs. Peebles.

MS JEAN BLACKBURNE
daughter of His. Excellency

Sir Kenneth Blackburne and Lady
Blackburne, who hed been holi-
daying during the last two weeks
in Barbados. returned «to her
home in Antigua’ yestérday.

During her stay Jean, in com-
pany with Miss Eileen Bonney
had been guests:of Major and: Mrs.
Péebles of “Bayleys”, St: Philip.

On Business Visit: *
MARSHALL, Travel

mR K. J.
Representative of Collins
and Co. Printers of Glasgow,

left for Jamaica and other islands
yesterday morning.

Mr. Marshall whe ig om a
business visit on behalf of his
firm, is expected to retuxn"té Bar-
bados about the middle “of next
month.

During his stay here he was a
guest at Enmore Hotel

intransit :
ON. WILLIAM SAVARY, Q.C.
Speaker of the Legislative

Council of Trinidad who ,also* re-

presented Trinidad at the ©ana-
dian Commonwealth” “Patks, was
among the intransit passengers

by B.W.1LA., on Monday last from
Antigua to Trinidad.

First Visit In 39 Years
RS. IVY DEAR who,had been
holidaying in Barbados during

the last two months returnee: to
the U.S.A., yesterday,

This -was Mrs. Dear’s _ first
visit in 39 years and tiring her

stays as a guest of DMr. d
Ware Seatiey * anit Shere
Lodge, Worthing. a

Dentists, Not Heard Of?
(rae many friehd¥ will be

glad to hear that Bill Howell
and Frank McNulty, the two
young Australians who ¢alled at
Barbados this year in’ the. yacht
“Wanderer [1” on their way from
England to Australia, have reached
Tahiti.

In a letter to a friend here Bill
Says that they hope to be home by
the end of November, He adds that
he practised his dentistry again
in one of the Polynesian islands
where the natives















houses should be built

Sn rignt), aaugnver of M18 Bxcellency

to Antigua yesterday. At left is

Six Months With Family

R. RUPERT WEEKES, anoth-

er Barbadian who went to

the US.A., in 1933, returned yées-
terday morning.

Mr. Weekes who has paid

first visit home in 30 years

rived here in y last to sper

his

\

guest at Super Mare Guest House, }
Worthing

VGuiet Wedding
QUI weddir took 5 e
ath-

after-
Aird of
Miss

p tS Patricks Roman (
sday
oO.

bride



en the Hon. J.
took as his
wiicg a Etienne
The bride was given in marri-
* by Col. O. St. A. Duke. The
iucies of bestman were performed

xy Mr, C. C. Leach and Mrs. C. C.
Leach was the bride’s attendant
Master Perry Aird, son of the
degroom and a pupil of the

ige School was also present,
The couple who arrived from

Dominica on October 20 are stay-' est campaign assets.

me at the Crane Hotel until their |

return to Dominica on Thursday | the familiar use of his wife’s first

1ext week, |
tion, Mr. Aird is sole propriet or |

of the firm of H. H. V. Whitchurch | just as much a tribute to her as

»f Roseau, Dominica.

Geod Shet Tuo!
RS. YVONNE LUMSDEN of}
Trinidad, arrived in the col- |

y yesterday morning and is a|



|
Mrs. Lumsden accompanied her

husband, a member of the Trini-
cad Shooting Party, competing for
the Intereolonial Anchor Cup. She
herself is a good shot and al-
though it was expected she would
(ake part in the competition, she
says she will only be a specta-
ter during the present Rifle Meet-
ing.

Back From Grenada

Honeynwon

OW back home after spend-

ing three weeks’ honeymoon

Grenada are Mr. and Mrs.
nest Wason who were marifled

im

id A
six, months’ Moiasy with. ~h sfece on September 30.
‘ a _

family. ;

Mr. L. Ay Williams, M.C P.,
a friend of Mr. Weekes and was a
the Airport to see him off.

,

Happy Birthday

ANY happy returns to Miss.
Jean Bryan of Howells X
Road who celebrates her birthday

today.
, Good Luck! ae
E- Ttinidad Water Polo
Teams to play against Bar-
bados in the Intercolonial ‘Tour
which opened at the Aquatic Club
last night, arrived by B,W.1.A. on
Wednesday.
The Teams comprise nine girls
and nipe boy
The following are the girls:—
Miss A. Bradley (Capt), R. Sellier,
M. Plimmer, M. DeSousa, V.
Knaggs, S. Woodburn, M. Stoll-
meyer, R. King, and S. Knaggs.
The boys are as follows:—
J. Gatcliffe (Capt), H. Mahon, H.
Smith, C. Gill, F, Davis, E.. Teix-
eira, J. Teixeira, L. Agard, T
Samuel, and H. Dash. They are
guests at the Hastings Hotel.
Miss Bradley told Carib, that
most of the girls have visited Bar-
bados in the past. Only two of
them are seeing our island for the
first time—Sheila Woodburn and
Marylyn Stollmeyvyer,

She said that they had a pleas-
ant flight over and yesterday
morning they all came into town
to have a look around after which
they met the boys at Goddarc’s to
discuss their plans for the tour.

Asked about the strength of
the team, Miss Bradley said that
this is not their strongest team
but judging from the strength of
last year’s Barbados Water Polo
Team she was sure that if the
Barbados team won then it would











a, permanent twinkle, He had the

Mrs, Wason is the former Miss
Agnes Hooper, Postmistress of St.
Philip and a former pupil of
Queen’s College. Her husband is
veasants Agricultural Inspector of

ine Parish of St. John.

John Tull In St. Lucia
EWS reached Carib of the
Guianese Tenor John Tull
who recently spent a few months
in Barbados,
,*John Tull who has been on
dour for the past year is now in
St. Lucia before going on to Can-
mda to enter the Conservatory of
Music there.

In a programme sponsored by
the Arts and Crafts Society, he
appeared in a Song Recital under
the distinguished patronage of
His Excellency the Governor and
Lady Arundell at St, Joseph's
Convent on Saturday, October 11.

On Friday, October 17 he again
appeared in a Sacred Song Reci-
tal at the Methodist Church, Cas-
tries, Those attending the recitals
were very enthusiastic and like
those who heard him in Barbados
conclude that he is one of the best
tenors heard in these parts.

He has also made his mark with
the teenagers who crowd around
for him to sign their autographs,

The Answer Is ‘Yes’

A ‘ARDS are now coming in body.” vetort as the secretary had been
4 quickly for the Advocate!’ Campaign speeches are Ike's World Copyright Reserved —

Christmas Card Competition. responsibility, she says. -Her job F —L.E.S
One prospective competitor has]is to play policeman with him. ;

ene si ene weet oats “IT blow the whistle on him’+when

submitted, should be mounted to]he stays up too late, or threatens! 3

look like Christmas cards, Thelto blow his top,” she says. : CROSSWORD

answer to this is “Yes”. Compet-
itors entering photos might find it
a good idea to design a folder and
stick their picture inside. Also
they are advised to send in glossy
photos, which reproduce more
easily in a newspaper than pic-
tures with a matt finish.



EEE

-RIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952
BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY,“ OCTOREE





iatnehahl 4 Ei Alamein Reunion,





































T G +3 p 7 R
‘a p.m arid Affairs, 9.06 p.m ang
LISTENIN: | Up The eee 10.00 p.m. The News.
o 10 10 p.m. From The Editorials. 10.15
| HOURS a0 Ri stwaracl 2 Pop imp
; cal Constitution Waking. 10.50 pn
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2%, 1952 coor Se
FRIDAY, OC 8, i902 — SS F
v . > . en
The wommn by Eisenhower's side z lene dem a ate DALENY
The News, 4.10 p.m. The « fatter --St Comes
=< LL ° oie 4 For Friday, Qcsober 24, 1952 Cha'lie Kunz, | Tojay & Temorcew $8.29 p.m
mikes a hit as a political campaigmer 00!" 62 ou Licectione, 8-00 pm. (ff aneaan’ chs Rae et FOLSORS
birneay cemes and find what your out- c Linouneements, 5.05 p.w Pr
NEW YORK. ¥ put Mre. ‘Eisenhower's part in ‘cok : c # to the stay p The Green Apron, w CHRAN
owrE . 7 . al ident oe ee 4 r cent Navy Programme, | j}——— ~
i WE — — we wet t a gn is a more pe ts MAKCH 21 te APRIT. 2 (Avies May ° p 7 6.45 pm —
Mamie 1as yecome chan 1a sre . * peve do some fast t xing now. But av Y : Parad ‘
almost as familiar to the ears « wed in wit! an ardour that w eibs ough to avoid " Sa } ; Homme Z a x |
those riding the “Eisenhowe as surprised many professional ef paren aay , 2 i2™ o#uM
Special” as the now famous cry, politicians. And now that she’s , _ ok eee GUNLAW
‘I like Ike!’ “im this thing’ she’s in to win, Weet 4d D JUSTICE
During the General's train tour, «', +s, t —— =.
Mamie Eisenhowe a self-styled Tne cther day she wrote to hes nore hata as Se _—————
1ome-town gel,” has shared the her: “All IT can thik of is aE es Oe eee
limelight more and more with pclitics. I don’t even have time i oo @ A a J HE a a RE
her husband until to-day she is {5- smal talk now.” MAY *1 to JUNI c yar |
heing rated as one of Ike's great- Coeeiont ere hken’ wlan i ; ROYAL
‘ } figuration today than many ot plan- < PIC ROXY
Ringleader ets. By same token, be conscious that | eMPIRE : Lee Today 4.20 & 8.15 Today 480 & 8 20
At first the General objected to Vother ‘people may be harassed. Poler-| T>-Day 2-20 & 8: go.nay to MOndAY the Dead End Kids! 7.
She conscientiously answers ali ener! - a 45 we 8 0 4.30 & 8.15 Pe Universe Pigty es
name. But he soon realised that . maii, which averages about gue op to sULY 28 (Cancer) — Your| Columbia Pictures Big gelato ie anak f
the cry “We want Mamie” was 10° letters a day; and makes more Moon says, “no moods, fears, iil ayill, 0 Presents Att ne MO wa EUREKA
. g ard 5 westing of your fine talents and sbilis FF Che cee
the slogan “I Like Ike" is te him ease ae heen tie." Travel may be offered; study all} THIEF OF take ated alter STOCKADE
the . 3 * mo . ~ ongles, godd and otherwise ‘ —_ ,
Now at the end of every ces her outfit as many as_ five ees ‘ | DAMASCUS THE ATOMIC. » with Starring
; ” } [7 22 (Leo) ris ar)
“whistle-stop” speech Tike proudly times a day. | ONE $8 te Suave se deel Yes | Be eae. | Chips Rafferty
introduces her as “.. My But Mrs. Eisenhower's most) Gbserve, sift advantages, dis- | CITY Haw Jane Barret:
Mamie.” He is delighted when important. contribution to the | sdvantawes, choose with an eye for | : Py lee Tomorre Sui
|she becomes the centre of attrac¢- campaign is undoubtedly her per- cep Seneins Deheme. Don't cross. others | and Whole Serial 4.50 & 8 20
tion. nalitye As one of her child- = | ovo 6MY «FRIEND KING OF THE Universal Doub
During the early tense weeks bood friends analysed it: “Mamie! SPREFE 9 to SEPTENRO ©, a | icolor Spectucle IRMA GOES. TEXAS RANGERS MARK OF on
of the campaign Eisenhower waa-was always the ring-leader of }o% 100, nals Oxee ity are keywords, | Special Added Opéiing’ Tamorfow THE
anxious to save his wife tw eur crowd. Her personality made {wp inese same potential assets can und | Attraction WEST _ 4iAS & 8.15 RENEGADES
the rather embarrassing int Yer a neighbourhood success. yood if misused: On guard! | AN Starring Universal Pictures
: ve io | nae ne A {THE VATIC John Lund Presents Starring
mality to which Presidenti® ger small boy swains gave her SEPTEMBER & to OCTOBER &% Dean Martin & Mark Stevens }eticana 3
nominees and their families are @rieq snake skins when the rest] jjpra) Nothing is ever as “black” as eT” A venturette ts «|: derraraws wiohds Fleming to fae
exposed by Press Photographer? o¢ ys only rated a_ kick in the looks. YOU must segregate, eliminate | Technicolor Tuesday & Wed in ; 8
here. shins. She had ‘It.’ ” and be minute in detail where demanded. | .,oula Be Seen By 4.90 & 8.15 LITTLE © } and
c . . J No dallying! , All Catholics 2 GYPT)
On one occasion a photographer Apparently Mrs. Eisenhower i ae }
i mie Eis s 9 a VENTURE
wanted a picture of Mai - still has “It? She can make OCTOBER 2 to avons 9 aeers Pare ati30 | HIGH Pr ines CLIMAX
_ ork on strengthe! 7 i 1‘ : y
enhower holding a — bf people’ feel she’s their friend} Pio) ~ iy affairs. Feelings may be in- delta imesiin and anorte: ee ang | | With
Vermont maple syrup. He gra after knowing them only a fe€W| jt onsified. strive to keep all calm in your KING OF THE SUBMARINE The Rabbit) = ‘Purhan BEY

bed the blouse of Mamie’s dress ;ninutes.
and stuck an “I Like Ike” but- Late hours

activities TEXAS RANGERS | COMMAND Italian Interlude ‘ Boris KARILOFF

do not worry her.











i NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 2 (Sag- ee =
ton on her. Eisenhower glared sine says she can get along with | storius) — Jupiter indicates enthusiasm,
at the photographer “and then .. jittle as four hours of sleep! encouragement in some fresh way, AND
growled: “Don't ever do that .1 night. being on guard against overc eine. mis.

i * = ‘ bi ation . . *
again, son.” ag Like all Army wives, Mrs.|fetter the day” means what it says
But recently Mamie has ap- Fisenhower has had to learn to
° - : a Pus . ; i : ECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21 (Capri- = SS
peared - photographs, talons idapt herself quickly bad changing aon au beer more days that have BRIDGETOWN BAR EES | OISTIN -
when the campaign train o_ circumstances. obstacles and set-backs this month than (Dial 2510) BAS: ass) os (lel 8404)
to a halt in the early hours of the usual. But it is by the same token 11} pogay 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 p.m Iroday 4.45 & 8.30 p Today jonly) 4.45 &
morning, clad in her dressing ...+ But No Igloo good rebuilding of good-promises m me Gominuing aatt A oentetanie ig 8.30 p.m
gown and with her hair in ° JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY 20 (Aqua- 4.45 & & 3} p.m 100 YOUNG ro
curlers. “I have had to get used to all | rus) Tendency to overlook, to leave Romulus Presents | WAS A oa nurrosNo™
i 5s li ie’ i : , e ay ve import- . ; IN &
Americans like Mamje's watm forts of climates, and I have kept out litte things that may prove, tpn’ PANDORA & THE COMMUNIST Si eAM in WHITE
informality, which is now accep- house in everything but an igloo, ant due. Jn turn, you will build your UTCHMAN Sidney GREENSTREF1
ted as being as much a part of she recently noted. assets FLYING S | FOR THE “ae
aa mm > " awaic . he (Technicolor: s ’
her as are her’ controversial Her sense of humour has often } FEBRUARY. 21 to MARCH 9 (Pisces eee ae F. B. I. 4.45 & 8.90 51
bangs. helped ease a tense situation. Forgetfulness is rarely an excuse, |]]| MASON GARDNER Frank LOVEJOY Suisiel “Gélaurnsa
A few weeks ago when Mrs. One of the stories told about; jeither is procrastinating, Start in time plus Road Safety Short ight sh aaialaneeg—ripe 1 WANT YOU
Eisenhower was revisitin an her concerns a slip of the tongue} and you will have that advantage of fn- WORTH THE RISK Sat. Woecial 1.50 pam. Farley GRANGER &

jshing better and without strain.
YOU BORN TODAY have more than a



ON DANGEROUS
GROUND

THOROUGHBREDS
Tom NEAL &



made’ by Ambassador Joseph

amusement park in Denver, Colo-
Grew when he was extolling the

rado, where she spent her child- Special 9.30 & 1.30

Sat.

























“Mamie’s going to win the elec-
tion for Ike.”

with Mamie and asked her what)
ehe thought her husband was best |

4 few talents, assets for high attainment 2 - . . Robert RYAN &
hood, she was approached by a virtues of General Marshall at a] You can catry others up the success lad- ae wate: JP RAIL of ROBIN HOOD Ida LUPINO
stranger who asked if she would banquet. In proposing a_ tost,| “er with you. too, and are really happiest Pa ee Roy ROGERS (Color) —

ah ; - ; as va the Ambassad b when you are helping. Your advice is OUTCAST OF : i ae carrera = Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
pose for a picture with his twa the Ambassador became confused) tren followed so be mindful what you BLACK MESA |} Midnite Special Sat PRINCE of ths PLAINS
children. and declared that General Mar-|say. Versatility, originality and practi- Charles STARRETT GLASS ALIBI Monte HALE &

As ashe stood with her arms shall wanted nothing more than cats nigh lights ot te ee, Se Midnite Special aoa. Paul KELLY & ROBIN HOOD of
ildr: " retire 7 i » B jay are; Anthony Van a 2 Di Sat. a MB
around the children, some women to retire to Leesburg with Mrs.|Pom on your birthday are: Anthony Vi “GUNSLINGERS' HEART of the ROCKIES : __ TEXAS
came up to her and told her they Eisenhower, Rolfe, popular nyisic master Whip WILSON & Roy ROGERS Gene AUTRY
: . : 2 audienc 7 “oO UES’ a ; .
were proud to have her and the As_ the : audience burst into tinny WAKELY Coming Midnite Special Sat,
General in Denver. laughter, Grew hastened to apolo- helio vatea EACLE JUNGLE STAMPEDE
Mamie held out her hand and pire te “the General.” Diamond - Coming | SHOT and
said, “I’m proud of my state for “Which General?’ Mamie shot Randolph ‘SCOTT in RENEGADES of
backing up Ike at the conven- back. LOUS &. Saeaee CARSON CITY JESSE JAMES SONORA
tion.” On another occasion, when the eer =
Back in the gathering crowd a- War Secretary was visiting the! a
woman whispered to a friend, Eisenhowers, he started ghatting| 7% als BY"
} tia yi j
fi ie
9 6:

Neder aaah te

That is, of .course, an exag- equipped to do, |
geration; but the fact remains Mamie paused for a while and | eam
that Americans like Mamie'’s then said: “He plays an awfully SM (o/s ee Coma meal itg)

kind of woman. eho game of poker.” i}
She is not too intellectual for) It ds. reported that the General:
them, nor too much of a “home- Was not quite as amused by this

m only drea

































had never be due to speed and condition Pict . " ; by M. Harrison-Gra
vi } sade § é . ures coloured by hand, : . 7 5
— _ot a dentist re and Altogether there should be keen” cdlour photographs or black and ; Dealer: South i
at, as in Bequia blood flowed. competition. Good duck! white prints can be entered. ; “are 5
: gh MAD ged MEO a ; AQ982 : -» TECH sce
: = $ yn : os
WEST INDIAN TABLE TALK) ‘: a eng ee
; yw 2 oT 82 ; Wild ZYPP? 4 yevenfe- FILMED BY M-G-M IN ACTUAL
By LONDONER ongl: or estimated income si ‘ 65 043 : Across \ous} LOCATIONS ON THE LOVE-
| “280,000 3 yene comes fore bet gn rotfOmeymoun ‘Trip Bide! Fhe. 2 iene amet ase. the ante oe SWEPT SHORES OF THE
LONDON Scots ar To "| in route to the West Indies after ; O34 &AQB852 fenuenh + kes tar
TRINIDAD'S possibilities as an 800 square “alee “tp ne over ‘spending the firs: few days off | ¢ 48 ee 36 a Uaaitecved ma “12” Gutae. (a! ROMULUS presents the spectacular romance! PRAISES. SE RISERE AERIS
industrial centre are avousing a ete ‘4 ] S. ay eafield their honeymoon in Paris are the i _ & i3 Sea-shanty possibiy. (5) (Star of “Show Boat’’)
srowing interest i mily invested several thousand _y, Mr ; ; oJ 15 Pier, (4)
growing interest in the U.K. NO pounds in Hatchards Adsociat ‘on. - and Mrs. Harry Vane,| { 9Q9752 56 This calls for reliet. (4) WW
less than three British companies interests Aha ho rtd aaa who were married at St. Margar-| } 4976 i8 Prince without a policeman. (4) ON ° R
have been reported recently to be finite news of the or more de- et's, Westminster, this week. The| ! & 065 > Chats oe tan 5
establishing a factorydin the island. © ‘ue group on her bride, formerly ‘the Hon. Miss| : Britaims crash on this 3 Sir © indy's garment
return from Nassau ; i *@ garment, please
The ep cement that the Uni- Busi SS - : Davita Cecil, eldest daughter of| | hand was the turning ee «i Jo) ua . BY name only. (73
versal Asbestos Manufacturing Co usiness Dea xd Burghley, wore a gown of ; of the recent mat ms a container. (3) 5
hopes to produce 25,000 tons of An oid-established rum business frosted white silk tulle and dia-| ; bas, “one” Spade Eas, | 4. The butie wae here. (6)
asbestos cement goods annually in Sherriff and Co. (Jamaica) Ltd. â„¢ond tiara and necklace. The : peer Ine No- - 09 me oes Sa p
Trinidad Ww e. welcomed by the th has sugar plantations and Duchess of Gloucester’ was one of : = bos Wort the | 2 Se, to)? we MBNTy 0) COLOR BY ' NOW PLAYING
building Other camp lleries in Clarks Town, Ja- 600 guests at the reception held at ; Clubs. The Italian East ; 4 Let the nation rig like this. (Â¥ P L A Z A TECHNICOLO
planning to sé p business in the i, has been acquired by the Grosvenor House : Two Diamonds brought Ty | * Nov edible if in wood. (5) FLY THE /2.30-4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Celony are S. Noton Ltd. (manu- Glasgow firm of Robert Brown Ship ' No-Trumpe irom Wes b Tulle ae —s B’ ROUTE OF THE , d ” * * DAILY
facturers of fibre suitcases) and Ltd. These: Wholesale and export The new Booker line vessel 3 ne my a oer tae laser’ : | 4 fooee fio oF TOWN FLYING DUTCHMAN we PER EANNS
British Paints Ltd Scotch whisky merchants were “Tapacuna” has been launched in : Two No tromps over ‘Two ; iw ew Gok: answer echoes * (DIAL 2310) BY K. L. M 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Raheniss 20 a ounded as long ago as 1861. The Northwich, Cheshire. She is in-| : Clubs was exaggerated and (Tennyson). (5) J K. LL. M. ? :
ee ae a iday th be headed by 7o 0 rown's. di un and will carry gener: ; Hear .
Nassau is the Countess of Seafield, dir rs, Mr. John Chiene and oa tee te s ae alietie tel j double " ‘sidered tough (en rusty METRO GOLDWYN MAYER GLOBE 20th CENTERY inn
one of the wealthiest women jn Mr. James Barclay. Arawai” built in 1939. i poet ended ut tv. Ahead of the Express. (5)
' " * fier ube peculiar play of ©2 | Ygu Would never cali 25 this. Present TO-DAY 5 and 8 3.0 p.m. A New Double
f from Dummy at trick 2. The \ 2s. a8 1 with 21, Age, (3)
: ’ : : | man this. (3)
B : line of play indicated bh a Customs seen in de inno-
/ eee. y BEACHCOMBER 5 the bidding produces nine | as cent. (3)
i tricks f oa in 28, (3)
ICE low ca tne . . he sy , es } yesterday's Dusle — Across:
SINCH so Tew people are alert crown, But it is up to the hatters noisy disagreements I had with| ; Ashes Eee ee of ee a } 5, orateetie:” 14 eat. . 3 te
\# enough to memorise the num- to deyjse beautiful brims. him on almost every subject are| round was lost on Ea Ay. Able: 18, Round; Hees
bers of low-flying jet planes, this Jay, Mackay among my happiest memories of| : x0 shows fe arp one oo 28, tra: 2B s
Tuwsance continues. = of. . Load y aa % + ’ m o * * ‘
; â„¢ ; IEGPLE talk of the twinkle in Fleet-Street. } te mg tems Feet Cnatermg. dy Bi, aoe ; Not much meat
ee i ago a suggestion was ® man’s eyes. Tan Mackay had Nothing to do with me | see
made tha

with lower ceilings, thus (ag sci-
entists worked out) reducing w
total height of the houses. :

kind of boyish boisterousness
which lies in wait to catch a joke,
Like Chesterton, and like all men

N item of news from Cannes

he ied us to suspicion that
Capta.1 Foulenough has opened aj

Opening TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
and contiuing daily 4.45 and 8.30

on her®.. but,

who. are not’ half strangled hat-s)..p there. An English-woman |
But there remains the question with mock modesty, he laughed ©“ Wea a hat contest. She wore at E M oh ae
of tall men in hats, Either theyat his own jokes, and he ne a hat consisting of “one large P ‘R H what dates = re
must be persuaded to wear hats other people’s long before they dead fish with a diamond clip on

without crowns, thus (as scientists

its tail,’ Wound round the fish was






arrived. He could write or talk
well on any subject. And what
an obituary he would have writ-
ten of Lily Morris, who died on Baba Blacksheepe, chief clothes-
the same day, for he was one of horse at the Maison Spizetti, says
the z most persistent admirers Of that dead fish should be worn
the “old robust The well off the face,

SHEHERAZADE! ALADDIN!
SINBAD! ALI BABA!

Gorn

PAUL HENREID

a stocking. “On her forehead she

will demonstrate) reducing the
wore a painted eye,”

total height of the hats, or they
must remain indoors when planes
are about. It may be objected that

is choice!







. a '









EJUST RECEIVED ae

LOWERED SPUNS prarenis the | : gee gate

All. Colours “ie peaigec any | TRA HAR
FLOWERED CHEPES 000000000." SL & si. ae Stone Donell cous ecpeey | SPENCER 1S KATHARINE HEPB
7 7 _agtengeon eg Sa AIOE CER J pe rom > anki ba Ar e
Sree LINEN penneerenen conan Be, & 98. ——— on ot eg PAT AND MIKE
GLASS CLOTH ...............: Rens eae tee aa F

AG MME ee es ten seen 65c. each penne ry Cen) —— aie t CO STARRING THE NEW FOPULAR SCREEN PERSONALITY ALDO RAY



Special Added Attraction - - -

THE VATICAN

A FEATURETTE IN GLORIOUS TECHNICOLOR

It has Special Appeal for Cathalies but will be Loved
by all who see it

Riscde . s . “

SRL HANSON HELEN DETTWEILER - «

“THE STAR SAID NO”

Fred MAC MURRAY and Dorothy MC GUIRE ‘ |

Wi, auut

DON see GARSON KANIN ~ oumcie ar GEORGE UURDn - races or LAWREM

T. R. EVANS ‘(WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: t-t



BEY E WEINGARIEN

RUTH 90



4220 :

’ ee ee









FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE



N. ZEALAND OVERCHARGING BARBADOS

rotest To

N. Zealand



posed. No doubt the Shipping
Companies will claim that their

dom and, of necessity, have to pass
quite close to Barbados, so that

GENERAL CARGO

Preight rates, and what is make,
vhen they are inereasi =
Freight rates they undoubtedly
the increase at a safe margin so
that there is no possibility of the
Steamship Company losing. .

In the case of the last New Zea-
land Steamer, the s.s. “Cort 2
she hadto remain in Bar



e : operations during the past year the only extra charge which has to COMMODITY BARBADOS TRIRIDAD discharging cargo for three
hi owners Demanded bave net shown very satisfactory be taken into account is the cost B ttter in tins in case .5 Ton w™ ae — a8 _ ton wm™ iors ane ‘ad from the waaen of the
results, but it must be borne in of Lighterage.to Barbados on gen- processed —_ 303 94 3534/9 i 2156 ’ 255/6 40 \avolved it appears that the
mind that there were serious ship- eral cargo, which is not payable in General Cargo 303 94 3549 S1/- . - must have been
IN A MEMORANDUM prepared and read at Wednes- ping troubles in New Zealand and Trinidad on account of the Steam- Zipped, Meats. iee/aa ais a 106.8 1406 {o. slow side. When it ‘
day’s meeting of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce, “ig a period of approximately ers being able to discharge along. Meat in keas 240 2a 282 3 42/- 158 195/- 40 mind that a big Steamer like
Mr. A “ -_,, six months little or no Cargo was side the Wharf. In the case of Cold Tinned Veaetabies 231/34 273/3 42 “Corinthic’” carrying about
r. A. S. Bryden drew attention to the “enormously high moving. Furthermore, as time goes Storage Cargo, we are on exactly Food Oats ~ 120.6 Weight jews or Passengers, incurs expenses at
rates of freight” from New Zealand to Barbados, and the on there is a steady increase in the same basis as Trinidad as the T!0W rd i ¢ rate of about $5,000.00 a
“gross discrimination between the rates charged to Trinidad oe een pune oe erie inesend o te ae paps ND. Trinidad rates are plus 10% primmage = — arn that
and Barbados, and urged that the Chamber “forward a 514 there can be no doubt that the the Ship's sie e; the aaa . - a5. oe tg uy ‘delayed ove is ae
protest” to the Overseas Shi ers’ Allotment Committee overhead cost of operating will be erage being for the account of the REFRIGERATED CARGO ischarge of cargo, and the
of New Zealand, and that the matter be drawn to the greatly assisted by these increased consignee, and 1s therefore not in- Si wild wero bithibae »sts incurred will eventu
attention of the Government with a view to their protesting Shipments. There appear, there- cluded in the cost of the freight Current 1988 Increase Carrent 1988 Increase passed on to the public of
: peoeeart ; fore, to be strong grounds for pro- [he rate of Lighterage on general ,,,,, a eet cadens iit ee qaiaad Lt 4 20812 bd Ie 2 Souied La 2 798124 hades, in
against such discrimination. testing vigorously against this in- cargo, 1 junderstand, amount to ™" a ee 4isoatd 4.680374 ‘id 26970 3 ASea7a ag =
Mr, Brydea delivered the Memo- Zealand to Trinidad, and it wil! “"°@S° AE erp abancne * eee teins Sonnet oe om | a the o : 3 440624 3 940620 Sa 1 pqoezd 2 440624 ba ; In T h ie
indum to the Council under Gen- be observed from the rate schedule J] will now deal with the ques- and which could have no esas ; Pork Legs or packages * 3 5125 4 4.0125d bd ,, 2 01254 2 $1254 Sd. n Touch With
‘al Business, He said: — attached to this Memorandum that tion of the gross discrimination in 5, the large differential in the oom re 3 692184 4 192184 bd 2 Yoaisd * boned ‘a =
I wish, thic afternoon, to bring the Barbados rates are enormously rates between Trinidad and Bar- freight rate which is charged on Sie: Sheen 13/2d por box —«18/6d box 3/44" box T/4d_ box §/ed box 24d’ box Coastal Station :
the attention of the Chamber a higher than those which are being bados. As Members are well aware, Tyinidad careo compared - B of $6 Ibs o
tter which I consider to be of charged to Trinidad. For example, freights from Canada and the j,dos o a - ST Butter in tins 418/64 Ton W/M 458/86 /; Ton W/M 98a) Tom WAR: Hee "y- rp ULE & WIPELESS (West
great importance to ev e Froze Mutto : — vados cargo, Cheese in Crates 3 037370 tb 353737d Ib. 5d Ib 1 689064 Ib, 2 189064 5d Ib. LTD. advise that they can now
po: ery on an item such as mM United Kingdom are approximate Cheese in Ti 496 - T Ww/M = 536 40/- Teo W/M 818- Ton W/M 856/ #0 nies vith
mber of the community, I refer or Lamb the rate to Barbados is ly the same to Trinidad as to Bar- Full Particulars ee. ee oN Kerr re Trtcums inet’ Batbedos Coast mtatien
the rates of Freight which are no less than 3c. per Ib, sraeter bados, with the exception that ewlare N.D.--Trinidad rates are net rates, but plus S$.S. Essequibo, s.s, Northern Li
ing charged on —. moving than the rate char, to dad, during the last couple of years J feei that this Chamber should i4/6d per ton handling charges s Reina Del Pacifico, s.s. Bayano, $s.
m New Zealand to Barbados. while on Tinned Butter in Cases, Steamship Lines have imposed forward a protest to the Overseas ee lie a sid ons fans oe Euntinobile s,s fioeorie oa
have here a list of the rates the new rates fixed for 1953 show extra charges on Cargo coming Shipownerg’ Allotment Committee F se Cambridge, ss. Tindra, 8.5. Suite

tich are currently being charg-
, both on General Cargo and on
’ ffrigerated Cargo; these rates
e already very high but notice

that whereas the Barbados rate to Barbados on account of the
will be 354/9d. per Ton, the Trin- slow rate at which Cargo is dis-
idad rate will be 255/6d. per Ton pharged here. Even allowing for

elta

munity, as the Steamship Com- ‘°°:
panies pass on the costs to Barba-
dos in the form of increased

s.s. Uruguay, s.s. Whittier .
Queen Of Bermuda, s.s. Histo
Novelist, s.s. Athelmonarch, s.#.
‘-@rie Stove, ¢.s. Driade, s.5.

in Wellington, New Zealand, and

nevertheless the whole situation is
that full particulars of this whole

missioner in the United Kingdom
still urgently in need of attention.

who was recently appointed.

matter should be forwarded to

; -sa difference of 99/3d. per Ton, the fact that the rate of discharge Government, with a view to their | Quite apart from the various Great Harm Freight rates, or extra Surchar, Brmanerors 2 2. Aue 32, ©.
Bp. heen goveo.ce a iit, = — is uivalent to slightly jn Barbados is ere —— protesting both about the increase points I have raised, there is a f which in the end have to be paid +.«. 3: Francisco, 4's: ‘Patucs, 6.8.
into effect “wr the 1st over ic. per 20. than in Trinidad and other ‘Ss, in the rate of freight and about further point in connection with 1 wonder if the people of Bar- by the public in the cost of the s.s. P. and T. Pathfinder, s.s. Chilore,
| oe a © 953 c nd it writ he aeen . 1 fest wisti‘to deal with the gen- there would seem to be no reas- the gross discrimination between the whole matter whieh needs ur- budos in general, and the Port goods they have to buy. There is 8:3. .Coqstaatins, 2.8 ee
t these inctenses Vary between eral question of the increase in °#ble grounds for nr the wates charged to Trinidad and geft consideration, Sometime ago workers in particular, fully un- a mistaken idea that the Agents $2! ““>ulle. *s. Kirsten Trom, s.s
and 22% on Gansral Cargo rate which is being made both to © 7m freight being. o ern to Barbados. I understand that the His Excellency the Governor, derstand what a great deal of {cr the Steamship Companies, or =
i approximately Yd. per Ib, on Barbados and to Trinidad as from ° Barbados cargo compar © organisation really responsible for When opening a Session of the harm the slow working in the the Steamship Companies them- _ ————————-—-———— —=
Retvicneatad Cargo. 4 the Ist January next. It is gen- Trinidad cargo. this whole matter is the Tonnage Legislature, referred to the slow Port is doing to the whole COs selves, will absorb these increased >
ee erally felt by all interested par- Only Extra Charge Committee of the New Zealand rate of work in the Port and offer- munity. I do not think it is fully scsts incurred in Barbados: this Holex Watches
Trinidad Rates ties Rare that the rates already in The Steamers which call at Conference Lines in London, Eng- ed to set up a Committee, of which realised that pll the extra ex- is not so as every cent eventually S
‘ have also secured a list of the force were very high, and one can Trinidad before coming to Barba- land, and perhaps consideration he would be Chairman, to deal penses incurred in handling Car- js passed on to the public of Bar- LOUIS L. BAYLEY ~—

with the matter. Apparently it has
not been possible to do this, but

go in Barbados have to be paid
for by every member of the com-

might be given to approaching the
Assistant West Indian Trade Com-

bados in the form of increased

only be shocked at the further dos are usually proceeding either Iton Lane

- to Bermuda or the United King-

es of Freight being charged on

jilar cargo going from New large increase which is being i




















~~

>
~ = Sy

RERRASS

SS

~~

UTCHMA
(IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR)
IN THE PICTURE OF THE YEAR!

~

sy yy

FS

~

~ —

Sy S

~

PAND

A ROMULUS PRESENTATION
“WOMAN OF THE YEAR.

S



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AN 1.0.F.D. LTD.
RELEASE





ae Se
IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR! J

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The madness of the
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pact






a




4 (4 Boveragos
ane popular because thoy are

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like “Pandora and the Flying
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tops in Entertainment

A JEWELLERY PRIZE HAD

* |]T0 BE AWARDED IN BAR-

BADOS TO PANDORA AND

fHE FLYING DUTCHMAN”
AS ONE OF THE OUT-

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PRIZE WOULD BE SELEC- 5A ao ag

ITED FROM presents the spectacular romance!

JAMES MASON-AVA GARDNER
ALFONSO Pancloro.
The Fl

Filmed by M-G-M ne i
in actual locations aA i







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conor By. §.'TECHNICOLOR

with NIGEL }.\'yRIGK + SHEILA SIM
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=

--
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EL I NM I IM A







PAGE FOUR

Saeed Poae a
érinted ty the Advocate Co., Lié., Broad -... Bridgetown.
a a en eee RES

Friday, October 25, 1952

NO PRYING

> 5
eee by a
go the’ anniver-

‘becoming a

‘




TODAY is United Na
curious coincideneesit 4
sary of British Hom
Crown Colony in 1870. ;

The growing interest which the United
Nations Assembly is taking in colonies was
illustrated on Wednesday when Mr, Hop-
kinson, Minister of State for Colonial
Affairs delivered an uddress in defence of
British Colonial policy to, the seventh
Assembly which is now meeting in New
York.

*

For some years now, there’ have ‘been,
in addition to the major cleavage between
the Western Powers. and Russia, in. the
Assembly, other majority groupings...The.
small powers combine against’ the great
powers atid ‘powers’ without colonies are
critical of powers with colonies.

ww

Recognising this unexpected ys ¥
ment within the United Nations Assi ly.
the Times of October 14 states that itis,
perhaps inevitable that the Assembly~
should be disposed to expend its heat on
colonial questiong,and-notes that many, ot-
the member states of the United ‘Natiofis ~
have been colonies in, the past. “ay es

But it is emphatic that the reggpnstthilg
ties of the United Nations in respect of colo”
nial peoples are limited to the receiving of
information “relating to economic, sotial
and eduéational conditions.” © P

A reminder, of-something which,-would
appear to be obvious is necessary because
in- recent yearspuceessive, assemblies of
the United Nations have become more and
more eager to, interfere in. the affairs of
member-states which have responsibilities
for overseas territories, The Committee on
informatin~ from, eselizgoverning ter-
ritories of the’ United Nations ‘has been-
used as a platform for launching attacks
upon what is.calléd “colonialism”. Nothing
could be more fatal for the development
of colonies than” the transformation of

this committee int} .:a kind~ of --eole-. +.

nial council lede-onr that of; the
trusteeship couneil.”Sueh a*Couneil tit
came into being would, even tft did not
actually set up headquarters in every
colony, become anintolerable nuisance and
would ada te ‘paper-and file burdens .

which already retard the speed of:colania!

administration.,,,,

The réalisation that there are member-

states of the United Nations who’ believe ‘‘

that prying and theorising of the kind. thai
would result from the creation of a colonia!
council would be beneficial to colonies such
as ours will come as a surprise to’ many
who have not been, following closely the
tendency in the. United Nations to associ-
ate colonial ‘status: with, “slavery”. The
‘Committeé of Human Rights has actually
gone so far, in. preparing a resolution to
come before the present Assembly to pro-
pose that plebiscites should be held under
the auspices of the United Nations in non-
self-governing and trust territories. This
proposal is based on the claini that “slavery

exists where an alien people hold powér’

over the destiny of a people’t Phraseology

of this kind is almoést*sickening in its'inépti- “

tude; yet it is the kind of phraseology to,
which we must betome accustdmed in’ thé
British Caribbean if Great Brit ain does not,
take a firm stand against those member-
states who propose these stupiditiés.

British failure in the Caribbean has been
precisely a failure to find like France, Hol-
land and the United States a formula which
would protect her Caribbean colonies from
the clumsy interference of those who in-
veigh against cOlonialism with only Some ~
vague prejudices and a strong resentment;
against colonial powers to mould their
opinions.

This failure leaves the British Caribbean
exposed to attacks such as. that made at the
conference of American states in Bogota in.
1948, when the. retention of European colo~
nies in the Americas was condemned. ~~

t

| The traditional British argt ent which
is put forward.,.by spokesmen of British
colonial policy when they stress that Great
Britain is concerned to lead colpnial peoples
towards self-government and equal status
as partners in the commonwealth falls flat
if applied to.an area where \only British
Honduras Could qualify in ppint of time
for such excuses. The British’ West Indies
are Britain’s oldest colonies; they all pos-
i sessed far more representative constitu-
tions in the past than they all do to-day:
erning units was retarded by the greatest
gingle blow ever struck in defence of
their speed of development into self-gov-
human freedom the abolition of slavery.
We all know these things in the Caribbean
we know that a solution is needed to our
present amorphous constitutional fetati -
ship with Great Britain, But we will never
tolerate any prying). from the Un ted
Nations in our internal affairs.





. Of the world
'

ae

2 i dispaga)

- {this

BARBADOS - ADVOCATE

ed Nations Day 1952

A Message From The SecretaryeGeneral
TRYGVE LIE

i
Seven years ago this October 24, The United Nations St



most of the world’s peoples, on Genocide makes the interna-'

|frough = their BO eee tS ecurity in a world of intensive “ional crime of acts aimed at!

aoe ne oScoethes tee tale rearmament. Differences between comeing - mations), ettinical or)

istory to wor’ »gethe ° ' z group as such” ie
7 ; the USS.R. and other great su

ing peace and for the economic 5 ors have so far prevented Whether those responsible are rul-

and social advancement of all Seanad ; ers of states, public officials or

agreement on atomic control or rivate individuals. The Conven-

eae ; rlear that disarmament However, te . ote tion now binds 39 states who have |

Today it is only too clear that /..-mament Commission is dis- ’

we are still far from achievin so far ratified it.

|

cussing every possibility of yyuyc ba dane’ al
octiering tS Se seeare siebhenne ar besten. protec-
and confidence betwéen the major tion of freed a inf eel

We live amid bitte:

jthese ends.
differences,

| ideological massive

| 5s 0 F Z sd fight- ;

oie a tae dake oto oma military powers which is neces- Qne Convention in this fielg has
wit whith may wipe out civili- “ty. fr any prackes results. been approved while work is go-
zation . ... For Peaceful Settlement ing on on another so that the two

This is a situation which we | Through full and free discus- a te ee.
must face squarely, but we must Sion in the United Nations, con- ptm — 2 ~~
alco note what we have attempted flicts are brought out into the Coos it eae ot ol =
arid achieved. If we do, as in the open, hasty a.i-n impeded and Din aU ie ao
outline which appears in the the opinion and good will of dis- ao pro
following pages, we see major interested states brought into ‘Goine ides of the scope of other
failures and setbacks, but also Play. Such discussion helped tyniteq Nations work on
persistent effort. We see goodi =mooth out situations such as the cncja} may be gathered
beginnings and some achievement ©@Tly cases of Soviet troops iN ¢rom a mere listing of =n
in almost every field: collec- Iran, of French and British troops which United Nations ign are
tive security, peaceful settle- im Syria and Lebanon and, 1 now at work. This includes forced
ment, economic, social, cultural Some extent, the 1948 Berlin labour, slavery, the protection. of

awke : blockade. trade . housing,
and humanitarian work, the pro- aad ~ “Stestnaie, ‘cual 2 pre Caan

dent ples and im Palestine i A ulatio p

gg a gen ea Ror aciie United Nations mediation suc- ilitation of the handicapped, traffic
cf law : ceeded in stopping fighting. The in persons, prevention of crime
~ “However, these are only the ®ffort for a permanent settle- and the treatment of offenders,

first steps towards goals never ment of these problems is con- aa in Of discrimination, 5

on inoriti ‘hild
before reached. Faith and work muing. ; , ti — 2 ee

for many years is needed In Indonesia, United Na The Unitea Nati administers
@radicate the age-old evils of Mediation was completely suc- hee csahins 4) satis medical aol
war, poverty and inequality. This cessful: The parties stopped sy of narcotic drugs and is pro-

7 : 5 ar fighting and reached agreement 7 . he
eee ee every eer resulting in the establishment of 27@SSively strengthening and ex

; These is another basic fact we *he present Member state, the spuaee tnehilce protection aon
myst . remember. The United Republic of Indonesia. countries.
Netions is not something apart _ After thorough study of all the

from peoples ts, imterests involved, the United - .. For Humanitarian Needs

something which, of itself, will eee — ees Under United Nations leader-
rpalize oufrwwishes. We ao = pong > an independeat te: ship more than one million refu-
respective governments are the Somaliland s under Trusteeship Sead Wark Wir mere wena!
United Nations, The organization Breperatory to independence; and ated or resettled. In 1951 the In-
our will and on will be federated with ternetional Refugee Organization
re h wound up but 2 United Nations
High Commissioner for Refugees
began work to promote legal pro-
tection and assistance by Govern-
ments and voluntary organizations
for the continuing stream of refu-
gees. In July 1951 a convention
sii on the status of refugees was
7 under United Nations

and governmen

is the instrument of
cur intelligence.

For the immediate future, we
‘must make the fullest use of this
world instrument on three main
Waské) We-fnust build up collec-

jeaptrength to discourage or mag)
Miles “acts of armed aggres- °°’ For World Prosperity
ion. We must po Ts United Nations bodies
means for peaceful settlement of continually on the economic and ’
confficts between pow'rs givat social problems of our increas- aie tui cat thes cai
cr small, We must redouble our ingly” interdependent world. The of refy
efforts to help the = majority. Of Genera} Assembly and the Eco- The United Nations Interna-
humanity still Hiving in wretched nomic and Social Council are the tional Children's Emergency Fund

iopia.

Because of differences between
the Big Five, twenty-one appli-
‘cants for Membership have net
yet been acted upon.

poverty to achieve decent forums where nations, rich and helps in feeding, clothing ana
standards=of living. poor, may discuss their needs ‘welfare services tor over 60 mill-
On -thege tasks, we must con- freely and work in the common ion children in all parts of the

@nirete. But the purposes of the interest of all peoples. Behind world, Food, shelter, and some
United Nations, ail of them, are the Council are several exper, assistance have been provided for
aseessary and practical; the felt gToups, regional commissions in the refugees of fighting in Pales-
needs of humanity, not visionary three great geographic areas and tine. A large organization for the

, ‘ ; lief and rehabilitation of K
ideals. Let us thereforé cherish the Secretariat which already f€ : of Korea
very succ’s: of international co- has accumulated immense in- noe —— established and is alreaay

a, “ati hic! formation and research. The D = .

tygneration' which strengthens the eat ine tansdies ol our

United Nations. Seen rene closely with the
“{For’taday, amid conflicts and United Nations Specialized Agen- }, ;
fear of war, we need the United i¢s and consults important eed ee ae (oe
Nations more than ever, Let. us 2OM~governmental organizations, tions than ever before in history
Zive it every possible support, This, the most far-reaching :

"|not only on United Nations Day *PParatus ever devised for inter- _. For Progress of Dependent

times, more and better organized

order of universal
lasting security.

*/but in the days and years to "ational economic and socia
.[come. If we do, we can in our ©°-Operation, works to evolv People
Nifetime build firmly for a. world 5°Und., policies and practi Eleven territories are now un-

eace and Programmes. der United Natio trusteeshi
= To one economic problem the Their séveral admis i .
Urlited. Nations give concentrated thorities report systemati to
attention: the poverty of over half the Trusteeship Council whicn
the ‘world population in under- studies and discusses the
developed countries. A Start has in
been made with technical assis-

au-
HIGHLIGHTS OF UNIT)
NATIONS WORK . . =

the light of charter ahjecuives
... For Collective Security

of the economic, political ana

sli ’ tance by the United Nations and ial

ee ee? ony Tae the specialized agencies.» Over a million ‘haben in odaitice
Nations’ is "to take effective thousand experts of many na- the Council recei itions
collective measures against rm ves petitions

tionalities have been sent to help from the territories and sends

Visiting Missions to observe con-
ditions first-hand. The Council,

ageression and breaches of the Member countries on their devel-
peace. Action in Koren, we ihe Opment projects, and over twa
“first example in col- thousand fellowshi schol- i

lective military medsures by an arships have penn eetien. In toe ef aareianeee in roa oie
international organization. The this United Nations programme, administering states, Sieon Hi wei
action was endorsed, by most developed and under-developed lates its general observations and

Member states but, opposed by countries are equal partners in an detailed recommendations
che’ W.S.S.R.. and the Peoples’ effort which will benefit them As to non-self-governing terri-
Democracies, The United States both. “Si tories not within the Trusteeship
took the lead and has borne the aes more a aordie skill is S. . their au-
brunt of the suffering and sacri- Te in order to deve! indus- thorities report annually to e
.| fice. But 22 states have partici- tries, modernize agriculture. ex- General ae which, tenting
puted and 40% hawe- - given t untapped resources. The tools a special ttee and in its own
, the job call for capital, domes- plenary sessions, appraises the

and foreign. The International progress achieved,
Bank for le Beko aes = the werld as a whole is
nearly made aware of the interests

$1,5 000,000 to 28 countties. But these territ@ries and all Tambor
much more is needed for speedy, states have an opportunity to
concrete progress and United Na- contribute to the progress of

tions bodies work to devise new peoples who have not yet achieved
; means. self-government.

++. For Social Progress, For A World Rule of Law
In 1948 the Unite@ Nation o. _Conven' "such as the Con-
j-clalmed | the first Sternatibnal Tete a neaeaee 20k Se Cok
Pa ; t e us
fortes and other facilities. at the a Univer” ees are, in effect treaties which add to
fi oad 204 thie arty ce Human Rights. ‘This stan of the body of international conduct
‘Or Boon eede o enforce pehievement for ail, peoples is
: peree. th oak waite | oe, already making its influence felt
Brome the U: stag fp ad bn Ds in constitutions, legislation, court
& Powers, po agreement for Gecisions, and public opinion.
_ purpose has yet been Further measures to ensure that
peKotiated, > these minimum rights are really
The General Assembly—again guaranteed are now being worked
by, great majority and against the upon and, in the process, world
views of the U.S.S.R. and the attention is drawn to the need for
'} Peoples’ Democracies --- has- ar- “the: dignity-and. worth
ranged to meet in emergency of the human person.” December
session should there be a breach 10, the date of the unanimous
of-peace or act of aggression on passage of the Declaration. of the













General
epeatedly declared that its sole
purpose is to repel aggression
and to help by aceful means
to establish a unified, independ-

t+. and democratic orea,

the

regulated by law. United Nations
work on these conventions ang on
the others yet to be completed
Such as those on human rights,
freedom of information, the polit-
ical.rights of women and narcotic
drugs, adds continually to inter-
national law. So too do the judg-
ments of the International Court
of Justice, principal judicial organ
of the United Nations. The Court
also gives considered advisory
opinions on several problems. of

WHich the Security Council is General Assembly, is~celebrated ae Galion edie Giie mission;
unable to act because of the 45 Human Rights Dayo of eminent 1 uthorities is at
4s 98 done s

cnc cha Maat Re mts of, omen, he Se enn Se
the. principles and methods of nt enna ane Cone were eros , cent

attention urging recommendations
on governments, drafting a cov-
enant on political rights, and sys-

collective action, A Peace Obser-
vation Commission has been set
up to report in the event of any tematically reviewing progress to-
dangerous situation developing. wards equal rights for men and

There can be no real sense of women. °

Our Readers

Price of Rum

task of
building up a worlg rule of law
through conventions, judgments,
authoritative expositions and cod-
ification is being pursued syste-
, matically. *





I, suppose some of our worthy
ci will object that a
National Lottery is immoral, but
I cannot see why. We already

Say:

Local Government

; : Advocat . have a type of lottery, run by the
To,The Editor, The Advoeate, err Pe eer, fag ot” ‘Assembly Turf Club, numerous raffles are
SIR,—This is a cause that réally has just hobbled up thé Bill mak- CoMducted—even by the Police—
weeds asaistance and a wrong that jng provision for local government #24 @ National Lottery would be
really needs resistance. We, a8 in a helter skelter manner and N0‘hing new since most European
striving shopkeepers, are sent it to the Legislative Council, “dt them.
with \a problem of running our- The ta rs of the island hardly Yours ete., oe
; se into Feces with this new unders' what has been done JOHN DALE.
elaborate and unfair rise in the and the Council has been treated
wiaplesale peices ee ors \.- with .scant. courtesy. for it can Improvement
et us ima urpning more :
gas and getting less miles: It is hardly be expected that the Coun- To, Thé Editor, The A

cil can go through the Bill in two

4 dvocate.
months when the House was con-. gp’ 1 snowld” like to suggest

liquor merchants are issuing ; an improvement which would be
‘round—that is, to sell a pint Goat he aia lid Portal ae beneficial to all patients in the

Hospital, Perhaps arrangements
could be made for the selling of
postage stamps on the premises
by one of the least busy of the
Hospital employees,

This is a service which would
be beneficial to the public
authorities and to the patients.
I understand that sometime a
a lady used to walk around the
wards selling stamps and other
articles. A service such as I have
Suggested should be definitely
provided for an not left merely

bottle of rum for §6c, against the strong and firm men with wide
previous price of 54e., when it and varied experience integrity
costs us shopkeepers 16c. more on and intelligence. The Bill should
cach bottle we buy from the be treated as it deserves.
wholesale merchants, DISGRUNTLED.

Public Lottery
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Instead of increasing tax-

Sir; I shall be grateful if you
would publish this letter, which is
in ‘thé interest of every rum re-
tailer in this island, and*by taking ».", ;
the previous price of $4.72 against ee oe ele Se rie cs
the present one-of $6.60, it is Gear does not the Government run 4
for everyone to see that to sell series of National Lotteries?

at 66cr is uneconomic. In this way the mone Id t i
one di this wa; y wou the sympathetic thought of an
LEADING SHOPKEEPER, be raised without increasing the itinerant vendor, =
St. Philip. cost of living, WILLIAM BRATHWAITE



NAGUIB WANTS
HELICOPTERS TO SMASH
EGYPT'S DOPE RINGS

By THOMAS CLAYTON

CAIRO, October 1952.

ALONG the Middle East’s secret drug-
smuggling routes veteran traffickers in hash-
ish and opium are saying “The tiger has’
unsheathed his claws again.”

refer to Egypt's General Naguib,
who has threatened to have all convicted
drug smugglers publicly executed against
the two to three-year jail sentences they
used to get in the old days.

Gen. Naguib stated this after he read a
report recently showing that drug smuggling
in Egypt was on the up and up and that the
dope-runners he hunted as a frontier patro '
captain twenty years ago were making
bigger fortunes than ever. d

He summoned 52-year-old Brigadier-Gen. }
eral Abdel Aziz Safwat from his office in <}
mosque’s shadow on the perimeter of Cairo’s}}
bazaar area to the Residency. '

“What can we do to stop this smuggling?"
asked Gen. Naguib. Replied Safwat, head of
the Anti-Narcotic Administration for al!
Arab countries: “Get some helicopters.”

The smugglers are employing adventurer
airmen, some from Rommel’s desert air
force, to fly in the drugs to oasis landing
strips. There the drug shipments arc
switched to camels or limousines; the drugs
are in six-inch aluminium containers, which
camels are made to swallow or in white
sacks packed in welded compartments in the
limousines.

Now a dramatic. illustration of his helicop-

ter suggestion has come in a report frem one}

of the frontier posts. It described how

three of Safwat’s officers, from an airplane,}}}

spotted a smugglers’ caravan 80 miles east
of Ismailia.
ROUGH LANDING

The Egyptian Air Force pilot risked e
landing on a sandy strip punctured with
boulders so that they could arrest the smug:
glers.

One officer was catapulted from the air-
plane and injured in its rough landing.

Commented Safwat: “That would not have
happened if they had been in a helicopter
like the ones I saw in New York when I wa
making my report to the United Nation:
Drug Commission.

“At present my men patrol the oasis land
ing spots by camels and jeeps. They couk
do it much more efficiently by helicopter.’
He added that he wants more electronic
detectors for frontier posts for checking i
metallic drug
stomachs.

On big-scale maps in his office he trace
the smuggler routes from Istanbul throug}
Aleppo down into Syria and the Lebanon
and across the sea and desert to Cairo.

The drugs fall into two classes: blac!
drugs, including opium and hashish grown
in Syria and the Lebanon and used b
Egypt’s fellaheen; white drugs like cocainc
and heroin from Istanbul for the riche
Egyptians, -

The Lebanon is thought to have somc
15,000 acres of hashish growing illegally.

VAST PROFITS
And smuggling these drugs brings vast
profits. Black drugs bought in their country
of origin for £15 per kilogramme bring £8(

in Cairo; white drugs like cocaine, bought in fit
Istanbul for £500 per kilo, bring in £6,000:1#

The report sent by Safwat to Gen. Naguik
reqords methods tused by recently caughi
dope-runners’ including: opium _ stic
attached to the silken tassels of gaudy Arab
horse saddles, drug-filled galvanized iron
drums sunk near oases, waterproof sacks
attached to fishing nets of dhows.

Describing a recent raid at Alexandria, it
mentions: “Attached to a letter in Greek
was a torn half ten piastre (2s.) note, torn
in half; one half for the carrier and one for
the receiver as means of indentification.

_, Safwat, chunky with a cleft chin and grey-

ing moustache, looks the tough, purposefu)
harrier of the dope-peddlers But why ‘Tiger’
Naguib? ‘

Among Naguib’s decorations is a silver
medal war awarded for capturing five tough

containers are in camels’





2

TES! DIARIES!
; now opened at

OCATE STATIONERY _

DIA:

s

| AD ‘on
= =

TOOLS



_r+,>..+For Every Use
Lb SQUARES GRINDING HEADS
‘©; CHISELS GIMLETS
AWS GOUGES PLIERS
PLANES ‘> * AUGERS SCREWDRIVERS
BITS: ' «2° DRILLS BRACES
. ete. . ete. etc.

t
|

))
$3
)
\
)
5
))

i

|

Ameo Sw

SS



smugglers in 1934. He was on patrol in the }

Sinai desert with a tracker, a bedouin who
can follow footprints across sand, when he
saw smugglers encamped.

The General put his army cap and tracker

;
\

burngus on the rocks, He left the tracker |f
sniping at the group while he worked from |}

dune ‘to dune behind them. Then he firec
his pistol and shouted for surrender.

The smugglers thinking themselves sur- |
rounded came out. In recommendation for}
the medal Naguib’s commander wrote: No|}f

smuggler can escape from the tiger claws
of Captain Naguib.

Spurred by Gen. Naguib’s anti-dope drive,
Safwat’s men are already becoming more}
active.

Recently Egyptian coastguards at Alexan-
dria announced that a patrol had captured
four men trying to smuggle in 2,000 milo-
grams of hashish and opium. They valued
the haul at £400,000. ‘

The coastguards said the gang belonged
to the most powerful ring in the Middle
East.

—L.E.S.

’

‘ecetanlOmNTEN CAICOLASGAW MACHINES
at
WILKINSON -& HAYNES & CO, LTD.

Di bk, Sucessors to
C..S) PITCHER:
Phone-4472: « 4687

——

& CO.




Really practical,

- pleasing to give, .
to receive — and
not expensive!

EVENING

&
DAY BAGS

of Plastic

and Velvet

and beautiful |
Continental ;
Metalic-work .. .

about $4.00 up

Footnote: Exciting
Costume Jewelery, too!





HANKIES
of fine
» Linen. or
Cotton



Plain or Coloured
or White
Embroidered
individually or
daintily boxed in
sets — priced to
about $3.50



Da Costa & Co., Ltd.





MEATS. — SOUPS — FISH in Tins
Put Btrawberfies and Cream For ‘Cocktails we offer:
on your menu t
‘ Olives (Stoneless) :
Frozen ‘Fruit and Vegs. _ Peanut, Butter . Le
a rane Lobster Paste
Just Arrived; oa
Eng. Fruit and Peas in tins a :
seers Coma ye Ol)
Gooseberries Craven A
Rhubarb- ; to prevent the
Petit Pols Peas eS ae
Gi Stout
Carr’s” - Crackers ~ oe,
- $1.20 tin —

Prices remain the ‘same

50 for $1.08
20 for 42

POTATOES

Pkg. Cheese 44c. each

Guinness Stout 32c. .each
Nips 20c, each °





BUY
















FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24,

Coronation
Formed In



1952

Committee
St. Thomas

THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY ut their meeting yester-
day appointed the Board of Guardians comprising the
Churchwarden, Mr. K. S. Sandiford, Mr, V. E. Reeves and
Mr. D. L. Gill, a Coronation Committee with power to co-

opt any others who might be of assistance to them.

The. Vestry. received-the half
year’s return of Expenditure on
Poor relief up to September 25,

1952 which amounted to $12,642.
as compared with $11,752.51
for the same period lagt year.

The Vestry also considered ap-
plications for Tax Relief.

Under General Business, the
Churchwarden told the Vestry
that a large portion of the wail
surrounding the Almshouse had
fallen due to the recent heavy
rains and would therefore have
to be replaced.

The Vestry decided to have the
matter fixed as early as possible
and if necessary, a suck would
be dug io lead off the storm
water,

Members present were: Rev, H.
C. Shepherd (Chairman),
K. Ss. ndiford (Churchwarden),
‘Hon'ble J, Mahon, M.L.C.,
J, H. Thorne,, Mr, W. T. Gooding,
Mr, A. E. Cave, Mr. B. E. Reeves,
Mr. C. M. Collins, Mr. B. A, Wat-

son, Mr, D. L. Gill

Hon. Dr. J 7
In Barb
7 ados
, Seawell, Oct. 23—Hon, Dr. Ched~
‘Gi Jagan, M.L.C., British Guiana,
‘arrived here last night by B.W.LA..
on a two-week visit during which
time he will discuss with Mr.
\G. H. Adams, Leader of the Bar-
dos House of Assembly, matters
felative to the Caribbean Labour
(Congress. He is a guest at In-
dramer Guest House.
Dr, Jagan said that “the political
igituation in British Guiana is‘de-
eloping into a Peoples’ Movement
‘and his party—The Peoples’ Pro-
essive Party—is looking forward
gaining a majority at the
ming General Elections which
will be held under adult suffrage
r the first time ‘in that colony.
{, Speaking on 5% recent rice
‘Shortage in Brit Guiana. Hon.
r. Jagan said: “We in British
uiana suffer from chronic short-
ges of many items produced
locally, and this is due to a large
tent to mis-management of
affairs in the colony.”

Goat Gives Birth
- To Five Kids

/} A goat owned by Newton Mas-
oll of Edge Pond gave birth to
five kids on Tuesday, 21st Octo~

r about 10 a.m. The unusual
ancident brought many spectators
to the spot. However about four
hours after two of the kids died,
gt the remaining three are yet
lealthy. This is the first litter of
kids for the goat.

STRANGE BIRDS

Oe

.) Sinegythe heavy rainfall during

1 Sa strates birds can be

seen frequently flying “to and

fro.” On Tuesday over two dozen

strange birds were seen on the
ge of a pool near Mt. Prospect
lantation. The birds have

eurved beaks and blue feet and

are of a dark-grey colour.

DAMAGED





"Part of the cemented gutter-
ir” which has been put down

the Highway Commissioners
along the roadside at ‘Sailor's
Gully, was damaged by the rain
which fell last week, This gutter-
way is the only passage for water
toming from the windward dis-~
tricts of the parish. ye



NI

» °

Salvation. Army

ue ° - .

Official Arrives

4 A new arrival to the Colony

yesterday by B.W.I. Airways for

a@ week’s stay, is Brigadier Con-

Stance Sharpe, Financial Secre-
ry of the Salvation Army in
e Caribbean area. Leaving Ter-
torial Headquarters, Jamaica on
e 2nd_ inst., Brigadier Sharpe

visited Haiti, Curacao, British
fuiana;) and ~ Trinidad, conduct-

other Army-

He wdits and

iness. She will carry through
. similar programme here.
alvationist welcome was accor-

99 her in the United Holiness
eeting, at Reed Street Bridge-

town last evening, at which she

delivered the Bible Address.



SHOULD

in Black,

Mr. -

STEPS



Examination
Results

Following are the results of
the. G.C.E., examinations for the
Coleridge and Parry School, 1952.

Armstrong, E. H. V.—Literature
and Mathematics.

Blanchette, J. E. C.— English
Language, Literature, English His-
tory, gga aoe Maths.

iggs, A. L.— lish Histor
tian Eng ry,

Britton, T. D.—Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, English History.

Brome, R, T.—Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, Literature, English

= History, Latin, Maths,

Collymore, I. E — Scripture,

terature, Latin, French, Maths.

Haynes, J. B.—Scripture, Eng-
lish , Literature, English
History, Latin; French.

Jordan, C. ¥.—Maths. (sat only
this subject).

Jordan, D. R.—Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, Literature, English
History, Latin, French, Maths.

Lavine, G. A.-English History.

Phillips, F. E:—English History

‘ R. Av-—Scripture, Eng-
lish Lan, fe, Literature, Eng-
lish History, Latin, French, |

Phillips, R. V.—Scripture, Eng-
th eepeater, English History,

‘Sandiford, FE! L.— Scripture,
English © Language, Literature,
English History, Latin.
Springer, N. H.—Scripture, Eng-
lish History, Latin, :
Stevenson, P. H. V.—Scripture,
Literature, English History, Latin,
French,
Thomas, E, A.—Scripture, Latin,
Maths. : *
Waterman, R.. R.— Scripture,
Latin. - t
Yearwood, G. DeL.—Scripture,
English Language, Literature,
English History, Latin, French,
Maths, °

‘ ay
ORDINARY LEVEL—PASS LIST
Barbados “Evening Institute:
Abrahams, R. E, (French, Pure
Maths). “oh . ;
Archer, R. A..D. (English, His-
tory, Rel. Knewledge, French).
Barrow, Q. H. (Spanigh).
Blackett, C: N. (Uatin),
Callender, -W. . (History,
Knowledge, Latin).
Clarke, P, A. (French).
Collymore M. D. (English).
Cumberbatch, B,, E: (History,
Latin, Spanish).
Gooding, M. M. (History).

Rel,

eelwright



Wh
Leases. Suit Kee

In the Petty Debt Court of
Bridgetown. yesterday His Honow
= S A: ene offeted the
plaintiff Carlyle Best of \Hagyatt n \ ‘as :

sai, St. Michael a non-suit in the The sehooners, Gardenia W.

Trinidad, white the motor

case which he brought against . vessel, Caribbee hailed from
Bill Forde a_ labourer of Black Dominica These three vessels are consigned to the
Rock, . St. Michael’ asking the Schconer Owners’ Association. The steamship, Trya, ,
Court to award him £3 10s. 7d.

from the defendant., The plain-
tiff accepted the non-suit, while
the defendant denied liability.

Best is claiming that he re-
paired a cart for Forde at Forde’s
request and £3 10s.:7d. is owed
to him by Forde.

Esra Pile a_ witnéss for
Said that while he was-at the
plaintiff's house he saw the de-
fendant with a cart. The defen-
dant told the plaintiff’s wife wat
he wanted the plaintiff to repair
the cart for him and that he was
going to St. Lucia and when he
returned he would pay what price

general cargo for the island,
The arrival of the motor vessel!
Caribbee increased the activity

as. its: cargo. of fresh fruit ©eaused
&ceat interest among fruit dealers,
who literally invaded the vessel's
deck in trying t6 obtain their sup-
ply of the ¢argo,

The unloading of artificial
manure was removed to a lower
ro'tion of the wharf, where the
lining up of lorries from the
various plantations would not im-
pede the course of other traffic

Best

the plaintiff had fixed for the using the wharf-side. The un-

repairs. Inacding took place opposite Prince
Forde told the court that in William Henry Street.

March his cart broke down jin Beside the Caribbee there were

Chapel Gap. A man by the name of Other vessels discharging their

Cadogan helped him to carry the ¢#Tgoes. These included the:

schooner Lady Neeleen which was
discharging a cargo of eocoanuts
and copra which it brought to the
island on Wednesday.

ARRIVAL OF VESSELS

The ‘schooner. Mary E. Caro-,
line was also unloading its cargo,
which was similar, to, that. of the
Lady Noeleen. Both schooners
arrived from , Dominica on
Wednesday.

Similar Work was being carried
out on the schoonér Mary
Lewis which is still unloading its
large quantity of cargo which it
brought to the island from British
Guiana on Saturday morning.

cart to Best’s place. Best repaired
the cart and he paid him £1 !0/7,

Since that repair he’ had sold
his horse and left the cart at the
plaintiff's place. He went to St.
Lucia and when he returned the
plaintiff notified him that he owed’
him money for a second repair.
He never gave the plaintiff in-
structions to repair'-the cart a
second time.

CASE ADJOURNED

- His Honour Mr. -H. ‘A, Talma
in the Petty Debt Court of Bridge-.:
town yesterday adjourned until
Novernber 13, the case in which
plaintiff Seibert Layne of Britton’s
Hill, St. Michael. is claiming
damages to the amount of £3
10/- from Fred Scott also of
Britton’s Hill, St. Michael.
Application for an adjournment
was made by the plaintiff’s agent.



In the. inner Careenage, activity
ecentréd around ~ the’ schooner
Philip H, Davidson which ‘was un.
loading its cargo of rice, charcoal
and firewood which it -brought to
the island from British Guiana

on Wednesday morning. Lorries

FINED 20/- were drawn up --alongside’ the
Cer ieee eter - schooner from an-early hour yes-
His Worship Mr, C, L. Walwyn terday .. morning, waiting their
Police Magistrate of District “A” turn at receiving their respective

yesterday fined Cosbert Gaskin of
New Orleans, St. Michael, 20/-
payable in 14 days or one month’s
imprisonment for’ having a quan-
tity of metal in his possession
oa a certificate on October
23.

The case’ was brought by Police

supplies of the eargo.
OTHER CARGO

Besides its. catgo of fresh fruit,
which ‘numbered 84 casks and 9
erates the Caribbée also brought
a cargo of 56 bags of copra, 3

C bl casks of lime juice-and 28 rum
Bridge ine ee of the casks to (the island’ The vessel
: which is under the command of

Marshall arrested the defendant
on Probyn Street with the metal
in his possession,

£2 FINE

St. Clair Adolphus: Taylor. (24)
of Bank, Hall, St. Michael was
tound guilty by His Worship Mr.
Cc. L. Walwyn yesterday of’ the
unlawful possession of a box of
beer on October 23.

He was ordered to pay a fine of
£2 in 14 days or. .one. month’s

Captain B. Gumbs, is consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Associa.
tion,.

BRINGS FLOUR

FLOUR; oats and. pickled. meat
were the chief items of. the carfo
of the steamship Trya which» ar-
rived in port yesterday morning
from St. Lucia. Theivessel which
is under the command of Captain
©; Kanestrom, is consigned to Da

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Arrival Of Vessels
ps Waterfront Busy

TWO SCHOGNERS, one motor vegsel and one steam-
ship: arrived in the colony yesterday from various ports.

which is of the Alcoa Linéf

on the wharf yesterday morning, *

Mr.

PAGE FIVE



and Turtle Dove arrived from

arrived from St. Lucia with

yverosa’ left port on Wednosday
‘ight. for Venezuela. The .anker

oil for the British Union Oil
Company from Caripite under the
command of Captain E, H. Coe.

UNDERGOING REPAIRS
The launch “Sea Prince” which

was Gamaged in an accident with
one of the life-boats of the French

Liner “De Grasse” when it was
last here, is. now under. going
repairs and a.complete, .over-

hauling, The work is, being. car-

ried out at its berth near the
Government Crane,

The -annual repairs of the
the launch “Cygnet” - are com-
pleted. While on dry dock, the

“Cygnet” underwent generai all-

round repairs and repainting,
OFF DOCK
» Whe schooner ‘Maris Stella”

Came off dock yesterday morn-
ing, after undergoing extensive
repairs, This schooner arrived in
the colony over three weeks ago
from Martinique, While on doek
the schooner also underwent a
new paint job and returned to the
water yesterday “looking I'ke
new.” an

Caribbean May Get
Boost In Tourism

NEW. YORK,
Mr, Godfrey MacDonald, vice-
president of the U.S. Grace Line,
has predicted that there will be
an increase in the number of
U.S. tourists to the Caribbean



,during the coming season,

“Tourist attractions have been
dressed up and promoted to a
greater extent than formerly, as
local Governments have come to
‘ealise the importance of -tour-
m in their national economy.”
MacDonald said,

“Along with the increase in
pleasure trips to the Caribbean
and South America, Mr. Mac-
Donald said, “there is also heav-
ier two-way movement of com-
mercial travellers by the oppor-
tunities arising from a mounting
volume ‘of ‘inter-American trade,

“Venezuela and Colombia -have
always been heavy. buyers of
U.S. consumer articles and are
now taking more of our capital
goods than ever before as a re-
sult of the establishment of local
hydro-electric nts and new in-





. } Costa & Co. en ‘
Hobie ee See Mths) imprisonment with hard labour. Besides the shipment of 3,806 + ees We hive Te edmat tae
Hutsony G K ography His- Cpl. Byer attached to the Central bags of: flour, 2088 bags of. oats Lets did. port works and the
tory). ‘Sttuathaksky | Investigation Department told the and 929 barrels, of pickjed meat, modernisation of agriculture,” he
“Marsh = ten’ French); court that on October 23 about -the ai ay brought a jcargooof wala” 4
Nees T His, 840° ain. he saw “the ‘defendant '$35'sucks of feed, 825 bags of split- 7 —B.U.P.
tory, Latin, Pure Maths). with a box of beer on Bank Hall peas, | 380. cases: of evaporated
eleost 'G. = (History Latin, 702d, going in: the. direction of milk, .78 cases of leaf tobacco, 80 ~
Pure Maths). Bridgetown. sacks of bran and 62 containers of

Shepherd, D.{.c. H. French >
Thompson, C.: P.’ (English,
Latin). : rs

Combermere. School:

Crichlow, H. E, (Latin, French)

Goring, L. F. (English, French),

Johnson, C. F. (English, Latin,
French).

Newton, E. H.. (English, Latin,
French, Pure Maths).
Sandiford, B, R. E. (English,

Latin, French, Pure Maths.)
Sandiford, K. .A, \(English,
Latin, French, Pure’ Maths).
Barrow, K. St..C. (Geography,
Pure Maths)! teen
Broomes, . .V, + ~H.-: (English,
French). ~ \
Clarke R. L, S. (Rél. Knowledge,
Latin, French, Pure

Francis, Li G. (En a ch,
Pure Maths), i ;
Henry, C..G. (Geography, “Re-

ligious Knowledge).
King, N. M. (Geography).
Lokey, V. A. (English,
graphy, French)
Maxwell, W. W. (French).
Osborne, K. A. (Geography
Rel. Knowledge, Latin).
Parris, D. O, (Rel. Knowledge).
Parris, .D, St. C. (French). .
Spencer, W. A. (Geography,
Rel. Knowledge, French) ,
Walcott, C. A. (English, Geo-

Geo-

graphy, Latin, French).
On Page 8.






BE STEPS

We have a fine range of -

| LAPARISETTE
' INFANT'S STEPPING SHOES

Blue, Pink, White

in a variety of Styles

Priced from $2.59 to $3.60



OF COMFORT

canned -goods. Other cargo in-

He asked him where he got the ;
cluded confectionery, cotton piece |

box from and the defendant said

that a man by the name of Denzil £00ds, envelopes and rayon
Forde had given it to him for him OTSCS. i ip caused |
to tarry it to his home. Later in= 44°" usnal activity. whieh ~is |

vestigations showed that the story
of the defendant was not true,
‘Taylor said that ‘while he was
walking on Roebuck Street, Den-
zil Forde handed him the box of

ship which unloading cargo,
such as fhe work of warehouse
hands, launch and lightercrews.

.

beer. ‘ FROM TRINIDAD
Sgt. EW. King attached to —————_—_._.. 4
Central Police Station prosecuted THE Gardenia W. which ar-

rived in -port, on Wednesday
evening from: Trinidad brought 4
cargo. of 149 cylinders of gas, 20
drums of colas, 20 cases of butter,
20. containers of bitters, 62 bags
of copra, 29 tierces of fresh fruit
and 399 pieces of cedar. Thé
vessel is under |the command cf
Captain Conrad ; Wallace,

for the Police.

NEW BOOKS AT
PUBLIC LIBRARY

A small number of new books
were on show at the Public
Library during the past few days



prior to going into circulation FIBRE AND COAL
next week, a et ee ae
i ; The 82 ton schooner “Turtle |
itis may ‘iene soos Dove” also arrived from Trinidad Y
ment and schools and others to yemeseny we oe ae
consisted 0 ales o
the Aainy Sapectneny. 100 tons of coal, 30 drums of)



eolas and, ene bale of serviettes,
Captain O. Ollivierre is in com-
mand ofthe schooner which is
consigned to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association, ;

DISCHARGED OIL

CUP FOR McD BAILEY

The ‘Sportsman of the Year’
Cup’ which members of the Al-
bany Club, London have presented
to Trinidad is to be handed over
to McDonald Bailey at a private
dinner on October 27. Mac is go-
ing to take the cup to Trinidad
with him possibly before the New
Year.

After discharging its cargo of
883,680 U.S. gallons of . Juspin
Crude (C41, the joil, tanker “In-

“FROTHYLON"”



Aqua @ ....

“INYLOMIST”

CAVE
SHEPHERD
a Ko.,. Lad.

10, 11, 12, & 13
Broad Street

Tur

Maize, Orchid,

and White @ ..

i N.B.—AIL the Above a

=—_—_—

a



A Crinkled Nylon Material in Elizabeth Blue,
Princess Pink, Crocus Yellow and Avon

A Lightweight Dotted Nylon Fabric in Blue,

“EMBOSSED SATIN”

in Navy, Sky, Lovebird, Rose, Silver Grey.

SSSI



| Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

(
30065000000090000000000599000 OOD PDDDTUTUTSOTOT,

ussocidted with the arrival of any’)

4





| See uoveneonue

jocsatttrsetese eer O04 yard

quoise and White @
Saas caaenars $3.09 yard

«verve. $2.14 yard

re 45 ins. Wide

arrived here with a quantity of «





Police Band
Al Rocks Tonight
A programme to'suit alf musical

toetes- bes been arranged for to-
night's concert at the rocks which

will commence at 8 p.m., weather
permitting,

Progratomeé as follows:— :
\l) PARADE MA -

The Changt of the Guard—Nichels

HLONIC

=

Crown Imperial “ Elgar
| OPERATIC EXCERPT
Meditation from the Opera Phais
Massene

An arrangement of the Orchestra! |

Violn's solo. whieh occurs betweey

the 2nd and 3rd acts of the opera
while’ the curtain is lowered
') CLASSIC OVERTURE
The. Magic Flute Meza,t
im Vv FE VALSE—
Wine, Women and Song Straw «
(6) SELECTION— }
Melodies of -Fritz Kreisier —Duthoit
(1) FILM MUSIC
Song 0; my Heart Duthoi;

Famous Irish Songs featured by fhe
sate Wish Tenor John McCormack

17) per
Polen the Fleet Be. lin
(9) CALY
The Monkey Murrell
REQUEST—-Parry's Jerusalem :
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN



Danish Vessel
Due Tonight
The Danish liner “M.V. Kir.

sten,” second of the Torm lines
to arrive here within two years,

is due tonight, The first to arrive

was the “Olga Torm.”
These vessels trade beiwce:
Buenos Atres and New York, O}

its’ arrival: it will discharge 6,875
bags of ‘sun’ flour meal and 6,415

bags of linseed meal, The
flour meal is consigned to Messr.
Hanschell Larsen & Co. Ltd.

The vessel ig under the com-
mand of Capt. E. A. Krimpter
and its net tonnage is 1,270 tons,

It leaves port on Sunday night
for Boston.

Local agents
Plantation Ltd.

B.G. Editor On
Holiday

SEAWELL, Oct, 23—-Mr,. F, H
Seal-Conn, Editor of the Demerar
Argosy, Mrs. Seal-Coon and so:
were: also arrivals from British
Guiana yesterday evening. oy
will be guests’ at Aquatic Cour
during their stay of three weeks

sul

here are Messr



17 JEWEL

[17 sewer. |

Waterproof, Shockproof {

Anti-Magnetic

GENTS WATCHES

Fully Guaranteed
— only —

$29.50 i
See... (

“Your Jewellers” )

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad St. Phone 4640
and
The Village
Hastings

CERTAINLY! §

YOU TOO
WILL ENJOY

TO-DAY'S
NUT
CREAM

+ SPECIAL
at KNIGHT'S

Phoenix: and City Pharmacy Soda Fountains.

HARRISONS
Dial 2664

eames aSSSSEE



PPL





}
|

To lighten

| _-your step—
and your budget
. . « wonderful

Aristoc nylong!

You'll feel free aa = breeze in theas
beautiful mylons by Aristoo, who are ypecialista
in fine stookings exclusively. Their prices are almoss

shamefully low; but their value is high .. . so high that
The London Fashion Designers specify that their models weer Aristoc at the
seasonal collections. There are shades to echo every mood, blend with every
dress... Pay yourself the subtiest of compliments —
get several pairs as quickly as you can’

|
|
|
|
|







The largesi Assortment of
PAINS |
FIREWORKS

ever seen in Barbados is
now on show at

WEATHERHEAD’S
DRUG STORE

Cut out this list and put the amount
you need next to the name of the
. Firework and send it to

WEATHERHEAD'S

at once for your supply



No. FP ed Peeters Mount Pelee
equired ‘ widens Hense Kires
ee Royal Battery Petes tis OFae
EXD Ud sta 3% Pyramid of Roman °::-::::» Mount Vesuvius
Candles, a tisewehes Coloured | Roman
fee ue Falls of Zambesi —
The above at $6.50 each|' ' Emerald Cascades
Devil Among the Tailors | ‘1/9 ' "| Witches On drons
sis ig the PS kc ki aiale Witch
. Jack-in-the-Box ; Mines a

. Mine With Bengal Light
.. Mines With Serpents
. Royal Batteries
Electric Suns
Bouquets of Gerbs.

The above at $3,36 each

.. Bright Roman C.ndles
. Whirly Twirlers ..
. Dizzle Dazzle
. Butterfly Twinklers
.. Electric Wheels
. Spangled star Bombs
wen Dan Dazzlers
Mines - Satellite Roman Candles
Does — - Hydra-Headed Comets
Devil Among the Tailors | Thé above at 24c.- each
. Vertical Wheels





| Pyramid of Roman| _ Emerald Casgates
ME sn) Ay s seu ite amad Rright Rockets
+ oesss Satellite Rockets |. .. Wheels
kite ne Rain Rockets . Crackers
The above at $3.00 each |......... Radium Dazzlers
. Coloured Roman
os Sn RNR Candles
ha ss pies peaeh Streamline Rockets
Jack-in-the-Box [| °-:°::::: Golden Rain
; ete Mines With Serpents -seeeeses Bright Roman. Candles
Serra Coloured Rockets igiss++es Forge Fires
(ae Peacocks .. Plumes| The above at 18c. each
‘ets

-..eeee, Whistling Rockets
The above af $1,80 each

. Satellite Roman Candle:
Electric Roman Candle:

. Rockets

. Crackers
Dragons Flame

. Mount Pelee

Witches Cauldrons

sates Coloured Romarj cc i
oe Sseunt Veoueios’
. Bouquets of Gerbs es heel = ss
.. Mines With Serpents if Parns isis
: ao of Romar |" '' "||| Emerald Cascades
.. Triangle Wheels The above at 12c. each
. Jack-in-the-Box vpeeatiian

. Canon Crashers
Squibs
.. Broadcast Spangles
.. Satellite Romans
.. Bright Roman Candles
.. Radium Dozzlers
. Dizzle Dazzle

. Devil Among the Tailors
Bright Rockets
Coloured Rockets
Electric Rockets.

The above at $1.08 each
Butterfly Twinklers

se Coloured — Roman) --- Cote Rain

ies a coe Th € above at 8c. each
becee s+ ey rn
The above at 72c. each:|:::''.:: Flower Pots

. Dizzle Dazzle

. Mines Broadcast Spangles

.. Mount Vesuvius

edie Crude Starlights
Tish Butterfly Twinklers ees — Drops
.. Crackers a . Torpedoes
.. Emerald Cascades [| Flying Eagles
. Monster Fountains . Crackers
. Mount Pelee . Sauibs .
. Wheels . Blue Devils -
saeka Witches Cauldrons ...sses Electric Whizzers
teers Jack-in-the-Box : . Canon Crashers

The above at 60c. each
Prismatic Lights

. Mount Vesuvius

.. Bright Roman Candler
. Satellite Roman Candles
.. Wheels

. Whirly Twirlers

: | Zing Booms
The above at 4c. each



ALSO

BOMBS 2c. ea.
Red-Devil-on-the-Walk 3c ea. Red

Electric Wheels & Green Matches 6c. box.
. Witches Cauldrons Giant Sparklers 20c. Pk. cf 6.

Mines and

Mount Pelee German Electric Sparklers at

Bright Rockets
Coloured Rockets
Jack-in-the-Box
Butterfly Twinklers

12c. per pk. of 10.
See us for wholesale Prices

Don’t wait for that fast minute

Crackers 4 .
Coloure oman
Candles rush, buy your
The above at 36c. each [rains FIREWORKS TO-DAY

|
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| BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD.

J HEAD OF BROAD STREET





PAGE SIX



That letter was not put before the
Council or any Committee thereof,
on accoupt, no doubt, of the very
recent dédision of the Council but
a reply to it was sent by the Town
Clerk in the following terms: —
“With reference to your letter
of the. 27th June in connection
with the United States Navy
Building on Marine Square, |
am to inform you that while the
City Council is prepared to al-
low the purchaser up to the 31st
December, 1947, to remove the
building and restore the site to
its former condition’ they are
unable to grant permission to
use the building as offices.”

Bought For $3,020

8. On the 15th July, 1947, Mr.
LG. Thomas bought the building
from the United: States Authori-
ties for the sum of $3,020-(B.W.1.
Curreticy): One of the terms of
the contraét. provided that the
building should be removed with-
in 120 days of the’ date of. the
execution of the agreement, ie.,
the 15th July, 1947. Qn the 18th,
19th, 22nd and 23rd July, 1947,
Mr. Thonias caused the following
advertisemen’ to appear in the
Trinidad Guardian newspaper: —

“Downe Town offices for rent,
formerly United States Govern-
ment 2-Storey building between

Marine Square North and South

St. Vincent Street, and Edward

Street.”

9. On the 2ist July, 10947, the
United States Authorities wrote to
Mr. Thomas and, after referring
to the advertisements in the news-
paper, reminded him that the
building was sold to him on a sal-
vage and restoration basis, not on
a use-in-place basis, nor for rental
or ot and that the use of
the b “for office space was
not authorised by their contract,



1947, when it was agreed to lease
the site to Mr. Thomas were by
no means the same as they were
heretofore. It has been confi-
dently anticipated that Govern-
ment would assist the Council
in meeting its financial obliga-
tions and Governments refusal
so to do left the Council no al-
ternative but to seek its own
means of raising necessary
funds. Accordingly, when Mr.
Thomas’ application came up
for consideration, it was deemed
advisable to allow the building

to remain and to collect rents,
rates and other outgoings as
might be exigible thereon.”

Legal Proceedings

17. On the 13th November, 194'
‘he Attorney General took legal
proceedings against the Mayor,
ildermen and Citizens of the
‘ity of Port-of-Spain, and Louis
iiiman Thomas, in which he
‘aimed a declaration that the
“rant of the lease to Mr, Thomas
vas null and void, and a manda-
cry injunction for the removal of
the building. On the day follow-
ing the issue of the writ, Mr.
Thomas informed the Attorney
General that he did not propose to
contest that claim and undertook
to proceed forthwith to demolish
the buil and restore the land
to its ori condition, thereby
belated thou it may be’ per-
forming the obligation under the
agreement, with the United States
Authorities. The Corporation also
did not defend the action and at a
subsequent date judgment was
given for the Attorney General
in the terms claimed,

18. In considering the action
of the Council in granting a lease
of the site, the following prelim-
inary facts and events must b
taken into aeoeunt :— '



Council had already agreed to dis-
cuss the matter, whereupon a mo-
tion for the grant of the lease was

pyoposed and seconded. What
occurred thereafter is contained
in the minutes of the meeting
which forms an Appendix to this
report
Improper
20. From the foregoing facts

we consider that the application
for the grant of the lease ought not
to have been dealt with at that
meeting and that in any evgnt it

was improper for the Counei) te
grant the application, This im-
propriety was accentuated, firstly,

by the fact that a substantial, and,
by the terms of the lease, an inor-
dinate benefit was being conferred
on a member of the Council witn-
out due regard to procedural re-
strictions or enquiry into statutory
safeguards governing the grant of
a lease; secondly, by the fact that
the motives of the majority of the
members who favoured the mo-
tion were prompted by considera-
tions wholly incompatible with
their duty; and thirdly, by their
act of bad faith towards the Unit-
ed. States Authorities in requiring
them to restore the site and then
reversing that decision in the way
they did.

21. All these factors show that
the Council acted with a high de-
gree of irresponsibility and with a
total disregard of its obligations
as a public body to further the in-
terests of those it represents and
to foster and promote friendly re-
lations with the United States
Government.

22. At the enquiry certain rea-
sons were advanced in attempts to
justify the action of the Council.
These were: —

(a) that the United States Au-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SOMES COMMISSION REPORT—V



month the following events took
piace :—

(a) on the 8th Coungillor Tang
approached Councillor Henry
and solicited his support oi
an application tor a iease o1
the site which Mr. ‘inomas
proposed wo make, and there-
after continued his solicita-
tion; wz

on the occasion of that meet-
ing Mr. Tang also solicnea
Councillor Farfan’s support,
auhough not in Mr. Henry's
presence, but Mr, Farfan
gave no undertaking as he
stated that he knew nothing
of it;

Mr. Tang thereafter visited
Mr. Fartan in his office on
two or three occasions and
on the last of them indicatea
to him that Mr Thomas
would be interested in taking
some shares in Trinidad In-
dustries Ltd., of which Mr
Farfan was Managing Direc-
tor and Mr. Henry a Direc
tor. Mr. Farfan was also u
large shareholder in the
Company which at the time
was in financial difficulties.
Before leaving, Mr. ‘Tang
was given one or two share
application forms;

On a subsequent occasion, be
fore the gvin, mr, Tang ac-
companied by Mr, ‘ihoimtas
visited Mr, Farfan in his office
when Mr. Farfan was clearly
informed that Mr. Thomas
would take 500 shares in the
Company if he was “prepared
te help or vote in favour of
the lease”. Mr. Farfan’s reply
was that he would have to
consult one of the directors
of the company;

(b)

fe)

(d)

to Mr. Tang at Mr. Henry’s
hange of attitude as Mr.
fenry had actually assisted in
arafting the application. In
proof of this Mr. Thomas show-
ed Mr. Henry’s handwriting on
the draft to Mr, Tang. A few
days later, as a result of
‘umours which Mr, Henry was
circulating, Mr. Tang obtained
the draft [rom Mr, Thomas and
caused photostatic copies to be
made. Mr. Tang then returned
the draft to Mr, Thomas who
tore it up but, on Mr. Tang's
advice, succeeded on the fol-
lowing day in retrieving some
of the fragments which he
carefully preserved in an en-
velope,
31. We do not believe this ex-
planation which was furnished by
Ar. Tang and supported by Mr.
‘homas. We are satisfied tha Mr.
‘ang was more familiar witn the
raft ‘than he admitted and was
.ware before the adjourned
meeting that Mr. Henry’s hand-
writing was on the document and
that beeause of Mr. Henry's
change of attitude the draft was
preserved in view of the impor-
tance which both Mr. Tang and
Mr Thomas attached to it, which.
is evidenced by the photostatic
copy having been made. It is also
quite obvious, from an examina-
tion and comparison of the two
documents, that the original draft
was not torn up in a casual man-
ner but with great care so as to
exclude all the amendments ex-
‘ept the one in Mr. Henry’s hand-
vriting. Among the other amend-
ments was one in Mr. Tang’s
vandwriting.

Not Accepied

‘nat Mr. Thomas had approached
him for his support of the appli-
cation for a lease and that he had
agreed to do so in view of past
flavours; that a few days later,
but before the meeting, Mr, Tang
told him that he had heard from
Mr. Thomas of his promise of
support and further said “Do not
mind favours, do not mind Gil-
man, most of the fellows have
already drawn two or three hun-
dred dollars; don’t be stupid you
do not want money?” and that
he had thereupon offered him §40
which he accepted. He also stated
that the day after the meeting,
as a result of a message, he went
and saw Mr. Tang who thanked
nim for having voted for the lease
and offered him a further $40
which he refused to accept.

37. We accept the evidence of
this councillor. We were favour-
ably impressed at the time it was
given and after careful con-
sideration we remain of the same
opinion.

General Observations and
Recommendations
PART Il

1. The various matters within
the scope of our enquiry necessi-
tated an examination of admin-
istration and management of the
affairs of the Corporation and of
the activities and conduct of mem-
bers and officers of the Council
between the years 1947 and 1951.

2. Although the composition of

the Council changed from year to

yeer there were certain features

which were common to some of

the subject matters under enquiry.

The most prominent of these were

allegations of bribery and corrup-

tion,

maladministration by thr
Council and the general ineffici-

FRIDAY,

Ly those factions under the guise |
ct party politics whieh has given
one ground for complaint: and
use for concern,
Favours

9. A further cause is that many
«. the councillors approached their

»ligations with little sense of

tblic duty. They were more con-
corned with conferring and re-
« iving benefits and favours than
\.ith giving serious consideration
\» public affairs. That this is not
an overstatement is clearly shown
Ly the endless manoeuvring and
wranglin, over petty matters!

hich affected at best only a few)
individuals whilst affairs of vital |
importance received seant atten-—
tion,

10. Councillors gave cumula- |
tively a variety of reasons for
veglect to attend certain meetings,
cr, being in attendance, for failure
to take part in certain of its pro-
ceedings. It was either that his
would be the sole dissentient voice,
or that he belonged to the min-
ority or that he knew that the
result was a foregone conclusion;
in other instances it was that he
did not know sufficient about the
subject matter or that he was
not interested or that he just did
not foc] like saying or doirf any-
vhing; and in other cases he knew
that the whole thing was a racket
or corrupt.

11, Reminders to some of the
councillors that it was they who
sought public office and that those |
who elected them expected them
to act in the best ‘intersts of the
burgesses met with cold response.
Instead, refuge was invariably
sought in the shelter of political
hurly-burly.

Voluntary Appearance

12. The Honourable Albert
Gomes, now a member of the Gov-|
ernment, made a voluntary appear- |
ance in the witness-stand and with |
on air of superiority compounded
wholly of indignant and voluble
postulations, attemptefi, in relation
to a single act under enquiry, to
belittle and besmirch the whole

OCTOBER 24,

1952



UNGUENTINE.
QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TURES or JARS











ag? Soe oe a LAmeat 0. (a) Mr. Thomas was a member tiveoe ea oan to (e) Mr, Farfan then consulted 32. We do not accept the evi- ency of two of their senior officers. ee a the. Coenen map 5 a aa
the Uni states Au ah tide the Council; a te Phbinas Sovhed the Mr. Henry who told him ‘ence of Mr. Tang in the other 3. There were accusations by Manor he thought it was fantastic | ___
forned ae Coe et. (b) he had made a similar ap- >) building a lease of the site “take the money and vote ‘ollowing important respects:— eens ane others of corru 1. tor anyone after the event to ine eC
ing ha oO mr. mig lication in September, y against” to which Mr. Far- (a) that he did not at any time ‘ion 0 councillors; some council- q ; &
and re ed a discontinuance of Pp. 2 : could nqt have been granted 6 whic . Far ~ lors foreibl: demhed f attempt to assess or judge the
: 1946; : fan rejoined that he could approach Mr. Henry or (ors foreibly condemned some Of . +: il ti-
the wale supply September, . (€) that application had been (¢) the rental TRnevea® wes not do “such a dirty thing”, | solicit his support; ero gah i th o B l acti of the Goa by ar caaral You pay “6 more
1947, Mr. Thomas made a further used : adequate; and ; \b) that Be never met oar, Far- |, , standard. We hope we do him no for the
applicatigh for lease of the site, (4) the Couinell decided that all (4) Teyenue would have ac- (f) during the period in question, fan in Mr. Henry's office; Pinaced icin aa Tails aud Ie injustice by saying that we are
On the 29th September, 1947, th ee arldeat eates crued to the City Council; = most of the other members ‘‘) that he never indicated to 1 atter could be expected; while “t!!! @ little doubtful whether he GREATER
Council ¢onsidered the application sd a int ie ae a ‘ of the Council were can- Mr. Farfan that Mr. Thomas {\"o'ihemciency of the two officers ‘2m adherent of the pernicious
and a that a lease be granted fe) tha oc ; (e) Political considerations were vassed by Mr Th r would be interested in buy- . . * doctrine that “In polities anything |
er firmed February, 1947 y . omas fo vas too apparent to uire re- ;
on the usual terms and conditions (f) he the 25th June. 1941 the paramount. - their support and some of ing shares in Trinidad In- capitulation, req noae ou, i ae, led us to} EXPERIENCES
Crtrhitedenewal Hor a “auminer COURGMT decided ‘that any 72) sna"cby-rwe consider that ‘Rem Promised to give It. |, TTI, Meeting and cot neked nese uations ealned promi-. ching’ that he” considered
term of five. years and at an an- purchaser of, the wer i those suggestions are based 29. In the case of Mr. Henry ° yersation between Mr a ae ae enquiry but there was <2: certain acts be they right ot
nual rentat of $1,200 would have to remove it by on false premises and are we are of the opinion that he dic Th. +14 ample evidence that knowledge -ong must be excused or con-
: 1 id nd : , omas, Mr, Farfan 4nd of them wa t confined . ‘
12, On 30th September, the the me 8 of the at hi therefore without substance; hot at the outset declare his op- himself did not take place; authors S$ not confined to the oned because they occurred in the
United States Authorities wrote to oS ae -' (c) there aie pean, evi- position to the proposal in the and earns nea actors immediately olitical order,
Gov - p dence to the contrary, omy ti i we i : : ; . i 13. S xt for that proposition |
tion on ee ch aeieemane “ih (g) ne i Se _ (da) we are satisfied that this as- ed Meee he oat os = Seen ad "7 nyt gs Mang ang ee Tenindiminisiration was not tacking from ~ of
their letter to Mr. Thomas on the 4 t of the matter was given m 5, We are not unmindful of the ihe councillors, and, it was also
ist duly, 1947, and ‘istaer stated Hporities setveee “ a ae aah ous consideration but Sew pdlaoken tebnditoe am should not be demolished, fact that the enquiry was directed pleaded that the decisions of a
as fdliows:— for purchase of the bu g was introduced subsequent~ jim: he would natural he There are some aspects in the to isolated transactions over a political body ought not to be| of
“Accordingly, the United in situ; iy. 1007, er ly in an attempt to justify \o'hed his friend Mr. Thee ve evidence of Mr. Thomas which period of years but a general view examined by the cold calculations |
States Authorities concerned (4) ,on the 15th wy! bt itd. what was done; and ofa arias 4 » Fhomas at we do not accept but the only of the whole of the evidence of analytical reason for, in the
were obliged to reject various oe —— titi “6 value (e) this is referred to elsewhere bia ; Sil requent, ond eer points of importance are those presents a picture of recurrent ;cugh and tumble of political life,
offers or tentative offers trom in full saeernedae antne in this report. or auc rt eh ae oe = dealt with rc and most im- Sands of melodpbedstretion and ymatters are not considered like
purchasers interested in the Ay : Clear pose and, ’ portant his denial of the “!5rega of publie duty that that.
utilization of the installation Council’s decisions; 24. We consider it unnecessary would not have assisted to the visit to Mr, Farfan’s office in the S@Vours of an adulterated code of 14. We are quite aware of the| — that's one reason why
i) the Couneil was fully aware extent ‘ |
in-situ and proceeded with ar- f his contractual obligation to elaborate on our findings and extent of making an argendment company of Mr. Tang, and what “uty and a persistent course of cstimation in the public mind of this airline has been
rangements to sell the installa- 9 ae cotah the building; on these points as the facts speak 1? the original draft of the ap- transpired there. conduct which appears to have ecisions which are the outcome “first choice” of interna-
tion for salvage, at a consider- Thomas advertised for themselves, plication, We consider that at 33. We have no hesitation in P©@" accepted as depicting stand- «f political wrangling but we feel tional travelers for nearl
ably lower price, in order that J) office space in the building 2S We now turn to certain as- Some time subsequent*to the accepting the evidence of Mr, ®"¢ Practice. certain that the man in the street | Y

the expressed wishes of the Co-

making of his amendment to the
lonial Government regarding

draft his attitude change to one

© quarter of a century.

,cets of the evidence relating to

We have experienced some
the conduct of individual members

Farfan_ and, i i i i ead
in particular, his ac difficulty in sifting the evidence in

eull considers that: “In politics, |
the

the restoration of the site might
besmet,”’
Protest

13. On the 6th October, 1947,
the Chamber of Commerce made
representations to Government
protesting against the action of the
Council in granting the Jease.

14. On the 13th October, 1947,
Mr. Thomas replied to the letters
of the 2ist July and the 30th Sep-
tember, 1947, received by him
from the United States Authorities
and informed them that if they
considered that they had any
grievance it could. be redressed
only by a resort to legal
ings and not otherwise.

15. At all material es Gov-
ernment was kept 4 ed of
what had transpired between the
parties and on the 16th Ogotet.
1947, Government wrote to t
Council reviewing all the fact:
and asking*for an explanation. of
its action in the tatter, The
Council was also oi ~to submit
statements showitg~ method
used in calculating, the.rent re-
served in the leas¢, having regard
to the provisions of Section 185 of

e for

for rental;
(kx) that transaction was given
publicity in the press;
(1) no steps aa ot taken by
oun mplemen
the decision of the 25th
June, 1947; and
(m) on the Ist August, 1947,
the Counpil was officially
notified by the United States
A ities of the sale.

+
Application Considered

19. At an adjourned statutory
meeting on the 29th September,
i947, the application by Mr.
‘Thomas for a lease of the site was
considered by the Council. Al-
though it was not on the agenda
the subject was introdueed by
Councillor Mathura when a re-
port of ‘the General Purposes
Committee relating to the water
supply on the site was brought up
consideration, He enquired
whether a letter had been received
relating to the site, On the Mayor,
Mr. V. Vidale, replying in the af-
‘irmative, he asked leave to have
the matter discussed, Objection
was immediately raised by some
of the members that the subject
Was not properly before the meet-

=>

of the Council.

26. We believe that at the time
Councillor Thomas bought the
building he had every intention
of evading his obligation to de-
molish it. This is evidenced by two
‘acts,

(a) he immediately advertisec
office space for rent in the
building; and

(b) he stated that he hoped to
obtain a lease of the site
despite the fact that his ap-
plication in 1946 had been
refused,

We do not accept his explana-
tion that he intended by the ad-
vortisement merely short term
1 ntals pending demolition, as it
\. ould have been a simple and na-
tural thing to have so informed
ihe United States Authorities sin
reply to their written protest on
te Bist July, 1947.

27. Although he intended to
evade his obligation, a period of
approximately two months was al-
lowed to elapse before he applied
for a lease. We consider that the
reasons for this were that in view
. the strong representations by

of active opposition, for reasons
best known to himself, Both Mr.
Tang and Mr. Thomas suggested
that the reason was the lattér’s
failure to accommodate him with
a loan of but we are not
convinced of this, That Mr,
Henry's opposition was not mere-
ly passive is shown by the follow-
ing facts:—
(a) his advice to Mr. Farfan to
“take the money and vote

against”;

(b) his attempt to dissuade
Couneilior Stephen from sup-
porting the application;

(c) his warning to the Mayor ‘of
rumours of bribery in con-
nection with the proposed
application and that it could
not be dealt with at the ad-

journed mecting two days should buy shares in

later; and
(d) his conduct at that meeting,
30. When Mr. Henry was giv-
ing evidence some fragments of ,
the original draft of the proposed
application were produced and he
was asked whether certain writ-

count of the inducement that was
held out to him to su Mr,
Thomas’s application, at is to
ay, that Mr. Tang and Mr.
mas visited him at his office
and that he was told by them
that“Mr. Thomas would take 500
shares in Trinidad Ind xtrigs
Utd, if he, Mr, Farfan, was pre-
pared to help and vote in favour
of the lease,

34. Mr. Farfan also gave evi-
dence about a letter dated 19th
November, 1947, to Mr. E. Main-
got, the Acting Sub-Intendant of
©rown Lands. The letter con-

tained a 1 that “in order
to the unsatisfactory
position” vernment should

purchase the building from Mr,
‘Thomas for $9,000 and that out
of the net proceeds Mr, Thomas
Trinidad In-
dustries Ltd., and pay Mr. Far-
Yan a commission for his services.
Mr. Farfan confirmed the state-
ent in his letter that he had put
his“ propositi Refore both Mr.
Pang and > omas. This we
believe, and that he did so was

order to arrive at the precise
-reasons. for- this state of affairs
because corroboration in material
respects was often absent and self-
condemnation was not to be ex-
pected, but we state a few which

in our opinion are main contribut-
ing factors, Some of our observa-

tions, if taken as abstract propo-

sitions may perhaps be considered
as statements in regard to contro-

versial” topics in . the

litical
sphere, We do not intend

at they

should be taken as such. They are

remarks which we consider appro-
priate and indeed, necessary in
the light of the evidence.

7, Some councillors considered
that many of the unhappy occurr-
ences at meetings were attribut-
oble to the presence of factions in
the Council, That word was used
by councillors in two senses, en
used to indicate a self-interested
or unserupulous party we agree
that this statement is an-apt des-
cription of the situation and
largely to the root of the problem;
when used without its opprobri+
ous connotation as meaning merely
*} group or party then we consider

rinciple that samy thing goer:
simply because people are thought |
not to expect any high degree of |
honour in politics is” grossly
wrong.’ The promulgation and!
acceptance of such a_ principle
may prove very convenient to some
politicians but it is not for a
politician to set the standard by |
which the conduct of men in the
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E p ; ing it was his. His initid’ em- admi that it only partly resolves it, for “y, Jj llers”

the Port-of-Spain Corporation Or- ing and therefore could not be the United States Authorities and ‘8 on i ; mittéd by Mr, Tang though | . our Jewellers CT ae

dinance Cwhich p the Cor. jonsidered. The Mayor ruled that others he awaited a more oppor- ohatie a had to be retracted ienied by Mr, Thomas for no &p- a obey cen of local gov- |] 20, Broad St. Phone 4644 | . gta

poration to lease lands without the fine matter could be discussed by ‘une time and that he was no en he was confronted be- »srent reason: oa nota a eereres One concert- SOM wows
consent of the Governor for any jpave of the Council, and this was doubt aware of the difficulty of latedly but opportunely with a ie ty a a ete 1 tos ¥ get | ry most exPaniemees
term not exceeding ten years, jiven, A letter was then produced having.a motion considered which, photostatie copy of the whcle Startling ie aay SOE | SEAUMEROR OF | Suse Y D LIM A ALRLING
provided only that the full rental if successful, would have the effect original draft. The explanation of _ 35. We da not propose to make >¥, Party government may be diffi | :° e )

ae turned out to be the oe:

} iS
=
. : +f J sult to avoid, and in any event it

value in respect of the same is re- ijon from Mr. Thpmas, Further °f rescinding the decision and con= hn e photostatic copy came %)V comment on the nature of ‘’ ; | EB WV A i CAN
served)? Gbjections were taken to discussion firmed policy of the Council made 1. We made was as follows:— ‘he proposal other than that it — a rte ts so Steute an & co. LTD. | A, ERI

16. On Ist November, 1947, the 9 that meeting and it was pointed within the previous six months. Cha ‘ was a startling one, although we eG PB ve 9 - f mee Counch, | Wouw Amnwa
Council in its reply to that letter out that in any event the applica- Matter Revived nge of Attitude “re convinced that Mr. Farfan . h prees pishen os ft fuone n- and ve
stated, inter alia, the following:— ‘ion should first be referred to, atter vived = e end of the meeting ygarded it, as he stated, asa d ‘btedil abd ai i. i ‘but Do Costa & C

“Nevertheless, I am directed the General Purposes Committee, 28. The matter was revived in of the September, 1947, at “ ‘o state that the circumstances [hese objections were ignored September, 1947, and between which the lease was approved 36. We now deal with the evi- of and come tiescence | Hastin | Phone 2122 (After business h 2308)
existing on the 29th September, and the Mayor ruled that the the 8th and the 29th of that Mr. Thomas expressed surprise e evi- of, and sometimes acqui ce in. | t business hours

the perpetration of improper acts!



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4





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952





BARBADOS

Gomes Commission Report














tunity to decide what changes are
desirable in the composition of
the present Council.

22. The reason for our recom-
mendation that aldermen be re-
placed by Government nominees
follows on our conclusion that
some measure of restraint or some
restraining influence should be
placed on the wayward tendencies
of the Council,

23, Cur third and fourth re-
commendations are aimed at
remedying what was so apparent
throughout the enquiry, that is to
say, the absolute subservience of
the Town Clerk and the City
Engineer to the Council and to
the Mayor. These officers hold
office during good behaviour and

Low Ebb
the enquiry was held
ind as much publicity
'{in some respects un-
to what transpired at its
we have no doubt what-
confidence of the
ding even ardent
the municipal body
en to a low ebb and
d be made to raise
pt further language
consider very appro-
have to recover that
personal obligation on
| of the voter and that
Public trust on the part
ed official which give
to political life. Those

Commission, The

been possible but



work was done.








































mission and to Miss L. Neil,

formed their duties.

selected for office by duri

y trusted uring the pleasure of the Cor- S. E. COMES,
Semaibilities, They aan poration respectively. That cir-

ed not for self-enrich- cumstance is a main contributing L. E, ROPER,

factor to many of their disservices,
and especially so in regard to the
former. In his capacity as treas-
urer his position may not be an
enviable one, for the loom of dis-
missal is present if he does not
obey the wrongful orders of his
employers whereas he will not
be allowed to plead those orders
fs an excuse for an improper 0.
unlawful act because, as he is not’
& mere servant of the Corpora-
tion but owes a duty and stands
in a fiduciary relation to the bur-
gesses as a body, he is amenable
to the jurisdiction of a.court of
law.

fat for conscientious public K. LINDSAY GRANT.

3rd May, 1952.

Appendix

25th September, 1947
Adjourned to 29th September, 1947

City of Port-of-Spain.

MINUTES OF THE
PROCEEDINGS OF THE PORT-
OF-SPAIN CITY COUNCIL

At an adjourned dinary
Meeting held at the Town Hall,
Port-of-Spain, on Monday, 29th
September, 1947.

Present:

His Worship the Mayor (Coun-
cillor V. R, Vidale, in the Chair).

Deputy-Mayor (Councillor the
Hon, A. Gomes).

sums up in a few words
ples which every right
an will acknowledge to
That they may be lost
occasions in the tur~
tics is understandable
lapses may be tolerated
ent, What cannot be
isregard or abandon-
se principles.

ivancement of local
in the Colony is a
but when it is pro-
wrong channels it

trained until it can More Defections

24. We now enumerate , other
defections which were revealed
with respect to matters to which

'on to a true course.
F have therefore given
ught to what recom-

we should make for
F ti hould Aldermen:
lolol care and attention iw, B, Thomas, G. Cabrel, V. x.
Dissolution (a) the manner in which the Henry. :
we considered the most seal of the Corporation is kee re Fart J
hange that can be made, kept and the occasions triste i - a a o” =
| to say. dissolution or sus- which call for its use; Fs ae Giri Serene eae ee

Mathura, R. Quevedo, J. Stephen,
N, W. Tang, L. G. Thomas, Charles
Ward.

The Minutes of the next suc-
ceeding pages are the Minutes
from pages 18 to 20.

COPY B.
Relevant extract taken from
Copy “B” referred to on page 18

of the Council and re-
nt by an interregnum. We

Bcommend that change
findings relate’ to the

(b) delay in the preparation of
the estimates and their sub-
mission to the Governor in
Council;

mention in the minutes
of the arrival of councillors
after a meeting has com-
menced and their departure
before it is ended and also
of the executive officers who







different composition, (ec)

actors and malefactors
peared from the scene,
te to the few who have

and faithful service





















ship to newcomers, * ; of Minutes of 29th September.
are present at meetings; A . ’
; Peay conn, coe svelte’ (d) Gelay in getting nies 1947 (morning seen are hereto
eta te aaa, confirmed; annexed and marked ‘X’,
Se recommend:— (e) adherence to the filing sys- | Report Of The General
(1) that the Council be dissolved tem; 2 ; Services Committee
and that there be a general (f) the occasions which call for The Mayor presented the fol-

the ssuspension of Standing
Orders; and

lowing Report of the General Pur-
poses Committee, and moved that

election;
(2) that the five offices of alder

men be abolished and re- (g) the safe keeping of docu- the same be received.
placed by an equal or less ments. Seconded by Alderman Henry,
_ Bumber of nominees ap- We make no further comment and agreed to.
inted by the Governor; about the last-mentioned matter x’

‘that the Town Clerk and

“kept in office; and

| that future appointments
and dismissals of the chief
> executive officers of the
' Corporation be subject to

beyond saying that numerous doc-
uments were not produced to us
because they had disappeared
Whether that had any connection
with the disappearance of wit-
nesses and what appeared to be

Report of the General Purposes
Committee of 12th September,
1947.

Present:

His Worship the Mayor (Coun-

tillor V. R. Vidale, in the Chair).

k . the spiriting away of ex-council- Alderman:
: Vv"
% late of ‘the Go lor Ward out of the Colony was V. E, Henry.
F oned the dis- not established.
We consider that the C illors:

s made at the enquiry have
d not only loss of public con-
e in the Council but also
public concern and con-

Acknowledgments
1, We thank those members of
the public who appeared before

N. B. Alcantara, F. T. Farfan,
A. E, James, R, Quevedo, N. W.
Tang, Charles Ward.



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fresh, too!
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absorbed by the human system

ciation of, the services of the Hon,
the Attorney General, Mr. Mal- from the United States Authori-
colm Butt, Q.C., and Mr. R.. Pol- ties regarding the United States
lonais, who appeared to assist the Navy buildings at Marine Square
preparatory
work involved i i
facts to the aoe ee and asking that the discontinuance
prodigious nature and the writing
of this Report would hardly have
for the iy ¢
thoroughness with which such °



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Sale of United States Buildings at
Marine Square

e@ From page 6 sternation. Such a situaijon makes Us and gave reliable evidence.
mn of fublic affairs it quite manifest that the burgesses 2. We also wish to express our
judged. should be given an early oppor- great indebtedness. to, and appre- Item 3:

3. Letter dated Ist August, 1947

stating that the buildings had been
sold to Mr, Louis Gilman Thomas

of the Water supply to the said
buildings effective as from 15t»
July, 1947; and a report thereon
he City Engineer.

In-

The Acting Town Clerk

3. In conclusion we desire to isi the
express our thanke to Mr. A.C. formed us that the decision of
Adams, the Secretary of the Com-
our
stenographer and typist for the
efficient way in which they per-

Council in June, 1947 had been
communicated to Mr. Thomas,
namely, that the purchaser of the
building in question was required
to remove the building and restore
the site to its former state within
six months from Ist July, 1947 and
to enter into an agreement with
the necessary safeguards to carry
out the above conditions.

As we were also informed that
the question of the removal of the
meter would come before the
Waterworks and Sewerage Com-
mittee for their consideration we
have taken no action in the mat-
ter.”

Moved by the Mayor, seconded
by Alderman Henry and

greed; —

That subject to the reservation
of paragraphs 3, 4 and 6 the re-
port of the Committee be adopted.

As regards paragraph 3, Coun-
cillor Mathura inquired whether
the Town Clerk had received a
letter in. connection with the site
in question,

The Mayor replied in the affirm-
ative.

Councillor Mathura asked leave
to have the matter raised in the
letter discussed,

Councillor James _ referred His
Worship to Standing Order No. 11
which. states the procedure to be
followed when it was sought to put
a new matter on the Agenda. He
also intimated that there was
another application with regard to
a part of Marine Square.

Alderman Henry pointed out
under Standing Orders they could
not be permitted to discuss the
applications that morning.

The Mayor stated that there was
another Standing Order which
said that no new document’ was
to be discussed without the leave
of the Council, In the circum-
stances, he added, it was for mem-
bers to say whether or not they
would give leave.

Councillor Ward .moved that
the Council grant leave to hear
and discuss the matter.

Councillor Alcantara seconded.

The Mayor put the motion to
the House and declared it carried,
9 members voting for it, 2 against
and one not voting.

Alderman Henry observed that
the Council could read the letters
if they wished, but they could not
discuss it in the face of the direc-
tive of the Council in July, 1947.

At this stage, the Town Clerk
read a letter dated—September,
1947, from Mr. L. G, Thomas ap-





ADVOCATE

plying for the reasons set forth
therein for a lease of site on whic
the United States Navy Buildings
Stood, opposite to the Treasury
Buildings

Alderman Henry inquired

whether the Town Clerk had re-
ceived other applications for 4a
lease of any portion. of Marine
Square, and if so, whether His
Worship would direct that they
also should be read.

Councillor James stated that

there was no other application.

Alderman Henry referred to
Standing Order No. 44 which sets
out the special procedure which
must be followed when it is sought
to reopen discussion on a matter
cecided by the Council within the
previous six months, and stated
that he must register his objection
to the procedure which was be-
ing followed. He pointed out that
the Council had decided in June,
1947 less than six months prey
ously, that whoever purchased
the particular building had to re-
move it and restore the site, with-
in six months from Ist July, 1947,
They could not in the teeth of that
resolution discuss the application
of Mr. Thomas, Further, he urged
that discussion on the matter
should ordinarily be referred to
the General Purposes Committee
for the month of October.

Councillor James supported the
view of Alderman Henry.

The Deputy-Mayor, also, sup-
ported the contention of Alderman
Henry.

The Mayor stated that the
Council had already agreed to dis-
cuss* the matter,

Mr, Thomas’ application was
therefore before the meeting.

Councillor Ward moved that
the Council grant a lease to Mr.
Thomas of the site in question for
a term of 5 years at an annual
rental of $120.

Councillor Alcantara seconded,

Councillor James pressed for the
Mayor's interpretation of Standing
Order No, 44,

The Mayor replied that the
Council having expressed their
opinion by a large majority vote,

he took it the decision of the
Council was that the matter
should be discussed. He added

that the matter was not one for
him but for the Council.

Councillor Ward in support of
his motion pointed out that the
Council had not decided within
the previous six months not to
Srant a lease of the site in question
and that the application by Mr.
Wexler dealt with in June, 1947
was another matter altogether;
permission to demolish the build-
ing after a given time,

Councillor Alcantara stated that
he seconded the motion because
he did not think it conducive to
the best interest of the City that
the building should be demolished
and the site revert to its original
unsightly condition,

Councillor Herrera stated he did
not believe it would be the right
thing to do to insist on the demoli-
tion of so substantial a building.
He agreed that the application for
a lease should be granted but he
felt that the rental should be fixed
at $100 per month. He also point-
ed out that the Gouncil would be
deriving rates and taxes from the





PAGE SEVEN



Rt







































































building.
Councillor War«

Alcantara accept

that the rental of the

1 and Councille
i the suggestior
site should
month and



be fixed at $100 per
they amended the motion accord-
ingly.

Councillor James opposed the

motion, and showed from th
minutes of the Council how they
had consistently held the view
that the buildings not only on
Marine Square but elsewhere,
erected there by the American
Authorities during the War, should
be removed on the cessation of
hostilities and the sites restored
to their original condition. He also
referred to an application by Mr.
Wexler which was dealt with by
the Courcil in June, 1947, when
the decision was taken that any
purchaser of the building would
be allowed six months as from |
July, 1947, to remove the building
and to restore the site to its
former condition, and also to un
application from Messrs. British
West Indies Airways for the use
of the building as Offices, which
was turned down,

The committee also pointed ou
that Mr. Thomas had been able
to purchase the building at dem-
clition value because jit was all
along clearly understood that it
would have to be removed.

At this stage, the adjournment
was taken at 5 o’clock p.m. on the }
same day. j

The Council rose at 12.19}
o'clock p.m, |

On the resumption at 5
there wére present; —

His Worship the Mayor (Coun-
cillor V. R. Vidale, in the Chair), |

The Deputy-Mayor (Councillor |

o'clock,

A. Gomes), » Re It’s easy to keep surfaces clean and just
ed as) shining — ve
i * ghtnac Gan: ees them a quick rub over with a little Vim ona damp ha -
and V, E. Henry. ; day. Vim is so smooth —it won’t scratch — leaves ail

surfaces polished and bright. Use Vim for all your cleaning—
it’s so quick and easy to use.

Councillors
N. Alcantara, A. Almandoz, F
T. Farfan, A, E. James, C. B
Mathura, P, Quamina, R, Quevedo,

N. W. Tang, L. G.° Thomas |
Charles Ward,

Discussion on the motion of.
Councillor Ward that this Council
grant a lease for a period of 5

years to Mr, L. G. Thomas of the
site at Marine Square on which
the United States Navy building
stand at a monthly rental of $109
was resumed as follows: —

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily






















Councillor Quevedo supported
the motion’ on the followin
grounds :

(1) The motion did not conttict

with any decision of the
Council taken within the

preceding six months

(2) The removal of the building
would result dn the partic-
ular site being used as a

a meeting place for idle per-
sons.

(3) The rent of the building for
use as offices would tend
to alleviate the housing
shortage.

(4) The Council would, if they |
granted the application de

We have in stoch...

B, R. C. FABRICS
EXPANDED METAL 1”, 1%”,
WALLABA POSTS
HARD WOOD POSTS
CRAB WOOD @ 30c. per ft.

2”

rive much needed revenue CEDAR BOARDS @ 48c, per ft,
Councillor Almandoz opposed BIRCH BOARDS
the motion. He stated he wasel RED CEDAR SHINGLES.
sorry he was unable to be present |
at the morning session of the Established Incorporated
‘Council, when ‘the matter was | 1860 T. HERBERT LTD

brought forward in such a rush, | ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE

@ on page 8











Mouth odours destroyed!





with Mentasol, 98% had not
odour ! Mentasol's chloroph



scent; if kills odour.








The odour-measuring osniometer (above)
was used to test men and women:
breath.” Hours after brushing

deodorant discovered! It do«

Safer teeth!




" J ait wi elective against moath odours than a
Mentasol's active greer chlorophyll reduces Over 50% of t oul pring from gum 4 pocrkoaste Without Mraaee,
with “bad mouth acids that cause decay und des- disorders. But chlarop combats common 4 Seadvauct bx soak hited’ br te
thelr teeth troys many germs that cause these acids. So, gum trou bles a tually | fe ild : 4 Repeodent. Coimediah eaahartead tae
npleasant mouth you have a two-way safeguard! Laboratory healthy gilm Vot wit 7 ) ue in makiad OCIA evalielia
! is the greatest tests have shown that Mentasol chiorophyll had been trea 7 1 ‘ ° r M Ie a toothpaste. Edarteenes siden oem
t create a toothpaste offers you this protection. And ama Koper rophyl i x the full advanthaed ae Mathie’
Mentasol makes teeth sparkling-white ! Mentasol uA S tacehviit
*” <7 oe
*
Laneee cee 550 558 SEE SEE EES
















‘MADE BY
S THE MAKERS

-
2 :
Z, PEPSODENT S
L
ae cam



l,













ERELEELE CESS SE RL RRESRB




wt






MIRACLE-GREEN TOOTHPASTE
HAS SWEPT THE U.S.A.1

This
appeared iu
ago and revolatiwnized
toot habits
Americans already use it,
Independent tests show that this
chlorophyll toothpaste is 50% more

i’

lorophyll toothpaste first
1 An 1 few months

American
Millions of

erica

brushing

Healthier gums!

Nafure’s green
CHLOROPHYLL toothpaste!

X-MSI-1261-55
























PAGE EIGHT

(tie



TELEPHONE 2508


























CAPITAL TO INVEST Enquiries to 8. P.

Will invest up to $10,000 in partnership | Ltd. Dial 3713.
any line of business. Explain fully in
letter, Box R. T. C/o Advocate Advtg
Dept. 21.10. 52—0n

WANTED TO RENT OR BUY







SL
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
(TRANSFER. AND REMOVAL) ©




arrivil in





The days a
application. of Vernon Headley, Ian Gale c/o y.
purchaser of Liquor License No. 420 of Aa eres, fs
1952, granted to Representative. Tel. 311

ld Mapp in respect
®le shop attached
to @ residence at Park Road, Bush Hall,



of @ board and






























DISTILLED =WATER

for your CAR




for yor COCKTAILS ~—
for DRINKING




Fresh supplies daily . . At

YOUR GAS CO., BAY STREET,








ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE,



BASTINGS



_



Just the little shop in the village




where the Best Books, Stationery




and Xmas Cards are now on show.




POTATOES

6c. per lb. RETAIL

$5.50 per BAG
112 Ibs.

At No. 11 Swan St.
23.10.52—4n.









TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

MODEL STEAM ENGINES
TRAINS
GAMES
BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS

ALS

ANNU.
PLAY BALLS
CHEST EXPANDERS
Etc. Etc.
In The Toy Department

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY










CLASSIFIED ADS. | resuc saus) ==





00
Musson, Son & Co.,
28.9.52—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

a cre
SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
land’s ily Newspaper now

ios by Air only a f
publication in nseags 7 ge 9

fo.

S74 DR.



E
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,— 4 P.M.

WIN $40.00 rast prize

IN ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION °

SEND
IN

BARBADOS



























+ Glass
Jars; Frigidaire in perfect working order;
Oi! Lamps, Kitchen Utensils, Electric
Toaster, Kettle bron, Table le
Lawn Mower, Garden Tools, 8, in-
cluding a Poyers and Schom Histeries
of Barbados, also School and Reference





REH CELLOPHANE PAPER for Xmas wrap- | Books and many other items of interest.
canna: ee ee none, sal bing in Blue, Green, Gold, Red, White. Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash. Oo
Dept. 19.10,52—ar, | Dial 4918, General Hardware Supplies, BRANEER, & co. ,
ei iieaeh ibicicnmihtea 29.10.52—2n.
CLARK'S GOLD KID EVENING SHOES o4-18.—m
PERSONAL (new) size 5. Three child's warm night THE PRODUCTION f
0.
Sennen FLOWNS, Dayella dress, size 2—3 years si
The public are hereby warned against Write Box M. C/o Advocate oe in August, dropping 78,336
giving credit to my wife, AUDREY he at
PARRIS inee Gittens) as I do not hold level to an average of 1,724,
myself responsible fer her or anyone eet ae eras oe a bushel at ee
else contracting any debt or debts in] Mount Stanfast Plantation act i
my name unless by a written order 43, 10.52—2n. GRENADA NEWS:
i a ——
aan ORLANDO PARRIS, INDIAN CORN—$6.00 per bushel ap- intl ei han
Bellepigine, iy ents, Clon and .Pisherpond “
S ions, F omas,
oe 19. 10. 52—3n, New Medical
a — LT .
POTATOES—Dutch Potatoes at 6 cents S. ri
er Ib. per bag. Gittens Croney & Co., F upe. nte
PUBLIC NOTICES td. Palmetto Street. 22. 10.52—3n. In Carlisle Bay

Takes Over

Schooners:—Gardenia W.. Frances W.
Smith, Burma D., Confident |. G..
D'Ortac, Lady Silver, Florence Emmanuel,
Philip H. Davidson, Maris Stella

Motor Vessels:— TF. B. Radar, Caribbee.

ALS

A
Gardenia W., 48 “tons from Trinidad
under Captain C. aWllace Consigned

1937, arrived in) the colony last
week on transfer to the Colony



NTRIES CLOSE ON



FOLLOW THESE RULES

The competition is open to all readers of the
any size or shape.

{
; Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic, etc.

A competitor can enfer any number of cards, but all cards must be original work,

Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian
to novelty cards.

Their decision will be final.
Prizes will be as follows: First:—$40.00; Second—$20
consolation prizes cf $5.00 each. J

at the Barbados Museum,

can start sending in their entries now.

All cards should be addressed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridgetown.

CHANCERY SALE



August Slump In Venezuelan|

inow been on the decrease since



‘Advocate’ and cards can be of

The judging will be done by a judging committee which will ‘include the

A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advocate’

The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October

ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952



IN CHANCERY

rity necessary in

stances.

duction

CARACAS.
Venezuelan crude oil declined |<
barrels a day from the July
818 barrels daily.
The peutiection ct crude oil has

Councillor Mathura
the record 1,844,407 barrels a day
of May.

The production figure for
August this year was the lowest
since August last year, w
puerage daily output was 1,709,024
b . The average daily flow
of crude oil this year is 1,810,604
barrels as compared with the
1,704,643 barrels of a year ago. :

company kesmen attri-
bute the Au ump in produc-
tion to the U.S. steel strike which
caused a deterioration in the de-

not aecepted.
there voted as follows:—
For the motion: —

and Councillors N. Tang,
Mathura, N. Alcantara, J.





Silver 20% Pr.

CAREFULLY

or West Indian flavour and
Editor.
00; Third—$10.00; and two
Stationery and later

31st: but competitors

The Deputy-Mayor, Councillor
° m the motion, He
elt that a period of five years
was not long enough to provide
r, Thomas with the sort of secu-
the circum-

Suggested
that the rental should be reduced
to $600 per annum but this was

The Mayor put the motion to
the }the House and declareg it carried,

At the request of Councillor
James, the Council divided, and

The Deputy-Mayor (Councillor
A. Gomes, Alderman L, B, Thomas,

cB
Herrera,

; R. Quevedo, J, Stephens and
: io the Schooner Owners’ Association mand for heavy fuel, but they ex- p phens
St. Michael, £ emgve : . iniday produ resum Chari d—9,
said ones tom walliens wooden tail EXAMINATION water Cuptaae c Wrilses” eens Hospital staff as pect ction <0 2 = lame "
ing situate at Chalky Mount, St. Andrew : ms to the Schooner Owners’ Association intendent. He will also in|crease during the remainder ‘of Alderma: G. Cabral Far
a RESULTS inea Cinder ‘Capiain -B. "Gums" ‘Con-| 85 ,aeaistant to the Surgeon|the year. esident of fan, A.B. James and 4’ A. Ainne
pe eit, Sst day $f Dotben, 1952 signed to the Bakconer Owners’ Jae Specialist. z ft 4 ane oo a sees ce dos—4. ae ,
o . . i. ° toin.
Police Magistrate, Dist, “'F.” i From Page 5 S'S. Try, 4,300 tons, from St. Lucia} jp Elvin st quol in a Maracaibo new: | Majority for: —5
VERNON HEADLEY, ay Wilkinson, O, H. (French, under Captain ni, anestoom Consigned erly of the L arn rt recently, as having seid foat e ne following members did not
: ean panish), ° 0 ; 7 conde ie, Jersey Standard s ex- | vote: —
-B.—This applies be con- ubsid:
sidghed at Licensing ‘Coutt to beheld] | Yarde, J. E, (Rel. Knowledge, Marea Menfieta for Sto, Lucia, in-[ PETE @Rd up to Dominica, was 2c ,it8 capital investment next ongouncillor P. Quamina, His Wor-
‘ourt, r — esday, 4 was tha’ ’ .
the ath day of November “982, at" 11 Latin, French). jst aucia. eee aR cane intransit here last week en route the Wolo’ Coonenstt c spital Vidals, = Care een Y R,
Dey. a saree __ | Private Candidates: pie . to British Honduras to take up budget for yee% apenas Mr | In other words, it was agreed: —
: chols, S. I. ; + a * 3 a o
RRIVALS — 1 schoo! J nea 100,000,000 dollars
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| Reid, C. G. (English). Figm tenia, Saint a, 4, ,indulshing the ‘Head Tenuership! scanty £98714000 ie its Vene-| | aestion on the lal terns and
; (TRANSFER) Sisnett, J. D. (Latin, Pure|‘'s Teixeira, H. Mahorg J. Gateliffe, J.) op the St. David’ ‘zuelan operations next year. - of five
The application of Clarence Gooding of Maths). Teixeira, C. Gill, L. Agard, H. Smith. vid’s Anglican in J ft years with the option of rea
of Mguor License NO IGP of ieeb'grantea} Waithe, D. A. (nglish, History, |P. Davis, ® Samuel, “Dash, A, Hfend: [School when he left. for Pngand) .tablishing a daily record vot | "ewal for a term of five
: No. ote J . RK. , 3. AR ‘
to Adina Forde, Shop Hill, St. Thomas,| Latin, Pure Maths), B. King, M. Stollmenen May Plimmer, | ‘© Ted for the Bar, 301,941. barrels in May, according; Years at an annual rental of
Repencn ¢ Peay eas hee eosin eae © cvenitns | eww nin dgurenraloesed by the Miss | #1200.
at Grand View. St.Thomas, to. use. ip ADVANCED LEVEL From Trinidad: Oct. Sra. First sitting of the Legislative}of Mines and Hydrocarbons. taken athe vote was about to be
at such last described premises, PASS. LIST L. E. Maingot, C. Sharpe,)Couneil after the mid-year re-/ The June aver: output was en, Alderman Henry left the
Dated this Jind ae = a COCO Barbados Evening Institute: . cere Y. Tumsden, R. Johnstone, | cegs wil] take place on October 29,| 362,364 barrels a day for all 10 |table.
ee 2 Applicant. "| Prescod, J. H. (Pure Maths), \ Lasealle, 7 Crooks, Vv. O'Neill Wiison, 3 = a . operating _ refineries in . ih pert ee Thomas took no
‘0: “ RDS war ” : is, ‘ ittens, lo, C. es - roceedings the
Police Magistrate, Dist, wR be consia.| FIRST. MEDICAL, A- | | Romany, -N.-Hunter, W. Mauson-shies: ren matt when the ma om be-
Be Ss app 01 © - i
icens 5 be held o TION—JUNE 1952 ly , has been aroused following arrest ing debated.
ce lig i A no etc stages] CUTS SANDWiCHES cs” NS
at Police Court, rict "D." vate: : { ‘ is, E. is, \" tty, pa k with
Ry , vison, : this week to RATES EX
Police Magee tee, “D.” Barrow, K. J, Chemistry (com. | Ri McMullan: Nt "igSaltinns tx cae lent conversion and subsequent see igh Fie wen Mrs. ne OF CHANGE’ |
24.10.52—in. | plete exemption). (Revd. D. Ching, C. White, Maj, Pres-| arrests as well as rumours Jon London, Nothing extra- j
City and Guilds of London {ton, R, MoCann, 1 MoCann, % “gion |ther police action following Seance an that? Yes—the fare. Selling OCTOBER on |
Institute De Taam , ‘| preliminary examination in the It was 90% below normal. . | 72 410% Pr. Cheques om Buying
Technology For| Antigua: Oct. 2ard. Magistrate’s Court. This in Jones, who cuts sandwiches for Bankers 10 7/10% Pr,
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATION Meade. EL Soneekburn, V. Fesar, G.| has been stimulated by the fact ngers at London Airport, had | °°-:------- Denne ‘ 3
WORK (Theory Only) For Grenada: Oct #2. that only a few months ago her return ticket reduced from the /§2 410% > Capi cert. Vana
F PASS LIST H. Luelf, Z. Rich, I. Smith, R. Proud-| there was an investigation by a normal £292 to a mere £29. 0 9/10% Pr. Currency 69 2/10 Pr. |
lela simply aced's For’ Semates: Oot. sted Commission appointed by the io Pe": Stivers 8/A0% Pr.
health - baila A tonic, | Barbados Evening Institute: T French, ©. Lloyd, A Frampton, K.|Governor into alleged ar Rings 5 CANADA ne
YEAST. is the answer Blackman, K Ist Class | Marshall. ities in the Department and the Diamond 79 1/10% Pr.Cheques on
wae * 5. ~ “= ** oo ‘c. see's Smith, W Report, while submitted) te"Gov- L. BA Demand Drafts n one
on, . ,. mi ass ’, Williams, D. Chandler, ernment, has not t been re- LOUIS WLEY |. Siced ’ ;
23rd Gctober, 1952, Deer, b. Glee. Chenier, 1. loshin o Bolton Lane ie ion Br. Cable et caeeeeer
“+ Pr. Currency 15 7/10 % Pr.
Ai gccs------. Coupons 15%
50% Pr. :





ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM FUROPE 4 accept Cargo and ssengers
. STENTOR, 17th October, 1952. Dominica, An’ . Montserrat,

Ms HESTIA, 24th . 1952. { Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
ss COSTICA, 31st Ontober. 1952. day 2th inst.

Ss i » 1952.

s '. ist November, 1952. The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
5.8. BOSK: at, Aa yt
san AD, F. . st ” sll Wpommann ents

. \, a
AUNGte Berane atiawaee |i ie Sf, Sanne
M.S. . a ‘

.S. STENTOR, 3ist October, 1962. :
ts CORTICA. 11th November. 192, B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
M.S. NESTOR, November, 1962. SATE ee)

'G TO TRINID. Consignee e 4047
s EIA, toh October, 1952. 20th Oct. 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
M.S. :
M.S or, 1068.
8 iN, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agente.










rs - REAL ESTATE The undermentioned properties will be set up for sale at the Registration Office, from page 7
- . Pubtic Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the respective sums /to put fofpara his views but that
FOR RENT FOR SALE SOE oe en resid Raned | 24.01, Gale specified aioe Bince anit sen sold they will be set up on sechl Le ‘would take the opportunity to
® hi ouse shed, Sa
pect igen eae eeeeneciemmepepedneeeieomenstemes en lena gallery. footy te Mire, hone Particulars on application wus and during the same hours until sold do so at the present time. He felt
HOUSES Hinds, Gilis Gap, anschell Lens, Nogte MLAINTIFF: ENA MAY GALE that members of the Council were
Hall - an
ii ie ‘ trustees the City for the bur-
FOR RENT OR LEASE AUTOMOTIVE —_——— rene DEFENDANT: CLARA ALSOP GALE (by original sction) — 2 = = A Raat
LARGE SHOP—A ji knowr large
shop in Dayrells Road, Christ Churet - SouSt nEERnnSeunteereeene es AUCTION HAMPDEN ARCHIBALD CUKE (Pers. Rep. of Clara A Gale,|careful as to what they did.
just suits a merchant to open a brat CAR—1950 Hillman Minx, 13,000 miles, PROPSRTIES: PRST deceased) The Councillor traced the
business. Apply to A. W. Bireh C/o|new Battery $1,900. Apply: J * "PARADA THAT certain messuage or dwelling house called |history of the site for the period
Progressive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Ruad.|Chandier, Todds "95-211 or Courtesy | “EAR TENERAAM ESTATE CAR VIEW" with the land whereon the same stands beginning with the war to the pre-
22.10. 52—8n. [Garage 4616 24.10.52—3n. | 1959 Model, 5,000 miles ee. an — of Christ tp ints os ‘contain fo "eloneatereriees oat six/ sent to show how the Council had
HEATHFIELD—The Crane. For Novem-) CAR—1942 V-8 Ford Convertible Coupé | Venicie® Hg ng GR ou ‘ five hundred and two ‘ond one quarter duare feet on! 4+ all times held to the view that
per End from Jenumey $1 1983. Fully fin good condition. Can be seen at Cole's | aged. “by “Atestion af Caton’ Ganuge an Sen "ypouts butting and bounding on a place called : but now or|the building there would have to
furnished. Phone 8363 dn dttie Garage Apply: W. S. L Thane sais Friday the 24th October, at 2 Inte ot Pre can ands, formerly a sy kan Coveee By and the site restored
2.10. 52- gn. fo ——. | Auetionoers i-., “Guw M. EuAbow 6 ste May wuts and bound together wir the menage Geel to its original c and in-
TO LET FURNISHED CAR—Austin Sixteen Car, 1946 Model 7. 19, 10, 62—4n, houses and buildings and ai) the | en that it was only
LARGE HOUSE -~ furnished, St. James |Recently overhauled and spray painted J soe axee! of land erected ana built standing and being with their |formed members *
Coast. 4 bedrooms, 3 Recept: gallery. Jy res almost new. Dial 4002 oF office vPasr price, Be enances. by reason of the Council’s decision
On Beach, apply The Representative, The | 3249 3n * £3,500. G. that’ Themas had been to
Cc 1, Whit Road ES UNDER THE SILVER SECONDLY ALL THA certain messu: ghouse dae able
eae et Meigs. A thee (1) esa ‘Triumph Mayflower situated in High Street’ in’ the Cite of Bridgetown inthis’ Inlang {Secure the ew ~ ueaa
‘ . in said hereon
=e Seaitinns ait partinnars apply CHELSEA chded) eae enETa 3f not com: the same stands and thet veloneingteontaining a ae t | paid a, Mr. Thomas was $3,020,
950) LIMITED Dial 4040 ry y¥ order ;
‘ WANTED GARAGE (1090) LIMITED” Dial dae ° |chudea) (Wednesday ‘ath by. ordet of Bufuing snd beunaiag’ er the seams’ Meter ae Musee Ses (BWI. currency, and a condition
-—_ Sonora Bevoee We will sell their Furniture at buck Street oat ft hae Street on the poominns brace as of the purchase was he would re-
HELP LIVESTOCK Srtencion athelyde | which includes: 16 High Street and on High or howeyer else within 120 days
romans: cage gine same may butt ‘and bound together dwelting- |MOve the building 2
ae ; : rw spring houses and buildings and all other erections and ‘on the ( .
AND CONDUCTORS ted EWES—Three (3) unusually fine Bwes cushions, Mird. Hatstand, Morr circum-
Apply: Barbados Bus Owners’ Associa. }One Black Belly. two Wiltshire Black |and cushions, Rockers Plant’ pedone coe ae erected and built standing and being with their; He wand ne}, sae Rose —
tion, Spry Street. 24.10, 52—2n. Selly oom, wae ate a: Upright and Arm i Cabinet; | UPSET PRICE: £4,000. 0. 0. a to Mr Thomas, hav
loseph . one 95-247 52—; Ornament ly . THIRDLY AL rant a lease . dhe
LADY—Young Lady for ‘office at Hotel |} — ish Alpine | L&destal Sideboard Tea ‘Trolley, Liquor a ne THAT certain or, parcel of land with the be regard to all the circumstances
Royal. Apply to the Manager “GOAT—Pure Bred British Alpine |Case, "Water le; Clawfpot’ Dining ee theunereon called , sure
23, 10.52-—t.f.n. Joe, 4 months old. Phone rs Tebis = 8 all in Old : merly of ae and ind thiFy-one pe JPoveabonts (for- lof the case. eeteves. =
i2—3n. ester: Uphols. Chairs: Grand- seres briefly
— An @xperienced children’s | -——_. ener | fathers ; Swing Couch. Rush = fiattings ta of the y send! situate ine meee vi the facts of the matter
nurse to work in the Country. Apply MECHANICAL Ssckers and Chairs; Floor Lamps, tile naw’ te in the seid at ¢ in stated that is
“Hilbre” Maxwell's Coast, Ch. < Veen, c - a Jardineres, very Ineles tm the aad By pounding we = id or late of one ane. gna. he could not agree
99.10.59—an. MAGHINE—A _izeadle Mpchine. Terms ers Giese; Dinggy ane 2, {odercent rvicest and on the publi rose or however else the same may butt and a oe ; ell wane own peed
reasonable. Presses anity bound together w: messu a and dings were
MISCELLANEOUS Gittens Land, Government Hill Teblest Single’ Bedstesds our be ‘ and all other erections and buildings on said parcel of land members gf the
10-08-20. waling and Bedside Tables; M.T. erected and built standing and being with their appurtenances, Councillor Farfan his
WANTED TO RENT Avail-| Stands all in Mahogany: Bedroom Suite SESE: £3,000. 0. 9. with the views of
FURNISHED HOUSE — By English | OLIVETTI (M 44) ‘Typewriters, Avail-|*tands all in Wood, sind DATE O} OF ABOVE-MENTIONED PROPERTIES: 7th November 195g. |asreement
family, furnished house with at Teast able from Stock in various carriage | Did \teads ‘ana Springs; Hair, Fibre and Councillor Almandoz. He also
rooms for one (1) year or longer. | widths as follows;— a a . TLLIAM
Savannah area preferred Ring #461 A llr — $260.00 ee Sore — eer, Bo Shell, Repiirer ae “A . opposed the motion.
#2; 10.68—4n Pr a oT geaae Kitchen Cabinet, 4 and 1 Burner Valor "34.10.86 n,





Canadian National Steamships



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Halifax Boston wee ot —
nadian Constructor 13 Oct. 18 Oct. —
a Me o* «+ 24 Oct. = = 29 Nov. “a mee - aod
+ 4 Nov. jov. = . :
Scossinn ou - 25 Nov. 28 Nov. _ 8 Dec. Dec.
0} UND
eth rine Arrives Balls Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Besten £1 John Halifax Montreal
oO 26 Oct. 27 Oct. oo ee: on 12 Nov.
‘dian 3 Nov. 5 Nov _ lov. ‘ov. _
cs vy aa Nov. so yey 1 Dec. prow SPs. a
i - 29 Nov os f° y _
Canadian Challenger 28 ‘a F i fe 2 2e. ~~



mes Report| SHIPPING NOTICES







$
C"G“ TRANSATLANTIQUE
SOUTHBOUND
S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Jamaica. —

S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing November 25th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling a
Martinique, Guadaloupe, Englang and France. *

S.S. “DE _GRASSE” Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling at
England and France,

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL



R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents
3814














TO-DAY...

QUALITY WHICH HAS
MAINTAINED IT’S.
POPULARITY CAN
BE ENJOYED BY
YOU....SO TRY IT
NEXT TIME

| WALLACE'S FINEST OLD
SCOTCH WHISKY

We have something new in Enamelware —
JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



KARL EDMONDS
FRSA. CPA.

Certified Public Accountant (Ontario)

announces the opening of an office for the practice
of his profession at 206

K.R. Hunte Huilding

Lower Broad Street,

Barbados.
Temporary Phone 5077

WORLD A WHISKY

OF RARE QUALITY

THE SAME

MANNIN«
















} WORD FROM THE ALPINE

FRIDAY, OCTOBER

“* 16 THERE ANY






24,

HUSH / THEY
ARE REPORTING

BT CrLle GAY'S ANE
‘6° 5C.AL BRAND

1952






\AYBE HE'D
FEEL MORE AT
HOME IF YOU'D
PUT HIS
» PLATE ON

THE FLOOR-

WORD FROM RIP AND YOu'VE

GOT TO STEP INTO THE SPOTLIGHT

IN A FEW MINUTES...\WHAT
COULD HAVE HAPPENED

TO HIM*



1.. YOURE CMAZY TO |

—_——
| Shi
Or
PHONE... ME:
TIERIN

















WE HAVE REACHE? WRECKAGE OF Y NO SIGN OF ANY OTHER









N' TO BE 4
oe. HERE BY
re | Ix oe





MORAY, YOU CAN SPOT THE MANGLER) 1M YOu!

v | [gue Twig TOs go lee \ TL Gi

+4




AND AS THE ROYAL WEDDING PART/

|
WORLDS STRONGES! NES
2 MAN, el 4






= ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON |

INVESTMENT
| SUPERVISION

The unusual conditions existing today require more
&

your investments

Our many yeais of investment service have titted



us to advise you and to make periodical revisions




COVERING

UP, EH?
HOPE SHE WAS




|
than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle

of your list of investments.

Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

without obligation on your part.

ROYAL. SECURITIES CORP LTD.

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS (eansavos) LTD.

BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS

Usually NOW











ws PILOT 1S DEA!

—








PASSENGER ABOARI/








Lee
Kym 1 |e
hme Ls

WE HAVE THE
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CUTIE... AN’ WIN & PLAGE ) NOTE, W
ON MY PREFERRED
DATE LIST!

TS pe Bi

| | NOW’S THE TIME

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» CHRISTMAS CARDS

TAGS. SEALS, TINSEL, WRAPPING PAPER

PAGE NINE
VOOSSUSSO CSOT Mra ote

Pm

There is mn :
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like 8S. & 8. 3

° 3

It’s the Flavour 3

Sc Smooth
$> M:llsw

Blended and Botded
by

STUART & SAMPSO)
(:938) LTD.

é
Headquarters for Best Kun

Bett te

FOR NICE |
THINGS TO |
| Use |

Packages of Puffed Rice
MN) Packages of Murfets
} Packages of Quaker Oats
' with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
” Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)
Tins of Asparagus Tips
Heinz's Vegetable Salad

Bots, Hetnz’s Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions














= PPPOE OMNI ALA AMM ote



Tins Fruit Cocktails
. Strawberries
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AND OUR POPULAR
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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HE

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er LOBSTER |‘ 74
THE OTHER WAY! SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON 66 62 oat dies’ 4 a
SAWYER TOMATOES oH 38 35 SS eeatn fae TIPS 88

BENEDICT APRICOTS—2 oz. 60 4 LYNN VALLEY CORN 40

LUX SOAPFLOKESL. .... 48 42 SCOTCH OATMBALL? Tpke. |. -

HEINEKENS BEER .. .. .. 28-22 a iathMRmnErT Mer ee "hoa

POTATOES—2 lbs... € one 15 GOSPO CLEANSER 25








TO GREET FRIENDS OVERSEAS





TT







¢ PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952
= ———————






































7
_ , rar me > ; os 3
_ Homesters Outplay were ee Police Win Falling |$ | ;
‘alice Win Falling 3
i . : $
she > . ed : ee
: ee : re é : 7 $
= Visitors In 2 Games | phiggeeniay corccygeat, aU :
Pri :
The Police Number One n - ‘
a ’ tid Shooting ‘Team won the Faliing | f INSPECT OUR
os BOTH Barbados Water Polo teams scored decisive Plate Competition at the Govern-|@ ‘& a
te victories over the touring Trinidad teams at the Aquatic wgnns age Range ert peg 7
Club last night. The loca} ladies’ team had everything noon in the excellent time of : :
° rary 5 ; in So scseonds. This competition wes}
; all their own way and won by four goals to nil, and in a ore of the events held by the}
ce sit exciting second match, the local men’s team secured Barbados Rifle Association in their |
Or a Win by a 5—-2 margin. Shooting Competition.
Br > guctes Jean Cuandler combining exceedingly well, and The victorious Police seats wen CA R D S
~~ ri ~enda Foster scorsd two teck « few gocd shots in this comprised of Cpl. Morris, Cpl. |
each. For Barbados’ men’s team, early stage. Knight, Cpl. Walcott and Polic?|
Kenneth Ince scored two, and iwe corner threws in quick — oe, the Com |
S Delbert Bannister, Charlie Eve- :uccersion to Barbados did yot ‘Nineteen entered for the Com- ‘
lyn d Rex Eckstein one each. help the Iccals 2s the Triniaad petition and the Regiment sent with LOCAL SOUVENIRS
o € id T. Samuel scored for bacxs were strong ind a!er}. in two teams, two came from the |
T*widad te defcace, The Trinidaa nets Police, three ' from the Cadet 60¢
a The Trinidad ladies were not pad a). r.ew e:c.pe ancut three Corps and two from the tifle
2 nearly as sirong swimmers e minutes after start of play when fn eel alias “ties | XE . 84¢ & 96¢
th opponents and were easily Kenneth Ince sizzlid one alcns e conditions e ide n S ; S
R routed, the water to edge tue ctrner away very litthe wind blowing across | SIMPLE XMAS CARDS
. vados’ men's team on the {rom the goalkeeper. the target. This competition took | BOXES of 6 at... 2... 5dc; 72¢ & Bde @
aaa po herder tussle. plece at the 200 yards buit ancy
n Actually, the Trin‘dedian men ate Piay was b¢ing concentrated in many competitors remarked how | . c
q sw mmers att especially i the ‘Trinidad oe but cant tho ohare the target was presented | RELATION XMAS CARDS
a ‘he Arsphalt combined extremely a, agic cf the first h-lf, a gocd 9 sae .
well, but they lacked the endur- pass in the Barbados area gave ; When the teams were called and
a .»ce (6 press forward an/attack. ‘he Trinidadian Gill a chance to The Trinidad Rifle team, headed by Dr. E. Richardson, Captain, arrived yesterday morning to upon to shoot, each an na Se
‘goal keeper is in the best dodge the Barbados backs and tae part in the Intercoloniai Shooting Meeting of the B.R.A. Skipper Richardson hold the Anchor ean, foe mee, verde, to She ee TINSEL TIE, TAGS, etc.
; ie ‘ a saved what seemed gee. the first for Trinidad Cup which Trinidad won two years ago. ; Yiven ten rounds of ammunition
: * 5 With one up agains* chem. the : a and each team had four plates to —_—_—_—__ - —
The Ladies B. rbados team played more ag- ; sk utter Is the Police team ,
: re ties gaime was played gressive ge 4, and». nings got n e finals
: ; fesier and inor exeiting. Trini- had four members of the ae CAVE SHEPHERD & Co Ltd
' Jean Chandler reached the bail ava weie helding toer own weu, SEAWELL, Oct. 23—The teams from British Guiana egainst them but the yi re - °
i ; udd im the usual manne? thcugh, end the strategy of allow - Sd Dae ca 1 : ; before and with the exception of moved off quickly and in int 10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET
; passed it back. Straightway the'.ng an cppcnent to receive the and Trinidad which will take part in the Intercolonial Prize two, Mr. P. U. Hing and Mr. M. vnds time they had shot down ’ ’ ’ ’
local ladies. took the offensive, ball trom a pass unmolested and Meeting of the Barbados Riffle Association arrived yester- A. Wight the others have toured the four plates required for
but in this early stage their a.- then before he could turn in the day. The Trinidad team came in by B.W.1.A, during the Barbados previously. victory.

sig a seoring were weak. water properly, knock it out .of : : : Std : “We hope to return to B.G.
Brenda. Foster scored the firse his hand, Sao bijgins them wel}, . Morning while the B.G. team arrived _ the afternoon. with the Anchor Cup which we Wind d I 1 d
;oai .or Barbados when she skil- . Imce was able to..bring the At the airport to méet the Trini- Mv. Elton Crooks who will arrive Won here in 1947”, he said. 1 war sianas

and quickly gathered the score even when,.after making 4 gad team were members ‘of the next week. The team was as follows: Mr. D. e
from the Trinidad back who corner threw, he.swam. in to re- Committee of the B.R.A.: Lt. Col. Captain R. Johnstone, Chair- Sutton, (Capt.) Major F, T. Man- Seore 116 For Five
fumkling with it to clear the. ceive the ball which was knocked Jj Connell, M.B.E., Major A. S. man of the British West Indies ley, Mr. V. B. St. Aubyn, Mr.



RED HAND PAINTS

FOR ALL_ PURPOSES





Ww










goal area. Brenda Foster sent in jn his direction by a Trinidad Warren, Mr. K. S$. Yearwood, Mitle Association and captain of N. J. Driver and Mr. P. LU. (From Our Own Correspondent)
a well judged goal, back. With a sweep of the arm Capt, J. R. Jordan, Mr. T. A. L. the W.I. team which visited Bisley Hing members of the West Indian . wH. sec eet cee or Tropical White ‘S’ Marine Paints
This goal seemed to add im+ trom behind “he sent, in a power- Roberts, Lt. E. R. Goddard, Mr. in 1950, arrived by the same flight. team to Bisley, and Mr, M. A, we od A Ae Dir see ys

A superior white for





DeVerteuil and Mr. “Bunny” Along with him were: Messrs. C. Wight and Mr. W. S. Cyril who
































































etus to the Barbados team, arid ful shot, ° ; ‘ 2 ; hal Dry with ard
fy y ee outswam their opponents) At hglf tirne the score was still arene iumsden, V. O'Neill, F. Bello, G, represented B.G. in 1947 both on ward Inikees, coemananaet ee ere en nae ae eo

in many instances and the game one each. ' , Lewis, C. Romany and C. Wilson. their first visit to Barbados, — ete. wae’ Ne abe. te colour White, Creag, and
tcok a fast turn. A minute and a 7 The meeting started on Wednes- They will take part in the com- They were met at the Airport pie eee Lid taps Nacetsor : Green

] later Jean Chandler took a Barbados took the initiative . in day. On Saturday the Barbados petition. Mr. Lumsden was ac- | by Capt. J. R. Jordan, Capt. C. & So ate ¥

brisle one-time shot after lifting the second half and~passing was too), will shoot for the Trumpeter companied by his wife. R, E, Warner, Mr. F, D. Davis, made 71 runs. Matinto Flat

k upperbody clear out of the better. Two minutes after the re- Cup. This Meeting will end on The team will be staying at Mr. T. A. L. Roberts and Mr. L. Rol Watch Wall Paints Concrete Floor
water, and put in the second sumption a swift one-time shot October 30 when the Intercolonial Aquatic Court while Mrs. Lums* W. Hassel . = olex atches White, Cream, Paints

coal for Berbados. A minute be- ‘rom Bannister put Barbados in shoot for the Anchor Cup by the den will be the guest of Superj, The B.G. team are also guests LOUIS L, BAYLEY Green

fore the end of the first half, due the lead. Shortly after, Ince three teams will be held. Mare Guest House. ye Aquatic Court, Bolton Lane Bright Red, Grey,
partly to slack woes, De oe MOORE ATG NG Agpr achages. As Dr. E. Richardson, Captain The B.G. Team | Natural Metallic Green

Visiting teat, | ang) So, Sein. 9" The Trinidadians seemed to be of the Trinidad team walked from Primer :





Aluminium Paint












ing routed by the fast way the |. ; ; 7 . The British Guiana Rifle te Ww Metal
‘ i 2 ive t nor’ oticeabl than the the plane with the Anchor Cup e British Guiana Rifle team for Wood or Meta
One ate em aioe d local olaraen ae the vesaend half hugged snugly under*his arm, he arrived last night by B.W.T. A. For Metal or
pass when quite | unmarked: ary continued. Just after the middle commented: “We are going to take flight from British Guiana, The Anticorrosive Woodwork
oe a teen — of the second half, Charlie Evelyn it back to Trinidad”, me a eee oon all -looked in good) Paints
shot to put Barbados three up. } : *k li tor nearby said; “I wish you good spirits, ;

The Barbados team slowed the ee from ae tect oie luck, but sympathise with you.” Mr, J. A, Sutton, Captain of —IN AID OF — Many attractive The =" Permanent Green
pace somewhat in the first half With the ball and when the ‘rin the team, told the “Advocate”, Colours Qual

of the ssecond half and it was Gadians marked off the Barbados pr. Richardson said: “My team “We have an experienced team}

during this interval that the forwards, Evelyn took opportun- hopes to carry back the Anchor and will give a good accourt ot}

Trinidad ladies made a number ‘ty to put in the fourth for Bar- Cup which two years ago we won ourselves. We took home the

of long distance attempts. The @dos, in Barbados.” Anchor Cup from Barbados on
our last visit,

ST. PATRICK’S DAILY MEAL FUND AND THE
FREE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

-—WILL BE HELD AT—

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.





were fighting to offset another
a attack instead of defending and
goal. Twice the ball was knocked Rex Eckstein

° ;
out of her hand, the second time scored ther fifth ricket ealer
when she had swung out on her goal after a masterpiece of com- 6 k H

ADMISSION - 6D

ball generally dropped harmless- . ome . : is ~e were tt
- : a . A minute later, Trinidad gain- He said that there were three He said that all the members
ly in dria = the ae ow ed their second goal as a result newcomers to Intercolonial Shoot- jaye represented British Guiana | THE URSULINE CONVENT
Soa ae y had ae ron e much of a free throw. ing on his team. W. pee Oe oe | P
effort to save a good try : ‘ N an Hunter anc “hArlEes , 2OOOOOSOOGOOOO9OO99OO0 0%,

# Ahn : With about three minutes more Norman '
peared (ser exhibited guy, Banister was called out ot 'asceli, SATURDAY, 20TH , OCTOBER Nee ike’ comel
three minutes before the end of ‘he water by the referee, for a Other members of the team are: Pon eee uli Sit ot the whote |
the game when, alone in the 8 and with this advantage, y Crooks, Capt K. Gittens and # ‘ By kind permission of Colonel Michelin the Police Band oF, A
Trinidad fon) area, the "backs TTnlaAd pressed Jn on effort, to wall be tn ‘Atantanen picture =!

oA ; r bination in which the ball came a 5 '

back to tug in the ball. When she On October 6, Harold Dalton, e

lost the ball the second time, she ftom Ince to McClean and then to 52-year-old masseur to Essex ROYAL BRIERLEY 4, Lovely Prizes 4

had a neck and neck swim with himself. County Cricket Club, oatled | to CUT CRYSTAL

the Trinidad back to reach it first 5 : Jamaica. He goes with the best

and sent in : tired hates ont Barbadepemee Ince, R. Eckstein, Wishes of Essex and an invitation To be won by a Lady, Gentleman, Girl and Boy with

d shot iv ess Geoffrey Jordan, C. Evelyn, M. of re-engagement if Jamaica fails the Lucky Numbers,
judged shot to give Barbados a Foster, G. McClean and D. Bannister. to sehivide’ tice paradise he fondly At Your Jewellers



win by a 4—0 margin. Women: B, Foster, B. Williams, G. ; : ; ; There will be a selection of Fancy and Ornamental Work,
McKinnon, P. Pitcher, J, Chandler, Magines it will, Y D Mi Useful Household Articles, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, ete
P. Fitzpatrick and B.’ Hunte. ' Dalton has been masseur to A setul Ho id Articles, moe ys, ' ”
A tri _ The Men ; Trinidad—Men + 3."Gateliffe (Capt.) C. Essex ; for three years and has - e LI made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the School.
A Trinidadian forward reached Gil, T. Samuel, A- Smith. J. acted in a similar capacity to the & CO LTD FUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND
the ball first as the men’s match y,.en: The Braden, Shcila Woot South Africans, the West Indians - ren ARTS eae 7 ST OFFICE
s r S ” . fy e - >, . 2
a tee el pang pe 1 burn, Sally Knaus, Rita | Seiler, and, more recently, the Indians. OTHER GIFTS FROM POST
3 ersia mmer, Mary Stollemeyer He “did” one Test for the
hand, and the Barbados men’s ae SEL matenes wit) INdians but had to decline Mana- ga HOOPLA WITH ITS ATTRACTIVE PRIZES When a man’s suit is

ga LUCKY DIPS AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS!
gm TOYS AND HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES

XMAS CARDS AND XMAS PRESENTS.
REFRESHMENTS, SWEETS, CAKES, ICES, SWEET
DRINKS, ETC., WILL BE SOLD.

2 YOUR CORDIAL SUPPORT IS SOLICITED.
Please Come, See, Buy and Help the Cause!

team 8 c
team,, too, were on the offensive. 6 pinyed to-night. The Barbados teams ger Gupta’s invitation to tour
However, the Trinidadians were will be the same, with the team,

FIRST GOAL

well tailored and
stylish and the ma-
terial is inferior.
Similarly, if it is ill-
fitting and made in
the finest of quality
cloths,

It is the whole pic-


















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From backyard hose to ocean
spray, anytime is swimming time,
and SAHELY’S has a dazzling
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Swim !









ture when _ tailoring
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Purple edge-worked, .. . Black with gold
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tn i

Baan PA FOSTER sends in the first goal for Barbados at the Aquatic Club last night in the Bar-
v»ados—Trinidad Ladies water polo match. Barbados won by four goals to nil. Above is seen the

large number of spectators who attended the Inter colonial matches, Higrbados’ men’s team beat the And packed in a handy plastic
an 2% Beach Bag these suits range in

price from $14.32........$27.24.

f Ss ae Praha te : 7
| Ehey’ll Do It Every Time Spbwidh wiuana By Ji Hatl

ro eo ~
AGARTY IN THE PLANNING (Oras GOING -AWAY PARTY YOU KNOW: EVERY-





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For the Men are

































pas THE. GOONSBERRYS*BUT
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P2SSENTS TO BE O ARE TO BE FUNNY GAGS.DON'T trunks in a wide e
. STORE VA F THE | BRING ANYTHING EXPENSIVE range of colours at
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27 Broad Street



BOOS OOGECSS







Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY, OCTOBEB 24, 1152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE Gomes Commission Report plying ;i>r the reasons set forth building:. %  the nmWu'ii idpurl. ilc ghould \ed tit $100 par month and _nd gave reliable ev,denee. S.0, o/ Ifrtd SUM*. Bu„d. ny J^S !" Town cLPSil lV iSSBr m n Kl "" m0*** , j the Attorney General. Mr M.,1from the United States Author.5?"** i,,,d ," '" %  wn,,i colm Butt, Q.C.. and Mr. R. Pol" regarding the United State* •V^mp would diiect that they 22 The reason (or our recomlonais. who appeared to ai*it the Nav > buildings at Marine Square endation thai aldermen be reCommission The Dreoaratorv ****"** that ' .nil In Ur f .a.ii,. itilm £ From page C psCHMttan Such a situateon makes §fl|g|||||Von of I'ublic affairs It quite manifest that the burgesses should be jn should be given an early oppoi I.nu Ebb tunily to decide what changes arc 15. Ag th -nquirv was hold u iriW ln th composition or I public an.i ,s much publicity Ihe present Council. was given (In some respects unduly %  ) to what transpired at Its meetings we have no doubt what iiuc 1 M) 1 „,„. m „n„,p al ^ ^'^j^srt -ja-j5 -!-._ %  *.-** ss ar!R, i ,, ^7^jrsu r s-£<~ SET I" 'I ^%  — \. aan "* ,;itmj Thomas l^JAJ"""* •*•* "'^J"^" .-.follows on our conclusion that , ,. rnmm ,._,' „.!.^f Jand asking that lh,<]|scofrl|nuuc Aldrrmar. Henry referred to !" Some measure of restraint or some '"Jf,„. ih C ommu *'on WM P • r ih* wt~.„ 0 ni i„ IK. -,.. sunding Order No. 44 which set* r UM i had consistently btld the view that the building, not o th.*. ''""in.Square but elsewhere, then by the American poUtte has faUei rbb and wayward -n effort should b.made to raise of „ l hc f S un 1 -, rtK tt. To adopt further language 2S ?H r .i£ n f • which we cons.de, very approcm me..dot ions are aimed priate "We have to recover that £ m ^. ". Ti. "" " .5 p F"rrn sense of personal obligation on ""-oughout the enquiry, that •he part of the voter and that been but for *hich such by the City Engineer during the War, should sutlon o! which hostilities and the sites restored nought Io l,u '"' oiigin.il condition. He ab<> reopen discussion on a matter '£<*rrcd to an application by Mr. decided by the Council within the "***" which was dealt with bj ni > "*ioin sense of public trust on the part £*,!£*'" \r" V!.' or the rttctc ofndai which Si ^"E'vnr* ft ^ 'lll\ .t'-i I.,V,I ba Council 1M7. wlu'n Ihoroughnaaa with *1*|"*L2K""'_ Tl Ac,l " Tow •* .. txurm. ^Pr S0£k."!Z M^T J- onn d " M "" %  1 l > 1 "" •>! •*" %  h hp ""'*•• r''"ci his 1 ,b,.-,ti„„ "" dMlrton u taken tluit ny thrtHifhnut the enquiry, that u tn •" p 'r*", ,. .^T' „ C Council in June. 1WT h." nrix-ediin: which was beI'U'cha.er %  •! the InilMing wonII y. the atolutc fubKrvience ot Adams^ the Sccretarj of the Comcommunicated lo Utl ,,„ „,. 1M ta he .,llowe,l „x months as from i ; Town Clerk and the City miaaion and to MlM L. Nell, our namc „. ,„., lh .wrcha^ of the ,„ h 'j'""' July, IM7. In remov. the buildinj u i^_ -' ""t !2 f!." 0 '?""" "dlypUt for the bulldln, in question wa. required „..,,„ ,„.,„ ,, x „„„•,.,.,""• and lo more ttoc sile lo its meanln, to political life. Those JJ" M !" 3*~ m !" ho 'J fnc.ent wa, In which they per,„ remove the buildln, „d realorc „„,„ „,.,, „hiv" ,,,c, fel ,mrrj^.re entrusted with J"""* U 1 '^^Jf, "' S,tcTrS E LOMES >^^ lx mwih. from 1st July. 1M7 u,,l „,, n ,, ,.,,d restore Ihe .11, ,u,. w '' %  ?" Alrmjn for tb* UN grave resibeen select,-.' not for self-enrichment, but for cuiNCK-ntious public %  ervioe." 18. That sums up in a few words ^Jrtstipl>'which every right S. E. COMES. poration respectively That drChoirttuir cumstance Is a main contributing j^ s t ROPER factor lo many of their disservices, n LINDSAY* GRANT and especially so in regard to the 3rd May 0 j 2 former. In his capacity as treasurer his position may not be an Aperid.x to enter into an agreement with In >lv ,,,„.„„ f ,,„ u lst j u j } : ]9A ~ of the building %  I the necessary safenuards to tarrj They could not m llic teeth of that K turned down, out the above conditions. resolution dltcun the appli. .lion hc conim tee ah" As we were also informed that of Mr. Thomas. Furthei h.. ursstrl tlul Ml T '>oi.ia, had been removal of the that disr..<.i nn ~. .K' -TliT !" >o i the question of the i th v lu.liimg at demand such lapse* HI. 1. be tolerated to some Xt< i What cannot heexcused ts U ^.rd or abandonment Ot 0MS4 ;1IS 17. The irivancesatni of local .""rnere^ ^rWhT'oTlhe' SjZEZ Of-SPA.N C1TV COUNCIL I he Is not Corporahut owes a duty and standa „*• "" adjourned Ordinary „i a Bduciary relation to Ihe hurMeelm, held at the Town Hall, •ovemmmt m the Lolony 1. > ^, „ u m e„.bl. PBrl-o'-Spain. on Monday. 2th "22^ I l 3f C, •"": ", pr ,; ' ]urtadlel*on ol a court of September. 1M7. eaBOkV ID ssronn chiinncls it Preaenl S l ^s^w t to'a1ruTe-ouke Can More Defection* 24. We now enumerate other *-w *^*a _*_'" % %  J *!*?**&* letter in conmvtio 12 10 One tl.iv The ('in,,,.,; Uh k i..rn. On Ov 11 in .ptlon .it -j o'rtooh, %  Ml. ''.!> the Mayor (COUD18 We have therefore given B 7r*ffi. tts gsr sr^s-nB ^ much thou.1 %  mendgtlons we thit purport .7"e^m's! defections which were revealed ., Deputy-Mayor (Councillor the should make for with respect to matters to which Hon. A. Gomes). greater care and attention shoulil Aldermeti: be given:^ B. Thomas, G. Cabral. V. Dissolution 1. We IM.M-risidered the m delay In the preparation of "^"I"? l Q ev r d K ' J %Si ihe estimates and thrlr sub": w Tan . ^ G Thomas. Charles mission to the Governor In "" ... Council* Minutes of the next suc(c) mention In the minutes "* d n **** t Br T a ,he Minutes of the arrival of councillors Irom P"**" ,8 to 20. after a meeting has Moved b, th. Mayo, seconded ~n.~6^S^U^Tl by •'• lo Mr. L. <1 anolher application with regard lo !" !" • "l *e matter .He „t Marine Square on sshi, ,, a part of Marine Square *"" .* !" nlMKg^Sta|SS Aldcman Henry polnUM ou, !S SS STSi S-S """ '*" tT^£^&^ extract taken from under Standing Orders they ,....l,i ( Hinetllo. Ward in support of Council!., Copy B" referred to on page 18 not be permitted to discuss the his motion pointed out that Ihr Ihe „„,.,„., or Minutes of 29th September, applications that morning. Council had nut decided within .. r „ lin( i s 1847 (morning Session) are hereto The Mayor stated that there wa> 'h* pn-vlons sin months not lo annexed and marked 'X'. another Standing Order whUli g*i il kassig ol the stlg in QU Report Of The General aid that no new dOCUingftl Ml the %  pgdieatlogf by Mr Services Committee Io %  d 1 cusscd without Ihe Imvi with In June. 1947 The Mayor presented the fol' the Council In the circumwag another matter altugfthe PAGE SEVI \ %  the tollOV the approval of the GovJhe spiriting away of ex-councllernor lor Wa d * ot the Colony was f We consider that the dishot established. i made at thg enquiry have I not onlv loss of public conArknowIedRmenl* the Council but also I. We thank those members of public concern and conthe public who appeared before 11 • The notion did MM with any dOei-inn ..f the ODUneU taken within tin prMdlni %  %  DBOBUW. (1) 'i hiremoval <.f the building gfouM i. uit in UM ill.ii Mtibelli,; II %  i mcetinK place fur idle i-i %  %  BBS, (.Ii The rent of the buildup f.n %  would tend to alleviate tho hou III shortage. (4) Th ( Count il would, if thev' panted the appUi aUoi I Ivg lulu h needed i the Council could read the letter* tlon of so substantial a building. Councillor •slnwndoi If they wished, but they could not He agreed that the application for the motion. He stated I discuss it in the face of the dircca leas* should be granted but he forry he araj unable to bg pre i Counctllors: live of the Council In July, 1947. felt that the rental should be fixed %  the morning se-.si.on of the N. II. Alcantara, F. T. Farfan, At this stage, tho Town Clerk Bt $100 pel month. Ilc also pointCouncil, when tin A. E. James. R. Quevedo, N. W. read a letter dated—Septcnibc. ed out (hat the Council would lw> biought forward in such n rush I Tang, Charles Ward. 1947, from Mr. L. G. Thomas apderiving rales and taxe-. from the gj on p „ r g the .suspension of Standing lowing Report of the General PurB ** n< -'. nc added, It was for mempermission in den uh >, ti„ bi.ii.iOrder*; and poses Comml'tee. and moved that **", l0 "W whether or nol the> mg aftc ,, given time. (01 the safe keeping of docuthe same be received. would sive leave. councillor Alcantara staled ihnt ments. .Seconded by Alderman Henry, Councillor Ward .moved that he gecondad UM motion because ake no further comment and agreed to. the Council grant leave to heat he did not think it conducive to and discuss the mutter. the Deal [ntaraot of th* City that al Purposes Councillor Alcantara seconded, the buUdlnf IsMHusI bg ihrnolishe., September Tne Ma >" or P"t the motion to and^ the site revert to its original 'X' Report of the Gem Committee of 12th 1947. Present kept in office; and because they had disappeared \947. the House and declared it carried, rnstghtly condition mat Iulure ( ''P/ !" ul *r,' f Whether that had any connection Present9 members voting for It, 2 against Councillor Herrera slated he did llaniUvtdSaW^Tal witn lhc disappearance of witHis Worship the Mayor (Couna "d one not voting. Dpi believe it would be the rlghl Eorporatlon be^subject to "eases and what appeared to be rlllor V. R. Vldale. In ihe Chatr). Alderman Henry observed that thing to do to insist on the demoh-4lrfi-rtnan. V. E. Henry. Ii s casv to keep surfaces clean and shining — jusi girc them a quu k tub m-cr with a little Vim on a damp doth every day. Vim is so smooth — ii won't scratch — leaves all surface polished and bright. Use Vim for all your ckaning— it's MI quick and easy io use. VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily II • Itnv in Hlwh ... II II 1 PAIIRICS KXPANDID MKTAI. 1". IS". 2" WAI.I.AIIA l-OSTS IIAIIII WIKHI IHISTS rllAH W(Mil> ,r 3l)c. par tl. CEIIAH BOARDS ,i 48,ppr ft, lllllt-ll IIDAIIDS HCD CEDAII SIIIN<;I.ES. %  "•ft? T. HERBERT LTD -~'por.d lull III I Is NT. and MAGAZINE LAN* New green toothpaste with Nature's miracle (HLOROPHYLL! %  THE MAKERS OF PEPSODENT Cfeait Fresh Mouth Mi A NEW miraclc toolhpastc-e;rn Mcniasol — now gives you safer teeth and gums, and a clean, fresh mouth and breaih all day. It doesn't jusl "cover up" mouth iniours for minutes; it destroys them completely. Mcniasol is green because it contains active chlorophyll . Nature's way of turning the life-giving energy of the sun into health and freshness. Nature's own freshness comes from chlorophyll. When you walk in the green countryside, all around you there's ihe pure, pleasant atmosphere ot health. That is due to chlorophyll! No wonder chlorophyll works such marvels in your mouth! 1 i rsi. the active green chlorophyll in Mcntasol stopsmouth odours,prevents their return for hours Then it helpstobuildfirm,healthy gums. And it fights tooth-destroymg acids ... Mcntasol gives you these advantages. Try the minty freshness of this green toothpaste that makes teeth so brilliantly white! You'll love Mcntasol . and you'll safeguard your whole mouth! AUulh odtun dc fro red.' Smlmr i*(h I WHAT IS CHLOROPHYLL ? ririmu**)! Is Natara'i **-• II to ar— hi all grwa., sswrfssj Bhtoss. . gttes Hum lUMia—iH •-* aMalMi. i 1 hn —fitant avhuiri %  >*•• rfc* ru— trflMt Ha rr*km! Il dtitropt %  g mm Imsl o*ouw. UMUSMT* cWoroHN wgf ketf torn aMBtk sag brralk lrsah,w! Afkrr f yrv% af Untoss npttimt* labarsurtoa ludflji* a satuHa wur-iolmtU form of dOafoaftT* ••** eaa ha by fh* aassaa sistna nn llsi i n m iliai %  aioropkflllai. Mtataaol I* ator>4 "I* rwwic*! Th* odour-mr/i-f -' IBS | •Hi ut*d lo iril >W1 ami • §m h-rulh /*i< U 'i §fim • • W*k Mtmatol. 9t Ww u*plra**ni momih drodoraxl d.nvi>iJ tl KWII. irlMimdmv \fyHtmWtl mlhr f"-.> I,I,ir. itJutrt month 'i %  •* %  mmmrgermi ihniimmr if" mnli. 5*. >.m hat a ima-mm' tmltmard' t*f*ttmlorr lt'i\ hat* thoin ihui Af'" • lo'Uhpaiti i-grrt you ihn frHfcHOm And Ktrrraial makti ittih \pmkl trd iha .• %  i.liMe ; jMr. Urniiwl gi*cs you i Kin((Cl Of Nsttt dMsmpbytll Nature's green (HLOROPHYLL toothpaste! XMSMM1-S1



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\T. WTOBII 24. 1M2 RAIilt Mills VI)\(K ATI! IMf.l VINR HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON c". *ou*v O*ATV -t U^K t**<* "*T O* 7* Tut rim**, ~ v^.^W *n •^y ^tkftu BY CHIC YOUNG .... f figs tea BY DAN BARRY BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS -L>JCLE •MUSCLETOTBU ME WHAT k AOJLO U*E etc D*J^ES-K BAT6 SO ITTLE OC *WAT WS H*S ON Twe TABi_E van % %  sa v M Ml %  v_\j P PUT M* ,-T PLATS ON > rwi -. ooa> •:+ 'Ll_ GET JAME* 1 TO PHO* MMJ TO P'MO OUT ia/vs %  i MM/TES...AMAT j HAVE ***PPffyED y AE* *OJ CAN R3T THE MANi.ES I A* >Cua &0> CUSINE TK 4M0W *NO KV X ESCAPES '-* -.rkafM Shrvdded Wheni (Vm of *TtMt (Large . i.k t %  ATI! HHKK GO8JP0 CI.KANSF.R D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street CHRISTMAS IS COMINGsneer vou* ft.anrfA WE HAVE THE FINEST SELECTION OF %  CHRISTMAS CARDS TAGS. SEALS, TINSEL, WRAPPING PAPER NOW'S THE TIME TO GREET FRIENDS OVERSEAS oer vou* PAY A VISIT TO-DAY ADVOCATE STATIONERY ST0R€ Broad St. & Greystone. Hastings



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TACE mm BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY OCTOBER 24. IBT BARBADOS.^ ADVOCATE -f...Y.._-> —n -f1 .11-1-4 . Ik* Ai„ Krietay, October 25. 152 lmi<: 1.11-: ..; :>...infill osrea n t.es. on Grndd> male. the internaworld of intensive tlona. crime of ..cU aimed ai between >t**'yina; "a natter al ethnical or \0 IMtll.M. TODAY is {Jailed Nations U-y and by a • r*ee it is aJr> the .. % %  %  rary of British rr^ndmiB' bf r; %  Crown Colony In 1870. ^^^i The growing interest which the United Nations Assembly lit taking in colonies *a' illustrated on Wednesday when Mr Hup kinson. Minister nelhiii-; which wouio appear to be obvious is necessary btSaa t l W m recent vcartr auce/ajniite assemblies yi the United Nations have become more ana moie eager to mterlere in the .ijlajr:. ul member-states which have n-sponslbilitu for overseas territories. The Committee on inTormatIn from ns)t>telf-goveniuig terrttories of the United* Nations'has been used as a platform for launching attacks upon what is called "colonialism". Nothing could be more fatal for, the development of colonies than fhe transformation of (fill cmmitlee into a kind of colanfal council raodpllcd' on that of the trusteeship council. Such n Council It il' came into be-intf. would;.ev?n if it did not actually set up headquarters in ever) colony, become art-intolerable nuisance and WbTilft ana K, Uir. paper and file burden: which already retard the speed ef colooia 1 admmi.stratiun Tlie realisation that there arc membeistates of the United Nations who believe that prying and theorising of the kind thai would result from the creation of a colonial council would be beneficial to colonies such as ours will come as a surprise to many who have not been, following closely the tendency in the United Nations to associate colonial status with "slavery". Thr Committee on Human Rights has actuall) gona so far in paeparing a resolution to come before the present Assembly to propose that plebiscites should be held under the auspices of the United Nations in nohself-governing apd trust territories. This proposal is based on the claim* that "slavery exists where an alien people hold power over the destiny of a people'} I?hraseoiug> of this kind is almost-sickening in Its inept) tude; yet it ll the kind of phraseology to, which we must become accustomed in the British Caribbean if Great Britain docs not take %  firm stand against those memberstates who propose these stupidities. British failure in the Caribbean has been precisely a failure to find like France. Holland and the United States a formula which would protect her Caribbean colonies from the clumsy interference of those who inveigh against colonialism with only some vague prejudices and a strong resentment against colonial powers to mould their opinions. T '..ilure leaves the British Caribbean exposed to attacks such as that made at the conference of American state* in Bogota In 1948. when the retention of European coin nies in the Americas was condemned. The traditional British argument which is put forward by spokesmen of Btitish colonial policy when they stress that Cicat Britain is concerned to lead colonial peoples towards .selt-i'.overnnient and equal .status as partners in the commonwealth falls fiat if applied to an area where only British Honduras could qualify in point of time for such excuses. The British West Indies are Britain's oldest colonies: they all poav leased far more representative constitutions in the past than they all do to-day: crnintf units was retarded by the n" ringle blow ever struck in defence of their speed of development into self-govhuman freedom the abol.l.or. of slavery. I] know these things in the Caribbean we know that a solution is neeudl present amorphous constitutional relatio,, ihip with Great Britain. But we wiin from the Ui Nations in our internal affairs. .-„.„ %  ..., ..., ----%  rearmaanem. i/inerene*'s oetween — --*•— %  'w* •* e* !" j w worst together for last^^ USSR and other LI facial group as men" pu n is h able inf peace r.d foe the economic ^ weri have so far prevent*.! wh th *r *<** responsible are mlasreerneni on atomic control ii-,..",! tit However, the i Dutarmamrnt rnmil—loci is discusetnc every poaaibtbty of HdvancemeTil of r reaponalrj en of statea. pabl e officials private individual* The Conveni now bind* St *tate* who have so far ratified It. nf peace and sona peastsi Today it U • %  nl> too clear tha: On. CmvmUon In -.hi. fury has been approved w*.ll. work I. go. . Far reecefal Sellleaaeal lag or, or, anoth., clhuli, !" ^Si „ „„„ „ h b „ ThMUh lull and fre. dlu"~ > nU tl^'rd An txptn TMl I. a .HuMion hKh t '"T^ UnJM „ lllcm TO,* !" V un*i United N.lioiu u„,uit be. m r m n tt M' t mun " ' " ,£"£? SuVinlo 1H. !*• "•• m<-* draft coda ana .chm.o. II n do, a. u. th. op.: ->•-; Jl^T^t J.^ !" CUI1.IK wiich appean in Il "* ot"'on and rMnUcl duinleraWd ftaurs brougrn into I ,,.w.,. lo.aU/M ** %  ZuS vuwm which , and u.. dance, of a .ojId £ >£ %  mcU ,„ v war which m..y wipe out clvllimBtm % %  ;•• sai failure* and telbsck., but Vlio P*r S" ch d, 8 *^ lon ***2 United Nations *ork'on world gan.1 tmooth out utuaUooa such as the Mf^i ,| in |gMiiM r iv _1^. n l SMIIV *>.na-inai ir• %  J B Some idea ot UM scope of othe perstsSftst effort We see cool rmooui oui suauooa wen will probte !" .j be gathered ipnning and some achievaeaent *"* eases of Sovtel %  troop* %  from > mere lam-.g o* sublecU on lmort every fleld coUecb-" n f French and British troops wh^ Uoiaul rfiiloos bogies are Tiva ssrurit). peaceful settle" Syria and i-*bnori and. to now at work. Thincludes forced meat economic, social, cultural f/J"^* ana humanitarian estem. work, the problock (1 fj 1 gtags of dependent peoples and ,B _, p ~ iine Ue building of a world, system United tt <1 Uw. ff*** 1 ln However, these are only the flort ' Sift steps towards goals never m m oi Ult ** The IMS BerUn labour, slavery. :he protection of trade union rig**.housing, pepand Kashmir. jUtion studios, m.grtion. rehabNaUons madaaUon sue.iiUfon of the handicapped. traaV flghting. The ~"~. — &*< . man, ,.... ,. r~d.d to J2JZ*~" ,^Xb TOTOPIIM N.-.on. adm,n,., m tnf rtmirr maximurr protector^f all countries Then i< another basic fact we ^* -, must rem mber. The OtrfM R f^ ^ ln ^**! M ^ „ -.. K Safl apart After thorough rtudy of aU the from peoples and govemr.ients. ^ nl r ** 1 '.methlnr. which, of itself, wil! Nataoas a-Wishes. We thr peo' oc,, rJ l,,n ^* l ,U ^ b f* ,u ,-| (he world and <— has become an independent stale. involved, the United settled the future ot %  For Humanitarian N'eeeH L'noer t'nitec Nations leader. hip more than une million reli Unlttd Naucoa. Th. orsan.^.., '" i"1.P.nd.no.: nd ,._ *• ., the inrtrummt oi w ,1] and t"'' *, wU1 '" %  " T .or Inlrlliiincc. *-'; %  '•' War war. r^jalr all or raeliwc In 1BS1 u. InLmalional R.r..^ OtgantzaUon •round up bul L'niled Nauoni mint maR. ih. iull.il >I um —.."f. SLSZSSL^^' ~~b ^* D ""* mM l "* 1 *""-. a, I fbUiusl mild up c(.ll^0. lo diacouras. or ilppr... artt ol arrrard a(jrrw<. rMI: .xp:. %  p.acful ajnln.rrt of bataratJI po"r si%al .mall. We mual nrdoubl. >.t b.m actra upon. . For World Protprrilv ir.nu and volui/.-ry urganiul^on. lor lh conllnuin. Artlm of r.fuav.a. In July jail a convention on the ftatui u! reftaj.es wu adopted under '.'mice Nation, auapice. the mo.', comprehensive hanar ev wr::ten or. the right. United Nations bodia. a/ork 'ontinually on th. economic and octal problems of our ini I tai__ nfdl interdependent world. The of refuw— %  ffort. to help the majontj of General A i aa m blv and the Eco. The United Naiions Interna:,umanit. .t.fl I -ied nomlc and Social Council are lb. tlonal Ch:ldren Emerienc. Funo to achieve decent forum, wfcci. nation., nch and helps in feedli.a. clothing an., .laodards of living poor, may discuss thnr needs welfare service. :or over go .TIIII<>' %  l/.e*. tasks, w. must confreely and work in the common Ion children u all parts of the Eut the purposes of the interest of all peoples. Behind world^ rood, BngfcftaT. and some Nations, nil of them, are In. Council are eeveral .apci. aaaialance haw ceen provided loi fiiglaHa,j and prac.ical. th. fell groups, regional commissions in "** refugee* of :.sluing in PalesMidi of humanity n.H vmonary three great geographic ai.a. and "_'*, A Ijrge or.^iiatlon for th. •deal.. Let us tl.er.Iui. chensk th. Sarrvtarun which already %  '' *"' '" nation o. Kur.a ..tlona: co. ruu accumulated lirunens. m"•'J'f •"• b, ta o and is already .Jpi'ltioir which strengthen, th. formation and research The r^".-' „ .. ml.,! Nations Council work, clcajely with the >"• "U tlii tenaion of our •.^.,. amid conflict, and United Nation. Specialized A..nh !" n m 5! '"= :'''" SS"''" ,.,. w. n th. Unlttd "" • %  >" cot-uK. irjporUnt „^?d Ijlr^u^ ^uf^ed r)a nation, mo... than ever. Let us nor.-gov.rnm.nul organizations. ' on ,nlc. pobtical .no' • lb. United K Tea^i.i^d 17 ;." il •S..* !" "V,'. %  g g SSgy of the 20 i. to Uke effective 7ZJ2ZS „,!£ ,5^,,f^ '„.* S llU e lnh "" *" u 1" addition. „ an-l'Te':,.,,... Ttb, KaETbeen"'^ hetp" ^ ^^,'££^^0. *m ..am,, e in hlMory of colthoujand feilowahip, %  , acbolwhich cottBBTofan M u~u-nTOllUrv measures by an armlp. have been provided In ber of lrrdruibnS. and no"international orsjanuustion. The thu United Nations programme aslrninialerln. sum ih.„ fneeX aetMr, a. <-ndocLb, mt developed and umtor-carvelopM to !" U^r?sSer^lto?Ts;. MemiH, atoHa bul. opposed by countries are eu.ua! pannars m a. detastod riccmmersdatioru !" he. liSSM, and th. People, eftort whldh ,U bjsrll Iha A. to noo-^U^rwemlng terriDemcracles. Th. United SUM both. •< tars* ** wltlun Ihi TTustteihip took the lead and has borne the But more than technical skill is Syatem. their .drain stertiig aubrunt ot the .uffarinc and sacn. reeded ui order to develop IndusUtoiitles report annually to th. Sc llu', 2J stata hav. partlcl!" Jrimdernlr. agriculturt .Gtrarral Assembly which, throuarh paled and 40 have glean £ ol k v nU J* d ,, r* ourcM T** ">> • special comimttM and in us tS .rusunic and nruuicul support... S!y" 65.fi 1 'i !" f lU ". *?"**: binary sessions, spprau,, th. The tieneral Asaembi^ has _*IJJd^foreign. Th. International progress .a.nM ^ aosatedly decluM that IU 1. 5SS t ^ R 1 2 n TS^ **Pj; • "" ">* -** whole is purpos. is to r.p.1 assjjrniso,, J, JKS'.J"" n^SluJrSS, T" """ "" 'nttrMt. of and lo h^p by peaceful nM •'•*? !" '"" X ^2lS^S^LSk *??* """*— •"* • Mnber >.. .stobluh a unined. independ,'"„',ete ,L*r£TtZl IZmVFSl *""** h *" '" opportunity to call and democratic iKrea. UoriTtod^wora to Ji^ H.Z contrlbuto to th, profrew of Jaoanwliile an tn.iv. orifaiu. !" J, """"* "'" eec'Pl who have not yet wlu.v.d zaUor, for Koregn relief and "*"" Mlf-fOVCTlm. ^."TlrcTdyl. worT. "* "" F r ***"' *"*"" %  For A World B 1. . .... M^ d ^",e.rptoe. C Se. cj..n.^'"i 'rim^SXSlSS '• ^ragd, and the Conlorcas and oUtntKUlUa? at th. •""m.nt of th. RUhts of Man. *.nllon he Statua of refugee. UMau. f the sS-uriM*rtrne.l ' l''v>raal Declaration oi •'. bi .Itiel tr.aliw wKlch add to nee*. T to co!" """an Riht, Thto VlutoM nf "" ^ •" l"t.rnatlon.l conduct ''"" chievem.m lor .11 people, is rostutaled by law. United Nations Iready making IU influence felt JT"* "' bi*** conventions and the others yet to be completed .o public opinion. *" c \ Ijos. on human rlghu. Uus pu.pow has y.t been Further measures lo ensure thai ''*fdom of information, th. polit'lgotjated. | mea. minimum rlgtils are really ';'*' "Khl. of women and narcotic The General Assembly—again guaranteed are now being worked aru a*s. adds continually to Interby great majority and against the upon and. in th. process world national law So too do th. judgBftaTI of the U.S.S.R. and the attention is drawn to the need for btOWto OI th. International Court yaopl..' Democractoa — has arreapectsng "the dignity and worth ' Justice, principal judicial organ i anged to meet In emergency of the human person." December " ,ne United Nations. Th. Court esrlca, .hould there be a breach 10. the date of th. unanimous to0 k 1 **" mnslderM advisory of paaca ot act of aggression on paasage of the Declaration of th. 0 P ln 'ns on .cveral problems of *hlch Ihe Siirlty Council is 0n.ral Assembly. Is eriebrated u "V*."i>.;neutlon unable to act because of the Human Rights Day. vote" A Collective Measure, T „ „,, ulu „, womcn me Zo* omnuttee at work Planning vnited N.Uon. has devoted special v.lopmcnt of International lc in. principle, and method, of attentlosj urging recommendation. Thua the long-term task of collective action A Peace Obser„„ gc^rerrunenu. drafting a covbuilding up a world rule of lav. < ...nriu^sion has been sen .nant on political rlghu. and systhrough conventions, judgments, pott in the event of any t.matlcelly ievi.wlng progress toauthoritative expositlona and cod.Ituatlon developing. wards equal rights for men and ideation is being pursued syltc1 sense of woman. matlcally. pu p s Becauaa of differences wu. !" ..... n HM.I .k. ...c. already making its influence lelt TufV? H fe. eH^f„.i h > n oonslilul..m.. togtalatlon. court ft 4 .' P ?. W '"!" %  iraement for deci.lon,, and public opinion. United NaaVans Commission mt leg^L authorities is at the coeSfKation and dcThei. be no Our Readers Say; Prirv of Rum To. Trie Editor. TV Advotoie, SUa-Thls Is a cans.that really needs .I*ISI.II. and 3 wrong that roally needs resistance We, an Striving shopkeepers, aro faced iltli J problem of running euretyca muchancery v. ith this new 'laborate and unfair rise In the hoh-?.iltprices of liquors Just let IM Ima0ln> buroing ir.OTe cas and getting less miles: It Is fieflnttely MI according to what the liquor merchiints are Issuing xiuiid tiut Is. to sell a pint ..oUlr of run) for fttU'. against the price of 54c.. when It 1 pkee[M.-r 16c. more on ih bottle wo buy from the 'wholesale merchants. SIT. I shall 1MgTateful If you outd publish ihi* lettej Q tin* Interest ..f every rum retils isliind. and by l.ikimr pries of SV-2 aglrutt UH prSSSTd DTM "f 16.60, ll ii Jear <.r everyone to setthai t oSri Is uoeconumic. U.ADINc; KHOI'KXF.PER. St Phi llu. Local GbvemmwHt To. The Easfor. The Adoocote. SIR.—Thft llou-. of A-isembly has )ust hobbled up the Bill making provision for local government in a heller ikelter manner and sent It to the laegiclative Council. The taxpayer, of the island hardly umierftand what has been done and the Council has been treated with scant courtesy for It can hardly be expected that the Council can fo through the Bill in two month) when the House was considering il for over a year. Thank God. the Council is brimful ot strong and firm men wilh wide and varied experience Integrity Sad inlrlliKei.ee. The Bill should be treated as it deserves. DISGRUNTLED. Public Lollrry To. The Editor, The Adeocale. sill Instead of increasing taxes and the price 0/ gasoline, etc. to finance their Five Year Plan why does not the Government run a series of National Lotteries? In 'his way the money would be raised without incxeaslnK the cost of living. I suppose some of our worthy ciUtens will object that National Lottery is immoral, but I cannot see why. We already hav* a type of lottery, run by the Turf Club, numerous raffles are conducted—even by the Polic and a National I.ottery would be nothing new sine* most European t.'onduct them. Yours eur., JOHN DAI.F fni/iroi'-nirnt To. The Editor. The Advocate. SIB.—I should like to suggest an improvement which would be beneficial to all patients In the Hospital. Perhaps arrangement? could b* mad* for the selling of postage stamps tn the premises by one of the least busv of the Hospital employees. This is a service which would be beneficial to the public authorities and to the patients. I understand th.it sometime ago a lady used to walk around the wards selling st.unps and other articles A service such as I have suggested should be definitely provided for an not left merely' to the sympathetic thought of an itinerant vendor. WILLIAM %  RATKWA.na.l NAGUIB WANTS HELICOPTERS TO SMASH EGYPT'S DOPE RINGS By THOMAS CLAYTON CAIRO. October 1952. ALONG the Middle Easts secret drugsmuggling routes veteran traffickers in hashish and opium are saying "The liger has unsheathed his claws again." They refer to Egypt's General Naguib who has threatened to have all convicted drug smugglers publicly executed against the two to three-year jail sentences they used to get in the old days. Gen. Naguib stated this after he read a report recently showing that drug smugglinn in Egypt was on the up and up and that the dope runners he hunted as a frontier patrol captain twenty roars ago were makin. bigger fortunes than ever. He summoned 52-year-old Brigadler-G !" eral Abdel Aziz Safwat from his office in 1 mosque's shadow on the perimeter of Cairo', bazaar area to the Residency. "What can we do to stop this smuggling" asked Gen. Naguib Replied Safwat, head o: the Anti-Narcotic Administration for al Arab countries "Get some helicopters The smugglers are employing adventurei airmen, some from Rommel's desert ai force, to flv in the drugs to oasis landin strips. There the drug shipments art switched to camels or limousines; the drug! are in six-inch aluminium containers, which camels are made to swallow or in whiu sacks packed in welded compartments in tht limousines. Now a dramaticillustration of his heltcop ter suggestion has come in a report from ont of the frontier posts. It described hou three of Safwat's officers, from an airplane spotted a smugglers' caravan 80 miles easl of Ismailia ROUGH LANDING The Egyptian Air Force pilot risked a landing on a sandy strip punctured witl boulders so that they could arrest the smusglers. One officer was catapulted from the air plane and injured in its rough landing. Commented Safwat: "That would not havi happened if they had been in a helicopter like the ones I saw in New York when I wa making my report to the United Nation Drug Commission. "At present my men patrol the oasis land ing spots by camels and jeeps. They coul. do it much more efficiently by helicopter.' He added that he wants more electron]. detectors for frontier posts for checking 1 metallic drug containers are in camels stomachs. On big-scale maps in his office he trace, the smuggler routes from Istanbul throuj;! Aleppo down into Syria and the Lebanoi and across the sea and desert to Cairo. The drugs fall into two classes: Mac drugs including opium and hashish growr in Syria and the Lebanon and used b Egypt's fellaheen; white drugs like cocain and heroin from Istanbul for the richei Egyptians. The Lebanon is thought to have some 15,000 acres of hashish growing illegally. VAST PROFITS And smuggling these drugs brings vast profits. Black drugs bought in their countn of origin for £15 per kilogramme bring £8L in Cairo; white drugs like cocaine, bought in Istanbul for £500 per kilo, bring in £6,000 The report sent by Safwat to Gen. NaguiL records methods used by recently caugh' dope-runners including: opium stickattached to the silken tassels of gaudy Arab horse saddles, drug-filled galvanized iror drums sunk near oases, waterproof sacki attached to fishing nets of dhows Describing a recent raid at Alexandria, it mentions* "Attached to a letter in Greek was a torn half ten piastre (2s.) note, torn in half; one half for the carrier and one for Ihe receiver as means of indentiflcation. Safwat, chunky with a cleft chin and greying moustache, looks the tough, purposefu harrier of the dope-peddlers But why 'Tiger Naguib? Among Naguib's decorations is a silvei medal war awarded for capturing five tctugh smugglers in 1934. He was on patrol in th< Sinai desert with a tracker, a bedouin who can follow footprints across sand, when hi saw smugglers encamped. The General put his army cap and tracker burnous on the rocks. He left the tracke< sniping at the group while he worked fron dune to dune behind them. Then he fire, his pistol and shouted for surrender. The smugglers thinking themselves surrounded came out. In recommendation for the medal Naguib's commander wrote: No smuggler can escape from the tiger claws of Captain Naguib. Spurred by Gen. Naguib's anti-dope drive. Safwat's men are already becoming more active. Recently Egyptian coastguards at Alexandria announced that a patrol had captured four men trying to smuggle in 2,000 milograms of hashish and opium. They valued the haul at £400,000. The coastguards said the gang belonged to the most powerful ring in the Mlddlr East ... .-LX.S. MMAHMES! and Dasfc Dii opened at ABVOCATE STATIO SEHY MAHiKS! Cllin. Packet TOOLS MANDRELS HAMMERS SAWS PLANES BITS TOOLS For Every Uif SQUARES GRINDING HEADS CHISELS GOUGES AUGERS DRILLS etc. etc. GIMLETS PLIERS SCREWDRIVERS BRACES etc. 2 POWER DRIVEN CIRCULAR SAW MACHINES WILKINSON & HAYNES & CO, LTD. Sucessors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. Beckwith Stores Really practical, pleasing to give, to receive — and not expensive! EVENING & DAY BAGS of Plastic and Velvet and beautiful Continental Metalic-work . about $4.00 up Footnote: Exciting Costume Jewelery, too! Plain or Coloured or White Embroidered Individually or daintily boxed in sets — priced to about $3.50 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. GODDARDS



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCAT1 FRIDAY. OCTOBER 14. IMi GOMES COMMISSION REPORT-V y ihew farUoiu under the guie"* i i ixuty politics which has given one (round for complaint and Pivwn 9 A further cause i that j not put before the ttee thereof. on srroupt, no doubt, of the very it n .eply to it was sent by the Town •nt following terms: — %  Wuh reference to vaui o lomovetl within 120 dayi of the date of tin %  agreement. I r.. I.UN mil 19th. 22nd and liltrd Julj. nil. Mi Thomas mused the follmvuir appear hi the 1 (Innrdten newspaper Down Town ofllceI (ormerly United State* Government 2-Storev building between Marine Square North and South %  ent Street, and Edward Atrawt." 9 On thr 2lsi July. IB47. Ihe United Suite; Authorities wrote t< Mi Thomas and. after rcferrim: to the advertlM-nvni'In the newpaper, remit ded bhn that the building was sold to him on a salvage and re'tornlion basil, not on i u^e-m-nlaee basis, nor for rental or otherwise and that the use of the, bdUaUlH! for nfTlcc space was not authorised by their contract. in On-.il*l*t August, 1047. %  .. t Sti U Authorities lnformoxi the Council that the UilM| uusMi ild to Mi TBomai l IOC"'%  in-.-" %  u.i: %  < %  '. the water fcUi.pl>. 11 Oa the 15th Sei'temba* v.'\-.. Mr Thomas made n further luM fnr i leasrof the site On thr 2Pt11 September. 1947. th COUIKII cohshiered the application and agreed that lease be nr-ann*. on the usual terms and condition' for a period of five years with an I renew al for %  furthei term of flee yean and at an annual rental of 01.200 I?. On the |0th September, ilu 1'nited'aHates Author It I aa wrote %  Oovi rnntaat repeating the ob)ecuoi* wbigh Vere contained in Iter to Mr. Thomas on the I J ;. IMT, and further stated iwsr— "Accordingly, the United States Authorities conccrnd %  oliped to ieject various ;itive offers from i J re 1 laser, interested In the lion of the installation IN iiru and proceeded with atr.ingemcnts to sell the installation for salvage, at a Cuiistdeii.i-ly lower [nice, in order that ;ntsed wishes of the Colonl.il Government raiiardinr the restoration of the site might uc-Toet." Protest II On the ftlh October. 1947. the Chamber of Commerce made representations to Government protesting against the action of the Council in mauling the Jeasa 14. On the 13th Ocfobci. 1047 Ml rhotnai replied to the letterof the list July and the 30th Sep tember. I1MT. received by him from i he i'i 11—-1 States Aulhoritieind 'nformrd them that If they onsidored that they had an) gncvanea ii rould be redresse.i only by a resort to legal proceedings and not otherwise. 15. At all mi aerial time* Government wns kept informed or what had ti;mspirfd between UM parties and on the IBlh October 1947. Ck>veriunent wrote to lh< Council reviewing all the fad %  • %  in 1 xplanntion DI the matter Th. < %  .-. %  .1 %  ,; %  j-ked to submii statements howighg tha meihod used In ralrulnting the rent rei. the le.i<, havi: to the provisionv of Section ISS of the Port-of-Spnln Corporation Oidin;uice (which \ > nniv the I poratlon to lease lands without the consent of the Governor for any term not eaceedlnc ten years provided onlv thai tin full rental value in respect of the some is reserved >• 16 On 1st November, 1947, the Council in ii reply tn thnt letter stated. I'lfr niui. the following — I am directed '.('. lb it ihc i ircumstaricrs existing on the 20th Sept-ir.Vr. 1947. when it was agreed to lease Councd had already agreed lo dlsmonln Uw loUuwina avasU the site to Mr. Thomas were by cee the matter, whereupon a mopiaco.— Mr. Tang at Mr. Hani Thomas had appruathasi means the same as they ware non for the grant of the lease was heretofore. It has been connpsopo* -nd seconded. What dently anticipated that Govern' %  ecurrecl thereafter is contained ml" would assist the I In meeting lie financial obugauona and Governments refusal f, to -to left th< Coundl no allemutivr but lo ses-k its own means of raising necessary funds Ai.ordinnlj. when M: the minutes of the meeting which forms .in Appendix to this report Impmper 20 From the foregoing fat-Is 17, On the 10th November. 104". 11 Attorney General look legal ""ceding* against the Mayor. auermen and Citizens of Ihc 'v of Port-of-Spain, and Louis .ilman Thomas, in which lie umed a dvciaratiun that the rant of the lease Ui Mr. Tru* member of the Council wtthiut dut regard to proeedu'al ic-trictions or enquiry Into statutory .ifeguards governing the grant of i lease, secondly, by the fact that he motives of the majority of the .. nembers who favoured the moduli and void, and a inanda''"" wereprompted by consider;ii v injunction for the removal ol 'ions wholly incompatible with he building, On Hie dav follow'heir duty; and thirdlv. hv thru mg the Issue of the Hail M of bad faith towards the unltrhomaa Informad the Attorney -d States A., thai ,u. ita requiring General that he did not prupw to them to restore the site and then i .ntest that claim and undertook ievening that decision in the wa% lo proceed forthwith to demolish U*f* did. .be building and restore the land 21 All these factors show_th.u tIts original condition, th.rebv the Council acted with a nigh deflated though it may be,--.re* of irresponsibility and with I i.rming the obligalion under the otal diamiard of IU obligationr.recmenl.wlth the United Slat. % %  %  public bodv to furtherjIhe in\uthorltlM The Corporation also icryata of those it rtprwnis and i.d not defend the action and el ;• / n w ""f* v !" m '** 52^2 < ubsequent date judgment was Intlons with the tt n ited Slat" uiven for the Attorney General Government (a) that the United States Aunary facu dhd events must be taken Into acocunt :— .a) Mr Thom.is was a member o7 the Ceunrll; fb) he had made a similar application in September. 1040; (c) that application had beer refused; |d> the Council decided that all sites should be restored to their original state; fv) that decision was reaffirmed in February. 194" (fi on the 25th June. 1941. the Council decided that any purchaser of tlie buildup would have to remove It by tha end of the year and enter Into an agreement to that effect; ia) on the strength of that decision the United States Authorities refused all offers for purchase of the building thoritics were entitled salvage value only: Mr. Thomas owned the building, a lease of the site could nqt have been granted to anyone else; (cj the rental reserved wo*, adequate; id! revenue would have accrued to th* City Council. and Political con > id er at ions were paramount. 2S. With respect to— (al and i would be interested in taking some shurea in Trinidad Industries Ltd.. of which Mi Farfan was Managing Director and Mr. Henry a Director. Mr. Farfan was also a larsaj sliareholdcr in the Company which at the time was in ttnancial difficulties Before leaving, Mr. Tang was given one or two shar application forms, (d) CO a subsequent occasion, be Dora ii.> ..'in. ..,i Tang < %  tnmpumed i>y Mr. Ihumta visited Mt. Farfan in when Mi. Farfan was clearly informed that Mr. Thomas would take 000 shares in lhe> Company if he was "prepared to help or vote in favour of the lea-e". Mr. Farfan's reply was that he would have tu consult one of the directors of the company, cj Mr. rarfan then consulted Mr. Henry who told him "take Uw money and vote against" to which Mr. Farfan iejoined that he could not do "such a dirty thing' and (0 during the period in question most of the other members of the Council were canvassed by Mr Thomas tor their support and some of them proralaed to give it nansM oi attitude aa Mr leetry had actually assisted in lulling the application. In iroof of thu Mr. Thomas Jioncd Mr. Henry's nandw. Uw draft to Mr. Tang. A few aaj, later, as a result of uitiours which Mr. Heniy am Miculaiuig, Mr Tang oulaiuto Ihe draft iron. Mr. Tnomas and auaed photusiatlc copies U. be for hu support of the application for a Issue and that be had agreed to do so in view of pest .avouik. that a few days latar. but before tne meet in*. Mi. Tana Md him that ha had heard tram Mr. Thomas or hi-, promiss of •opuwrt and further said "Do not mind favours, do not nund Gil'itan. most of the fellows have lady drawn two or three hun* oaaot Mr. Tang then returned dred dollars; don't be stupid you |a iioi want money?" and that iihad thereupon offered him 040 vtUth ha accepted. He ilso stated hat the day after the meeting, is a result of a message, he went ind saw Mr. Tang who thanked lira for having voted Tor the lease .ffered him a further 040 lbs drall lo Mr Thomas who ion? it up but, OB Mr. Tang's advice, succeeded on the following day in retrieving some i Die Iragmenl" which be carefully preserved in sn envelope, II. We do not believe this ex<.-mation which was furnUhed by which he refused to accept. Ir. Tang and supported by Mi 1 homes. We are satisfied thai Mr jng was more familiar witn the i aft than he admitted and was ware before the adjourned i leeting that Mr. Henry's handritlnsj was on the documen*. and that because of Mr. Henry's change of attitude the draft was ; icserved In view of the impot%  .nee which both Mr. Tang and Mr Thomas attached to It, which i evidenced by the photostatlc copy having been made. It is also 37. We accept the evidence of trial councillor. We were favourtblv impressed at the tune it wu(Iven and after careful con-idcrahou wc remain of the same opinion. Genera) observation* mni Return men da aassal PART II I. The various matters within the scope of our enquiry necessitated an examination of the administiation and management of the iffaire of the Corporation and ol quite obvious, from an examlnaji,e activities and conduct of memlion nd comparison of the two bcrs and officers of the Council toeuments, that the original draft between the years 1047 and 1001 20. In thu vasa ul Mi. HgssTJ c arc of the opuiiun that hu that transaction was given publicity in the press; (1) no steps were ever taken b iio serious consideration but waa Introduced subsequently In an attempt to Justify what was done; and ir) this is referred to elsewhere in this report. 24 We consider It unnecessary elaborate on our findings and i these points as the facts speak themselves. cpeated uilcrviews wit. turn, he would naturally nave % % %  .lined his friend Mi. Thomas at one of then frequent, and sometimes cordial, meetings that he v.a opposed lo il and, indeed, he would not have assisted to the extent of making an amendment io th* original draft ol the application. We consider that at 25, We now turn to certain as*"o time subsequent to the i t of the evidence relating to making of his amendment to the the conduct of individual members draft his attitude change lo one '. the Council. ol active opposition, for reasons 26. We believe that nt thr time best known to himself. Both Mi VhVcouncU to impYemem r-unclllor Thomas bought the Tnnf and Mr. Thomas suggeateu the decision of the 20th building he had every """"l"" that the reason was the latter'* June, 1047; and %  .r."*""!,.,", a?" llon J? ££ "n'lur* to accommodate him with ) on the lit August. 1947. moUsh it This is evidenced by two a jo^ „, agoo but we are not %  %  inivinced of I his. That Mr. (n) he immediately advertiser 1 H. nry'a opposition was not mereoffice space for rent in the I* passive is shown by the followis not torn up In a casual man ner but with great care !" M to xclude all the amendment.; cxept the one In Mi Henry's handvrlling. Among the >ther amend'nents was one in Mr. Tang's andwrlting. Mot Accepted JJ. We do not acoapt the evii !m of Mr. Tang in Uio loilowuig .mpor aj that he did not approach Mr. suUcit lus support; %  that he never met Mr, Farfan in Mr. Henry's office; i i thai he never indicated to MrFarfan that Mr. Thomas would be interested in buy', ing shares In Trinidad Industrie* Ltd.. %  i) that the meeting and con, versation between Mi. Thomas, Mr. Farfan ind n himself did nol take place. and ei that hi* only interest in the matter was that the buddinx should not be demolished. There are some aspecta In Ihe t > idence of Mr. Thomas which %  do not accept but the only 2. Although the composition of the Council changed from year te year there were certain features which were common to some of the subject matters under enquiry The most prominent of these were allegations of bribery and corrupi on, maladministration by thn Council and the general inefficii nay of two of their senior officers. There were accusations by the councillors aporoaenrd theii >ligations with little sense o. %  blie duty They were more eon•rn-d with conferring and rei ivmg benefit* and favours thai. ith giving serious consideration i public affairs Thai this U not "l overstatement is clearly shown the endless manoeuvring an• inglinj over petty matter-. hirn enV ady a few %  dividual) whilst -affairs nf vita iinportanc* received soani iitti n' on io Cow Lively a variety of reasons for % %  gleet to attend certain BsadUfqfe. %  %  l-ing m attendance, for failure m lake part in certain of its pro^ codings, it was either that his would be the sole dissentient voice. >T that he belonged to the mlnrltv or that he knew that the result was a foregone conclusion; ui other Instances it was that ha Mid not know sufficient about the 'ubjeet matter or that he was nt interested or that he Just did io'. I l.ke sayin h or doii4 any.hing: and In other cases he knew that the whole thins was a racket M corrupt II. Reminders to some of the (.uncillors that it was they who sought public office and that those A ho elected them expected them' -o act in the best intents of the met with eold response. Instead, refuge was Invariably .ought in the shelter of political -lurTy-burly Voluntary Appearance 1J, The Honourable Albert Gomes, now a member of the Government, made a voluntary appearmce m the witnes-stand and with -n air of superiority compounded vholly of Indignant and voluble Dostulations. attemptcfl. in relation to a single art under enquiry, to i.eHttle and besmirch the whole auction of the Commission. In nealing with the lease of Goats in, !" ,*o,unr,Mo,. ,nd CUT. of eorn.p. *.^ ,rt,' t MM oi .1 * IUO. MOJ rf councillor. ,om. council!" !" Z ££ !" ^ lht __*•' "' "L'^.T"lT' d .'J"Z.:[ .u"n ot to Council b, S h-1the Courpi) was officially notified bv the United States Authorities of the Mg Appllratiiin ConsireiYd !9. At on adjourned statutory meeting on the 20th September. 1J47. the ipplication l>% Mi Thomas for a lease of the site was HiMdercd by the Council. Although It was not on the agenda subject was introduced building; and iii| he stated that he hoped to obtain a lease of the site despite the fact that his application In 1946 had been refused. We do not accept his explanaion that he intended by the adi usement merely short term facts: his advice u> Mr. Farfan to "take the money and vote < ounclllor Mathura when %  reI '••. pending dcmoMtli .it of the General Purpose Committee relating to the wutci aipply on the site was brought ui. or consideration. He enquired %  bathea i letter had been received •-'-latins* to the site. On the Mayor. Mr. V Vidalc. replying in the f'irmative. he asked leave lo have he matter discussed. Objection s as Immediately raised by some >f the members that the subject svas not properly before the meetfig and therefore could not be I MSiilered. The Mayor ruled thai a matter could be discussed by I rtre of the Council, and this was uvan A letter was then produced havl %  ind turned out to be the applu %  .< %  .ton from Mr Thprnas. Further %  .bjecUons were taken to discussion II that meeting and It was pointed nt that in anv event the applu-alon should tlrst he waned le 'he General Purposes Committei Ihese obleetions were ignored uul the Mayor ruled that the It ..uld have been a simple and natural thing to have so informrd iha United States Authorities'in M ply to their written protest on e 31st July. 104? 11. Although he intended to .dihis obligation, a period uf proxhratelv two months ihi his attempt to dissuade Councllior Stephen from supporting the application; (ithla warning to the Mayor of rumour' ot bribery in connection with the proposed applWaUon and that It could not he dealt with at the adjourned meeting* two davs later; and id) his conduct at that meeting. 30 When Mr. Henry was glvpi evidence some fragments of -aits of importance are those presents dealt with above, and moat unneeds of portent of all, his denial of the w-.it to Mr. Farfan's office in the lompany of Mr. Tang, and what n:.ipired there. 33. We have no hesitation in accepting the evidence of Mi. Farfan and, in oarticului count ol the inducement that wiivld out to him to support Mr. Thomas's application, that is tu that Mr. Tang and Mr. %  mas vlalied him at his office ind that be was told by them •hai"Mr. Thomas would take 000 harts in Trinidad indiv* %  td., if he, Mr. Farfan, was prep.red to help and vole in favour of the lease. 34. Mr. Farfan also gave evi7&,r, by any .tnus standard, such as the moral tandard. We hope we do him no niustice by saying that wc are till a little doubtful whether he i'. an adherent of the pernicious loctrtne that "In politics anything "oes" but he certainly led us to %  leNeve. if his words mean anything that he considered that certain acts be they right oi %  mi*, must be jexcused or con•oiied because they occurred in th HtUtleal order 13. Support for that proposilion was not lacking from a few of he councillors, and, it was also .deaded that the decisions of a i ..lineal body ought not to be xamined by the cold calculations r f analytical reason for. in the nth and tumble of political life. maladministration and matters are not considered like of public duty that 4 We are quite aware of the %  .'atioii in the public mind of 'cislons which are the outcome f political wrangling but we feel ertain that the man in the street *.ill considers that: "In politics. ,principle that anything goes', unply because people are thought nt to expect any high degree of mnour in polities is grossly ciong." The promulgation and icceptance of such a principle iitv prove very convenient to some olltlclans but it is not lor a %  oliticlan to set the standard by Inch the conduct of men in the gj) Oat pise T he questionable acts and omis• ions of the Council, others iiranded them as rackets and yet %  thers indicated that nothing batter could be expected: while 'he inefficiency of the two officer' %  as too apparent to require rei lpitulation 4. These matters gained prominence at the enquiry but there was .imple evidence that knowledge of them was not con lined to the author* and actors immediate]-i nnrerned. Maladministration 5 We are not unmindful of the fact that the enquiry was directed isolated transactions over a iOd of years but a general viewhe whole of the ovidenopicture of recurrent regard snvours of an adulterated code of duty and a persistent course of conduct which appears to have been accepted as depicting standard practice. h. We hiive experienced some difficulty in sifting the evidence in order to arrive at the precise reasons for this state of affairs because corroboration in material rtspects was often absent and selfcondemnation was not to be expected, but we state a few which in our opinion are main contributj ing factors. Some of our observe| l.ons. if taken as abstract propositions may perhaps be considered si statements in regard to contro1 topics in the political dence aoout a letter dated 10th ^horc We do not Intend that they November, 1047, to Mr. E. Main,hou,a ; ** k 5> 1 "" %  They are got. fha Acting Sub-Intendant of %  >; %  ** w|'ch we consider appro"rown Lands. The letter con"1 .M f ih ^H.^ WM T to ; *nW ^virnnJS ahSsuS ,h01 !" ny ' ** Unh n ^ CCUrT .osiilon Oovernment should |ires at meetings were atlributuuichase the building from Mr „|„ „, the presence of factions in I'homaa for 00,000 .ind that oul %  >f thenef proceeds Mr Thomas •b.iuld buy shares In Trinidad In'1'islrlee Ltd.. and pay Mr. FsrJan I commission for his services. Farfan confirmed the stateCouncil. That word was used councillors in two senses When d to indicate a self-interested unscrupulous parly we agree t this statement Is an apt dosption of the situation and goes Ii.ra4 to I'IIIK bfor, lu.ipi.li. i ii,... vviMimil dr.fl ot the proooicl •ii hers he awaited n more oppor-*" atlc ''•">' had to be retracted hen ,„ ilaie end that he was no *• %  he was ponfronted beloubt aware of Ihe difficulty of '"'wily but opportunely wlUi a lotion considered Which, r >;uccesgful. would have the effect t i ei rirgllng 'he decision and conPrmed policy of the Council mad'within the previous six months Matter Revived 2R. The matter was revived in September, 10*7. and between tne 8th and the 20th of that iioUk-tatic copy of the whole %  iginal draft. The explanation of •/ the photostatlc copy came %  be made was a* follows:— Change i Altitude After the end of the meeting %  it the 20th September, 1047, id .inch the lease was approved Mr. Thomas expressed surprise inent In hit letter that he had put lar 1 y to the root of the problem: i>oalUon before both Mr "mg and Mr. Thomas. This we iwheve, and that he did so was --' %  died by Mr. Tang though i'-nied by Mr Thomas for no ap'>n*ent reason. Startling 15. We do not propose to make ".v comment on the nature of 'luproposal other than that it *vaa a startling oqe. although we :e convinced that Mr. Farfan i-garded it. as he dated, as a "-"' %  let business propositl i'hcn used without its opprobi OJS connotation as meaning merely n aroup or party then we consider that it only partly resolves It, for in the development of local government the presence and concerted action of members of a group or party and simulation of rule by party government may be difficult to avoid, and In any event it would be difficult to attribute an improper act to the mere presence uf ;i group or party in a Council. 8 The presence of factions undoubtedly caused dissension but we consider that it Is toleration 38. We now deal with the eviof. and sometimes acquiescence in dence of Mr. Stephen. He stated the perpetration of Improper acts lll.HH \i.\l\ Th* famous INGERS0LL POCKET and WRIST WATCHES Obtainable only From . "Your Jewellara" 20. Broad St. Phone 4M4 Y. De LIMA A IO LTD. and The Villng,Halting. Too pay no mere forth* GREATER %  XPERIENCr "PAA — therfs one reason why this airline) haa bean "first eholea" ol InternoIranol traveler, for nearly e quarts* of a centu*y. MEW YORK Soii-i'",! service by tlte Imurious "El PresiclsoU" or vis Sanjuan by aopular. money-ssviDg "El Tunstn EUROPE Regular •ervice by giant doubledecked "Mrate" Clippers*-world's fastest airliner.-to Paris, Rome. Enjoy -irovers In Fntrlati !. Ireland. PAA i l.ppen also By to India sad tU Orient Venezuela tyi ml light* lo all main < ill* ewift Ceavaii-t^e Clippers. Tea OBJI now %  > %  PAA" alnni.t anywhars —in (set, to 83 coui.Uies sad aassa as l oa ill coaHaeals. r peawnsfions. am vow rratef Ami... PAN AMERICAN De Cea*e i Ce, tei. S...J |I.*.I kieaatewe 0M$f h m#i feed*** 6 TRACTORS 60 IMS'LEMENTS ire offered In the David Brown • ge of equipment CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD Diatributort This Dunlop GO,\0S&9L on Your tyres me;.its .— ne old Seal is found o. ail Dunlo; car ly is fssnoua lor Iheir flat ueju anj grad-i ted rib widifn ihc d< Ihaaa lyreensure coo! ad %  naximjm \'i:s:.ir.ce lo V %  service thor* iore. and \u: monay look lor the Ounlop lyres u Tyre &?Sf* 7%e Hbr/rfj. M&& 7y/& ECKSTEIN BROS — Bay Stret Diatributon VOTRIX The fashionable Vermouth Cofi* ro BARBADOS


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PAGE EIGHT CLASSIFIED ADS. IILLPHONE UO| FOK nni HOTSK.S IAKCF •> n nayrpikj l 3uM I %  Tk* Cran* Tot at i M *. I OH SALE ALTOMOTIVK H 11,111.1.1... Minn. I1.M0 milH. mj uses AMI. Tndd* fe-fii or . rketj %  • %  %  %  AMADOi Al>\ OCAT* HKIH SALES RFAI, KSTATE AUCTION ... isti v-i r !" c •""•< *MH HI <".. I <--!* %  Appl> W S I 11 111 II IMMII I, l-*OK MOIST l.mUM. HI !.*, Cnaat bcdrooma, i Bn-aat caJiai On ffcpprli .pt.li TW hfrMNUiiv-. Th. Urltuti Council. ifpilrparl, iVpd SB IP St-n WAITED DWVBHs AND rONDurroRa wanird App. BMM< II... DwwnT AMOTI.. t-oo. -tpr. tiraai M 1,1 M In „IaA.DY YIHIRC lad. "HllUr" Maap.pl al*-r1. !" -ad ch.Wr. Ihr r*,u>liv A-..I Cl| Cti MISCELLANEOUS Ml" TH HI M FURNISH Kit HOVII family. fi.rnlafipd 3 brdroorna for ont ... ,_ „ „ Savannah arra prpfnrpd lung Mai U, I.. ill. -t Will any iti :-PI cAniAi. io IMVSST nvral up to I19JM In partjitTan., I i'i buuuaaa BBlaUi fall* 4. B> B T C.o Advutala AflM. VI It H i, •%rttia,.l*d and apr-v paint-d ioal " r>i.l POM M ofiyp H IP M CAH-( %  m 1MB Tiiomph %  •ytowf at On* ill IM1 AuMin A-PS Both in Al tnidi.Mi.,. for aannaUri apply CHFUIFA IAGK m> ijum-rn i> ,.i IMP LIVESTOCK if Blart Ba4l> la,.. Brlto Croaa. niarkm. fo i-nonr m M; Wiltahirr Black Pi How St M 10 a—In BrltUh Alpln* "' I" SB* M IP XI Jr. MECHANICAL UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER l>N TUESDAY SUfl 'end If ,,ol coflclidM, W*dn*U, SM. b> orrtrr of J* I-**rB Knl,*,! na M „ *,,.,, ShS!l.**. W,,, l U '**" %  *"">• .1 t-irnon Slralhrlyda which Inrlwdaa J^T"*? ""^S T '**'••>•• "> oundi. Urf* S*t*sa •!*. apllna cuahiona. Mlrd HalatanaJ. MWTU Chairs UprlSM anal Ann Chain. CabttM: sioVftnard Tea Troll**. Liquor Clawfpol UP| Old Ma***.,,. '"•""a. Or andIkuah LMMP, MACIMNF A Irndl. Mar (Una Trim. % %  dBaablp Apply to Mm O Hall OMana lAd QovrrnrorBl Hill OLIVETTI V 4> T-; —.It.,, A..r •nip rrom Mock in • htiha ap WANTID TO aiftT OB hi V VUBKHJR in n.n.,i !" n ^nd (u datall. Box Q C/o Advocai. Advu "•W i io si a„ HI;H.M>\\I Tha putMH aap hanby M.vaoH raatxwMiljif („ .. • 1M. ronirppunc an* drhi „. p>i,u i my niM kaalaaa b. %  IfnM by oar curroiu) ORI^NIIO PARMB, % %  H rfUfaj >i Andrr. M i.i an -j„ I'lJILK NOI || KS LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE tTmAfjirma. AM. UHOVAH Th, appllaaai— af V„ punjl,,.., M U***, !.*• r*a. app 1MB. aranlad lo lUnld Ma|>p In nr.p of P board .,.d WBflr .hop ,,u*cl I" %  rppMkmcr at Park Bnaal. fauah Hall Si •Drhaal, for pamilawan lu rrmuvr d '-' %  *ll and pondti, buTlal.if Xliul. >t Chalky Mount "."?—. '"* Mld ,J * r| - al mirh lap* %  lrarrltM-,1 (.rrmlM-. OlUd lhl> 11.1 day of OclobpT l*Bt T„ j it rnwAKUH, bq PPIIM M .in,..i.Dm -r % %  VKRNUN HIADm N. Thl. application wlu^b^mildatpd „t ., |.itinai court lo br hPid al PBUro tuu-l. Dlairlci ~W u,, Tuaadav. in* *lli day of Novambrr l*Pa\ a|' || orlppp. p m J H IDWAhUP. I'nhc. Madl Lid Dial Ml) r • %  ? t f i. MISCELLANEOUS i LAHK s CH>IJl KID EVKNIKr. 'UIOKfl in**. Mir V Th-** child %  %  wrtw %  > M C a APM l I)rill > si h INDIAN CORN-Mjap par buabPl P| rtv MMnppari CKIten and rtaharpan Kanlati. m Th'.„,a. IP IP M kj "OTATrir* Hutch Pptploaa %  rr Mi pat bap Clitlrm Crwic Id Palnprllo Rlrrat H | IS M.'i,'.' Hi:-* i .,.. u. II.II. t'lai'.ph, %  "dtand". IPPdlpP. Dally NpwPMMr |53 %  irlvina in tMrhpdo. by Air —I, a l. !) %  > %  -rtar piibllcaUan In lAndon Contaol Un aia e/o Advprpu 'Ut. Ltd UKPJ P.praartiUlla T) Mil CAM HUXalAN UKNX I HTATT Cpl VM1 Modal. S.Mk ml ia. only W. kpw. **prr.d Hi aamapl u M i* pall Oat ..•hi.Jp which kpp Ik* fraou and dapa. ..pad. by Auataaai PA CaK %  Gaiadp apt d*y Ik* pgT |l ll|| | i, •* A ^iJ u. i Ik—an. FRIDAY, OCTOBER U. M2 CHANORY SALE ruM u**d %  ^ B SL^"'2 %  _•W %  ta -t un for aak. M ih. %  i|||li,H x^^rf^^ 3'S !=: a. a" atrars ip/aiaw Rppi.liaUaPi OfApP. %  i^iNTirT 0TJfTA %  NA MAY OAL -MU AIAp OAI*: or orWbui , HAMPDCN A^Mna^U. CVHB .J-w. Hap of Cl "WJT AJX THAT 1-ARAOpS VIEW • p. '^"•t* baloo*,, Cb u ir m Oil. .tend 'a kundrad and t-.* hutii-at and b-und.naj takpf nd .harpo* pp* aaaM Amu Tfc* Oprripon I m T.blr IV.:.-1 Watai Taklr ,apol p .11 rhr-latdaid. Uh*te lathrra Clock Swlna Cnuch •--kppi pnd Chair. rw,,.. Varuuni Cbaanar. Braaa JardAao •nod niaaa and China Re I of (i T,Dto OJJPk; DliMan pnd Tap S*rvtc*a ird ih-iappa. fAiraaup and VppHy ilxra. Slntlte faad at ppda and aprMda •UM -nd %  H .I J TPM*P, U T WaJfcv ..,d. all In Mahopjpny Badroon. R„Hr in Halm Wood tingle kanmpnp rllBMB -nd Barm... H. !" ribh, .n 4 Dan Btepp Mpil'aaa^. C.da. Hook Sh-U. M T Pnd Zhlc Top Tablaa. LATdaap, Kilchan KIHaal t and I Burner Valor 1>H Muvaa. L*rg* and Small Oven*, Ulapa I. matdalnr in paalact wurklnp; older lamia. K lichen Ulen.lla. Eire trie ... k-m. kroD. TjlUe Lamp* Ate Lawn Mower, fla-drn Toota. Bookt, Inludlnp a Poypra and Schom HlaWrtea if Barbadoa. ateo Setiool and Rpferencr Hook, and man. olha-r Iteana of latpreu Sale I1.1P o'clock Tprmp ca.h %  BANKER. TROntAN fit.. I M— an SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In C.rliilc Bay "•I D Cunndetil I i Utac. Lady Hllver r^ranca r m m, n ..IIP II Davippter, M.,l. iPtelU Viol*. Vpppola: T B Had. AKRIVAI f. plaa I %  -1 —.7Z.r~^.— ? m !" ammowipj on a PPPPP Si JTZJ**? 1 %  u " "in*rl> f •'* Am 2*_f_ %  ?* Crate aa* a* th* public road i-jppTL^La^7 **^ *hT*"ter wiu. the me.ruapea. dwellln-f*akZan^T 2^*^+ m * u •**— -** vary %  r*ful aa to what thaY/ did. Th* Councillor tpTaeajd ihr history of tha ailr for tb*> parlod hoginnini with the war to the present to show how tha Council hud at all time* held to the view thai the building there would have to w reeBoved and tha site. to its orifpuaj condlUon, and informed rnaenbars that it was only by reaaoti of the Council'* decUlon that Thomas had been able to arcure the hulWlna; at demolition Uia>. Hiunderstood that the sun. paid by Mr. Thomas waa pl.030. U W.I. currency, and a condiuoi: ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. kAaXtNu rBOM i raorc at s iTkvrroR nih op w h.r, itaa M 8 HESTIA. MOi Ortefarr. 1PM %  a COTTICA. II*I oetobpr. ItH U s xmntu lath Nui'iiabi.. Ikta %  a Boaxoor MM TTHH %  BUIM. IPH •AJXpio *•> inapn K a iiBAMfapyiAJj. M -%  1 r uaa %  .*I1IM. TO ItlHIUAP PABAMABIBO AJf* BftmSH I.IIANA BaNAAW. BWi Octobpr. 1PM u %  aTBfrroB am Oi t akw. uaa r. .5 frrncA i'ih Nov—haf. UM M 1 NEftTUaL HUl Novpmkar. IPkt •AHJM. TO TKINIDAU E1KA. BHh Octobpr. IBM A %  •• *' %  BWI. BCUOONKB OWM.H. AfaBOClATtON 'IMC i CcailfBH Phone MT l*s*T PRICT a* •^^trPPt ap-Tu^nS rj"— — ••" %  • "mWr. IM Bo.i Hi-* air*.. — I, "i ML** i j_"*""""_ fc "—'" -• "*-*•'|Q( the purchaaa was he would rcht^^'TiJrr -—" '-S-S' ^2^* ^ \'£i£' ln ' " building within 120 day. Me could not see m the carcum Canadian National Steamships THIRD!.Y AA.L TNA I •""—U ,/oay-on* papch*., and ateo atpki —a pubno read >lluaU In or naa/ i Ute apid ppplPh of Chrkpt Cnurdh In iwuaT ~iis7p7riZar^w tan "" r "'" * ^ M and en iha public rapd Z ,, at al Lull ~l,rt l.v.l.d..^uuma MOBIMBOIIND m-srr nuci SJOW DATF Of SAl* .T tnr Amov%.Hxtmnt*v> r*ckpfni TUB Tin Wopanakar IBM ^*J i '* -, •• 1 inoaryHUB | W N i \i LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE iTBANHlia IllMUl VteW. St 1, Of Liquor LArpnaa No IJT of IPS* eranlpp] U AmuFord. Bkop Hill. SI Thmnai. in raarpect of a bwutted .... %  hifp jiiM-hcl |., a doubla in.,f#d h." %  -i Orand vi !" SI Thomaa. I upp B al wch la t 11 AK1AP AM Police Maal>t>..le, Dial l( N.B Thi. application wTi fa ... _i bp hpk le ytn Novprabpr, IBU -t n o'ciork I Police Cmm. DIMIHI 1( J B. 1DWAW>K. PullcMadUtrate. IDat. st it atEXAMINATION RESULTS __ • From pace 5 Uilh,iuH>n. O. H. (i-rench, Spanish). ^ i Yarde. J. K (fu?l. Knowledgr I Lailln, French). Private (JandldBlaa: Archer, A. B. (History) Nlchola. S. I. K, (EuAjliiihi Hetd. C. G. (En£liah). Slsnett, J. D. (Luun, Pure Malha). Waiihe. D. A, (Krutiish. Hisiory, l-'tin, pun Matiit). ADVANCED ll\n PAR UST BUrtaPdlaB Krenmi irutitui*; Prewod, J. H. (Pure Maths) ..*i... <-,.i I lon. fiom Trinidad Wallace Conalaiiad <•*„... Aaaorlabon — T Larlbpa* IM lona. frocn Qp . %  .. under CautaJn B Gumba CP ipnad io the Brhoonor Owncra Ad lBloan. S S Trya. t.kPb lani, frapp St LurlP ndrr Captain O Kane.lnam Conaianed • DC.-ia A Co Ltd Henrietta i. H Seawell M.PH V,, B? RU m m.U.d Oatabaa SI I.,..,, !.*. K. Sellte'. S Wo-bum. V K u fl*"*M Ollinevrr. %f H, M D* K„.,. n S KMBI. C ADVOCATE STATIONERY UkkTSTOM.. UASTIKOa Juat the inur thi>p in tna ulatP wkprp th* Be.l Bo.0... SlaUonary and Xinaa Card) are now ta show. i,-,., rripidad: on -.,* i klainaoL K. Atainpol. C Sharpe l-.n..#au. Y lumpen n JohT^^ Hi. i.nlmii. Dr H HieH.lei ._*alle. J Crook a. V ONetll. Barrow, K. J. Chernlatry (com-l2* i_^?, v .'* on .'. J ..*:^ m '"!. Hum, Plata exempU < lt and < .i of l ilon IiwUtuL. Ilrnnrlmrirt of TechBOlogy t:i.E Only) PASS LIST Harnado* Kvpnlog Inatttete; BUckman. K. O. 1st Class Morris, H. C. lpi clasa Wtlwaii. I R. 2nd Class 23rd Octobrr, 1852. M.MilUn. M Mckfluan. U Upprntn. id D Ch.nt. C While Mpl. Prp*. H fclct'.nn. I. tacCaim, r O.raon. Crpipveil E Bkkar. wuamina >. tnlliaa UM. Vkrd F Bonny J Blackbon eade. L Bampaon C t rat Btaaaaai oat es. ~ Luelf. 7. 8* %  I M I>. rrank C. Alexla, youitg <.iM.diaii medico who has barn IBBB?" It Vlnc t "V' !" alrne i37. arrived in the colony last wek on transfer to the Coioiiv Ifoapital -laiT as Medical Suuermlendenl. He will also stand in ZJX" %  " Sur Mr. Elvin Si. Bernard, form"ly of the Legal Dapart m .i,i here and up lo recently acting c ro-pn Attorney, Dominica, was miranaii here last week en route to British Honduras to take up appointment a* Crown At"rney Mr. St. Bernard was ear. un a primary school teacher, i<'in-iuishing the Head Teachersrun efa. *, V St ^^d's Angllr;.! ^**ool when he left for RaapVwrJ i" read for the Bar. ""^""^ First sitimg of the LagUlauv.< uuncil after the mid-year re' %  ' %  will lake place on October 29. Considerable pubuc mtereat h.is been aroused following arrest and charge of a Public Works iH'parunent clerk with fraudulent conversion and subeequeat arrests as well as rumours of further police action following the preliminary examination in the MjgistraieN Court. This inutnat has been stimulated by the fact that only a few months ago there was an investigation by Commission appointed by the Governor Into alleged irregularities in the Department and the Heport. while submitted to Covniment. has not yat bean rtianoaa how the Council could grant a lease to air. Thomas, hav-1 c *^tj ing regard to al) the cifCuDistances! ,-aa*. Of the Crtk*. I anpdipa rrater. Alfaernsan Cabral briefly re-l viewed that fgcU of the matter' and stated that be could not agree; to the motion for Buany reasons j which were nrell known to the members of UM CounciL Councillor Farfan expre&aed his jeenarnt with the vifn Councillor Almandoi. H also opooaed the moUon. Tha Deputy-Mayor Councillor GOOMS, supported die motion. He ielt that a period of five years waa not long enough to provide Mr. Thomas with the sort of security necessary In the circumstances. The mover and seconder of the motion at this stage agreed thai %  he motion should be amended to include the grant to the applicant of an option of renewal of the -*ae for a further term of five years to take effect on the expiration of the first live years Councillor Mathura *uga;este St Nov St Nov it Dae SO Dec ArHvea SPIIP riarbadai Bppppd** Ti i• St Or I T Mav I Bov ArHn I Nov II Nov I DPC SDae. SI DPO. • Nov. II Nov 4 DPC t DP* It DPC GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.— Apeau. s.s. CT'TRANSATLANTIQUE SOUTHBOUND S3. "COLOUBIC" Sailing November 5th 1H52. CalUnj at Trinidad, La Guaira. Curacao, Cartagena, Jamaica DE CRASSE" Sailing November 28th. 195J. Calling at TilNidad. La Uuaiia, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. NOBTHBOUND "C01X>MBIE" Sailing IGili November IB&1. Calling a, Martinique. Guadaloupe, England and f-rance. "DE GHASSE" Sailing 8tli December 1952. Calling at England and Prance ACCEPTING PASBENGER8. CARGO, MAIL R. M. JONES A CO., LTD.—fpajpfa PHONE mi We have aamctliing new in Knamelware — Jmr.E BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS —B.ll.P. CUTS SANDWICHES Flying to Jamaica this week to see hex husband was Mrs. Elaint Jones, o( London Nothing extraordinary In that* Yes—the fare. Il was M% below normal. Mrs Jones, who cuts sandwiches for passengers st London Airport, had her return ticket reduced from th normal £192 to a mere £29. ctrat OF ExauivGir st^pTH-**-" -BBBapaSSi %  %  #> I .ouis L. BAYLET RelUo Lane ^SrSS8!5RTBfB ENGLISH POTATOES •c. per Ik. RETAIL S5.50 per BAG HZ lb>. Al No. II tap. SI. 2S.I0.52—In £W;££^W£5a^eaaaiaiafc 7 MORE DAYS ENTRIES CLOSE ON FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,4 P.M. WIN $40.00 FIRST PRIZE IN ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION TODAYS NIWS iLASH MODEL STRAP ENGINES TRAINS GAMES BUCKETS A SI'ADES BUBBLE SETS ALS PLAY BALLS CHEST EXPAMDERS Etc. Etc. In The Toy Department JOHNSON'S STATKJNERY SEND IN YOUR ENTRY TO-DAY FOLLOW THESE HFLES CABEFULLY an>2. TEST "**" '" ,U ~*" ' "" Ad,< "-*' '" d "• ^ • Card, can be made by any proceai—painting, drawing, photographic, etc A competitor can enler an, number of card* buall card, muat b, original work. Preference w.ll !„• given to cards with a Barbadian or Weil Indian flavour and to novelty cards. The Judging v.,11 he done by a judging committee which will include the Editor rnelr dacliion will he final. tJ^^SSSZ T *' * %  --^ Third-^O^; ^ ^ The closing dale for th. competition Is 4.00 pJ n ,m October 31st: but competitor, can start sending In their entries now. t~*a.o. iuld be addressed to the Editor. The Advocate, Bridgetown. Irm I Drpfl. 7ft | ip !>, i" j casts I" Pr CUITP.,,, ts a/lir i Coupon Staio JW ,_ CANADA %  > %  I'r (%  raj.ir, on Bankac, „ ^ I-f p, Datnarid Dn.ii, n Pf, p,.^ %  t'if. yv. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sis. KARL EDMONDS F.RSA. OPJL Cerlined Public Accountant (Ontario) announces the opening of an office for the practice of his profession at 206 K. II. Ilunl. Huildiuu Lower Broad Street. Barbados. Temporary Phon* 5077 100 YEARS AGO THE BLENDERS OF WALLACE'S FINEST SCOTCH WHISKY OFFERED THE WORLD A WHISKY OF RARE QUALITY TO-DAY . THE SAME QUALITY WHICH HAS MAINTAINED IT'S POPULARITY CAN BE ENJOYED BY YOU S O TRY IT NEXT TIME WALLACE'S FINEST OLD SCOTCH WHISKY MANNING & CO., LTD.-Agents



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FWDAV. OCTOBER 24, Hit BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE nan N. ZEALAND OVERCHARGING BARBADOS Protest To N. Zealand Shipowners Demanded IN A MEMORANDUM prepared and read at Wednesday's meeting of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce, Mr. A. S Bryden drew attention to the "enormously hih rates of freight" from New Zealand to Barbados, and the "cross discrimination between the rates charged to Trinidad and Barbados, and urged that the Chamber "forward a protest" to the Overseas Shipowners' Allotment Committee of New Zealand, and that the matter be drawn to the attention of the Government with a view to their protesting against such discrimination. Mr. dryde.i delivered the Wdum in the Council under Gen••1 Business. He said: — I wtih. Ihi.afternoon, lo bring the Attention of the Ctumbar %  atter which I consider to be of try great importance to every *mber of the community I refer (the rates of Freight which are R charged on Cargo moving New Zenlnnri to Barbados. wive here a list of the rate* ll< h are currently being charg, both on General Cargo and on rfrigerated Cargo, these rates e already very high but notice %  been given of a further inlase in the rates, which i< to he into effect as from the 1st fiuary. 1053. mid It will be seen l these increases vary between i and 22% on General Cargo (1 approximately fcd. per lb. on Rcfri B er'fd Cargo. Trinidad Rates ', have also secured a list of the t ol Freight being charged on ui.i: cargo going from New Zealand to Trinidad, and It will be observed from the rate schedule attached to this Memorandum that the Barbados rates are enormously higher than those which are being charged to Trinidad For example. nn an item such as Frozen Mutton or Lamb the rate to Barbados Is no less than 3t per lb. greater than the rate charged to Trinidad, while on Tinned nutter in Cases. the new rates fixed for 1953 show that whereas the Barbados rate will be 334. Bd per Ton. thr Trinidad rate will bit 2A!t/6d. per Ton -*a difference of B8/Jd per Ton. which Is equivalent to slightly over lc. per lb. I first wish to deal with the general question of the Increase in rate which 'a being made both to Barbados and to Trinidad as from the 1st January nest it is generally felt by all interested parties here that the rates already in force were very high, and one can only be shocked at the further large increase which is being imposed. No douot the Shipping Companies will claim that that during] 'he peat yi-ar have arjt shown very satisfactory result*, hut it must be borne in mind that there were serious shipping troubles In New Zealand and during a period of approximate!" fix months little or no Cargo was moving Furthermore, as time goes nn there t a steady Increase In the amount of Cargo moving to*" New Zealand to the West Indies, and there can be no doubt that the overhead seat of operating will bo greatly assisted by these Increased shipment* There appear, therefore, to be strong grounds for protesting vigorously against this increase In %  *• Freight rates. I will now 4eal with the question of the gross discrimination in rate* betwee.i Trinidad and Barbados. As Members are well aware. freights from Canada and the United Kingdom are approximately the same to Trinidad as to Barbados, with the exception thm during the last couple of yca.it Stcamship Lines have imposed extra charges on Cargo coWng to Barbados on account of the slow rate at which Cargo is dlechwraert herr. Even allowing for the fact that the rate of discharge In Barbados is appreciably slower than in Trinidad and other PorU, (here would seem to be no reasonable grounds for the much higher rates of freight being charged nn Barbados cargo compared to Trinidad cargo Only Extra Charge The Steamers which call at Trinidad before coming to Barbados are usually proceeding either u> Bermuda or the United Kingi and, of necessity, have u> pass that ga a lea* lo Barbados, so is only extr.i charge which has to ha tiiK I'.-H Ck**>* Ttowd Mwi. TkineS Vt*HW.. VveS Oat Tillb>W I SM-S au l-M .1 an • aw 1 m i |: Wr.irht less I. %  I t I IKi.l I; \ 1 I l> CARGO M i'k mm 4i -aa>r P-"*l Mution IT Laa p.. 11*1. p..rfc Las •" i*kaa..~ %  SisssTTiiiiiiiiii atai-on and IUni> Buti.i la Una Ctta*** oi CnuCawew in Tin. ..... sisad ,... tie. r. M U • b. I UTIta) l w M m %  1 *J.h. J ....( I So i •-.... i atsiM %  Bud I: I %  rates, and what is mar*. i hen they are Increasing taw rates '.hey undoubtedly ft* the increase at a safe margin ae that there is no poaslbiliiy of ate steamship Company losing: In the case of the laat Hew ZeatSteamcr, the sj. -CwnrntMC -tie had to remain la BarbasVas discharging cargo for three •' • 'td from the volume i .volved It appears tki ii.uet have bean dsaUiicUy-on 1 tlow side Whan it to borax* ^_ thai a big Steamer like tho 'CartafMgr* carrying about lio I'issengers. incurs expenses at The r tie of about 13,000 00 a day at n be well understood that it is i very serious matter If she is daily delayed owing to the Ufa* Hcharge of e;irgo, and the extra its incurred will eventually be "teed on to th.public ofBarICHM Kits t taw *# l t-.rne id I SlkM J IUIM ; swiss • M ax.. In Touch With Coastal SUfion a T— W M W lb I Too M m S %  %  1 ib i iaa T.-n w M ats/I.TD attviaa lhai that I1J.A ,. Tun-lad rale, ara rial raw*, bul plu. :• Si par lo. hsnaims rtisrse. IzSk iv I SIOIUT in the United Kingdom recently appointed. Quite apart from thr various tw not think it is fully re;i)lned that Bill the extra expenses tneurred in handling Cari: %  > in lliirlisdoii have to lie paid for by every member of the ionii'.unity, as tht Steamship Comp iniea pass on the costs lo Barbaaps In the form of increased "i eight rates, or extra Surcharges winch tn the end have to be palti bs the put-li in the coat off the i;< ods they have to buy*. There is j mistaken Idea that the Agents ii % %  the Steamship Companies, oi the Steamship Companies themselves, will absorb these increased BB B 1 incurred in Barbados: this is not so as every cent eventual!' .. passed on to the public of Barbados in the form of increased • ir n.irt*adoa Ca*M [•-.MMIIMI %  %  Nurmmi uskkt. • H-.hi Del PaetBeo. %  B ay —a § %  £ latalfttl • • P ana T Ttader %.* I'annu f cjAniindni • • XMariq, is, I m Cambtula*. %  • Tlndra %  %  fSB> i • l-o.eua>. . WhiliMt ME %  Q.— IH Bfimud. • IlL^.Ma.. Nmali.i MMh-MJith. as. %  •• Btsva. . Dtiada. it BBSs n>ias>Pdar. I Ch.laajs. i • t iiUnllnii i Surmount. IS Ca .bulla %  Klrtla*. TYom. • i BaRa. I • Ruahls* RaSox Wmlrhn, LOUIS L BAYLET Ballon l.anr a^s^^s^^s^^s^^S^^*^^^^*^*^'•s^^s^s^^s^^s^ss^^^a^^a^^^'^SSs^ssa^^sss^ ^S5s^^s5^^#^^^^^*#^s?#*s^s^PANDORA * !" FLYING DUTCHMAN AN 1.0. F.D. LTD. KELEASE A ROMULUS PRESENTATION WOMAN OF THE YEAR (IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR) IN THE PICTURE OF THE YEAR' A JEWELLERY PRIZE HAD TO BE AWARDED IN BARBADOS TO PANDORA AND THE FLYING DUTCHMAN" AS ONE OF THE OUTSTANDING FILMS SUCH A PRIZE WOULD BE SELECTED FROM ALFONSO B. DELIMA The Lr.diii* J*wll4OT. "fflrmdoAa and ihs. Jlyuta COidchman" it ant of ihs But JUHU U>BA pMutuaut Bid Jo A Sbfht, CaMfoJd and Quality Xaij SHIRTS OAS iht but JAMESMASONAVT\GARDNER ^Cj, A tlgfV^BWaWl Kwv H ocantL IBBVFM 14 )l)titel*esig*av COI.OK BY A_' r KCHMC0L0R w.ih NIORL '. RICK SHEILA SIM HAROLD WAIliliOKK • MARK) i AI1KK GRAND OPENING TO-IIAV j ::ui I.-, and K.3S p.m. and continuingDally 4.4S and 8.30 D.m. Extra Sprii.il Added Attracllon! B> lli-lplul. katp the hia-hway ale for TravelUng It s "WORTH Ihe RISK" SsjusAagM ate pofudaA berauAe thui aha JofLi in Quality libs "ficutaoAa and ihs Jluinq (Dutchman" — ta/u in fcntuhlmnmsjit 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. -Pt Wm. Henry St and Swan St. 15% discount on oriental goodt 10% on local goods, during the run of this film. B T O W N "PANDORA It THE FLYING DUTCHMAN'' MEANS The Beat Picture of the Year! THE MODERN DRESS SH0PPE (Broad Street) OFFERS THE BEST SELECTION In LADIES' I'ltl.ss. COCKTAIL HAT aad HAND BAGS. Show,no with faodo-a and the Flying Dutchman' THl LAND Of PLCNTT •n mfoimaltv* film lin lecknKotour) on |K* fine range of M0NIG and JOHN MOM'S frodocM, locaUy dill'* •y HUU. t, SON An lrretUUblc Combination ON THE NIGHT SHOWS: Friday 24th, and Saturday 25th. Oct a quantity of FREE PACKAGES JOHN MOIR'S SPECIAL DESSERTS will be distributed to patrons. Jltf... THE ROUTE of the FLYING DUTCHMAN The AIRLINE Serving 61 Countries throughout the world "Pandora and the Flying Dutchman" and a FKEE PACKAGE JOHN MOIR'S SPECIAL DESSERT!



PAGE 1

WHAT'S OH TODAY CSSSfl ..f Onli.,. DM l ( Ml I..;-,BSSMI I • so Cease rt. HaMina* Ho h* r-r M MUM O *Osmi ib* wrutun use! i Fot 0te future In IW dli AM IM Oood UM1 I Mi ESTABUSHED 18&5 FRIDAY*CTOBER 14. I9R2 PRICE: FIVE CENTS YtSTttOArS WtATMEK RtPOtT %  '""I rsml-.i (or month U esu* IT In* Miaturai SS s -f. UMI Ts-i>s*r*<.ir* TS -r Wind Vl.*ll, 10 tdlr. Mt lteu> JS SB* J p m I Ml t .... BM MAU MAU HACK CHIEF TO DEATH One Policeman Dead, 2 Missing HOI SI S III MO\ I NAIROBI, KENYA. Oct. 23. Police reinforcements were rushed to Kikuvu tribal forest reserve after hundreds of Mau Mau terrorists wielding Ion? knives. brutally hacked to death a venerated African Chief and an African Policeman. Two tribal PoHCMMO are muring after a one-sided bloody forest clash in defiance against the Government's stern moves to -.< %  %  law and order in the colony. It was the first outbreak of Mau Mau violence since a %  vern-lied hundreds of extra I troops and police to OM iinri arrested scorn of African leader* under the cmirgency proclamation Monday. The new terrorist attack followed the chief'!, attempts to break up an Illegal tribal meeting. I Late yesterday afternoon senior tribal chief Nderi. oldest chief of i Kikuyu learned of the gathering' 'f 500 of his tribesmen in their Labour Motion Defeated LONDON. Oct. X3 .' of Commons rejected The HOL_ the Labour demand that the U.S.! Nyert reserve. giant Brtlsh troops stationed in 1 C !" Nderi immediately the U.S. the right to be tried by their own courts martial in return for similar privileges granted. VJS. soldiers here. The vote of 104—154 was the smallest majority given prime Minister Churchill's Conservative Government since It won power in the general elections last fall. The vote came after a long debate on the Labour proposed amendment to the Bill to allow all Allied troops stationed in Britain to be tried for "some" offences by their own courts martial. US. forces get such trial for all offences now. under the wartime Act passed in 1942. The present Bill would whittle down to some offences, just U.K. Atom Bomh Vaporized Ship LONDON. Or! il UN'S Hm .torn bomb was sel oil in II M s piv.n 1 IMtoni Prime MirdrUi Mi WinstonChurchill i< lJ I Commoni tatty in the lirsi fall offici .i Mpon Til* "weapon WM exploded n I Ihc momins "I Ut-Vibcr a". Mr. Churchill lold a %  nd MICIII Houac TWO bouse* have n.ini'iit owntst l...'l at Bern ell and P reeled Five snore houses are n ow to be em*ted on th* foar acr* plots under the proposed land wttlemrnt *cheme. 'very ". thr?hlef and his escort mingled with what hanot been made public. ."I? rlb ^ m#n ln n effort "* cal mi ar c also djealt with!"*"" 8EAWELL LAND SETTLEMENT HM %  and the meeting i Civil claims by U.S. authorities. swarmed on the chief The Labour amendment da-IA**"" "fiSS?2L ff same privilege JW ft* death with th, manded the British forces stat: a message to police headquarters at Nyen township some miles away where 20 African police under the command of a European officer were stationed. While the police aetaenment was enroute the old chief went tn th scene of the meeting hirmelf accompanied by an African memJnri < ?*U ie trS2| 0n 'iilSS5ln t C i'i' SEVEN men and their families i Christopher Blades, Reynolds %  Plots are so arranged that th, fen. !" -ei arPJT T£>, 2H I h v ***" l d to ^".pv the' Weeke* and Joseph Campbell. I uons do* (or tilling In were snned. They fired| f wacn plots ,t Government These men have famili.-. who and at Sea well, and they have are prepared to help them in ftie been notified that they can take' cultivation of their plots, llu up occupation. Two. Mr. Charles Director of Agriculture told Harris and Mr. Joseph Campbell. Aslvseate reporter yesterday. Then th* nr,lM. B niH -< u -v 'have already removed their homes t very foolishly the „ poclpd t tn movc tn |nr .„„ ggta ht „l get their rl; within a few days. crops planted." he said. "Tillage operations have been carried oul Six of the seven families arc mechanically several weeks ago • if Christ Church, and by the Department of Agriculture thother, Is from St Michael., when the land was In drier conThere are. Mr. Oscar Worrell. St dition." Michael. Messrs Charles Harris He said lhat In futur. tillage C. O. Harding. Julian Pri*-?. will be done on a group basts gbob broke Tried To Calm Them „ Immediately the Kikuyu ned inTs I <>"' knive*). The and the hacked Pangas police o tribal icemen who made up the remainder of the old chiefs ggegrl re missing. The murdered Chief was the tribe's representative to the Colonial Government. Under the Kenya system various district* of the colony are split up Into locati Seawell, October 23. — Th Airport was a busy place yesterdav morwtwe f -*>n the parking apron at 8.4J a.m. were a fourrngined U.S. Douglas aircraft and a Resort Airlines which had remained overnight, and B W.I A. aircraft which touched down shortly before 8.45 a.m. The B.W.I.A. flight from Trlnidad was a few minutes late. It; i\e*peciea is understood that this was caused through bad weather. I usually about 20 years, these area The new parking facilities at ChMt urc promol ed to Senior Seawell proved a great asset to ch ef( hkc Cme( Nder| >nd a(e the airport yesterday as scores iegarded wlUl gr1Ml ^pect bv of cars, bringing r*l"ves and ,„,„, Afrtc-lls and European^ well wishers arrived The cars B>r|tep ^ of 1h( forMl were parked In n ^orderly rnarimurder wmch ^^ 8ubMqu ,. nlIv ( corrected said Nderi met death li all uin .• Una so that a tractor can be used eonventOnU* tor tilling the .elected plot aair At present, parts of all the plots Have canes on them whirh will lx few reaped during the 105S crop soaso*. ilm IM (I the tenants will then bilusily engaged in planting both |pod crops and a further section in Sugar cane to be reapco Tinnirectoi said that a certain portion of food crops that are likely to grow successfully under thi OMidilums at Seawell will he planted. French Line I Falls Back HANOI, on L'.t "he % %  •, h,,..i.ii defenc. lin. U i Black iGvss .,v theti •St heforv ino Lommuniit Vietnunh autumn %  A ri'ucn military sp I raoaui*. He MM inwgsj i •[,, | in, ind T HM nrrl arriving „|, (ni ,| l( il' I-* f'l.-iich Lreopt in HM '*-•" T <"'"• monthg ami opened Ihe way lo the ncellelits in the Southern Tanking Delta, have continued '" "' | -' though roeevments including airborne forCM wsjrO rushed tc the region V P "Thousands of tons of ud and rock (mm the sea botlom arero thrown many thousand^ tf feet into (he air and a high (tidal wave was caused Hie < of the blast and i.ive cinitaminatinn SOttOOdod %  i widi area and H M.S. Plym was Hporiaed %  ssgsjpt bM SOSIM I>" lot frugmenis which scattsn.il i-M'l ..tie "I tini: %  hie* in dry vegetation." Mi Churchill said the bomb "behaved as was expected ami force ait." He revealed that no animal* were used as guinea pigs. Her Majesty's Government NINE DIE IN CRASH road ner ami there were bl TC S A .hi-h w, to arriv*.' 0 ? Unflr thcr than from the in T th C e A e n rlym C o h rn.ng a wa, dc'Sed* ££••£ SfBiA£r "" SS! X^Su. rtf lSS-1 ^35 -uu^rineYhrd'e.pec,last night giving "Seawell ^rations against the terrorist. Tower" a 24 hour clock "J"" cleanup started earlier this week but did not believe they would go so far as to kill a senior Chief and thereby definitely outi law themselves with all Europeans DELEGATES RETURlV Ssawell, Oct. 23.—Mr. O. H. King. Prtsident of the Cham bar of Commerce, and Mr. H. A. C Thomas. Junior VteePresident, returned horns last night by B.W.I A from British Oulsna after attending the Ninth Congress of the Incor porated Chambers of Com merce at Georgetown. Accompanying Uiem was Professor C O Beasley, EconoaUc Advlsar to Colonial Development and Walfsre In the Wast Indies, who represented Dominica at the Con gross. The two Chamber of Comi delegates said thai they had a very successful meeung, %  nd there will be %  slmnltaneralease to the Pre** on all Resolutions passed by the Congress. They added that the hospitality of British Oulsna was "of the highest order.** PARIS, Oct. 23. •. French military transport .r parishes. Fjach parish is ruled plane crnshe d as it took off from by a native Chief appointed by i^. uourget Field and carried its nnri responsible to the Colonial crew and passengers to flaming C.overnment. He i* responsible death A sookeamon fr the Air for the maintenance of law and Ministrv said II persons were enter in his area and eollertsi the | booked aboard the old fashioned taxes. His title is not heredttarv. f eur -engined Languedoc." but sources at the military airfield at Le Bourget said only nine actually ll-fnted plane They re four crewmen and live passengers. Three blackened bodies were pulled from the burned and twist, ed fuselage where the plane fell r.ext to the town hall in Dugny. suburban Paris village, just beyond the limits of the military reservation. No civilians were believed killed, but authorities said they would not be certain until a thorough search could be made underneath the wreckage. All aboard the plane were military personnel.—U.P. I. k. Building Up Atomic Bomber Force PEPTH. Australia, Oct. 23 Britain Is building up her atomic bomber force, Air Chief Marshal Si William Dickson said. "We have at the bombs and the -ircraft m carry them" Dickson said after arrival from Singapore on a round-the-world flight.—OF. .. Divl, soldiers won complete control of the hotly contested Iron HornMountain northeast of Chorwnu n %  hand to hmi.t light with Chinese. Communists lighting desperateU from deep bunkers. Republic of Korea Commanders reported that the hill was "secured" d 2 p m. although victorious Hoks were receiving Communist rtillery and mortar fire an hour | and 40 minuU-s latci. U.N planes carried the war tol the Communists with bombs, bill-i Jets and napalm as ground action i subsided all along the 155 mile' front. U.S. n* Thunderjets flew north to blast a vital Conununlsl supply railway, deep in northwest K'IIC.I. Early report* did not disclose the extent of the damage to the railway which runs southeast. from Runchon near the west | PM Sabrejets protecting l-omhers tangled wltfi Argentina s re i (era tod sUnd on BDO ul 20 Communist Ml'. 15 the Falkland Islands sovereignty. | Je flanU r ,„ !wo morning air However the protest was con>> %  >* ond shot down one of th, S.Koreans Take Iron Horse ML SEoirr.. (>et. 2a. South Korean mfantrymei chopped their way to the crest of In>n Horse Mountain -ing to stop F 84 Thunderjets from attacking Communist railways, mining areas and troop COMtntraUOfU South Korean Ninth DivTsi.-i; Argentina Protests To Uruguay LONDON. Oct. 23. Diplomatic quarters here regarded Argentina's formal diplomatic protest to Uruggusy over tha latter*! relations with the Falk. I ast. land Inlands at in line wtlh 1 nt[n)l>l Banishing Bevanism LONDON. Oct. 23. The Latioar Party officially ordered leftwlngar Annum Bevan to "dlsbsnd" his party wiUiln a party. The Parlla. mentary Labour Party over whatsDliigly backed a resolu Uon by Mr. Clement Attlee ordering the immediate aban donment of all groups within the party other than those officially recognised. The vote was ISM w ..I according to sources present st s closed meeung of Labonr Members of Parliament U 1' Socialist Retell Party Banned ADUSESSINO the seventh General Assembly at the United Nations In New York. Secretary of State I>n Achsoon declares: "We shall fight on as long as necessary so stop aggression and restore peeee end security to Korea." He added." "We shall stop fl&hrlng only o, hen an armistice on ]ust terms has been sthievrd." (Intcrnalioi.al) wish to express their indeWrHlm 'or nil the help received from AusLralla," he Mid "All those concerned in thr B of the first BrltKh atom bomb arc to be warmh complimented On its sin < ggg Pacifist Mr. Eiiirya Davles said people would \# appalleri ai Mi Churchill's statement, realixitii!! what would happen tf trie boml were dropped in London Mc ,>l gd "U it not clear that this conn try ts In enormous danger ami that the atom bomh mullt to \,< exported to Amen, Mr Churchill icplled'This DUOastaOn rssBSBf ver> large Issues. no flippancy In what I s.o.i l onl) stated fact*. One ma> I'li inilionleil with verv terrible faetl We live in a very terrlM I,ONI>ON, Od. 23. age That is no reason why we; Kl " % %  '-'I "l Insq, left LAW, UI| don for Biropa to-day on his wayMr Churchill said lie l#lieve.t '"' k '" HKlhad. The 17-yearIhat the sucessful explosion* %  *! K "'*t> % %  .'ccumpunisd to would "lead lo a much closer <,'' ' %  Al "" !l "l'' AmAnglo-Ainericiiii interchange •<•< U> B mformBtlon rhSJ King will leave Vi Replying to a question whether SatUldsW by sen h* Iteirut on his ,.iw ii.iitc I,.iii in-in L.Hiic.i whu-ii i"-'!'" 1 h.irk lo i %  Iraqi capltgL ould be useful for rastsmUl "• SgsBSd %  week's State vi*it t tiers. Mr. Churchill said he did! Britain on Septembci 91 He and King Faisal Leaves London HtRLIN. t>ct West Germany's ronstiiutionai court has declared Ihe Neo-Nari Hoclsllst iteich I'arty unconstitutional and ordered ir lo be d'ssolved and banned. The ODSjrtl decision cauw IhreoJ months after the i>nd of hearings 1 '" %  %  arhleh U) | to cease all propaganda activity campaign and activity The party had already announced voluntary dlssalutlofl on September 12 uparent!v In .ir,of to-rlay's ilnal luting by the court, the highct in VV. the rropagaiidg ban. 1 "lets, iiicluduii: rabbsS rousing forttMf ll I %  Brnat Kemer, >\-\\\ by bttttr internal disoeruuoni T\>t party organi/dtion hid .iupsientlv tatatn niart to the poult %  '>" Hi no longj-r wage the kir.d of campaign that first biougiu ii.to prom oancs In May ll*.'.l. when l| gfon II pe ( sol of tlto total vote In tin Lowei s onj i lions. Tin r t'i rullni rtatd thai i'>lated ths n~t, hill, III TJie court also torbado tinrr-orgam' 'lie (i.ntv under %  dif, feieiil name and banned all %  C.P. ot wish to add lo his statement Tlie Prime Minister referred It* W|s> ftittUt %  Ub— MX. A Place In The SMII For Egypt CAIRO, Orl 2S. riencrsl Mohammed Nt-gu^b, gsssussDMssd in v DaHoo I Ion .in.) mdc|tciv!encf und .• |il.uv undor the sun In an address b liundrad "f U M, KIKII.VC. Ismail Siuur'. The MaaoB which commemorated Iho third month •>! the ,.rmy GrOSjp which brought him to porSSSg aB July 23 .was relayed through boudaylng Cairo by loudipaaaari uncle the I'rince Regent of Iraq Mir Abdul have sinea then Middlesex The Rgent will leave London by all f'r Bagdad god IsnasdOB ii.itinn The huge square which named "Liberty Siurc our ot NaguibSi profi inw K d -titi Innntj U Awarded Nobel Prize STOCKHOLM Sweden, Opt 23. The 1!M2 Nol>ot PrfaN for modicloa swardad to Ur. Sclman i W n r tna/apaoeft in Thi r> i*i-.-mber 20. armed forcewhile )el tighten-j |, u r prohahK II invi'l lo the "•it hc.ivi Irfnuhers maiioeuvretti s-r F-i> hr"w:iv <>{ Stockholm. warhaad Qjr, < %  r. I'.p. dertd a purely Uruguayan-AraanttoS matter and officials re%  f the R-A.F. I fused to comment. ted making Bnt'in Hist occupied the F-lkj. mi Islands in 151M and after brief occupations, fin'Ml %  > %  %  Russian built llchters. ft was tt first destruction ohUin urday. The ground front last night and early today was the quietest it has been since October 1 when attacking Communist Red Quick Trip 01. > C-lilUl I'll' M .1 IP! MI^LI^...* I ~ A %  r %  settlement or, then in 1893—V.P. tmral sectoaflani. -I f MiK nMse-i rov^H^vi Mr. Togliatti Denounced Proposed Electoral Law ROME, Oct. 23. Italian Communist Leader Palmiro Togliatti today denounced a proposed Electoral Law sponsored by_ Premier Alcide De Gasperi's rightwing Christian Democraf Party. TogliatU's statement marked one of the opening Lrftwlng salvos In the major Parliamentary battle looming over the proposed bill which was introdt ment on Tuesday "new Electoral law Is anti-Constitutmn;.! and a nil-Democratic because it does not recognlre equal nor consequently political ~ ... Parllaj treated for bi He said the! ma debi Rainstorm Hit Naples NAPLES, (Jet 23. A violent ruinilorm hit Naples c.'trly to-day causing flooding and electrical failures that stalled trains in stations and cut off electric bus and trolley lines. Torrential rains caused collapsing of several houses. The,*were DO laportl of fatallbul dozens of persons were %  aused by fall. akened build%  qu CttlJ MB O. H K1MO (ksfti sssS air H A C Thoaias. Barbados delegates to ths snath O e ng ress ef iBCOrOorsted Cbsssbers of Cess merce. wlio returned \o the island yesterdsy from Brltuh Onl ana by BWIA Also la the picture is Professor Beasley who caase la by the ssae SUght Proftoseil Law The proposed law would guarantee 85 per cent, of the seats in Ihe new Parliament lo the winner at 50.01 per cent of the votes In eM year's National Baal Togliatti said "Electors! reform is based on one per cent of an absolute majority in order to hoke off political life for an Indeterminate period In conservative nary position. •'This one cer cent, signifies the country must be governed by a strong bloc in. h will artificially be given a position of prominence in ParliaThc Electoral Reform Rill is inUan Democrats to 1 "cristf proof" government by eatendlng the system of anti-Communist alliances used successfully In local administrative elections this year to next year's general elections —t-.r. igs -U.P. Record Rain In Bahamas M-NDON, (H-t. 23. A BOAT. Btratoerui 1 in London to-day froai tfe Baan after completing the journey from Bermuda in only in, CM,. ihe scheduled MnV the Renniida-London b-,huu. i knnwr whether this is a record (or a scheduled passenger Might from Bermuda lo London. A n.O.A.C. official said today. "Wdon't keep er claim records" *'A^SA The ha cordad In %  M baui morning, The prasioug record was 4.M %  luna IMS No trtoug •1 %  rtad f'.llowing the km np) IIAMAMAS O II sal ramfsll ever rete Hahwma* nine (e-orded dunni: Iht ending ITedo. %  f I' MR. YOSH1DA LIKELY TO HEAD JAP GOVT. TOKYO. Ot. 23. Minister Shlgeru YoshThe n.giit whieh ortglnatad ac %  ySB" B*y and called at Maasati ids .. frland of •cs ,.1:1. had the advantage of favourabk* W< 1 appeared assured of headhomeward winds The last stagemg the Japanese govern men' of (he journey was flown at an H I bJro Hatoymams average ground -peejiof 400 miles 0TM I iiro-Pascist writ n ^ ou^ %  l"gs -tcpirf-,1 ,|r>wn 111 the contest The pilot of the aircraft WHS for laadai ; of the dom (apuin Bernard frost. part] < l' Thirty-Six Workers From U.S.A. Seawell West Indi. 2 S Barbadian Gutanese. three Antlguans and one Trinldadlan arrive.' at Seawell on Wednesday night by Resort Airlines from the U.S.A. They tuivt SOflBsotad their contracts aa la bouga r i Brrnt), ^ -,?T 7 ? ". ,y i.V %  !. M,,,d w,,rk d '" r • <*"' -" *aid I will work anywhere In .grants including .hour and nine hours a day He the USA except FloridFlorida wen British I could earn over 7.00 a day. He is no! too nood. l>aV SI3.10 -1 week for rent, meals. The i-migrunU returning were laundry, ah He also had to pay las follows: — toward) the upkeep of the Liaison Hati.mlm Calvin Brathwalte. Offl"''hrlstia. Cyril Corbin, Heade said that the majority .>f Oarncli Weefc.-s, Haiold Dravton, Alvm A latin th vxrious American amigranU were against paying v.Roj Hinds, Roy Le srards the u|keep of the Ijalson j Marshall. Rego Wati The Antlguan emigranii loft yesterday morning by B.W I A for their home. Oabricl Mecidc, one of the Aptiguan workers, told the Adcoeate Won l Qgj Acai, yestarday that although the sala' He was employed bj the Hatheries were good in the USA. liy %  ) hut said: OaVei They felt ih.-.t tiw OovBrathwali Brown ernments u( the Wed Indli Hi owne. George Burgesshould pa^ towards this Officers 1-e-on Busby. James Caddie. upkeep from Government grant' |Charles Brathwalte, Philip Callenkdogan, Clnurie ing conditions were bad "The food was not to my liking and wr had a few other crlev-r that because they were tract they were supposed to get to work, but refu<>b did not suit some of the emigrants. Conrad AIlOJ I I man. Clariston Clarke. Bernard Farrelt. Douglas poderr do n'it ihlnh 1 srould emigrate Inghan .. %  • Jordon lo America again." a: Carl Robin. The other Antiguans at Seawell Charlei McPherson. Robert Savyesterdph William. 1 Both spent 01 Voel and Ranfour monthIn the USA. while dolph Ren Meade ithg Antimm Lionet Pereira worked in l^ulslana and Sampson and C' Sampson in. Michigan. Sanij*son Trinidad Lamoral Quamln No bother, no worrr. only infinite pleasure and enjoyment lo dining and enlorlalninq. simply by sorvina K.VV.V. Wines. • QUALITY • DISniNOTION FLAVOUR BRIGHTEN YOUR TABLE with the rich quality oi K.VV.V. PAARL TAWNY. Il'a superb served at room temperature with deeserts. bosh lruit, choose and nuts. K.W.V. Jhs Wine oi Oil Jims K.W.V. SHERRY BRANDY, ANDTABLK SUMBS



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FRIDAY. OCTOIJKR 21. IM* Coronation Committee Formed In St Thomas THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY ut their meeting yesterday appointed the Board of Guardians comprising tho Churchwarden, Mr. K. S. Sandiford. Mr V. E. Heeves and Mr. D. L. Gill, a Coronation Committee with power to coopt any others who might be ol assistance to them. The Vestry received tinhall —• %  year's return of Expenditure on —. Poor relief up to September 25. Il vuminnfinn 1952 which -mounted to 5.J.C42 ^AlUIl .IlUl IOI1 23 as compared with ill.liXoi _— for the same period lait year lwciiliw The Vestry alnu considerod :ipIlLSUllO plications for Tax Relief. Under General Business, the Following are the results of Churchwarden told the Vestry the.Q.C.E. examination, for the 25L?. n Xl'S tE 0 1 ?? £ f "* TS Coleridge and Parry School, 1952. surrounding the Alimhouse had lailen due to the recent heavy Armstrong, E. H. V.—Literature rains and would therefore have and Malhematic. 10 J* >*Piced Blanchette.J. E. C— English The Vestry decided lo have the Language. Literature. English HUmaiter fixed as early as possible torv Latin, French Maths. 5?.i. "fTS"?' i Sf k WOUld Brl s A L.-EngH.h History, be dug to lead off the storm Latin water Hritiur Members present were: Rev. I' C. Shepherd (Chairman;, M BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Wheelwright Arrival Of Vessels Loses Suit Ki eps Waterfront Busy •\ the P#"v n*hl Cm" .if mt Police Band VI Hneks Tonight In the Petty Debt Oourt Bridgetown >esUTd-> 11. Mr H A Taj: I plaiatiff Carlylr B na.i. a.. Aiichael a nonsense wh..-h he bmugrBill Ford* a labourer of Black -King tho CVuit |o ..ward him £S 10*. 7d fnun ui.' defendant Ina plaintiff acetfjtod QM %  ow-auit, athtks -i,l ,1.1ml liability. clawing) ihjri paired a cart for Forde at Forde < request and £S 10s. ?d. ,..w.-i TWO SCHOONERS, 0n motoi vessel and one ateaml'HAI* MAIU-H TV,c>fifmi ... IH. UAPCH .YMI'IU>Nh A pniKr i mv to *>iit all %  ig.it"* ronci '<% which arrived „> the colon* y^ieiday'fronT v*raiL~iwrD ; v "' b pl *""'"' 1I %  Mhooncn, Gardenia W. and Turtle* Dove arrived fiom id. while the motor vessel, t a rib bee hailed (rom Dominic., These three .ess*.* are consigned to the rVnocinUon The steamship. Trya. • i IK %  i ne urived from Si Lucia with •tie Lainnd II p-.tt on We.ni. sday < an hbe* increased th. hi fcr Venezuela Th* roarf vntcrdav mornim ixrlved here with a quantilv of • io of fresh ftun cauv\, oil for the Bniish Union Oil %  (• dealers Company from Cartntja under toe mand of Captain E H. Ooe. II.. I M.I IH.MINI. REPAIR* to hun bv I." || Eera Pile a witness for B. s invaded the %  aid that while he was at the < T ck "> ,r >' ,n •****• ,h *" %  plaintiffs house he saw the deSSS B MA > 'ihl ^i-i r , m Tl "'/ ,lf '' r '""* ""'"• %  "'""f "' rtiflctol The launch -Saa prince-inch SS Un.'L ih P i^?£ ?'"" £? ,n urr •" nwd .n lower wag ...imaged m an accident with IhLr!ri^J P^tifl lo repair • ,, 10 of nr wharf, where the one of the hfc-bosU ollh, Fren. h T.* V !" n m • nd lh *' "" ** %  I'mng up of lorries from the I iner -De Grassr" when it was going to bt. Lucia and when he %-nrii.us plantations would not Un1 her*, is now under going returned he would pay Wtatt prtofl pede Uie course of other traffic repair! jnd a complete jvarK. S. Sandiford (Churchwarden). D.—Scripture. English Language. English History Rrorae, R. T.—Scripture. Eng> Honble J Mahnn. MIX, Mr. '" Language. Literature. English J. H. Thome.. Mr. W. T. Gooding, ""^y. Latm. Maths. Mr A. E. Cave, Mr B. E. Reeves. Collymore. I. E>— Scripture. Mr. C. M. Collins. Mr. B. A. WatLiterature. Latin, French. Maths. son, Mr. D. L. GUI. Haynes. J B.—Scripture. English Language, Literature. English w-x • History. Latin, rrench. Hon. Dr. Jagan Jr^Z"-""'" **' "^ b I -Jordan. D. R.—Scripture. En|JLWU IWUU8 HIMory. Latin. Frnch. Milhi. .. Lavine. G. A.—English History. Seawell, Oct. 23-Hon. Dr curtPhllUp., F t-En„IL. History HI Jagan. MI. C. British Guiana, Latin. arrived her, last mht by B.WIV PhUUp.. R A.—Scripture. Enjon a Wo-wtek visit durum which H, h Laninuuj.. unralur.. Enjr IA i2sr/ffi; £: ^asn ^ssEng Sa^ro^^rT^ frTmer'-Guest' e Houi. ,Ue t ^ JSS!^ ^ -Scripture. Dr. Jagan said that -the political !" ^ t*f? n U r g \'L,ler lunr situation in British Guiana is d<~ B ^"*h History Latin. S loping into u Peoples' Movement Sprtnger, N. H.—Scripture, Engd his parly—The Peoples' Prol !" History, Latin. tressive Party—U looking forward Stevenson. P. H. V.—Scripture. to gaining a majority at the Literature. English History. Latin, iBoming Gfnernl Elections which French. *U1 be held under adult sunVugn Thomus. E. A.—Scripture. Latin, %  fcr the first time In that colon v. Maths. ;. SpeakinK on the recent rice Waterman. R. R.— Scripture, *ort:.go In nrithth Guiana. Hon Latin. Dr. Jagan naid"We in British Yearwood. G. DeL—Scripture. Culona suffer from chronic shortEnglish language Literature ge of manv items produced English History, Latin, French. Jiica.lv. and this is due to a large Maths. rxtent to mis-mnnagement or •ffairs In the colony." OKDINARY LEVEL—PARS LIST Barbados Evening Inatltate: the plaintiff had rixed for' tfte repairs. Porde told the court thai March hut cart broke down n Chapel Gap. A man by the name of Cadogan helped him t. carry the cart to Best's place. Real repjlrwi the cart and he paid him £ 1 '0 7. Since that repair he had sold hi* horse and left the cart at the plaintiff's place. He went to St Lucia and when he returned thr plaintiff notified him that ho owed him money for a second repair, line He never gave the plaintiff i Ktructions to repair the cart second time. itiK tho whurf-nidr. The un' ui William Henn t irihSeF. there were %  Vig their n c I u d e d the' lAi] \crlrrn anateh t*M %  and copra which it hrought to '!.* %  island on Wednesday. ARRIVAL OF VFSSU.S haiilu %  ted out 111! The work is being car.it a. b rta near the men I Cfsns. :. br>-. u IM i "he o**%.. • hito ia# •'•".•. I* i"r.J IWSH oVtSTltl Tf* MM rh.ie U... i vrsMNpr VAIJUT. WI* Wwiwr. na Sons Mnw • s utJcnuN MMMIM Ol mi* KrrtMr' lnna-n I. m-M MUSIC S.is P m> Nnil Dwthaii |>m#u* !" %  a4oi rralnrad by (hMM IHSh Tenor John Mr< : sci ami...MrijjlaBT rsrt.-, jn,.**.* !" OOO SAV TUF i it 'iui.il repairs of the Hilaunch "Cviimt' are comteted While on dry flock, the Cygnet" underwent general allround repair* and repainting. 'IH IMKK CASE ADJOt RNFU Danish Vessel Due Tonight The Danish liner MV Kir Men.' second of the TDTUl I' 1 to arrive htrr within two (POMS, is due tonight. The find to arriv." was the "Olga Torm." Theae ves*eln trade bflwe:i Buenos Arre and New York. Oi ,_ lb arrival H will discharge fi.HTi a to 'hat of the repairs. This schooner arrived in bags of suir flour meal and •.!> the colony over three weeks age bags of Unseed meal The WJ from M.irtiniquc While on dock flour meal is cuisigned to Mcsir ..-nier also underwent a llanschell larsrn & CO, Ltd nl lob Jivd returned '-o the The vetsel is undci (Ine en watT yesterday "looking I ke mand of Capt. E. A KtmiLtn . „ ,.tni itx net tonnage | 1.270 ton-. To lighten your SUp — and your budget . wonderful Aristoc tmtm$: Th eh oner 'Marls The scnuuner Mary E. Cara•""' "" '"* vesterda was also unloadni" ib. catfa, mg, alia* undergOinj h Lady Naelren Stella 1 Kb Caribbean May I..-i It H>-t In Todfiaui Goat Gives Birth Tw Five Kids A goat owned by Newton Mastoll of Edge Pond gave birth to live kids on Tuesday. 21st October about 10 a.m. The unusual Incident brought many spectators lo the spot. However about four hours after two of the kids died, hut the remaining three are yet healthy. This is the first litter of kids for the goat. STKANGE BIRDS Stnqt.the heavy rainfall during last week, strange birds can be seen frequently flying "to and tro." On Tuesday over two dojen strange birds were seen on the ttlge of a pool near Mt. Prospect Plantation. The birds have curved beaks and blue feet and are of a dark-grey colour. DAMAGED Part of the cemented gutterWay which has been put down fly the Highway Commissioner along the roadside at Sailor'* Gully, was damaged by ttie rain which fell last week. This gutterway Is the only passage for water tomlng from the windward districts of the parish. Salvation Vnuy Official Afrrives A new arrival to the Colony yesterday by B.W.I. Airways for week's stay, is Brigadier Con%  tance Sharpe. Financial Socre£ ry of the Salvation Army in r Caribbean area. Leaving Territorial Headquarters, Jamaica on the 2nd Inst.. Brigadier Sharpe has visited Haiti, Curacao. British Guiana, and Trinidad, conducting Audits and o'Jier Army business. She will carry through I similar programme here. A Ivatlonlst welcome was accorded her In the United Holiness Meeting, at Reed Street Bridgetown last evening;, at which she delivered the Bible Address. Abrahams, R. E. (French, pure Maths). Archer. R. A. D. (English. History, Rcl. Knawledga, French). Barrow, y. H. (Spanish). Blackett. C. N (Latin). Callender. W. (History. Rel. Knowledge. Latin). Clarke, P. A. (Freneh). Collymore M. D. dfrgush). Cumberbatch, B. E. (History, Latin. Spanith). Gooding, M. M. (History). Greenldge, G. L (English I Ildmbiin. N. E. (Pure Matha). llutson, C. K, (Geograph,. History). M:>rsh|, m*LM+n\ French). Neblett. S. Vr (English. History, Latin, Pure Maths). Nelson, G. E. (History. Latin, Pure Matha). Shepherd. D. C. H. .(French). Thompson. C. P. '('En v lish. Latin). Combermere Sohoal: Crlchlow. H. E. (Latin, French) Ooring. L. F. (English. French). Johnson. C. F. (English, Latin. French). Newton. K. H. (English, Latin, French, Pure Maths). Sandiford. B H. bi (English. Latin, French, Pure Maths.) Sandiford, K. A. (toflUsh. Latin. French, Pure Maths). Barrow. K St. C. (jGaograph.. Pure Maths). Broom**, V. H. (Bnghsh. French). Clarke R L. S. (Re). Knowledge, Latin, French, Pure Matha). Francis, U G. (EnghWi, French. Pure Maths), Henry, C. G. (Geography. Religious Knowledge). King, N. M. (Geography). Lokey, V. A. (English, Geography, French) Maxwell. W. W (French). Osborne, K. A. (Geography Rcl Knowledge. Latin). Parris. D. O (Rel. Knowledge). Parns. D. St. c. (French). Spencer, W. A. (Geography. Rel. Knowledge, French), Walcott. C. A. (English, Geography, Latin. French). Bulk %  in • %  T ; Dooktraca i Wiilrn's.laj Similar work WSJ being carried ui, ,_-.„ M M %  „!__ ul on the M.-hooner Mary M. ... ihl EEnJlZJL fJi m L""" Which U 'till iirloadmg its n the Pet > Debt Court of Bridge,„ w ,„,„,, „f ( argo which It town yesterday adjourned until brotMtolK lalhnd fiwm BrMJ November 13. the case in sfbiefi (;.„.,,., „ Saturday momlng. plaintiff Selbert Layne of BriUon's Hill, St. Michael is claiming '" >hr Innet 4'nrecnagr. activity damages to the amount of £3 termed arOQnd the schoonet 10'from Fred ScoU also of "•' Davldaon which was un. Britton's Hill, St. Michael loading its cargo of rice, charcoal NEW YORK. Application for an adjournment %  "d ""'*'"'•*• which it brought to Mr. Godfrey MacDonald, vicewas made by the plaintiff's tfent. ""' '^i"" 1 '"•'" Hll,, h Ouiano president of the U.S. Grace Line, on Wednesday morning. Ix>rrie> j „, predicted that there will be I IM ii 20/ivci" drawn up alongside the nn increase In the number of ri ui i sehooner from an earl) hour >esu S tourists to the Caribbean r'JK".* 1 ***. terday iworninc, U.UIIHK thair during the coming season. tmn at im.vliiK their ro>pecttre* Ttuii-i altrarlions have Ix-eu dre. but UMU vskM m high ...SI high (J apaaif* lK* UMar mi-l-U m wUariion. TlMr* •*• Mi MM M a*ho awry BMHMI bbod -b •rj e*r—" *s>-i>'i~* %  >< m gM IW II ll BMM *• <| the aristocrat of stocking Rigiplh l of the cargo. MI MI i; < ARGtl His Worship Mr. Police Magistrate of District yesterday lined Cosbert Gaskln i New Orleans, St. Michael, 267payable in 14 days or one month's imprisonment for having a quantity of metal in his possession without a certificate on October 23. The case was brought by Police Constable 38 Marshall of the Bridge Police Station. Marshall arrested the defendant on~Probyn Street with the metal toXtob&MB^eZnm in his possession. hun £1 FINE R.G. Eiiitor On Holiday SEA WELL. Oct. 23 Mr. F 11 Sc-1-t'uiin Editor f the DnM 1 Argosy, Mrs. Seal-Coon and Kv were also arrivals from British Guiana \esterday evcr.lng. Th >\ Vrfll lo guestlit Aquatic Cout during their sta\ of three •* %  *. St. ClaK Adolphus Taylor • %  of Bank Hall, St. Michael was found guilty by His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn yesterdliy of'the unlawful possession beer on October 23. HillMiS M Ml i; FLOtTR; oats and pnalcd meat wwre in.. BfeJaf llotnt ol the i-amo of (he ileamshlp Trya which ari...v t rlvrd ln i morntoi box or fl1tm s L,.^^ mercial travellers by the opp-irlunlllea arising from a mounting ,.f inter-Amcii.;iTi |TBSM ^uela and Colomhi;. h.ive Iwen heavy buyen ol I'S .iKisamrr srtlele* and are -_ now taking more of our capital The vesw i which tT ^t. khan ever before as n re^..l.. the ( mmand of t ..plain nlll of the esUiWlshmeiit of local %  .i J ' ... Katieatrom, is consigned to Da hvdro-elactrif tsitnU and new msrg>Lj & &&' , KHfeSS Cpl. Byr alUcted lo tlw Cental bag, .,f floor. 2.M ta of oatj ,' SS Bort ^oVkT^Sl ti court that op October 23 al>out tho 1r*a ..ispl#yught a r.o-gn i.f w .,, r t.40 a.m. he saw ffte defendjnt S3.t -rifrVs of*fW<4 325 bngN of split"" m ith a box of beer mix Bank Hall pea*. 330 ease*of evaporated CI NEW BOOKS AT PUBLIC LIBRARY A small number of new were on show at the Library during the past f< prior to going into cin next week. The majority of these will go to the Juvenil milk. 78 rases of leaf tobacco. B' sacks -if Bran aitd 82 <<>! canned goodh. Other cargo in%  %  ''Inn pl' goods, envelopes gnd rovmi llll• %  < Tho arrival <( tills gfall : ll .ic tinty *hn I .,1 ol si %  nuBo. (he viik <>f warrHouse hnndfi. launch i.nd lightepciuws FROM TRINIDAD THI Gardenia W. which .nrived In port, on Wednesd... evening from Trinidad brought cargo of 149 cylinders of gas. ? | i olas, 20 cases of buttei 20 cc^itainers of bitters. 62 bags of copra. 211 tierces of fresh frull an ,l hf DSdar, Thr books vessel is under the eommnnd pgblk Captain Conrad (Wallace. sUuo" FfB KE AND COAL h^y^ The 82 ton schooner "1 depart road going in the direction of Bridgetown. He asked him where he got the box from and the defendant said that a man by tho name of Dcnnl Porde had given it to him for him to carrv it to his home. Later investigations showed that the story -S-Jjff-sgT tbTIrriw Of th. JrffkOdant as not true .^ 'p^'Xh %£X Taylor said that while he ws* walking on Roebuck Street. Dcnzll Forde handed him the box of beer. Sgt. E. W. King attached to Central Police Station prosecuted for the Police. 17 JEWEL Waterproof. Shnckprooi Anil-Magnetic GENTS WATfHES Fully Ciuaranieed — only — $29 50 "Your Jeweller." V. II.LIMA A fO.. l.Tll. 2(1. Broad SI. Phone 44i and The \ ill.it,HaslniK' The 82 ton schooner 'TMIII' ". Dove" alwt arrlvrd from Triniu-t; ,1113. It, cargo w„, *u •„ ..w -. !" ..c %  "!%  • vo ,. eI d. v morning. In call;', Sr*£8 ^SSUff d "* n S5SSJ of 200. 'bale, of .M. the adult department On Paae K CUP FOR HcD BULKY The Sportsman of the Year' Cup which members of the Albany Club, 1-ondon have present..! m Trinidad is to be handed over to McDonald Bailey at a private dinner on October 27. Mac Is going to take the cup to Trinidad with him possibly before the New Year. 100 tons Of coal. SO drum colas and one bale of 9 1 Captain O. Ollivierre Is In command -if the schooner which i* consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association. KJSCIIARf.lll OIL After cnschi.Ti'.|iig it. cargo ot 8113.(180 I'S gallons "i :ii Cnide 0*1. the c.i lai | '.'.V/'/V/V/'r CER'I AIM..! too ^ ENJOY ^ TO-DAY'S NUT CREAM SPECIAL >i kMI.ll IS Soda Founlains. The largest Assortment of PAIN'S FIREWORKS erer seen in Barbados is now on show at Wl Alllllllll AIIS lllll I. STORE Cut out this list and put the amount you need next to the name of the Firework and send it to WEATHERHEAD'S at once for your supply Nn lesssdgnd "." ..I B*U*ry fyramid ol Hosnsn Candles rail* "f Zambesi Thr above at $6.50 each I >' > il VMIIMI. Uie I 1 ilur Jaek-ln-Uir-BoK Mine With Bengal Msht Mine* With Serpent* Kojal Batteries I 1. in, Nuns Houqaels of Kerb*. ihc above at $3,36 ach Mlars WHh HrrpenPi Jsek-ln-the Boa .. Devil Among the Taller* Vertical Wheels rtramld of Kooian Candle* SaUlllte RoekeU Kaln RoekeU The nbovt at $3.00 each BABY'S FIRST STEPS SHOULD BE STEPS OF COMFORT We have a fine range of LAPARISETTE INFANT'S STEPPING SHOES Black. Blur, Pink. While in %  variety ol Style* Priced from $2.59 to $3.60 CAVE SHEPHERD ii Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12. & 13 Broad Street FABRIC^ FROTHYLON" acu&i A Crinkled Nylon Material in Elizabeth Blue. Prince*, Pink. I Yellow and Avon \,|ii„ ,. $3.64 yard NYLOMIST" A Lightweight Dotted Nylon Fabric in Blue. Mai/e (In hid. Turi|Uoi*e and White ,. UN yard EMBOSSED SATIN" in HwTf, Bfcy, LoTobWi Hitsc, Silver C.ir\ mid While 5 $2.14 yard \ R.-All thr Above are 45 ina. Wide It.111 RoekeU Vertical Wheels Jaek-ln-Uie-Boa Mine* Vtllh scr^iiu 1 .iit.ui.-ii Roekets iv-n-k. Plume* RoekeU Whistling RoekeU Thtf above at $1.80 each Hatelllte Roman CandleH'i trlt Roman 1 -mil' ..l>.iir.- li.uiunt Witche* (euldron. MineBright Kman C.ndlcs Whlrly htm.,. Id/'I. I)iisle Butterfly twlnkler* Fleetrle Wheel* Spanslrd *tar Bomb* Radium lUssler* Satellite Ktinun t andlrs II wlr i II. id. ,i CoroeU above at 24c. each F.menld CascaQea Rrtghl Rocket* WheeU Cracker* Radium Hauler* Colourrd Rom.n Candle* Mtreamllne RoekeU .uldr i Kill Bright l.urn in Candle, Forge Fires Thu' above at 18c. each Th< The HARRISONS Dial 2664 Th* Prismatic LlshU MtHjnl V r*ov I ui Brtfhl Roman <*andlo> Hatelllte Rom in Candle* Wherl* Whlrly Twlrlrr* FJeetrlr Wheels Witche* Cauldron* Mines Mount Pelee Bright RoekeU Coloured Rocket* Jar k In the Box Butterfly Twlnkler* Craekers Coloured Roman Candles. above at 36c. each RoekeU Cracker* Dr 14* on* Flame Mount IM-.WlUhe* Cauldron* Oalnured Wheel* Mount \ i. %  Wheels Forge Fire* Frnereld Caaradr* The above at 12c. each Canon Crasher* fUjulb. Broadraat Spangle* Sa4eltile Roman* Briaht Koman ( null H Radium I! esler* Dlssle Ilarile Mtarllghu (•olden i; .in The above at 8c. each Amber Flertrolrles Flt'wer Put* I ...hir i: mi Dtsile I>ale Hi...il. .i.t Spangle* KUrllghU Chinese Drone Tor ped or* Flying Faile* Cr**ofcere Rajulba Blue Devil* Electric Whlssers ii'..n Craahers Zing Boom* The above at 4c. each A i >o BOMBS Jr. ea Ked-lsrvll-on-the-Walk 3c a Red A Green Matches Ce. b Giant Sparkler* inc. Pk. cl 6. and German Flee trie Spsrklrrs at lr. per nk. of 10. See in. for wholesale Prlr.<* Don't wait for that last minute nsah, boy year 'A1NS FIREWORKS TO-DAY BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD. HEAD or BKOAD STREET



PAGE 1

I'M.I BAKBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOM* si, an Ccuuh gaJUinq air Kcaucth BUrkbtirno. retnrnrd to Anftrn Mo. -PTriKiiri.' fifiifffl>r or 1 lU-Tioalleruy v -i-r.1 (V At left ll M daughter of Hit. EsxaUeno ..J burneund I-adv Hlackburne. who had been hoLilaylng during the last two wei'K in Barbedi*. returneu erday. During her stay Joan en Bonney had been tfueaU of Major and Vt . friend OH tlu*iitu** Mail Vfl< K t MARSTfAJX. travel the Airport | 1 !" !. Keoiewntative of Collins Printer* of Glasguu. male* and other aataadJ ratten.-•> moniuig. who on beaa tpected to MftWj* to ft-iOaAos about the middle T* Btx: month. Dunne hi* stay here he was a MM Ki %  n H % % % %  Six IftMlil MV/A AVi/n/7. M R KL'l'fcRT WEfcKES, anolh• !i..rt>iidi:in v,ho went bo tlM ISA ha Ml returtsad yes.:<>rnLng. fcM who has paid his first visit home in 30 %  rived ban in Jinbud I • %  ix trt" ll I L. As d of tlr ae> him off vi'h >,• % %  t WbdtUa$ wtddiriK look %  %  k Th bride* %  muii in BtarfiDuke. T 3J Wnl b %  \ii C C Leai and I %  Ami. fan of UM •I pupil %  •' the aleo ptvaanl 'I"he i-nuplc whn m< flrinUiica Of) O : i i im Hold until (hair return !• Dominica on Thursday %  eek. lion. Mr. Aird n aole > u V wlittcburcn i 11.. %  Good l fljo/ M n LUMSon "i %  Voithiug :.! %  %  1 'he TrlniA::. 'I,,I ( up SU' .i pBpd .sju>i und el* t oujfa it wait aspaetad da) would take part In the competition, she %  aya she will only be a specta|i i during the present Rifle Meeting. Unrk From firrnada Itumytmnm N OW back home * almost s fun ir.ow Spet-ml NEW VORK. imie, we want Bu' Mr F ii pan •l.a. s-lf-styled -hared the Waan is the imra-i Mil Mr" L. Ai Williaiiu U '* Iloo P* r Pnatmlstreaa of St. ,n,i •-aa B 7" ,u * limeliglr %  being ruled us one of JKe's greateat lamaeasjn aassU. At first the Gerwrul objerted to iho familiar uge of t name. Bui hi hi BPJ w. ajafU Hi jimt as mu ' Iter as the slogai> NOT J) tftc and i i introduce* her as My Mamie." He of alliac%  as] During the eaily tense weeks <>f the rambntgn BaMBkB save his wile li< rather emba rra — Ing mallty Xu whn h (*re-i.Unt nominee* and tfieli fmi.il posed by Press Photographaae ^ here, i On one occasion a photographs* anted a picture of Mamie Elsihower holding a bottle of rrmnnt maple syrup He grabbed the blouse of Mamie's dress and stuck an "I Like Ike" button on bar. Eisenhower glared the photographer and then growled "Don't ever do that again. m '" liui reeently Mstmic has nph : penned n photographh. taken .„ positive She ha^ irdour tnai Btanj famous 'i hat she's %  mar u> tin --ar* S— %  7 lluppy UirlhdttY ban PS imcr pupil ot College Her husband Is %  easts Agricultural Inspector a Parish of Si. John. John Tuil In SI. Lucia unu to Mu* RLTbWS reached Car* of the N tWf Gu H IntrnifU ON WILLIAM SAYAjtY. Q t Ipaassei >•' UM Council of Trinldnd who.al*" IMAM* ** Jean Bryan of BlIBMsfll X 1^1 Guiasstne Tenor John Tun Road who celebrate* her birthday w ho recently spent ., few months "xy. in Barbados. .wMsl/ Lmck! i *a full *ho has beei •THIE TrtuMadWater polo * '<* the past year 1* now in 1. Team* to pl-y against BarSt ^u* 1 brfore going on to Canhados in the Intercolonial Tnui di. to enter the Conservatory of %  rafaa opened at the Aquatic Cklb -Music there. but night, arrived by BWIA on * a programme sponsored by sdsy. ,n '* Afb* n d Crafts Society, he .ne girls "PPMred In o Song ReclUl imder p i s ai n ted Trinidad at %  '" Cdiaa i i Talk*, wa^ among the intranstt pesaongers t.v B-W I A fiom AnrlgUH to Trinidad. Fir*l Vhil In J ).-rir |HS. IVY DEAR who lUdaring in liAibsfri" (he distinguished pstronage of The following are the airU— :iis tlcccllency the Governor and 'aptI. II. Selliei, -* d >' Arundell at St. Joseph'r Plimmer, 1.1. DeSousa. V. Gonvent on Saturday. October II rtnugg*. s Woodburn, M. StollOn Friday. October 17 he agak) R Kin*, and S Kn.-ggs. appeared in a Sacred Song I Th. km an ., full,.. lal at the Methodist Church, CanJ. GatcluSe (Capt). H. Mahon, H. ""'Those attending the recital.M KS. IVY DKAH who ,;,,. C. GUI. F DaVlf E. Ttixayejra very enthusiastic and like .ym>: in isarbstdodaring cira. J Teiaatra. L. Agard T 'hose who heard* him in Barbados iHiirneel to SJimuel, and H Dash. They ure conclude that he !• one f HHi >"t the U.S.A.. yesterday guests at the HaaUng Hotel. eajrdj in these parts. This was Mrs. Dear's first Miss Bradley told Carlb that Ha has uLso made hi* mark with mTi' .' bei "-.-.si i,f the girl* have visited Barf he teenagers who crowd around lalT ita Tf ft J tlVK -' st B'ki ajia bados in the past Only two uf lor him to ilgu their nutoeriiphi -. %  -r --......,.-. %  -rr-ri "ajj? 1 t'"inn them .ire Heelng our island fo Ihc ,., ... laajjp". W oral Unu -Shelf.. Wo.-lhui n .ml '"'' *'U1-r / } H* 6*nliats, \„t It KI ,rd fM' '•" '>' s, "i'"" < a^Aitos an now aamku i T d thai .he, plew, hijSi%Amm£T m llbill.. heai th..! 801 HOWall aid fligl.l 0Vt ..mi vet..,lay One p,<*.^tivc m.Ud i, h U Nul.y. the two .noi-mng tiy all %  -„,. %  mlotow.. .,,„,,/ ,.;' f K Z "ll! tt taUad ... la haa. B -round kftai a/b Ky ^bTSJSSto in the achl Ihej :,.. %  the boy at Goddarr's to look Uk i ,,,k, Th, i II on iheir ly rrorri IlKuas their plans for the tour nnswer m this is "Yes". Conipeth. Australia, have retched Asked about the strength ol .tors enti-rlng photos might find it lath i, *ri— i — o I^ 0 l ? m M ^" Bradley fc ,d lhu1 %  *d idea to de-ign a folder and •' " Bill Ihl li no) thru strongest team ^Uck iheii p.rturc inside Also J by but judging from 0m st.cnwlh of they are advised to sind in gloss" Ha adds thai last year's Barbados Waler Polo %  lkl asjau, Team she was sunthe. ,i t!„ one of the Polynesian island* rlarbados team won then natives had never l* due to speed and condition before, and Altogether there should be keen nmpoiltion. Good luck' the of .i dentist Beq .i.i blond ll..' %  a*ily in a newspaper than pictures with a malt finish ured by hand, blow photographs or black and ; : mts can he entered WEST INDIAN TABLE TALK By LOWsMsMl I !" IA>M PRINIDAD'S i-^sibigoes as aa %  growing interesl In fhe UJC. N less lhan three British companlea i-nlly to b# establish!iin a factory in the island. Th* announcement that the Universal Asbestos Manufacturing C* h ay u. produce 25,arv -abast.cement goods snnuslly in 1 %  • %  ustliS—il and II.ib.mi.,Hound Nassau is the Countess of Seafleld, thiest women in England. Her estimated income of t:\t0.im a .cat romei idch et<-nd mn Hlin .uuanDiUcs. Lady Seafleld U wasted aeveral thousand i-unds In Ifatrhards Associated (nterests. She hopes for more de of the group on her return from Ttassau. !! %  IMM l>eal An akt-nde. formerly the Hon 1 Deviaa Cecil, eldeat daughter Lord Burghley. wore a gown of frosted white silk tulle and diamond tiara and necklace The Duchess of Gloucester was one of 000 guests at the reception held at UOTgeeaai RCSBM %  P The new Booker line vessel, Tapacuna" has been launched In Northwieh. Cheshire. She is intended for service in the West ... dies run and will carry general rang She is sister ship to the Aretces" BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER S iNcr •he numbers ' low-flying jet planes, this :< %  '; %  ml bv bull! with lovei (as aclaoUflts worked out) reducing the %  %  %  %  of tali BV Ktthei thi* must be persuaded to weai Mat. without crowns, thus (as scienUst^ will demonstcii'. total bail ita, or they must remain iitdoon wkeo planes are about. It may be ob :i tall silk but ;., Lose IU si ti.tic^nr.' if it had no crown, Bui it u up to the hatter* %  %  . inn Hn.i.iv pcoi'LK talk of UM iwmki, bj M a man's eyes. Ian Mackav had .%  nt twinkle, ii. I %  '.. of boyish hrts tarr si i ineii which bei in waJ Like Cw sat ert o n and like all men not half wrlh Block modesty, he laughed at hi* own job's, and he saw other people's long before thev arrived. He could write or tslie well on any subject. And whs? an obituary be would have written of Lily Mo.i Is. who died on the saiie day, for he w$ persbnent ndmirer> of i % % bust mUaic-halL Tb* noisy dlMsTraements I had with him on almost e\er> subject a m ena my happiest memories Ft.-el-Street Woih-. fo ,(„ with Hif A . -, ( h. kail us to suspicion that Capt., i Toulrnough has opened IbMl An English-woman cm teat She Hoisting uf "laic bilge dead llsh with a diamond clip on Us tall.' Wound round the fish was a sUM-klrur. "On hei forehead 'he wore a painted eve • Baba Btacksbeepc. ohlaf clotheshorse at the Malsun Bpusstti, say* that dead fish should be wore well off tbj I "' • "alir ta tore with im, j ,,. ., -ve n have time dk now" Rlnlr>4r> loihrt t^a .'iiiscienliously BBaWan -b mah. which averages about mm a, ^ ,, rrs a day; and makes more ISM %  i JI-II appearanees than a tar. Sometimes she chana* many as live av 11 i v i i v ...iilcibution to the | MlvailUw-.. fSj—T i. undoubtedly her PO'-j'f*^?*'',' 1 %  e, ehlld-l' mend* analysed it -Mamla ai aiae m .. n i ^w-y. the ring-leader of ^ s, !" .;--;-;; ; .; ,wd. Hei personality mmOrn AWD u* .-— y—i.-ineighbourhood -uccesa. wri it mmd o. iumi Of swains gave her j ftned snake skins when the rest| lUMl • -^ vu a 3 rasr i a i kick only rated a She had -It.' Apparently Mrs. Elsenhower Mill has "It She can make people feel she's their friend fter knowing them only a few %  mines Late liouia do not worry hex. !rie says she ran get along with little M four hours of sleep t night lake all Army wives. Mm hower ha^ had to laari) to herself quickly to changing :h.i kin dam aj Bui NO IHIIM. when the campaign tram came to a halt in the early he %  morning, clad in hei dressing gown and with her i an m curlers1 bave had to get used In all American* like Mamie's warm | Ms of climate*, and I bave kept i"-. which is now eccefrY ,'C In everything but an igloo," ted as being as much a part of >U-_ recently noted. %  %  I.OVSMWK • I. oi maaa .S-K aastassi J"i>" na m siii sa Um ai a. Mnil I-I su-rd agai ( %  a nuaiMi .].i> mraiu !" .. —•NHNBai HM laaroaaU si .ci.otn' M*v Kern more a-r •-* Bvr ,b. "Ihe General" Which Geiieiiil?" Mamie backing up Ike at the vonvenI lion.'' • hi another o Back in the fathering crowd a W.J Sncretary w in.in whispered U. .. friend, r %  cnhnwci's, hi "MumlrV going b. win Uli W Mamie gn tion for Ike." rhe thought her That i. of course, an exag' nipped to do. aaraUon; but tlie fact reaiain* Mamie paused for that Americans like Mamie's t en said: "He play kind of woman. fc r 'Kl game of poker She I. i.ol too intelletlual fo* ll as reported that the Gen them, noi too much of a "home" body." Campaign speeches an Ifce'r icimnsibility she nay*. Her h* Is to play policeman with him "I blow the whistle on him when he stays up ton late, or threaten' to blow his top." she says. PIA/A THEATRE* caslon, when the v. as visiting the started chatting I asked her what husband was nest not quite n* amused by this 't as the secretary had been. ivorld Coftvrtaht Reserved —I_E.S. CROSSWORD DVOCATE BRIDGE fcy M Harrison-Cray Dealer: South %  Sa all \\V'%  r 1 1 %  r — ~^ :' %  r A K I J Offi I J 10 &f • &f Q J 10 4 iocs a* -Atn %  crash on ths r.snd was the •.urnm< po.c match sga.nf l:> %  ath ruOOkSi.'-: One spade r... I W*l Ud Or.e He and Wor CabThe Ita baa *st. Tc D am,*ridbrought T* Ke-lrtimas Ireai We. raawd o Three and made In Room J OJr C* CiuU %  ** eisgaaravsf aaa hj rslae or W* H ;..:; %  %  '. of •> 3 ended up 'hree do>. im* o'. p'sv ind'-sed h 'he adding erodui iaaai rre-.sm tii.i ia*4*i Uif %  %  *> %  oapart. |5 '" %  --H reti • %  usnaaeted tTi VI oatnt ii ? l lr*i* ,w oom0t ,8 IS iSiu call* roe relief. (4 %  a Prnea eitciuui • tr ia-saui.. • it •tan. i)| %  S air ladr• (*xsnnt. £).•. *• M. B, Ham? %  a.. 1 Uquia container <3i It The but -• %  %  ( noma Bare r I OW "... would !" %  Hr eauiMtrloi la oooAhsaO of Ws'saiprsss. (Si You would oeer call •*& Uiu No l* maa win naau' this' 1S> Curtouaur MM la mlBda UM" i n aaaUTalan la M. il) FUMED BY M-G-M IN ACTUAL LOCATIONS ON THE L0VESWIPT SHORES OF THI ROMANTIC MEDITEMANEAMI (Slt'lf'Stvlr flaw"/ JAMES MASON -MA ARDNER R*evifyta€UMnfce TU<**T)utckw*r ^ *,iaaaa %  a-nwawsf IPLAZ4 B-IOWS IDIAL 2310) coi-oR BY TECHNICOLOR,^" tVL Jt FLY THE ROUTE OF THE 2 30 44b <* -WFM. HUM. iiiiiimiis BY K. L. M. id Continuing DAILY 4.45 nd 8.30 p.m. MUM unus .OIIH GIOBI ata iiMBm ia\ I'rnuM.I TO-UAY 5 and 8 3.0 p.m. A New 1 >.-< %  <> i. %  ^M'ST Mi 11\ il> I I I I UUIKKI) SPINS All ( i.lnurs tk ll, i FIOWEKBD ( KKI-KS Hl.HI.KKI> SII.K 1 IllWUtiai LINEN' 4TIUPED QLAS8 CLOTH turn Ji.or, & SI.OK SIM 78c. tc Mr. 78r. BSc. earl, T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) rOl'K SIIOi: STDKI I'HOM: :: 4220 ** 1 SPENCER TRACY*• KATHARINE HEPBURN Idi Miln) _^y f\ laj fit) PAT AND MIKE ^ 11 has Special Appeal for Catholics but will be Lai-ad by all who sea it ALDO RAY atiaaiauui :U3Huii_aaa>um-n..c>c>vWib.-^.. Mnxtmmuiu> AND "THE SI ill sun SO" Fred ,MAC ML'KRAY and Dorothy MC GUISE




SE





i

appa





rm

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary 11.00 a.m

Court of Chancery 11.30 a.m

Police Band Concert, Hastings Rocks
8.00 p.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club 8.30 p.m

Piano Recital, British Council 8.30 pm



For the cause that lacks

“Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance
And the Good that 1 can do.

MAU MAU H

a

Dead, 2 Missing

One Policeman |
|

; NAIROBI, KENYA, Oct. 23.
Police reinforcements were rushed to Kikuyu tribal
forest reserve after hundreds of Mau Mau terrorists wield-

ing long knives, brutally hacked to death a venerated
African Chief and an African Policeman.

Two tribal

Policemen are missing after a one-sided bloody forest clash
in defiance against the Government’s stern moves to restore

law and order inthe colony.

~ Labour
Motion

LONDON, Oct. 23.

The House of Commons rejected
the Labour demand that the U.S.
grant British troops stationed in
the U.S, the right to be tried by
their own courts martial in re-
turn for similar privileges grant-
ed_ U.S. soldiers here.

The vote of 164—154 was the
smallest majority given Prime
Minister Churchill's Conservative

Government since it won power
in the general elections last fall.

The vote came after a long de-
bate on the Labour proposed
umendment to the Bill to allow
all Allied troops stationed in Bri-
tain to be tried for “some” of-
fences by, their own courts mar-
tial. U.S. forces get such trial for
all offences now, under the war-
time Act passed in 1942.

The present Bill would whittle
it down to some offences, just
what has not been made public.
Civil claims are also dealt with
by U.S. authorities,

The Labour amendment
manded the same privilege for
British forces stationed in ye?

Seawell Busy:
T.C.A. Delayed



Seawell, October 23. — The
Airport was a busy place yester-
day -m the parking

apron at 8.45 a.m. were a four-
engined U.S. Douglas aircraft and
a Resort Airlines which had re-
mained overnight, and B.W.1.A.
aircraft which touched down
shortly before 8.45 a.m. 3
The B.W.1LA. flight from Trini-
dad was a few minutes late. It

is understood that this was caused |

through bad weather.
The new parking facilities at

Seawell proved a great asset to! Chiefs like Chief Nderi and are

the airport yesterday as scores
of cars, bringing relatives and
well wishers,
were parked in an orderly man-
ner and there were no road
blocks,

T.C.A. which was to arrive
in the early morning was delayed

muda. She did not leave Mon-
treal to schedule and arrived
last night giving “Seawell

Tower” a 24 hour clock



DELEGATES
RETURN

Seawell, Oct. 23,—Mr. G. H.
King, President of the Cham-
her of Commerce, and Mr. H.
A. C. Thomas, Junior Vice-
President, returned home last
night by B.W.1.A. from British
Guiana after attending the
Ninth Congress of the Incor-
porated ChamberS of Com-
merce at Georgetown.

Accompanying them was
Professor C. G, Beasley, Eco-
nomic Adviser to Colonial
Development and Welfare in
the West Indies, who repre-
sented Dominica at the Con-
gress.

The two Chamber of Com-
merce delegates said that they
had a very successful meeting,
and there will be a simultane-
ous release to the Press on all
Resolutions passed by the
Congress.

They added that the hospit-
ality of British Guiana was
“of the highest order.”

arrived. The cars|

‘under the command of a Europ-



de- |

|

|

s e
| murder which police subsequently! yond the limits of the military] COMMunists fighting desperately Banishing
corrected said Nderi met death| reservation. from deep bunkers. Republic ;
by gunfire rather than from the} No civilians were believed kill-|0f Korea Commanders _ reported Bevanism
knives of Kikuyu who form the]/ed, but authorities said they|that the hill was “secured
hard core of the Mau Mau. would not be certain until a|#70uUnd 2 p.m. although victorious

owing to bad weather in fon-|

jtroops and police to the

It was the first outbreak of
Mau Mau violence since govern-!
ment rushed hundreds of extra
colony
of African}
emergency

and arrested scores
leaders under the
proclamation Monday.

The new terrorist attack fol-|
lowed the chief's attempts to
break up an illegal tribal meeting, |
Late yesterday afternoon senior |
tribal chief Nderi, oldest chief of |
Kikuyu learned of the gathering
of 500 of his tribesmen in their!
Nyeri reserve,

Chief Nderi immediately sont
a message to police headquarters
at Nyeri township some _ miles
away where 20 African police

ean officer were stationed.

While the police detachment
was enroute the old chief went to}
the scene of the meeting himself '
accompanied by an African mem-
ber of the Colonial Police force |
and two tribal policemen. All
four were armed. They
shots in the air and the
broke up.

Tried To Calm Them

Then the police said “very;
bravely but very foolishly”, the
chief and his escort mingled with
the tribesmen in an effort to calm



meeting!



them. Immediately the Kikuyu
swarmed on the chief and the
African policemen and _ hacked

them to death with their Pangas
(long knives). The police de-
tachment found the two terribly
mutilated bodies when it arrived
at the scene, The ‘wo tribal
policemen who made up the re-
mainder of the old chief’s escer:
were missing.

The murdered Chief was the
tribe’s representative to the Colon-
ial Government. Under the Kenya
system various districts of the
colony are split up into locations
or parishes. Each parish is ruled
by a native Chief appointed
and responsible to the Colonial
Government. He is responsible |
for the maintenance of law and
order in his area and collects the
taxes. His title is not hereditary.

Respected

After long and faithful service, |
usually about 20 years, these area
Chiefs are promoted to Senior

iegarded with great respect by
both Africans and Europeans.
Earlier reports of the

Colonial authorities had expect-
ed some Mau Mau reaction to the
operations against the terrorists
since the cleanup started earlier)
this week but did not believe they
would go so far as to kill a senior
Chief and thereby definitely out-
law themselves with all Europeans
and loyal Africans.—U.P.





U.K. Building
Up Atomic

Bomber Force

PERTH, Australia, Oct. 23
Britain is building up her atomic
bomber force, Air Chief Marshal
Sir William Dickson of the R.A.F.
said. “We have started) making
the bombs and the aircraft to
earry them” Dickson said after
arrival from Singapore on 4
round-the-world flight.—C.P.



HOUSES KEMOVED



TWO houses have so far been removed to the Government o'

Five more houses are now to be
scheme.

SEAWELL

SEVEN men and their families
have been selected to occupy the

fired|four-acre plots cf Government |

land at Seawell, and they have
been notified that they can take
up occupation. Two, Mr. Charles
Harris and Mr. Joseph Campbell,

have already removed their homes |
to their plots, and the others are | 1
expected to move to the area} weeks they will get their fi

within a few days. }
}

Six of the seven families are)
residents of Christ Church, andj
the other, is from St. Michael.
There are, Mr, Oscar Worrell, St.
Michael, Messrs, Charles Harris,
O. Harding, Julian Price, |

NINE DIE
IN CRASH

PARIS, Oct. 23,
military transport





A French

crashed as it took off from
by | Bourget Field and carried its

crew and pagsengers to flaming
death, A spokegman for the Air
Ministry said 11 persons were
booked aboard the old fashioned
four-engined “Languedoc,” but
sources at the military airfield at
Le Bourget said only nine actually
were in the ill-fated plane, They
said there were four crewmen and
five passengers.

Three blackened bodies were
pulled from the burned and twist-
ed fuselage where the plane fell
next to the town hall in Dugny,

forest| ‘suburban Paris village, just be-| @ hand to hand fight with Chinese

thorough search could be made
underneath the wreckage.
aboard the plane were military
personnel.—U.P,



Argentina Protests
To Uruguay

LONDON, Oct. 23.

Diplomatic quarters hene re-|the extent of the damage to the
garded Argentina’s formal diplo-| railway
matic protest to Urugguay over tha! from Sunchon

latter’s relations with the Falk-
land jlslands ‘as’ in’ line with
Argentina’s reiterated stand on
the Falkland Islands sovereignty.

However the protest was con-
sidered a purely Uruguayan-Ar-~
gentine matter and officials re-
fused to comment,

Britsin first occupied the Falk-
jJend Islands in 1594 and after
numerous brief occupations, fin-
ally established a permanent
settlement on them in 1833.—U.P.

Mr. Togliatti Denounced
Proposed Electoral Law

ROME, Oct. 23.

Italian Communist Leader Palmiro Togliatti today de-
nounced a proposed Electoral Law sponsored by_ Premier
Alcide De Gasperi’s tightwing Christian Democrat Party.

BACK FROM CONGRESS



MR. G. H. KING, (left),

and Mr

H. A. C. Thomas, Barbados

delegates to the Ninth Congress of Incorporated Chambers of Com

merce, who returned 1x

the island yesterday from British Guiana by

B.W.LA. Also in the picture is Professor Beasley who came in by

the same flight. ,

Togliatti’s statement marked one
of the opening Leftwing salvos in
the major Parliamentary battle
looming over the proposed bill
which was introduced in Parlia-
ment on Tuesday. He said the
“new Electoral Law is anti-Con-

stitutional and anti-Democratic
because it does not recognize
equal nor consequently political

equality of citizens.”

Proposed Law

The proposed law would guar-
antee 65 per cent. of the seats in
the new Parliament to the winner
of 50.01 per cent. of the votes in
next year’s National Elections.

Togliatti said “Electoral reform
is based .on one per cent. of an
absolute majority in order to
choke off political life for an in-
determinate period in conservative
and reactionary position. “This one
per cent. signifies the country must
be governed by a strong bloc
which will artificially be given a
position of prominence in Parlia-
ment.”
| The Electoral Reform Bill is in-



jtended by Christian Democrats t
t proof” goverr
Cor es
ucce i
live tions €
yeal general electi

| supply railway, deep in northwest

erected on the four acre plots settlement

LAND SETTLEMENT

| Christopher Blades, Reyndéfds, Plots are so arranged that the on|

un the proposed land

Weekes and Joseph Campbell. tions due for tilling in any one

These men have families who} year will all be in a line so that
j are prepared to help them in the
| cultivation of their plots, the
| Director of Agriculture told a
| Advocate reporter yesterday.



for tilling the selected plots at one
dime.
At present, parts of all the plots
ve canes 92m them which will be
Teaped during the 1953 crop season
find the tenants will then

“It is hoped that within a f
be
busily engaged in planting a

crops planted,” he said. “Tillage
operations have been carried out
mechanically several weeks ago
by the Department of Agriculture
when the land was in drier con-
dition.”

He said that in future tillage
will be done on a group basis

food crops and a further section in
Sugar cane to be reaped in 1954
The Director said that a certain
rtion of food crops that are like-
Â¥ to grow successfully under the
conditions at Seawell will be
planted,



S.Koreans Take | Reich Party

Horse Mt.

Iron Ho |
We paw — SEOUL, Oct. $3:

South Korean infantrymen chopped their way to the
crest of Iron Horse’ Mountain on the central front while
U.N. fighter-bombers unleashed a large scale attack on Com-
munist targets deep in North Korea.

Allied F 86 Sabrejets shot down one Communist MIG
15 jet fighter and probably destroyed another. Red jets
were trying to stop F 84 Thunderjets from attacking Com-

munist railwags, mining areas and troop concentrations.
South Korean inth Division :

soldiers won complete contro! of

the hotly contested Iron Horse

Mountain northeast of Chorwon in



Roks were receiving Communist LONDON, Oct. 23.
artillery and mortar fire an hour , ee |
and 40 minutes later. The Labour Party officially

U.N. planes carried the war to ordered leftwinger Aneurin
the Communists with bombs, bul- Bevan to “disband” his party
jets and napalm as ground action within a party. The Parlia-
subsided all along the 155 mile mentary Labour Party over-
front. U.S, F84 Thunderjets flew|| Whelmingly backed a resolu-
north to blast a vital Communist tion by Mr. Clement Attlee
ordering the immediate aban-
donment of all groups within
the party other than those
Officially recognized.

Korea.
Early reports diq not disclose



which runs southeast {
near the west The vote was iss w ul ac- ||
coast. F86 Sabrejets protecting cording to sources present at ||
Aghter bombers tangled with a closed meeting of Labour
about 20 Communist M.1.G. 15 Members of Parliament.—U.P.
| jet fighters in two morning air}



battles and shot down one of the
Russian built fighters. It was the}
first destruction claim since Sat-|
urday.

The ground front last night and
early today was the quietest it
has been since October 6 when
attacking Communist Reds set the
| central sector aflame.—U.P.

| Rainstorm
| Hit Naples

NAPLES, Oct 23.

A violent rainstorm hit Naples
early to-day causing flooding and
electrical failures that stalled
trains in stations and cut off elec-
tric bus and trolley lines.

Torrential rains caused collaps-
ing of several houses,
| There were no reports of fatali-
‘ties but dozens of persons were
{treated for bruises caused by. fall-
ling debris from weakened build-
ings.—U.P.



(From Our Own Correspondent

A B.O.A.C, Stratocruiser arrived





Bermuda
The

ney from
hours.

in
scheduled

only 91%

time tor'

It is not known whether this is
a.record for a scheduled passen-
ger flight from Bermuda to Lon-
don. A B.O.A.C. official said to-
day, “We don’t keep or claim re-
eords:"



The fiignt which originated at
Montego Bay and called at Nassau
kad the advantage of favourable
homeward winds, ‘The last stage

average ground speed of 400 miles
an hour.

The pilot of the aircraft
Captain Bernard Frost.

was



land at Seawell and ereeted.

a tractor can be used conveniently |

| West

Quick Trip |

LONDON, Oct, 23,
in London to-day from the Carib- |!
Bean after completing the jour=|7

the Bermuda-London leg is 13% 'inehes in June, 1949,

hours. (damage was reported following the

ef the journey was flown at an|





| Vaporiz

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

ACK CHIEF TO DEATH!

U.K. Atom Bomb |

ed Ship

LONDON, Oct. 23.

BRITAIN’S first atom bomb was set off in H.M.S. Plym,

| a frigate of 1,450 tons, Prime
| told the House of Common
| statement on the weapon
the morning of Octeber 3
and silent House,

IrenchLine

| Falls Back

HANOM, Oct. 23,

The whole French defence line
in Indo-China, is expected to fall
back on the Black River as their
forces continue to retreat before
the Communist Vietminh autumn
offensive,

A French military spokesman
said today, French forces in the
area north-west of Hanoj in Thai
country, continued to withdraw ta
the Black River in the face of
persisting Vietminh pressure, He
said troops from the overrun
French and Thai garrisons, were
arriving along the Black River in
considerable numbers.

The offensive started last week
when Vietminh rebel forces cap-
tured a number of outposts in the
Ngia Lo area and last Saturday
took the town itself after a des-
perate all night struggle. The loss
of Ngia Lo was the worst defeat
suffered by French troops in the
past nine months and opened the
way to the ricefields in the South-
ern Tonking Delta,

French forces have continued
to retreat though reinforcements
including airborne forces . were
rushed to the region.-U.P



Socialist

Banned

BERLIN, Oct. 23.

West Germany's” constitutional
court has declared the Neo~Nazi
Socialist Reich Party unconstitu-
tional and ordered it to be dis«
solved and banned,

The court’s decision came three
months after the end, of hearings

| information,”

Minjieter Mr. Winston Churchill
s today in the first full official
The “weapon was exploded on
*, Mr. Churchill told a packed

“Thousands of tons of water
mud and rock from the sea bot-
tom were thrown many thousands
of feet into the air and a high
tidal wave was caused The
“effects of the blast and radio-ac-

jtive contamination extended ove)
1 wide area and H.M.S. Plym was
vaporised except. for some red
hot fragments which scattered
over one of the islands and started
fires in dry vegetation,”

Mr. Churchill said:
“behaved as
ferecast.”

He revealed that no
were used as guinea pigs.

“Her Majesty's Government
wish to express their indebtedness
for all the help received from Aus-

bomb
and

the
was expected

animals

tralia,” he said.

“All those concerned in the
preduction of. the first British
atom bomb are to. be warmly

complimented on its success.”

Pacifist Mr. Emrys Davies said
people would be appalled at Mr
Churchill's statement, realizing
what would happen if the bomb
were dropped in London, He ask
ed “is it not clear that this coun-
try is in enormous danger and
that the atom bomb ought to be
exported to America?”

Mr. Churchill replied: “This:
question raises very large issues.
There is no flippancy in what |
said. I only stated facts. One may
be confronted with very terrible ,
facts. We live in a very terrible |
age. That is no reason why we}
should lose our spirits.”

Mr. Churchill said he believed!



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington:
Total rainfall for month to date: 6.37 ins
Highest Temperature:
Lowest Temperature; 75.5 °F
Wind Velocity 10
Baromete
i 29 888

Sunrise;
Sunset
Moon; New, October 18
Lighting:
High Tide
Low Tide

nil,
96.5 °F,

miles per hour
9 a.m.) 0.95 3pm.)
TO-DAY

5.58 a.m,

5.53 p.m

6 00 p.m

8.11 a.m,, 7.22 pom

14 a.m, 92.57 p

nn

‘We'll Fight On—’







.
ADDRESSING the seventh General
Assembly at the United Nations
in New York, Secretary of State
Dean Acheson declares: “We shall
fight on as long as necessary to
stop aggression and restore peace
and security to Korea.” He added:
“We shall stop fighting only when
an armistice on just terms has
been achieved.” (International)

King Faisal
Leaves London

LONDON, Oct, 23.
King Faisal of Iraq, left Lon-
don for Europe to-day on his way
back to Bagdhad. The 17-year«





that the successful explosions-@4d King, was accompanied ta
would “lead to a much closer %Vover by Al Hussein, Iraq's Am-
Anglo-American interchange of | b#S8sador to Britain,



Replying to a question whether
knowledge had been gained which
would be useful for industrial
matters; Mr. Churchill said he did
not wish to add to his statement,

The Prime Minister referred to
the weapon il

A Place In The
Sun For Egypt

“eat at which the court ordered
the party to cease all propaganda , 23
: ’ : were CAIRO,, Oct. 23.
activity campaign and activity General Mohammed Naguib,
The party had already announced wuaranteed his ‘nation freedom
voluntary dissolution on Septem- and independence and “a place
ber 12 aparently in anticipation under the sun in an address to}
of to-day’s final ruling by the cheering hundreds of thousands
court, the highest in West Ger- in Khedive, Ismail Square. The
ph ee ' , : speech which commemorated the
; Since an Propaganda — ban, third month of the army coup
ahead : +e party 7 ae ae which brought him to power on
“g abble ousing ormer , g jas relaye througt
Naz General Otto Ernst Remer, oot a eee Teeren., Carousel

have been split by bitter internal
cissensions

The party organization had ap-
parently fallen apart to the point
where it could no longer wage
the kind of campaign that first
brought it,to prominence in May
1951, when it won 11 per cent of
the total vote in the Lower Saxony
State elections.

The court's
the party's

ruling held that
objectives violated the
German constitution, The
court also forbade the re-organi-
zation of the party under a dif-
ferent name and banned ali
substitute and subsidiary organi=|
zations.—-U.P.



| Record Rain
In Bahamas

NASSAU,
The

BAHAMAS, Oct, 23
heaviest rainfall ever
corded in the Bahamas nine
inches—-was recorded during the
hours ending Wednesday
morning.

The previous record

was 4.88
No serioug

cdownpour.—C.P,

MR. YOSHIDA LIKELY
TO HEAD JAP GOVT.

TOKYO, Oct. 23.
| Prime Minister Shigeru Yosh-
jida, a friend of the U.S., and the
West appeared assured of head-
ing the Japanese government.
His rival Ichiro Hatoymama,
once purged for pro-Fascist writ+
ings, stepped down in the contest
‘for leadership of the dominant
’ Liberal Party.—C.P.





Thirty-Six Workers From U.S.A.

_Seawell, Oct. 23.-—-Thirty-six, | Meade worked. for 80 cents an
West Indian emigrants including, Hour and nine hours a day. He
25 Barbadians, seven British|could earn over $7.00 a day. He

Guianese, three Antiguans and one | pail $13.30 a week for rent, meals,
Trinidadian arrivec at Seawell on|laundry, etc. He also had to pay
Wednesday night by Resort Air-|towards the upkeep of the Liaison
lines from the U.S.A, They hav | Officer
completed their contracts as la-| Meade said that the majority of
bourers with various American | emigrants were against paying to-
firms. | wards the upkeep of the Liaison
The Antiguan emigranis left|Officer. They felt that the Gu
yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.|ernments of the West Indies
for their home. should pay towards this Officer's
upkeep from Government grant
Gabriel Meade, one of the An- “ar :
tiguan workers, told the Advocate | Won’t Go Again
yesterday that although the sala-|. He was employed by the Hathe-
ries were good in the U.S.A., liv-| way-Steane Corporation but said
“The | “I do not think I would emigrate



ing conditions were bad









| food was not to my liking and we|to America again.”
had fe other grievances,” he} The ott Antigua ‘
ye
| He that because t ere | and Cecil F i
€ set or bt regu- | Meade a there for 16
he job did not suit some of | Perei ked I
t Samps Mig



said: “I will work anywhere in
the U.S.A. except Florida, Florida
is not too good,”
The emigrants
as follows:
Barbados: Calvin
Arnold Christie,
Darnell Weekes,
Roy Hinds,

returning were
Brathwaite,
Cyril Corbin,
Harold Drayton,
Roy Lewis, Alvin
|Marshall, Rego Watson, Austin
Brathwaite, Chesterfield Browne,
| Seymour Browne, George Burgess.





Leon Busby James Caddle,
Charles Brathwaite, Philip Callen-
ler Timothy Cadogan, Claude
allender, Conrad Alleyne, God-
frey Chapman, Clariston Clarke,
| Bernard Farrell, Douglas Foder-
| ingharr Fitz Herbert Jordon
Britis! iana Carl © Robin, }
har] Mi Robert S i
j Ww Cr
4 a: 4 I I
Sa ( Mic

ee



|
.

holidaying Cairo by loudspeakers,
and broadcast to the rest of the
nation,

The huge square which was re-
named “Liberty Square” in hon.)
our of Naguib’s programme, was
ringed with infantry, armoured|
divisions, and included the Camel}
Corps. Naguib’s 26-minute speech
was followed by a parade of er



armed forces while jet fighters
and heavy” bombers manoeuvred
overhead,—U.P.,







only infinite
\ |

}

!
|

|
|

|
|
|
|
|
|

TAWNY.

KLW.Y.

“The Wine of All Jime”

iN}

i K.W.V. SHERRY

1) AND TABLE WINES
I

if

Saas

aS



* FLAVOUR

BRIGHTEN YOUR TABLE with the
rich quality of K.W.V. PAARL

temperature with desserts, fresh fruit,
cheese and nuts.



The King will leave Venice on
Saturday by sea for Beirut on his
journey back to ihe Iraqi capital,
He -ended a week’s State. visit to
Britain on September 31. He and
his uncle the Prince Regent of
Iraq, Mir Abdul, have since then

ng's ’ ence nm
Middlesex, The egent will
leave London by. air for Bagdad
on Saturday. —vU.P,



Awarded Nobel
Prize
STOCKHOLM, Sweden,

Oct, 23.

The 1952 Nobel Prize for medi-
cine was awarded to Dr. Selman
A. Waksman, 64 of Rutger’s Uni-
versity, co-discoverer of strep-
tomucin, an antibiotic used against
tuberculosis.

Dr. Selman Waksman said he
was ‘“‘ceYtainly very proud” he had

been honoured. with the 1952
Nobel Prize’ in Physiology and
medicine.

Waksman said he will go to

Stockholm on December 10, to

receive the prize. He is scheduled

to deliver “a very important” |

speech in Tokyo on December 20,

but probably will travel to the

Far East by way of Stockholm.
C.P. & U.P.







No bother, no worry,

pleasure and enjoyment

to dining and enter-

{

|

| taining, simply by
serving K.W.V. Wines.

a

DISTINCTION

It's superb served at room

BRANDY,


PAGE TWO





Carib Calling —





rrr

Sir Kenneth Blackburne, returned

Mrs. Peebles.

MS JEAN BLACKBURNE
daughter of His. Excellency

Sir Kenneth Blackburne and Lady
Blackburne, who hed been holi-
daying during the last two weeks
in Barbados. returned «to her
home in Antigua’ yestérday.

During her stay Jean, in com-
pany with Miss Eileen Bonney
had been guests:of Major and: Mrs.
Péebles of “Bayleys”, St: Philip.

On Business Visit: *
MARSHALL, Travel

mR K. J.
Representative of Collins
and Co. Printers of Glasgow,

left for Jamaica and other islands
yesterday morning.

Mr. Marshall whe ig om a
business visit on behalf of his
firm, is expected to retuxn"té Bar-
bados about the middle “of next
month.

During his stay here he was a
guest at Enmore Hotel

intransit :
ON. WILLIAM SAVARY, Q.C.
Speaker of the Legislative

Council of Trinidad who ,also* re-

presented Trinidad at the ©ana-
dian Commonwealth” “Patks, was
among the intransit passengers

by B.W.1LA., on Monday last from
Antigua to Trinidad.

First Visit In 39 Years
RS. IVY DEAR who,had been
holidaying in Barbados during

the last two months returnee: to
the U.S.A., yesterday,

This -was Mrs. Dear’s _ first
visit in 39 years and tiring her

stays as a guest of DMr. d
Ware Seatiey * anit Shere
Lodge, Worthing. a

Dentists, Not Heard Of?
(rae many friehd¥ will be

glad to hear that Bill Howell
and Frank McNulty, the two
young Australians who ¢alled at
Barbados this year in’ the. yacht
“Wanderer [1” on their way from
England to Australia, have reached
Tahiti.

In a letter to a friend here Bill
Says that they hope to be home by
the end of November, He adds that
he practised his dentistry again
in one of the Polynesian islands
where the natives















houses should be built

Sn rignt), aaugnver of M18 Bxcellency

to Antigua yesterday. At left is

Six Months With Family

R. RUPERT WEEKES, anoth-

er Barbadian who went to

the US.A., in 1933, returned yées-
terday morning.

Mr. Weekes who has paid

first visit home in 30 years

rived here in y last to sper

his

\

guest at Super Mare Guest House, }
Worthing

VGuiet Wedding
QUI weddir took 5 e
ath-

after-
Aird of
Miss

p tS Patricks Roman (
sday
oO.

bride



en the Hon. J.
took as his
wiicg a Etienne
The bride was given in marri-
* by Col. O. St. A. Duke. The
iucies of bestman were performed

xy Mr, C. C. Leach and Mrs. C. C.
Leach was the bride’s attendant
Master Perry Aird, son of the
degroom and a pupil of the

ige School was also present,
The couple who arrived from

Dominica on October 20 are stay-' est campaign assets.

me at the Crane Hotel until their |

return to Dominica on Thursday | the familiar use of his wife’s first

1ext week, |
tion, Mr. Aird is sole propriet or |

of the firm of H. H. V. Whitchurch | just as much a tribute to her as

»f Roseau, Dominica.

Geod Shet Tuo!
RS. YVONNE LUMSDEN of}
Trinidad, arrived in the col- |

y yesterday morning and is a|



|
Mrs. Lumsden accompanied her

husband, a member of the Trini-
cad Shooting Party, competing for
the Intereolonial Anchor Cup. She
herself is a good shot and al-
though it was expected she would
(ake part in the competition, she
says she will only be a specta-
ter during the present Rifle Meet-
ing.

Back From Grenada

Honeynwon

OW back home after spend-

ing three weeks’ honeymoon

Grenada are Mr. and Mrs.
nest Wason who were marifled

im

id A
six, months’ Moiasy with. ~h sfece on September 30.
‘ a _

family. ;

Mr. L. Ay Williams, M.C P.,
a friend of Mr. Weekes and was a
the Airport to see him off.

,

Happy Birthday

ANY happy returns to Miss.
Jean Bryan of Howells X
Road who celebrates her birthday

today.
, Good Luck! ae
E- Ttinidad Water Polo
Teams to play against Bar-
bados in the Intercolonial ‘Tour
which opened at the Aquatic Club
last night, arrived by B,W.1.A. on
Wednesday.
The Teams comprise nine girls
and nipe boy
The following are the girls:—
Miss A. Bradley (Capt), R. Sellier,
M. Plimmer, M. DeSousa, V.
Knaggs, S. Woodburn, M. Stoll-
meyer, R. King, and S. Knaggs.
The boys are as follows:—
J. Gatcliffe (Capt), H. Mahon, H.
Smith, C. Gill, F, Davis, E.. Teix-
eira, J. Teixeira, L. Agard, T
Samuel, and H. Dash. They are
guests at the Hastings Hotel.
Miss Bradley told Carib, that
most of the girls have visited Bar-
bados in the past. Only two of
them are seeing our island for the
first time—Sheila Woodburn and
Marylyn Stollmeyvyer,

She said that they had a pleas-
ant flight over and yesterday
morning they all came into town
to have a look around after which
they met the boys at Goddarc’s to
discuss their plans for the tour.

Asked about the strength of
the team, Miss Bradley said that
this is not their strongest team
but judging from the strength of
last year’s Barbados Water Polo
Team she was sure that if the
Barbados team won then it would











a, permanent twinkle, He had the

Mrs, Wason is the former Miss
Agnes Hooper, Postmistress of St.
Philip and a former pupil of
Queen’s College. Her husband is
veasants Agricultural Inspector of

ine Parish of St. John.

John Tull In St. Lucia
EWS reached Carib of the
Guianese Tenor John Tull
who recently spent a few months
in Barbados,
,*John Tull who has been on
dour for the past year is now in
St. Lucia before going on to Can-
mda to enter the Conservatory of
Music there.

In a programme sponsored by
the Arts and Crafts Society, he
appeared in a Song Recital under
the distinguished patronage of
His Excellency the Governor and
Lady Arundell at St, Joseph's
Convent on Saturday, October 11.

On Friday, October 17 he again
appeared in a Sacred Song Reci-
tal at the Methodist Church, Cas-
tries, Those attending the recitals
were very enthusiastic and like
those who heard him in Barbados
conclude that he is one of the best
tenors heard in these parts.

He has also made his mark with
the teenagers who crowd around
for him to sign their autographs,

The Answer Is ‘Yes’

A ‘ARDS are now coming in body.” vetort as the secretary had been
4 quickly for the Advocate!’ Campaign speeches are Ike's World Copyright Reserved —

Christmas Card Competition. responsibility, she says. -Her job F —L.E.S
One prospective competitor has]is to play policeman with him. ;

ene si ene weet oats “IT blow the whistle on him’+when

submitted, should be mounted to]he stays up too late, or threatens! 3

look like Christmas cards, Thelto blow his top,” she says. : CROSSWORD

answer to this is “Yes”. Compet-
itors entering photos might find it
a good idea to design a folder and
stick their picture inside. Also
they are advised to send in glossy
photos, which reproduce more
easily in a newspaper than pic-
tures with a matt finish.



EEE

-RIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952
BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY,“ OCTOREE





iatnehahl 4 Ei Alamein Reunion,





































T G +3 p 7 R
‘a p.m arid Affairs, 9.06 p.m ang
LISTENIN: | Up The eee 10.00 p.m. The News.
o 10 10 p.m. From The Editorials. 10.15
| HOURS a0 Ri stwaracl 2 Pop imp
; cal Constitution Waking. 10.50 pn
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2%, 1952 coor Se
FRIDAY, OC 8, i902 — SS F
v . > . en
The wommn by Eisenhower's side z lene dem a ate DALENY
The News, 4.10 p.m. The « fatter --St Comes
=< LL ° oie 4 For Friday, Qcsober 24, 1952 Cha'lie Kunz, | Tojay & Temorcew $8.29 p.m
mikes a hit as a political campaigmer 00!" 62 ou Licectione, 8-00 pm. (ff aneaan’ chs Rae et FOLSORS
birneay cemes and find what your out- c Linouneements, 5.05 p.w Pr
NEW YORK. ¥ put Mre. ‘Eisenhower's part in ‘cok : c # to the stay p The Green Apron, w CHRAN
owrE . 7 . al ident oe ee 4 r cent Navy Programme, | j}——— ~
i WE — — we wet t a gn is a more pe ts MAKCH 21 te APRIT. 2 (Avies May ° p 7 6.45 pm —
Mamie 1as yecome chan 1a sre . * peve do some fast t xing now. But av Y : Parad ‘
almost as familiar to the ears « wed in wit! an ardour that w eibs ough to avoid " Sa } ; Homme Z a x |
those riding the “Eisenhowe as surprised many professional ef paren aay , 2 i2™ o#uM
Special” as the now famous cry, politicians. And now that she’s , _ ok eee GUNLAW
‘I like Ike!’ “im this thing’ she’s in to win, Weet 4d D JUSTICE
During the General's train tour, «', +s, t —— =.
Mamie Eisenhowe a self-styled Tne cther day she wrote to hes nore hata as Se _—————
1ome-town gel,” has shared the her: “All IT can thik of is aE es Oe eee
limelight more and more with pclitics. I don’t even have time i oo @ A a J HE a a RE
her husband until to-day she is {5- smal talk now.” MAY *1 to JUNI c yar |
heing rated as one of Ike's great- Coeeiont ere hken’ wlan i ; ROYAL
‘ } figuration today than many ot plan- < PIC ROXY
Ringleader ets. By same token, be conscious that | eMPIRE : Lee Today 4.20 & 8.15 Today 480 & 8 20
At first the General objected to Vother ‘people may be harassed. Poler-| T>-Day 2-20 & 8: go.nay to MOndAY the Dead End Kids! 7.
She conscientiously answers ali ener! - a 45 we 8 0 4.30 & 8.15 Pe Universe Pigty es
name. But he soon realised that . maii, which averages about gue op to sULY 28 (Cancer) — Your| Columbia Pictures Big gelato ie anak f
the cry “We want Mamie” was 10° letters a day; and makes more Moon says, “no moods, fears, iil ayill, 0 Presents Att ne MO wa EUREKA
. g ard 5 westing of your fine talents and sbilis FF Che cee
the slogan “I Like Ike" is te him ease ae heen tie." Travel may be offered; study all} THIEF OF take ated alter STOCKADE
the . 3 * mo . ~ ongles, godd and otherwise ‘ —_ ,
Now at the end of every ces her outfit as many as_ five ees ‘ | DAMASCUS THE ATOMIC. » with Starring
; ” } [7 22 (Leo) ris ar)
“whistle-stop” speech Tike proudly times a day. | ONE $8 te Suave se deel Yes | Be eae. | Chips Rafferty
introduces her as “.. My But Mrs. Eisenhower's most) Gbserve, sift advantages, dis- | CITY Haw Jane Barret:
Mamie.” He is delighted when important. contribution to the | sdvantawes, choose with an eye for | : Py lee Tomorre Sui
|she becomes the centre of attrac¢- campaign is undoubtedly her per- cep Seneins Deheme. Don't cross. others | and Whole Serial 4.50 & 8 20
tion. nalitye As one of her child- = | ovo 6MY «FRIEND KING OF THE Universal Doub
During the early tense weeks bood friends analysed it: “Mamie! SPREFE 9 to SEPTENRO ©, a | icolor Spectucle IRMA GOES. TEXAS RANGERS MARK OF on
of the campaign Eisenhower waa-was always the ring-leader of }o% 100, nals Oxee ity are keywords, | Special Added Opéiing’ Tamorfow THE
anxious to save his wife tw eur crowd. Her personality made {wp inese same potential assets can und | Attraction WEST _ 4iAS & 8.15 RENEGADES
the rather embarrassing int Yer a neighbourhood success. yood if misused: On guard! | AN Starring Universal Pictures
: ve io | nae ne A {THE VATIC John Lund Presents Starring
mality to which Presidenti® ger small boy swains gave her SEPTEMBER & to OCTOBER &% Dean Martin & Mark Stevens }eticana 3
nominees and their families are @rieq snake skins when the rest] jjpra) Nothing is ever as “black” as eT” A venturette ts «|: derraraws wiohds Fleming to fae
exposed by Press Photographer? o¢ ys only rated a_ kick in the looks. YOU must segregate, eliminate | Technicolor Tuesday & Wed in ; 8
here. shins. She had ‘It.’ ” and be minute in detail where demanded. | .,oula Be Seen By 4.90 & 8.15 LITTLE © } and
c . . J No dallying! , All Catholics 2 GYPT)
On one occasion a photographer Apparently Mrs. Eisenhower i ae }
i mie Eis s 9 a VENTURE
wanted a picture of Mai - still has “It? She can make OCTOBER 2 to avons 9 aeers Pare ati30 | HIGH Pr ines CLIMAX
_ ork on strengthe! 7 i 1‘ : y
enhower holding a — bf people’ feel she’s their friend} Pio) ~ iy affairs. Feelings may be in- delta imesiin and anorte: ee ang | | With
Vermont maple syrup. He gra after knowing them only a fe€W| jt onsified. strive to keep all calm in your KING OF THE SUBMARINE The Rabbit) = ‘Purhan BEY

bed the blouse of Mamie’s dress ;ninutes.
and stuck an “I Like Ike” but- Late hours

activities TEXAS RANGERS | COMMAND Italian Interlude ‘ Boris KARILOFF

do not worry her.











i NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 2 (Sag- ee =
ton on her. Eisenhower glared sine says she can get along with | storius) — Jupiter indicates enthusiasm,
at the photographer “and then .. jittle as four hours of sleep! encouragement in some fresh way, AND
growled: “Don't ever do that .1 night. being on guard against overc eine. mis.

i * = ‘ bi ation . . *
again, son.” ag Like all Army wives, Mrs.|fetter the day” means what it says
But recently Mamie has ap- Fisenhower has had to learn to
° - : a Pus . ; i : ECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21 (Capri- = SS
peared - photographs, talons idapt herself quickly bad changing aon au beer more days that have BRIDGETOWN BAR EES | OISTIN -
when the campaign train o_ circumstances. obstacles and set-backs this month than (Dial 2510) BAS: ass) os (lel 8404)
to a halt in the early hours of the usual. But it is by the same token 11} pogay 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 p.m Iroday 4.45 & 8.30 p Today jonly) 4.45 &
morning, clad in her dressing ...+ But No Igloo good rebuilding of good-promises m me Gominuing aatt A oentetanie ig 8.30 p.m
gown and with her hair in ° JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY 20 (Aqua- 4.45 & & 3} p.m 100 YOUNG ro
curlers. “I have had to get used to all | rus) Tendency to overlook, to leave Romulus Presents | WAS A oa nurrosNo™
i 5s li ie’ i : , e ay ve import- . ; IN &
Americans like Mamje's watm forts of climates, and I have kept out litte things that may prove, tpn’ PANDORA & THE COMMUNIST Si eAM in WHITE
informality, which is now accep- house in everything but an igloo, ant due. Jn turn, you will build your UTCHMAN Sidney GREENSTREF1
ted as being as much a part of she recently noted. assets FLYING S | FOR THE “ae
aa mm > " awaic . he (Technicolor: s ’
her as are her’ controversial Her sense of humour has often } FEBRUARY. 21 to MARCH 9 (Pisces eee ae F. B. I. 4.45 & 8.90 51
bangs. helped ease a tense situation. Forgetfulness is rarely an excuse, |]]| MASON GARDNER Frank LOVEJOY Suisiel “Gélaurnsa
A few weeks ago when Mrs. One of the stories told about; jeither is procrastinating, Start in time plus Road Safety Short ight sh aaialaneeg—ripe 1 WANT YOU
Eisenhower was revisitin an her concerns a slip of the tongue} and you will have that advantage of fn- WORTH THE RISK Sat. Woecial 1.50 pam. Farley GRANGER &

jshing better and without strain.
YOU BORN TODAY have more than a



ON DANGEROUS
GROUND

THOROUGHBREDS
Tom NEAL &



made’ by Ambassador Joseph

amusement park in Denver, Colo-
Grew when he was extolling the

rado, where she spent her child- Special 9.30 & 1.30

Sat.

























“Mamie’s going to win the elec-
tion for Ike.”

with Mamie and asked her what)
ehe thought her husband was best |

4 few talents, assets for high attainment 2 - . . Robert RYAN &
hood, she was approached by a virtues of General Marshall at a] You can catry others up the success lad- ae wate: JP RAIL of ROBIN HOOD Ida LUPINO
stranger who asked if she would banquet. In proposing a_ tost,| “er with you. too, and are really happiest Pa ee Roy ROGERS (Color) —

ah ; - ; as va the Ambassad b when you are helping. Your advice is OUTCAST OF : i ae carrera = Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
pose for a picture with his twa the Ambassador became confused) tren followed so be mindful what you BLACK MESA |} Midnite Special Sat PRINCE of ths PLAINS
children. and declared that General Mar-|say. Versatility, originality and practi- Charles STARRETT GLASS ALIBI Monte HALE &

As ashe stood with her arms shall wanted nothing more than cats nigh lights ot te ee, Se Midnite Special aoa. Paul KELLY & ROBIN HOOD of
ildr: " retire 7 i » B jay are; Anthony Van a 2 Di Sat. a MB
around the children, some women to retire to Leesburg with Mrs.|Pom on your birthday are: Anthony Vi “GUNSLINGERS' HEART of the ROCKIES : __ TEXAS
came up to her and told her they Eisenhower, Rolfe, popular nyisic master Whip WILSON & Roy ROGERS Gene AUTRY
: . : 2 audienc 7 “oO UES’ a ; .
were proud to have her and the As_ the : audience burst into tinny WAKELY Coming Midnite Special Sat,
General in Denver. laughter, Grew hastened to apolo- helio vatea EACLE JUNGLE STAMPEDE
Mamie held out her hand and pire te “the General.” Diamond - Coming | SHOT and
said, “I’m proud of my state for “Which General?’ Mamie shot Randolph ‘SCOTT in RENEGADES of
backing up Ike at the conven- back. LOUS &. Saeaee CARSON CITY JESSE JAMES SONORA
tion.” On another occasion, when the eer =
Back in the gathering crowd a- War Secretary was visiting the! a
woman whispered to a friend, Eisenhowers, he started ghatting| 7% als BY"
} tia yi j
fi ie
9 6:

Neder aaah te

That is, of .course, an exag- equipped to do, |
geration; but the fact remains Mamie paused for a while and | eam
that Americans like Mamie'’s then said: “He plays an awfully SM (o/s ee Coma meal itg)

kind of woman. eho game of poker.” i}
She is not too intellectual for) It ds. reported that the General:
them, nor too much of a “home- Was not quite as amused by this

m only drea

































had never be due to speed and condition Pict . " ; by M. Harrison-Gra
vi } sade § é . ures coloured by hand, : . 7 5
— _ot a dentist re and Altogether there should be keen” cdlour photographs or black and ; Dealer: South i
at, as in Bequia blood flowed. competition. Good duck! white prints can be entered. ; “are 5
: gh MAD ged MEO a ; AQ982 : -» TECH sce
: = $ yn : os
WEST INDIAN TABLE TALK) ‘: a eng ee
; yw 2 oT 82 ; Wild ZYPP? 4 yevenfe- FILMED BY M-G-M IN ACTUAL
By LONDONER ongl: or estimated income si ‘ 65 043 : Across \ous} LOCATIONS ON THE LOVE-
| “280,000 3 yene comes fore bet gn rotfOmeymoun ‘Trip Bide! Fhe. 2 iene amet ase. the ante oe SWEPT SHORES OF THE
LONDON Scots ar To "| in route to the West Indies after ; O34 &AQB852 fenuenh + kes tar
TRINIDAD'S possibilities as an 800 square “alee “tp ne over ‘spending the firs: few days off | ¢ 48 ee 36 a Uaaitecved ma “12” Gutae. (a! ROMULUS presents the spectacular romance! PRAISES. SE RISERE AERIS
industrial centre are avousing a ete ‘4 ] S. ay eafield their honeymoon in Paris are the i _ & i3 Sea-shanty possibiy. (5) (Star of “Show Boat’’)
srowing interest i mily invested several thousand _y, Mr ; ; oJ 15 Pier, (4)
growing interest in the U.K. NO pounds in Hatchards Adsociat ‘on. - and Mrs. Harry Vane,| { 9Q9752 56 This calls for reliet. (4) WW
less than three British companies interests Aha ho rtd aaa who were married at St. Margar-| } 4976 i8 Prince without a policeman. (4) ON ° R
have been reported recently to be finite news of the or more de- et's, Westminster, this week. The| ! & 065 > Chats oe tan 5
establishing a factorydin the island. © ‘ue group on her bride, formerly ‘the Hon. Miss| : Britaims crash on this 3 Sir © indy's garment
return from Nassau ; i *@ garment, please
The ep cement that the Uni- Busi SS - : Davita Cecil, eldest daughter of| | hand was the turning ee «i Jo) ua . BY name only. (73
versal Asbestos Manufacturing Co usiness Dea xd Burghley, wore a gown of ; of the recent mat ms a container. (3) 5
hopes to produce 25,000 tons of An oid-established rum business frosted white silk tulle and dia-| ; bas, “one” Spade Eas, | 4. The butie wae here. (6)
asbestos cement goods annually in Sherriff and Co. (Jamaica) Ltd. â„¢ond tiara and necklace. The : peer Ine No- - 09 me oes Sa p
Trinidad Ww e. welcomed by the th has sugar plantations and Duchess of Gloucester’ was one of : = bos Wort the | 2 Se, to)? we MBNTy 0) COLOR BY ' NOW PLAYING
building Other camp lleries in Clarks Town, Ja- 600 guests at the reception held at ; Clubs. The Italian East ; 4 Let the nation rig like this. (Â¥ P L A Z A TECHNICOLO
planning to sé p business in the i, has been acquired by the Grosvenor House : Two Diamonds brought Ty | * Nov edible if in wood. (5) FLY THE /2.30-4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Celony are S. Noton Ltd. (manu- Glasgow firm of Robert Brown Ship ' No-Trumpe irom Wes b Tulle ae —s B’ ROUTE OF THE , d ” * * DAILY
facturers of fibre suitcases) and Ltd. These: Wholesale and export The new Booker line vessel 3 ne my a oer tae laser’ : | 4 fooee fio oF TOWN FLYING DUTCHMAN we PER EANNS
British Paints Ltd Scotch whisky merchants were “Tapacuna” has been launched in : Two No tromps over ‘Two ; iw ew Gok: answer echoes * (DIAL 2310) BY K. L. M 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Raheniss 20 a ounded as long ago as 1861. The Northwich, Cheshire. She is in-| : Clubs was exaggerated and (Tennyson). (5) J K. LL. M. ? :
ee ae a iday th be headed by 7o 0 rown's. di un and will carry gener: ; Hear .
Nassau is the Countess of Seafield, dir rs, Mr. John Chiene and oa tee te s ae alietie tel j double " ‘sidered tough (en rusty METRO GOLDWYN MAYER GLOBE 20th CENTERY inn
one of the wealthiest women jn Mr. James Barclay. Arawai” built in 1939. i poet ended ut tv. Ahead of the Express. (5)
' " * fier ube peculiar play of ©2 | Ygu Would never cali 25 this. Present TO-DAY 5 and 8 3.0 p.m. A New Double
f from Dummy at trick 2. The \ 2s. a8 1 with 21, Age, (3)
: ’ : : | man this. (3)
B : line of play indicated bh a Customs seen in de inno-
/ eee. y BEACHCOMBER 5 the bidding produces nine | as cent. (3)
i tricks f oa in 28, (3)
ICE low ca tne . . he sy , es } yesterday's Dusle — Across:
SINCH so Tew people are alert crown, But it is up to the hatters noisy disagreements I had with| ; Ashes Eee ee of ee a } 5, orateetie:” 14 eat. . 3 te
\# enough to memorise the num- to deyjse beautiful brims. him on almost every subject are| round was lost on Ea Ay. Able: 18, Round; Hees
bers of low-flying jet planes, this Jay, Mackay among my happiest memories of| : x0 shows fe arp one oo 28, tra: 2B s
Tuwsance continues. = of. . Load y aa % + ’ m o * * ‘
; â„¢ ; IEGPLE talk of the twinkle in Fleet-Street. } te mg tems Feet Cnatermg. dy Bi, aoe ; Not much meat
ee i ago a suggestion was ® man’s eyes. Tan Mackay had Nothing to do with me | see
made tha

with lower ceilings, thus (ag sci-
entists worked out) reducing w
total height of the houses. :

kind of boyish boisterousness
which lies in wait to catch a joke,
Like Chesterton, and like all men

N item of news from Cannes

he ied us to suspicion that
Capta.1 Foulenough has opened aj

Opening TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
and contiuing daily 4.45 and 8.30

on her®.. but,

who. are not’ half strangled hat-s)..p there. An English-woman |
But there remains the question with mock modesty, he laughed ©“ Wea a hat contest. She wore at E M oh ae
of tall men in hats, Either theyat his own jokes, and he ne a hat consisting of “one large P ‘R H what dates = re
must be persuaded to wear hats other people’s long before they dead fish with a diamond clip on

without crowns, thus (as scientists

its tail,’ Wound round the fish was






arrived. He could write or talk
well on any subject. And what
an obituary he would have writ-
ten of Lily Morris, who died on Baba Blacksheepe, chief clothes-
the same day, for he was one of horse at the Maison Spizetti, says
the z most persistent admirers Of that dead fish should be worn
the “old robust The well off the face,

SHEHERAZADE! ALADDIN!
SINBAD! ALI BABA!

Gorn

PAUL HENREID

a stocking. “On her forehead she

will demonstrate) reducing the
wore a painted eye,”

total height of the hats, or they
must remain indoors when planes
are about. It may be objected that

is choice!







. a '









EJUST RECEIVED ae

LOWERED SPUNS prarenis the | : gee gate

All. Colours “ie peaigec any | TRA HAR
FLOWERED CHEPES 000000000." SL & si. ae Stone Donell cous ecpeey | SPENCER 1S KATHARINE HEPB
7 7 _agtengeon eg Sa AIOE CER J pe rom > anki ba Ar e
Sree LINEN penneerenen conan Be, & 98. ——— on ot eg PAT AND MIKE
GLASS CLOTH ...............: Rens eae tee aa F

AG MME ee es ten seen 65c. each penne ry Cen) —— aie t CO STARRING THE NEW FOPULAR SCREEN PERSONALITY ALDO RAY



Special Added Attraction - - -

THE VATICAN

A FEATURETTE IN GLORIOUS TECHNICOLOR

It has Special Appeal for Cathalies but will be Loved
by all who see it

Riscde . s . “

SRL HANSON HELEN DETTWEILER - «

“THE STAR SAID NO”

Fred MAC MURRAY and Dorothy MC GUIRE ‘ |

Wi, auut

DON see GARSON KANIN ~ oumcie ar GEORGE UURDn - races or LAWREM

T. R. EVANS ‘(WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: t-t



BEY E WEINGARIEN

RUTH 90



4220 :

’ ee ee






FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE



N. ZEALAND OVERCHARGING BARBADOS

rotest To

N. Zealand



posed. No doubt the Shipping
Companies will claim that their

dom and, of necessity, have to pass
quite close to Barbados, so that

GENERAL CARGO

Preight rates, and what is make,
vhen they are inereasi =
Freight rates they undoubtedly
the increase at a safe margin so
that there is no possibility of the
Steamship Company losing. .

In the case of the last New Zea-
land Steamer, the s.s. “Cort 2
she hadto remain in Bar



e : operations during the past year the only extra charge which has to COMMODITY BARBADOS TRIRIDAD discharging cargo for three
hi owners Demanded bave net shown very satisfactory be taken into account is the cost B ttter in tins in case .5 Ton w™ ae — a8 _ ton wm™ iors ane ‘ad from the waaen of the
results, but it must be borne in of Lighterage.to Barbados on gen- processed —_ 303 94 3534/9 i 2156 ’ 255/6 40 \avolved it appears that the
mind that there were serious ship- eral cargo, which is not payable in General Cargo 303 94 3549 S1/- . - must have been
IN A MEMORANDUM prepared and read at Wednes- ping troubles in New Zealand and Trinidad on account of the Steam- Zipped, Meats. iee/aa ais a 106.8 1406 {o. slow side. When it ‘
day’s meeting of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce, “ig a period of approximately ers being able to discharge along. Meat in keas 240 2a 282 3 42/- 158 195/- 40 mind that a big Steamer like
Mr. A “ -_,, six months little or no Cargo was side the Wharf. In the case of Cold Tinned Veaetabies 231/34 273/3 42 “Corinthic’” carrying about
r. A. S. Bryden drew attention to the “enormously high moving. Furthermore, as time goes Storage Cargo, we are on exactly Food Oats ~ 120.6 Weight jews or Passengers, incurs expenses at
rates of freight” from New Zealand to Barbados, and the on there is a steady increase in the same basis as Trinidad as the T!0W rd i ¢ rate of about $5,000.00 a
“gross discrimination between the rates charged to Trinidad oe een pune oe erie inesend o te ae paps ND. Trinidad rates are plus 10% primmage = — arn that
and Barbados, and urged that the Chamber “forward a 514 there can be no doubt that the the Ship's sie e; the aaa . - a5. oe tg uy ‘delayed ove is ae
protest” to the Overseas Shi ers’ Allotment Committee overhead cost of operating will be erage being for the account of the REFRIGERATED CARGO ischarge of cargo, and the
of New Zealand, and that the matter be drawn to the greatly assisted by these increased consignee, and 1s therefore not in- Si wild wero bithibae »sts incurred will eventu
attention of the Government with a view to their protesting Shipments. There appear, there- cluded in the cost of the freight Current 1988 Increase Carrent 1988 Increase passed on to the public of
: peoeeart ; fore, to be strong grounds for pro- [he rate of Lighterage on general ,,,,, a eet cadens iit ee qaiaad Lt 4 20812 bd Ie 2 Souied La 2 798124 hades, in
against such discrimination. testing vigorously against this in- cargo, 1 junderstand, amount to ™" a ee 4isoatd 4.680374 ‘id 26970 3 ASea7a ag =
Mr, Brydea delivered the Memo- Zealand to Trinidad, and it wil! “"°@S° AE erp abancne * eee teins Sonnet oe om | a the o : 3 440624 3 940620 Sa 1 pqoezd 2 440624 ba ; In T h ie
indum to the Council under Gen- be observed from the rate schedule J] will now deal with the ques- and which could have no esas ; Pork Legs or packages * 3 5125 4 4.0125d bd ,, 2 01254 2 $1254 Sd. n Touch With
‘al Business, He said: — attached to this Memorandum that tion of the gross discrimination in 5, the large differential in the oom re 3 692184 4 192184 bd 2 Yoaisd * boned ‘a =
I wish, thic afternoon, to bring the Barbados rates are enormously rates between Trinidad and Bar- freight rate which is charged on Sie: Sheen 13/2d por box —«18/6d box 3/44" box T/4d_ box §/ed box 24d’ box Coastal Station :
the attention of the Chamber a higher than those which are being bados. As Members are well aware, Tyinidad careo compared - B of $6 Ibs o
tter which I consider to be of charged to Trinidad. For example, freights from Canada and the j,dos o a - ST Butter in tins 418/64 Ton W/M 458/86 /; Ton W/M 98a) Tom WAR: Hee "y- rp ULE & WIPELESS (West
great importance to ev e Froze Mutto : — vados cargo, Cheese in Crates 3 037370 tb 353737d Ib. 5d Ib 1 689064 Ib, 2 189064 5d Ib. LTD. advise that they can now
po: ery on an item such as mM United Kingdom are approximate Cheese in Ti 496 - T Ww/M = 536 40/- Teo W/M 818- Ton W/M 856/ #0 nies vith
mber of the community, I refer or Lamb the rate to Barbados is ly the same to Trinidad as to Bar- Full Particulars ee. ee oN Kerr re Trtcums inet’ Batbedos Coast mtatien
the rates of Freight which are no less than 3c. per Ib, sraeter bados, with the exception that ewlare N.D.--Trinidad rates are net rates, but plus S$.S. Essequibo, s.s, Northern Li
ing charged on —. moving than the rate char, to dad, during the last couple of years J feei that this Chamber should i4/6d per ton handling charges s Reina Del Pacifico, s.s. Bayano, $s.
m New Zealand to Barbados. while on Tinned Butter in Cases, Steamship Lines have imposed forward a protest to the Overseas ee lie a sid ons fans oe Euntinobile s,s fioeorie oa
have here a list of the rates the new rates fixed for 1953 show extra charges on Cargo coming Shipownerg’ Allotment Committee F se Cambridge, ss. Tindra, 8.5. Suite

tich are currently being charg-
, both on General Cargo and on
’ ffrigerated Cargo; these rates
e already very high but notice

that whereas the Barbados rate to Barbados on account of the
will be 354/9d. per Ton, the Trin- slow rate at which Cargo is dis-
idad rate will be 255/6d. per Ton pharged here. Even allowing for

elta

munity, as the Steamship Com- ‘°°:
panies pass on the costs to Barba-
dos in the form of increased

s.s. Uruguay, s.s. Whittier .
Queen Of Bermuda, s.s. Histo
Novelist, s.s. Athelmonarch, s.#.
‘-@rie Stove, ¢.s. Driade, s.5.

in Wellington, New Zealand, and

nevertheless the whole situation is
that full particulars of this whole

missioner in the United Kingdom
still urgently in need of attention.

who was recently appointed.

matter should be forwarded to

; -sa difference of 99/3d. per Ton, the fact that the rate of discharge Government, with a view to their | Quite apart from the various Great Harm Freight rates, or extra Surchar, Brmanerors 2 2. Aue 32, ©.
Bp. heen goveo.ce a iit, = — is uivalent to slightly jn Barbados is ere —— protesting both about the increase points I have raised, there is a f which in the end have to be paid +.«. 3: Francisco, 4's: ‘Patucs, 6.8.
into effect “wr the 1st over ic. per 20. than in Trinidad and other ‘Ss, in the rate of freight and about further point in connection with 1 wonder if the people of Bar- by the public in the cost of the s.s. P. and T. Pathfinder, s.s. Chilore,
| oe a © 953 c nd it writ he aeen . 1 fest wisti‘to deal with the gen- there would seem to be no reas- the gross discrimination between the whole matter whieh needs ur- budos in general, and the Port goods they have to buy. There is 8:3. .Coqstaatins, 2.8 ee
t these inctenses Vary between eral question of the increase in °#ble grounds for nr the wates charged to Trinidad and geft consideration, Sometime ago workers in particular, fully un- a mistaken idea that the Agents $2! ““>ulle. *s. Kirsten Trom, s.s
and 22% on Gansral Cargo rate which is being made both to © 7m freight being. o ern to Barbados. I understand that the His Excellency the Governor, derstand what a great deal of {cr the Steamship Companies, or =
i approximately Yd. per Ib, on Barbados and to Trinidad as from ° Barbados cargo compar © organisation really responsible for When opening a Session of the harm the slow working in the the Steamship Companies them- _ ————————-—-———— —=
Retvicneatad Cargo. 4 the Ist January next. It is gen- Trinidad cargo. this whole matter is the Tonnage Legislature, referred to the slow Port is doing to the whole COs selves, will absorb these increased >
ee erally felt by all interested par- Only Extra Charge Committee of the New Zealand rate of work in the Port and offer- munity. I do not think it is fully scsts incurred in Barbados: this Holex Watches
Trinidad Rates ties Rare that the rates already in The Steamers which call at Conference Lines in London, Eng- ed to set up a Committee, of which realised that pll the extra ex- is not so as every cent eventually S
‘ have also secured a list of the force were very high, and one can Trinidad before coming to Barba- land, and perhaps consideration he would be Chairman, to deal penses incurred in handling Car- js passed on to the public of Bar- LOUIS L. BAYLEY ~—

with the matter. Apparently it has
not been possible to do this, but

go in Barbados have to be paid
for by every member of the com-

might be given to approaching the
Assistant West Indian Trade Com-

bados in the form of increased

only be shocked at the further dos are usually proceeding either Iton Lane

- to Bermuda or the United King-

es of Freight being charged on

jilar cargo going from New large increase which is being i




















~~

>
~ = Sy

RERRASS

SS

~~

UTCHMA
(IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR)
IN THE PICTURE OF THE YEAR!

~

sy yy

FS

~

~ —

Sy S

~

PAND

A ROMULUS PRESENTATION
“WOMAN OF THE YEAR.

S



S SN SN S

AN 1.0.F.D. LTD.
RELEASE





ae Se
IN FLAMING TECHNICOLOR! J

er



The madness of the
moonlight was in
her blood!

pact






a




4 (4 Boveragos
ane popular because thoy are

Jops in Quality

like “Pandora and the Flying
Dutchman" —

tops in Entertainment

A JEWELLERY PRIZE HAD

* |]T0 BE AWARDED IN BAR-

BADOS TO PANDORA AND

fHE FLYING DUTCHMAN”
AS ONE OF THE OUT-

STANDING FILMS SUCH A on the love-swept shore Y

of the romantie Mediterranean! [+

PRIZE WOULD BE SELEC- 5A ao ag

ITED FROM presents the spectacular romance!

JAMES MASON-AVA GARDNER
ALFONSO Pancloro.
The Fl

Filmed by M-G-M ne i
in actual locations aA i







Oued.

conor By. §.'TECHNICOLOR

with NIGEL }.\'yRIGK + SHEILA SIM
HAROLD WARR}).j DK + MARIO CABRB

GRAND OPENING
TO-DAY

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

Its “WORTH the RISK”

ORIENTAL SILKS,
SANDALS, |
BRASSWARE

as seen in ‘Pandora and the flying Dutchman’ also latest
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PAGE FOUR

Saeed Poae a
érinted ty the Advocate Co., Lié., Broad -... Bridgetown.
a a en eee RES

Friday, October 25, 1952

NO PRYING

> 5
eee by a
go the’ anniver-

‘becoming a

‘




TODAY is United Na
curious coincideneesit 4
sary of British Hom
Crown Colony in 1870. ;

The growing interest which the United
Nations Assembly is taking in colonies was
illustrated on Wednesday when Mr, Hop-
kinson, Minister of State for Colonial
Affairs delivered an uddress in defence of
British Colonial policy to, the seventh
Assembly which is now meeting in New
York.

*

For some years now, there’ have ‘been,
in addition to the major cleavage between
the Western Powers. and Russia, in. the
Assembly, other majority groupings...The.
small powers combine against’ the great
powers atid ‘powers’ without colonies are
critical of powers with colonies.

ww

Recognising this unexpected ys ¥
ment within the United Nations Assi ly.
the Times of October 14 states that itis,
perhaps inevitable that the Assembly~
should be disposed to expend its heat on
colonial questiong,and-notes that many, ot-
the member states of the United ‘Natiofis ~
have been colonies in, the past. “ay es

But it is emphatic that the reggpnstthilg
ties of the United Nations in respect of colo”
nial peoples are limited to the receiving of
information “relating to economic, sotial
and eduéational conditions.” © P

A reminder, of-something which,-would
appear to be obvious is necessary because
in- recent yearspuceessive, assemblies of
the United Nations have become more and
more eager to, interfere in. the affairs of
member-states which have responsibilities
for overseas territories, The Committee on
informatin~ from, eselizgoverning ter-
ritories of the’ United Nations ‘has been-
used as a platform for launching attacks
upon what is.calléd “colonialism”. Nothing
could be more fatal for the development
of colonies than” the transformation of

this committee int} .:a kind~ of --eole-. +.

nial council lede-onr that of; the
trusteeship couneil.”Sueh a*Couneil tit
came into being would, even tft did not
actually set up headquarters in every
colony, become anintolerable nuisance and
would ada te ‘paper-and file burdens .

which already retard the speed of:colania!

administration.,,,,

The réalisation that there are member-

states of the United Nations who’ believe ‘‘

that prying and theorising of the kind. thai
would result from the creation of a colonia!
council would be beneficial to colonies such
as ours will come as a surprise to’ many
who have not been, following closely the
tendency in the. United Nations to associ-
ate colonial ‘status: with, “slavery”. The
‘Committeé of Human Rights has actually
gone so far, in. preparing a resolution to
come before the present Assembly to pro-
pose that plebiscites should be held under
the auspices of the United Nations in non-
self-governing and trust territories. This
proposal is based on the claini that “slavery

exists where an alien people hold powér’

over the destiny of a people’t Phraseology

of this kind is almoést*sickening in its'inépti- “

tude; yet it is the kind of phraseology to,
which we must betome accustdmed in’ thé
British Caribbean if Great Brit ain does not,
take a firm stand against those member-
states who propose these stupiditiés.

British failure in the Caribbean has been
precisely a failure to find like France, Hol-
land and the United States a formula which
would protect her Caribbean colonies from
the clumsy interference of those who in-
veigh against cOlonialism with only Some ~
vague prejudices and a strong resentment;
against colonial powers to mould their
opinions.

This failure leaves the British Caribbean
exposed to attacks such as. that made at the
conference of American states in Bogota in.
1948, when the. retention of European colo~
nies in the Americas was condemned. ~~

t

| The traditional British argt ent which
is put forward.,.by spokesmen of British
colonial policy when they stress that Great
Britain is concerned to lead colpnial peoples
towards self-government and equal status
as partners in the commonwealth falls flat
if applied to.an area where \only British
Honduras Could qualify in ppint of time
for such excuses. The British’ West Indies
are Britain’s oldest colonies; they all pos-
i sessed far more representative constitu-
tions in the past than they all do to-day:
erning units was retarded by the greatest
gingle blow ever struck in defence of
their speed of development into self-gov-
human freedom the abolition of slavery.
We all know these things in the Caribbean
we know that a solution is needed to our
present amorphous constitutional fetati -
ship with Great Britain, But we will never
tolerate any prying). from the Un ted
Nations in our internal affairs.





. Of the world
'

ae

2 i dispaga)

- {this

BARBADOS - ADVOCATE

ed Nations Day 1952

A Message From The SecretaryeGeneral
TRYGVE LIE

i
Seven years ago this October 24, The United Nations St



most of the world’s peoples, on Genocide makes the interna-'

|frough = their BO eee tS ecurity in a world of intensive “ional crime of acts aimed at!

aoe ne oScoethes tee tale rearmament. Differences between comeing - mations), ettinical or)

istory to wor’ »gethe ° ' z group as such” ie
7 ; the USS.R. and other great su

ing peace and for the economic 5 ors have so far prevented Whether those responsible are rul-

and social advancement of all Seanad ; ers of states, public officials or

agreement on atomic control or rivate individuals. The Conven-

eae ; rlear that disarmament However, te . ote tion now binds 39 states who have |

Today it is only too clear that /..-mament Commission is dis- ’

we are still far from achievin so far ratified it.

|

cussing every possibility of yyuyc ba dane’ al
octiering tS Se seeare siebhenne ar besten. protec-
and confidence betwéen the major tion of freed a inf eel

We live amid bitte:

jthese ends.
differences,

| ideological massive

| 5s 0 F Z sd fight- ;

oie a tae dake oto oma military powers which is neces- Qne Convention in this fielg has
wit whith may wipe out civili- “ty. fr any prackes results. been approved while work is go-
zation . ... For Peaceful Settlement ing on on another so that the two

This is a situation which we | Through full and free discus- a te ee.
must face squarely, but we must Sion in the United Nations, con- ptm — 2 ~~
alco note what we have attempted flicts are brought out into the Coos it eae ot ol =
arid achieved. If we do, as in the open, hasty a.i-n impeded and Din aU ie ao
outline which appears in the the opinion and good will of dis- ao pro
following pages, we see major interested states brought into ‘Goine ides of the scope of other
failures and setbacks, but also Play. Such discussion helped tyniteq Nations work on
persistent effort. We see goodi =mooth out situations such as the cncja} may be gathered
beginnings and some achievement ©@Tly cases of Soviet troops iN ¢rom a mere listing of =n
in almost every field: collec- Iran, of French and British troops which United Nations ign are
tive security, peaceful settle- im Syria and Lebanon and, 1 now at work. This includes forced
ment, economic, social, cultural Some extent, the 1948 Berlin labour, slavery, the protection. of

awke : blockade. trade . housing,
and humanitarian work, the pro- aad ~ “Stestnaie, ‘cual 2 pre Caan

dent ples and im Palestine i A ulatio p

gg a gen ea Ror aciie United Nations mediation suc- ilitation of the handicapped, traffic
cf law : ceeded in stopping fighting. The in persons, prevention of crime
~ “However, these are only the ®ffort for a permanent settle- and the treatment of offenders,

first steps towards goals never ment of these problems is con- aa in Of discrimination, 5

on inoriti ‘hild
before reached. Faith and work muing. ; , ti — 2 ee

for many years is needed In Indonesia, United Na The Unitea Nati administers
@radicate the age-old evils of Mediation was completely suc- hee csahins 4) satis medical aol
war, poverty and inequality. This cessful: The parties stopped sy of narcotic drugs and is pro-

7 : 5 ar fighting and reached agreement 7 . he
eee ee every eer resulting in the establishment of 27@SSively strengthening and ex

; These is another basic fact we *he present Member state, the spuaee tnehilce protection aon
myst . remember. The United Republic of Indonesia. countries.
Netions is not something apart _ After thorough study of all the

from peoples ts, imterests involved, the United - .. For Humanitarian Needs

something which, of itself, will eee — ees Under United Nations leader-
rpalize oufrwwishes. We ao = pong > an independeat te: ship more than one million refu-
respective governments are the Somaliland s under Trusteeship Sead Wark Wir mere wena!
United Nations, The organization Breperatory to independence; and ated or resettled. In 1951 the In-
our will and on will be federated with ternetional Refugee Organization
re h wound up but 2 United Nations
High Commissioner for Refugees
began work to promote legal pro-
tection and assistance by Govern-
ments and voluntary organizations
for the continuing stream of refu-
gees. In July 1951 a convention
sii on the status of refugees was
7 under United Nations

and governmen

is the instrument of
cur intelligence.

For the immediate future, we
‘must make the fullest use of this
world instrument on three main
Waské) We-fnust build up collec-

jeaptrength to discourage or mag)
Miles “acts of armed aggres- °°’ For World Prosperity
ion. We must po Ts United Nations bodies
means for peaceful settlement of continually on the economic and ’
confficts between pow'rs givat social problems of our increas- aie tui cat thes cai
cr small, We must redouble our ingly” interdependent world. The of refy
efforts to help the = majority. Of Genera} Assembly and the Eco- The United Nations Interna-
humanity still Hiving in wretched nomic and Social Council are the tional Children's Emergency Fund

iopia.

Because of differences between
the Big Five, twenty-one appli-
‘cants for Membership have net
yet been acted upon.

poverty to achieve decent forums where nations, rich and helps in feeding, clothing ana
standards=of living. poor, may discuss their needs ‘welfare services tor over 60 mill-
On -thege tasks, we must con- freely and work in the common ion children in all parts of the

@nirete. But the purposes of the interest of all peoples. Behind world, Food, shelter, and some
United Nations, ail of them, are the Council are several exper, assistance have been provided for
aseessary and practical; the felt gToups, regional commissions in the refugees of fighting in Pales-
needs of humanity, not visionary three great geographic areas and tine. A large organization for the

, ‘ ; lief and rehabilitation of K
ideals. Let us thereforé cherish the Secretariat which already f€ : of Korea
very succ’s: of international co- has accumulated immense in- noe —— established and is alreaay

a, “ati hic! formation and research. The D = .

tygneration' which strengthens the eat ine tansdies ol our

United Nations. Seen rene closely with the
“{For’taday, amid conflicts and United Nations Specialized Agen- }, ;
fear of war, we need the United i¢s and consults important eed ee ae (oe
Nations more than ever, Let. us 2OM~governmental organizations, tions than ever before in history
Zive it every possible support, This, the most far-reaching :

"|not only on United Nations Day *PParatus ever devised for inter- _. For Progress of Dependent

times, more and better organized

order of universal
lasting security.

*/but in the days and years to "ational economic and socia
.[come. If we do, we can in our ©°-Operation, works to evolv People
Nifetime build firmly for a. world 5°Und., policies and practi Eleven territories are now un-

eace and Programmes. der United Natio trusteeshi
= To one economic problem the Their séveral admis i .
Urlited. Nations give concentrated thorities report systemati to
attention: the poverty of over half the Trusteeship Council whicn
the ‘world population in under- studies and discusses the
developed countries. A Start has in
been made with technical assis-

au-
HIGHLIGHTS OF UNIT)
NATIONS WORK . . =

the light of charter ahjecuives
... For Collective Security

of the economic, political ana

sli ’ tance by the United Nations and ial

ee ee? ony Tae the specialized agencies.» Over a million ‘haben in odaitice
Nations’ is "to take effective thousand experts of many na- the Council recei itions
collective measures against rm ves petitions

tionalities have been sent to help from the territories and sends

Visiting Missions to observe con-
ditions first-hand. The Council,

ageression and breaches of the Member countries on their devel-
peace. Action in Koren, we ihe Opment projects, and over twa
“first example in col- thousand fellowshi schol- i

lective military medsures by an arships have penn eetien. In toe ef aareianeee in roa oie
international organization. The this United Nations programme, administering states, Sieon Hi wei
action was endorsed, by most developed and under-developed lates its general observations and

Member states but, opposed by countries are equal partners in an detailed recommendations
che’ W.S.S.R.. and the Peoples’ effort which will benefit them As to non-self-governing terri-
Democracies, The United States both. “Si tories not within the Trusteeship
took the lead and has borne the aes more a aordie skill is S. . their au-
brunt of the suffering and sacri- Te in order to deve! indus- thorities report annually to e
.| fice. But 22 states have partici- tries, modernize agriculture. ex- General ae which, tenting
puted and 40% hawe- - given t untapped resources. The tools a special ttee and in its own
, the job call for capital, domes- plenary sessions, appraises the

and foreign. The International progress achieved,
Bank for le Beko aes = the werld as a whole is
nearly made aware of the interests

$1,5 000,000 to 28 countties. But these territ@ries and all Tambor
much more is needed for speedy, states have an opportunity to
concrete progress and United Na- contribute to the progress of

tions bodies work to devise new peoples who have not yet achieved
; means. self-government.

++. For Social Progress, For A World Rule of Law
In 1948 the Unite@ Nation o. _Conven' "such as the Con-
j-clalmed | the first Sternatibnal Tete a neaeaee 20k Se Cok
Pa ; t e us
fortes and other facilities. at the a Univer” ees are, in effect treaties which add to
fi oad 204 thie arty ce Human Rights. ‘This stan of the body of international conduct
‘Or Boon eede o enforce pehievement for ail, peoples is
: peree. th oak waite | oe, already making its influence felt
Brome the U: stag fp ad bn Ds in constitutions, legislation, court
& Powers, po agreement for Gecisions, and public opinion.
_ purpose has yet been Further measures to ensure that
peKotiated, > these minimum rights are really
The General Assembly—again guaranteed are now being worked
by, great majority and against the upon and, in the process, world
views of the U.S.S.R. and the attention is drawn to the need for
'} Peoples’ Democracies --- has- ar- “the: dignity-and. worth
ranged to meet in emergency of the human person.” December
session should there be a breach 10, the date of the unanimous
of-peace or act of aggression on passage of the Declaration. of the













General
epeatedly declared that its sole
purpose is to repel aggression
and to help by aceful means
to establish a unified, independ-

t+. and democratic orea,

the

regulated by law. United Nations
work on these conventions ang on
the others yet to be completed
Such as those on human rights,
freedom of information, the polit-
ical.rights of women and narcotic
drugs, adds continually to inter-
national law. So too do the judg-
ments of the International Court
of Justice, principal judicial organ
of the United Nations. The Court
also gives considered advisory
opinions on several problems. of

WHich the Security Council is General Assembly, is~celebrated ae Galion edie Giie mission;
unable to act because of the 45 Human Rights Dayo of eminent 1 uthorities is at
4s 98 done s

cnc cha Maat Re mts of, omen, he Se enn Se
the. principles and methods of nt enna ane Cone were eros , cent

attention urging recommendations
on governments, drafting a cov-
enant on political rights, and sys-

collective action, A Peace Obser-
vation Commission has been set
up to report in the event of any tematically reviewing progress to-
dangerous situation developing. wards equal rights for men and

There can be no real sense of women. °

Our Readers

Price of Rum

task of
building up a worlg rule of law
through conventions, judgments,
authoritative expositions and cod-
ification is being pursued syste-
, matically. *





I, suppose some of our worthy
ci will object that a
National Lottery is immoral, but
I cannot see why. We already

Say:

Local Government

; : Advocat . have a type of lottery, run by the
To,The Editor, The Advoeate, err Pe eer, fag ot” ‘Assembly Turf Club, numerous raffles are
SIR,—This is a cause that réally has just hobbled up thé Bill mak- CoMducted—even by the Police—
weeds asaistance and a wrong that jng provision for local government #24 @ National Lottery would be
really needs resistance. We, a8 in a helter skelter manner and N0‘hing new since most European
striving shopkeepers, are sent it to the Legislative Council, “dt them.
with \a problem of running our- The ta rs of the island hardly Yours ete., oe
; se into Feces with this new unders' what has been done JOHN DALE.
elaborate and unfair rise in the and the Council has been treated
wiaplesale peices ee ors \.- with .scant. courtesy. for it can Improvement
et us ima urpning more :
gas and getting less miles: It is hardly be expected that the Coun- To, Thé Editor, The A

cil can go through the Bill in two

4 dvocate.
months when the House was con-. gp’ 1 snowld” like to suggest

liquor merchants are issuing ; an improvement which would be
‘round—that is, to sell a pint Goat he aia lid Portal ae beneficial to all patients in the

Hospital, Perhaps arrangements
could be made for the selling of
postage stamps on the premises
by one of the least busy of the
Hospital employees,

This is a service which would
be beneficial to the public
authorities and to the patients.
I understand that sometime a
a lady used to walk around the
wards selling stamps and other
articles. A service such as I have
Suggested should be definitely
provided for an not left merely

bottle of rum for §6c, against the strong and firm men with wide
previous price of 54e., when it and varied experience integrity
costs us shopkeepers 16c. more on and intelligence. The Bill should
cach bottle we buy from the be treated as it deserves.
wholesale merchants, DISGRUNTLED.

Public Lottery
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Instead of increasing tax-

Sir; I shall be grateful if you
would publish this letter, which is
in ‘thé interest of every rum re-
tailer in this island, and*by taking ».", ;
the previous price of $4.72 against ee oe ele Se rie cs
the present one-of $6.60, it is Gear does not the Government run 4
for everyone to see that to sell series of National Lotteries?

at 66cr is uneconomic. In this way the mone Id t i
one di this wa; y wou the sympathetic thought of an
LEADING SHOPKEEPER, be raised without increasing the itinerant vendor, =
St. Philip. cost of living, WILLIAM BRATHWAITE



NAGUIB WANTS
HELICOPTERS TO SMASH
EGYPT'S DOPE RINGS

By THOMAS CLAYTON

CAIRO, October 1952.

ALONG the Middle East’s secret drug-
smuggling routes veteran traffickers in hash-
ish and opium are saying “The tiger has’
unsheathed his claws again.”

refer to Egypt's General Naguib,
who has threatened to have all convicted
drug smugglers publicly executed against
the two to three-year jail sentences they
used to get in the old days.

Gen. Naguib stated this after he read a
report recently showing that drug smuggling
in Egypt was on the up and up and that the
dope-runners he hunted as a frontier patro '
captain twenty years ago were making
bigger fortunes than ever. d

He summoned 52-year-old Brigadier-Gen. }
eral Abdel Aziz Safwat from his office in <}
mosque’s shadow on the perimeter of Cairo’s}}
bazaar area to the Residency. '

“What can we do to stop this smuggling?"
asked Gen. Naguib. Replied Safwat, head of
the Anti-Narcotic Administration for al!
Arab countries: “Get some helicopters.”

The smugglers are employing adventurer
airmen, some from Rommel’s desert air
force, to fly in the drugs to oasis landing
strips. There the drug shipments arc
switched to camels or limousines; the drugs
are in six-inch aluminium containers, which
camels are made to swallow or in white
sacks packed in welded compartments in the
limousines.

Now a dramatic. illustration of his helicop-

ter suggestion has come in a report frem one}

of the frontier posts. It described how

three of Safwat’s officers, from an airplane,}}}

spotted a smugglers’ caravan 80 miles east
of Ismailia.
ROUGH LANDING

The Egyptian Air Force pilot risked e
landing on a sandy strip punctured with
boulders so that they could arrest the smug:
glers.

One officer was catapulted from the air-
plane and injured in its rough landing.

Commented Safwat: “That would not have
happened if they had been in a helicopter
like the ones I saw in New York when I wa
making my report to the United Nation:
Drug Commission.

“At present my men patrol the oasis land
ing spots by camels and jeeps. They couk
do it much more efficiently by helicopter.’
He added that he wants more electronic
detectors for frontier posts for checking i
metallic drug
stomachs.

On big-scale maps in his office he trace
the smuggler routes from Istanbul throug}
Aleppo down into Syria and the Lebanon
and across the sea and desert to Cairo.

The drugs fall into two classes: blac!
drugs, including opium and hashish grown
in Syria and the Lebanon and used b
Egypt’s fellaheen; white drugs like cocainc
and heroin from Istanbul for the riche
Egyptians, -

The Lebanon is thought to have somc
15,000 acres of hashish growing illegally.

VAST PROFITS
And smuggling these drugs brings vast
profits. Black drugs bought in their country
of origin for £15 per kilogramme bring £8(

in Cairo; white drugs like cocaine, bought in fit
Istanbul for £500 per kilo, bring in £6,000:1#

The report sent by Safwat to Gen. Naguik
reqords methods tused by recently caughi
dope-runners’ including: opium _ stic
attached to the silken tassels of gaudy Arab
horse saddles, drug-filled galvanized iron
drums sunk near oases, waterproof sacks
attached to fishing nets of dhows.

Describing a recent raid at Alexandria, it
mentions: “Attached to a letter in Greek
was a torn half ten piastre (2s.) note, torn
in half; one half for the carrier and one for
the receiver as means of indentification.

_, Safwat, chunky with a cleft chin and grey-

ing moustache, looks the tough, purposefu)
harrier of the dope-peddlers But why ‘Tiger’
Naguib? ‘

Among Naguib’s decorations is a silver
medal war awarded for capturing five tough

containers are in camels’





2

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smugglers in 1934. He was on patrol in the }

Sinai desert with a tracker, a bedouin who
can follow footprints across sand, when he
saw smugglers encamped.

The General put his army cap and tracker

;
\

burngus on the rocks, He left the tracker |f
sniping at the group while he worked from |}

dune ‘to dune behind them. Then he firec
his pistol and shouted for surrender.

The smugglers thinking themselves sur- |
rounded came out. In recommendation for}
the medal Naguib’s commander wrote: No|}f

smuggler can escape from the tiger claws
of Captain Naguib.

Spurred by Gen. Naguib’s anti-dope drive,
Safwat’s men are already becoming more}
active.

Recently Egyptian coastguards at Alexan-
dria announced that a patrol had captured
four men trying to smuggle in 2,000 milo-
grams of hashish and opium. They valued
the haul at £400,000. ‘

The coastguards said the gang belonged
to the most powerful ring in the Middle
East.

—L.E.S.

’

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EVENING

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and beautiful |
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Footnote: Exciting
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Embroidered
individually or
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MEATS. — SOUPS — FISH in Tins
Put Btrawberfies and Cream For ‘Cocktails we offer:
on your menu t
‘ Olives (Stoneless) :
Frozen ‘Fruit and Vegs. _ Peanut, Butter . Le
a rane Lobster Paste
Just Arrived; oa
Eng. Fruit and Peas in tins a :
seers Coma ye Ol)
Gooseberries Craven A
Rhubarb- ; to prevent the
Petit Pols Peas eS ae
Gi Stout
Carr’s” - Crackers ~ oe,
- $1.20 tin —

Prices remain the ‘same

50 for $1.08
20 for 42

POTATOES

Pkg. Cheese 44c. each

Guinness Stout 32c. .each
Nips 20c, each °





BUY













FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24,

Coronation
Formed In



1952

Committee
St. Thomas

THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY ut their meeting yester-
day appointed the Board of Guardians comprising the
Churchwarden, Mr. K. S. Sandiford, Mr, V. E. Reeves and
Mr. D. L. Gill, a Coronation Committee with power to co-

opt any others who might be of assistance to them.

The. Vestry. received-the half
year’s return of Expenditure on
Poor relief up to September 25,

1952 which amounted to $12,642.
as compared with $11,752.51
for the same period lagt year.

The Vestry also considered ap-
plications for Tax Relief.

Under General Business, the
Churchwarden told the Vestry
that a large portion of the wail
surrounding the Almshouse had
fallen due to the recent heavy
rains and would therefore have
to be replaced.

The Vestry decided to have the
matter fixed as early as possible
and if necessary, a suck would
be dug io lead off the storm
water,

Members present were: Rev, H.
C. Shepherd (Chairman),
K. Ss. ndiford (Churchwarden),
‘Hon'ble J, Mahon, M.L.C.,
J, H. Thorne,, Mr, W. T. Gooding,
Mr, A. E. Cave, Mr. B. E. Reeves,
Mr. C. M. Collins, Mr. B. A, Wat-

son, Mr, D. L. Gill

Hon. Dr. J 7
In Barb
7 ados
, Seawell, Oct. 23—Hon, Dr. Ched~
‘Gi Jagan, M.L.C., British Guiana,
‘arrived here last night by B.W.LA..
on a two-week visit during which
time he will discuss with Mr.
\G. H. Adams, Leader of the Bar-
dos House of Assembly, matters
felative to the Caribbean Labour
(Congress. He is a guest at In-
dramer Guest House.
Dr, Jagan said that “the political
igituation in British Guiana is‘de-
eloping into a Peoples’ Movement
‘and his party—The Peoples’ Pro-
essive Party—is looking forward
gaining a majority at the
ming General Elections which
will be held under adult suffrage
r the first time ‘in that colony.
{, Speaking on 5% recent rice
‘Shortage in Brit Guiana. Hon.
r. Jagan said: “We in British
uiana suffer from chronic short-
ges of many items produced
locally, and this is due to a large
tent to mis-management of
affairs in the colony.”

Goat Gives Birth
- To Five Kids

/} A goat owned by Newton Mas-
oll of Edge Pond gave birth to
five kids on Tuesday, 21st Octo~

r about 10 a.m. The unusual
ancident brought many spectators
to the spot. However about four
hours after two of the kids died,
gt the remaining three are yet
lealthy. This is the first litter of
kids for the goat.

STRANGE BIRDS

Oe

.) Sinegythe heavy rainfall during

1 Sa strates birds can be

seen frequently flying “to and

fro.” On Tuesday over two dozen

strange birds were seen on the
ge of a pool near Mt. Prospect
lantation. The birds have

eurved beaks and blue feet and

are of a dark-grey colour.

DAMAGED





"Part of the cemented gutter-
ir” which has been put down

the Highway Commissioners
along the roadside at ‘Sailor's
Gully, was damaged by the rain
which fell last week, This gutter-
way is the only passage for water
toming from the windward dis-~
tricts of the parish. ye



NI

» °

Salvation. Army

ue ° - .

Official Arrives

4 A new arrival to the Colony

yesterday by B.W.I. Airways for

a@ week’s stay, is Brigadier Con-

Stance Sharpe, Financial Secre-
ry of the Salvation Army in
e Caribbean area. Leaving Ter-
torial Headquarters, Jamaica on
e 2nd_ inst., Brigadier Sharpe

visited Haiti, Curacao, British
fuiana;) and ~ Trinidad, conduct-

other Army-

He wdits and

iness. She will carry through
. similar programme here.
alvationist welcome was accor-

99 her in the United Holiness
eeting, at Reed Street Bridge-

town last evening, at which she

delivered the Bible Address.



SHOULD

in Black,

Mr. -

STEPS



Examination
Results

Following are the results of
the. G.C.E., examinations for the
Coleridge and Parry School, 1952.

Armstrong, E. H. V.—Literature
and Mathematics.

Blanchette, J. E. C.— English
Language, Literature, English His-
tory, gga aoe Maths.

iggs, A. L.— lish Histor
tian Eng ry,

Britton, T. D.—Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, English History.

Brome, R, T.—Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, Literature, English

= History, Latin, Maths,

Collymore, I. E — Scripture,

terature, Latin, French, Maths.

Haynes, J. B.—Scripture, Eng-
lish , Literature, English
History, Latin; French.

Jordan, C. ¥.—Maths. (sat only
this subject).

Jordan, D. R.—Scripture, Eng-
lish Language, Literature, English
History, Latin, French, Maths.

Lavine, G. A.-English History.

Phillips, F. E:—English History

‘ R. Av-—Scripture, Eng-
lish Lan, fe, Literature, Eng-
lish History, Latin, French, |

Phillips, R. V.—Scripture, Eng-
th eepeater, English History,

‘Sandiford, FE! L.— Scripture,
English © Language, Literature,
English History, Latin.
Springer, N. H.—Scripture, Eng-
lish History, Latin, :
Stevenson, P. H. V.—Scripture,
Literature, English History, Latin,
French,
Thomas, E, A.—Scripture, Latin,
Maths. : *
Waterman, R.. R.— Scripture,
Latin. - t
Yearwood, G. DeL.—Scripture,
English Language, Literature,
English History, Latin, French,
Maths, °

‘ ay
ORDINARY LEVEL—PASS LIST
Barbados “Evening Institute:
Abrahams, R. E, (French, Pure
Maths). “oh . ;
Archer, R. A..D. (English, His-
tory, Rel. Knewledge, French).
Barrow, Q. H. (Spanigh).
Blackett, C: N. (Uatin),
Callender, -W. . (History,
Knowledge, Latin).
Clarke, P, A. (French).
Collymore M. D. (English).
Cumberbatch, B,, E: (History,
Latin, Spanish).
Gooding, M. M. (History).

Rel,

eelwright



Wh
Leases. Suit Kee

In the Petty Debt Court of
Bridgetown. yesterday His Honow
= S A: ene offeted the
plaintiff Carlyle Best of \Hagyatt n \ ‘as :

sai, St. Michael a non-suit in the The sehooners, Gardenia W.

Trinidad, white the motor

case which he brought against . vessel, Caribbee hailed from
Bill Forde a_ labourer of Black Dominica These three vessels are consigned to the
Rock, . St. Michael’ asking the Schconer Owners’ Association. The steamship, Trya, ,
Court to award him £3 10s. 7d.

from the defendant., The plain-
tiff accepted the non-suit, while
the defendant denied liability.

Best is claiming that he re-
paired a cart for Forde at Forde’s
request and £3 10s.:7d. is owed
to him by Forde.

Esra Pile a_ witnéss for
Said that while he was-at the
plaintiff's house he saw the de-
fendant with a cart. The defen-
dant told the plaintiff’s wife wat
he wanted the plaintiff to repair
the cart for him and that he was
going to St. Lucia and when he
returned he would pay what price

general cargo for the island,
The arrival of the motor vessel!
Caribbee increased the activity

as. its: cargo. of fresh fruit ©eaused
&ceat interest among fruit dealers,
who literally invaded the vessel's
deck in trying t6 obtain their sup-
ply of the ¢argo,

The unloading of artificial
manure was removed to a lower
ro'tion of the wharf, where the
lining up of lorries from the
various plantations would not im-
pede the course of other traffic

Best

the plaintiff had fixed for the using the wharf-side. The un-

repairs. Inacding took place opposite Prince
Forde told the court that in William Henry Street.

March his cart broke down jin Beside the Caribbee there were

Chapel Gap. A man by the name of Other vessels discharging their

Cadogan helped him to carry the ¢#Tgoes. These included the:

schooner Lady Neeleen which was
discharging a cargo of eocoanuts
and copra which it brought to the
island on Wednesday.

ARRIVAL OF VESSELS

The ‘schooner. Mary E. Caro-,
line was also unloading its cargo,
which was similar, to, that. of the
Lady Noeleen. Both schooners
arrived from , Dominica on
Wednesday.

Similar Work was being carried
out on the schoonér Mary
Lewis which is still unloading its
large quantity of cargo which it
brought to the island from British
Guiana on Saturday morning.

cart to Best’s place. Best repaired
the cart and he paid him £1 !0/7,

Since that repair he’ had sold
his horse and left the cart at the
plaintiff's place. He went to St.
Lucia and when he returned the
plaintiff notified him that he owed’
him money for a second repair.
He never gave the plaintiff in-
structions to repair'-the cart a
second time.

CASE ADJOURNED

- His Honour Mr. -H. ‘A, Talma
in the Petty Debt Court of Bridge-.:
town yesterday adjourned until
Novernber 13, the case in which
plaintiff Seibert Layne of Britton’s
Hill, St. Michael. is claiming
damages to the amount of £3
10/- from Fred Scott also of
Britton’s Hill, St. Michael.
Application for an adjournment
was made by the plaintiff’s agent.



In the. inner Careenage, activity
ecentréd around ~ the’ schooner
Philip H, Davidson which ‘was un.
loading its cargo of rice, charcoal
and firewood which it -brought to
the island from British Guiana

on Wednesday morning. Lorries

FINED 20/- were drawn up --alongside’ the
Cer ieee eter - schooner from an-early hour yes-
His Worship Mr, C, L. Walwyn terday .. morning, waiting their
Police Magistrate of District “A” turn at receiving their respective

yesterday fined Cosbert Gaskin of
New Orleans, St. Michael, 20/-
payable in 14 days or one month’s
imprisonment for’ having a quan-
tity of metal in his possession
oa a certificate on October
23.

The case’ was brought by Police

supplies of the eargo.
OTHER CARGO

Besides its. catgo of fresh fruit,
which ‘numbered 84 casks and 9
erates the Caribbée also brought
a cargo of 56 bags of copra, 3

C bl casks of lime juice-and 28 rum
Bridge ine ee of the casks to (the island’ The vessel
: which is under the command of

Marshall arrested the defendant
on Probyn Street with the metal
in his possession,

£2 FINE

St. Clair Adolphus: Taylor. (24)
of Bank, Hall, St. Michael was
tound guilty by His Worship Mr.
Cc. L. Walwyn yesterday of’ the
unlawful possession of a box of
beer on October 23.

He was ordered to pay a fine of
£2 in 14 days or. .one. month’s

Captain B. Gumbs, is consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Associa.
tion,.

BRINGS FLOUR

FLOUR; oats and. pickled. meat
were the chief items of. the carfo
of the steamship Trya which» ar-
rived in port yesterday morning
from St. Lucia. Theivessel which
is under the command of Captain
©; Kanestrom, is consigned to Da

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Arrival Of Vessels
ps Waterfront Busy

TWO SCHOGNERS, one motor vegsel and one steam-
ship: arrived in the colony yesterday from various ports.

which is of the Alcoa Linéf

on the wharf yesterday morning, *

Mr.

PAGE FIVE



and Turtle Dove arrived from

arrived from St. Lucia with

yverosa’ left port on Wednosday
‘ight. for Venezuela. The .anker

oil for the British Union Oil
Company from Caripite under the
command of Captain E, H. Coe.

UNDERGOING REPAIRS
The launch “Sea Prince” which

was Gamaged in an accident with
one of the life-boats of the French

Liner “De Grasse” when it was
last here, is. now under. going
repairs and a.complete, .over-

hauling, The work is, being. car-

ried out at its berth near the
Government Crane,

The -annual repairs of the
the launch “Cygnet” - are com-
pleted. While on dry dock, the

“Cygnet” underwent generai all-

round repairs and repainting,
OFF DOCK
» Whe schooner ‘Maris Stella”

Came off dock yesterday morn-
ing, after undergoing extensive
repairs, This schooner arrived in
the colony over three weeks ago
from Martinique, While on doek
the schooner also underwent a
new paint job and returned to the
water yesterday “looking I'ke
new.” an

Caribbean May Get
Boost In Tourism

NEW. YORK,
Mr, Godfrey MacDonald, vice-
president of the U.S. Grace Line,
has predicted that there will be
an increase in the number of
U.S. tourists to the Caribbean



,during the coming season,

“Tourist attractions have been
dressed up and promoted to a
greater extent than formerly, as
local Governments have come to
‘ealise the importance of -tour-
m in their national economy.”
MacDonald said,

“Along with the increase in
pleasure trips to the Caribbean
and South America, Mr. Mac-
Donald said, “there is also heav-
ier two-way movement of com-
mercial travellers by the oppor-
tunities arising from a mounting
volume ‘of ‘inter-American trade,

“Venezuela and Colombia -have
always been heavy. buyers of
U.S. consumer articles and are
now taking more of our capital
goods than ever before as a re-
sult of the establishment of local
hydro-electric nts and new in-





. } Costa & Co. en ‘
Hobie ee See Mths) imprisonment with hard labour. Besides the shipment of 3,806 + ees We hive Te edmat tae
Hutsony G K ography His- Cpl. Byer attached to the Central bags of: flour, 2088 bags of. oats Lets did. port works and the
tory). ‘Sttuathaksky | Investigation Department told the and 929 barrels, of pickjed meat, modernisation of agriculture,” he
“Marsh = ten’ French); court that on October 23 about -the ai ay brought a jcargooof wala” 4
Nees T His, 840° ain. he saw “the ‘defendant '$35'sucks of feed, 825 bags of split- 7 —B.U.P.
tory, Latin, Pure Maths). with a box of beer on Bank Hall peas, | 380. cases: of evaporated
eleost 'G. = (History Latin, 702d, going in: the. direction of milk, .78 cases of leaf tobacco, 80 ~
Pure Maths). Bridgetown. sacks of bran and 62 containers of

Shepherd, D.{.c. H. French >
Thompson, C.: P.’ (English,
Latin). : rs

Combermere. School:

Crichlow, H. E, (Latin, French)

Goring, L. F. (English, French),

Johnson, C. F. (English, Latin,
French).

Newton, E. H.. (English, Latin,
French, Pure Maths).
Sandiford, B, R. E. (English,

Latin, French, Pure Maths.)
Sandiford, K. .A, \(English,
Latin, French, Pure’ Maths).
Barrow, K. St..C. (Geography,
Pure Maths)! teen
Broomes, . .V, + ~H.-: (English,
French). ~ \
Clarke R. L, S. (Rél. Knowledge,
Latin, French, Pure

Francis, Li G. (En a ch,
Pure Maths), i ;
Henry, C..G. (Geography, “Re-

ligious Knowledge).
King, N. M. (Geography).
Lokey, V. A. (English,
graphy, French)
Maxwell, W. W. (French).
Osborne, K. A. (Geography
Rel. Knowledge, Latin).
Parris, D. O, (Rel. Knowledge).
Parris, .D, St. C. (French). .
Spencer, W. A. (Geography,
Rel. Knowledge, French) ,
Walcott, C. A. (English, Geo-

Geo-

graphy, Latin, French).
On Page 8.






BE STEPS

We have a fine range of -

| LAPARISETTE
' INFANT'S STEPPING SHOES

Blue, Pink, White

in a variety of Styles

Priced from $2.59 to $3.60



OF COMFORT

canned -goods. Other cargo in-

He asked him where he got the ;
cluded confectionery, cotton piece |

box from and the defendant said

that a man by the name of Denzil £00ds, envelopes and rayon
Forde had given it to him for him OTSCS. i ip caused |
to tarry it to his home. Later in= 44°" usnal activity. whieh ~is |

vestigations showed that the story
of the defendant was not true,
‘Taylor said that ‘while he was
walking on Roebuck Street, Den-
zil Forde handed him the box of

ship which unloading cargo,
such as fhe work of warehouse
hands, launch and lightercrews.

.

beer. ‘ FROM TRINIDAD
Sgt. EW. King attached to —————_—_._.. 4
Central Police Station prosecuted THE Gardenia W. which ar-

rived in -port, on Wednesday
evening from: Trinidad brought 4
cargo. of 149 cylinders of gas, 20
drums of colas, 20 cases of butter,
20. containers of bitters, 62 bags
of copra, 29 tierces of fresh fruit
and 399 pieces of cedar. Thé
vessel is under |the command cf
Captain Conrad ; Wallace,

for the Police.

NEW BOOKS AT
PUBLIC LIBRARY

A small number of new books
were on show at the Public
Library during the past few days



prior to going into circulation FIBRE AND COAL
next week, a et ee ae
i ; The 82 ton schooner “Turtle |
itis may ‘iene soos Dove” also arrived from Trinidad Y
ment and schools and others to yemeseny we oe ae
consisted 0 ales o
the Aainy Sapectneny. 100 tons of coal, 30 drums of)



eolas and, ene bale of serviettes,
Captain O. Ollivierre is in com-
mand ofthe schooner which is
consigned to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association, ;

DISCHARGED OIL

CUP FOR McD BAILEY

The ‘Sportsman of the Year’
Cup’ which members of the Al-
bany Club, London have presented
to Trinidad is to be handed over
to McDonald Bailey at a private
dinner on October 27. Mac is go-
ing to take the cup to Trinidad
with him possibly before the New
Year.

After discharging its cargo of
883,680 U.S. gallons of . Juspin
Crude (C41, the joil, tanker “In-

“FROTHYLON"”



Aqua @ ....

“INYLOMIST”

CAVE
SHEPHERD
a Ko.,. Lad.

10, 11, 12, & 13
Broad Street

Tur

Maize, Orchid,

and White @ ..

i N.B.—AIL the Above a

=—_—_—

a



A Crinkled Nylon Material in Elizabeth Blue,
Princess Pink, Crocus Yellow and Avon

A Lightweight Dotted Nylon Fabric in Blue,

“EMBOSSED SATIN”

in Navy, Sky, Lovebird, Rose, Silver Grey.

SSSI



| Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

(
30065000000090000000000599000 OOD PDDDTUTUTSOTOT,

ussocidted with the arrival of any’)

4





| See uoveneonue

jocsatttrsetese eer O04 yard

quoise and White @
Saas caaenars $3.09 yard

«verve. $2.14 yard

re 45 ins. Wide

arrived here with a quantity of «





Police Band
Al Rocks Tonight
A programme to'suit alf musical

toetes- bes been arranged for to-
night's concert at the rocks which

will commence at 8 p.m., weather
permitting,

Progratomeé as follows:— :
\l) PARADE MA -

The Changt of the Guard—Nichels

HLONIC

=

Crown Imperial “ Elgar
| OPERATIC EXCERPT
Meditation from the Opera Phais
Massene

An arrangement of the Orchestra! |

Violn's solo. whieh occurs betweey

the 2nd and 3rd acts of the opera
while’ the curtain is lowered
') CLASSIC OVERTURE
The. Magic Flute Meza,t
im Vv FE VALSE—
Wine, Women and Song Straw «
(6) SELECTION— }
Melodies of -Fritz Kreisier —Duthoit
(1) FILM MUSIC
Song 0; my Heart Duthoi;

Famous Irish Songs featured by fhe
sate Wish Tenor John McCormack

17) per
Polen the Fleet Be. lin
(9) CALY
The Monkey Murrell
REQUEST—-Parry's Jerusalem :
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN



Danish Vessel
Due Tonight
The Danish liner “M.V. Kir.

sten,” second of the Torm lines
to arrive here within two years,

is due tonight, The first to arrive

was the “Olga Torm.”
These vessels trade beiwce:
Buenos Atres and New York, O}

its’ arrival: it will discharge 6,875
bags of ‘sun’ flour meal and 6,415

bags of linseed meal, The
flour meal is consigned to Messr.
Hanschell Larsen & Co. Ltd.

The vessel ig under the com-
mand of Capt. E. A. Krimpter
and its net tonnage is 1,270 tons,

It leaves port on Sunday night
for Boston.

Local agents
Plantation Ltd.

B.G. Editor On
Holiday

SEAWELL, Oct, 23—-Mr,. F, H
Seal-Conn, Editor of the Demerar
Argosy, Mrs. Seal-Coon and so:
were: also arrivals from British
Guiana yesterday evening. oy
will be guests’ at Aquatic Cour
during their stay of three weeks

sul

here are Messr



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20, Broad St. Phone 4640
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Phoenix: and City Pharmacy Soda Fountains.

HARRISONS
Dial 2664

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and your budget
. . « wonderful

Aristoc nylong!

You'll feel free aa = breeze in theas
beautiful mylons by Aristoo, who are ypecialista
in fine stookings exclusively. Their prices are almoss

shamefully low; but their value is high .. . so high that
The London Fashion Designers specify that their models weer Aristoc at the
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get several pairs as quickly as you can’

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The largesi Assortment of
PAINS |
FIREWORKS

ever seen in Barbados is
now on show at

WEATHERHEAD’S
DRUG STORE

Cut out this list and put the amount
you need next to the name of the
. Firework and send it to

WEATHERHEAD'S

at once for your supply



No. FP ed Peeters Mount Pelee
equired ‘ widens Hense Kires
ee Royal Battery Petes tis OFae
EXD Ud sta 3% Pyramid of Roman °::-::::» Mount Vesuvius
Candles, a tisewehes Coloured | Roman
fee ue Falls of Zambesi —
The above at $6.50 each|' ' Emerald Cascades
Devil Among the Tailors | ‘1/9 ' "| Witches On drons
sis ig the PS kc ki aiale Witch
. Jack-in-the-Box ; Mines a

. Mine With Bengal Light
.. Mines With Serpents
. Royal Batteries
Electric Suns
Bouquets of Gerbs.

The above at $3,36 each

.. Bright Roman C.ndles
. Whirly Twirlers ..
. Dizzle Dazzle
. Butterfly Twinklers
.. Electric Wheels
. Spangled star Bombs
wen Dan Dazzlers
Mines - Satellite Roman Candles
Does — - Hydra-Headed Comets
Devil Among the Tailors | Thé above at 24c.- each
. Vertical Wheels





| Pyramid of Roman| _ Emerald Casgates
ME sn) Ay s seu ite amad Rright Rockets
+ oesss Satellite Rockets |. .. Wheels
kite ne Rain Rockets . Crackers
The above at $3.00 each |......... Radium Dazzlers
. Coloured Roman
os Sn RNR Candles
ha ss pies peaeh Streamline Rockets
Jack-in-the-Box [| °-:°::::: Golden Rain
; ete Mines With Serpents -seeeeses Bright Roman. Candles
Serra Coloured Rockets igiss++es Forge Fires
(ae Peacocks .. Plumes| The above at 18c. each
‘ets

-..eeee, Whistling Rockets
The above af $1,80 each

. Satellite Roman Candle:
Electric Roman Candle:

. Rockets

. Crackers
Dragons Flame

. Mount Pelee

Witches Cauldrons

sates Coloured Romarj cc i
oe Sseunt Veoueios’
. Bouquets of Gerbs es heel = ss
.. Mines With Serpents if Parns isis
: ao of Romar |" '' "||| Emerald Cascades
.. Triangle Wheels The above at 12c. each
. Jack-in-the-Box vpeeatiian

. Canon Crashers
Squibs
.. Broadcast Spangles
.. Satellite Romans
.. Bright Roman Candles
.. Radium Dozzlers
. Dizzle Dazzle

. Devil Among the Tailors
Bright Rockets
Coloured Rockets
Electric Rockets.

The above at $1.08 each
Butterfly Twinklers

se Coloured — Roman) --- Cote Rain

ies a coe Th € above at 8c. each
becee s+ ey rn
The above at 72c. each:|:::''.:: Flower Pots

. Dizzle Dazzle

. Mines Broadcast Spangles

.. Mount Vesuvius

edie Crude Starlights
Tish Butterfly Twinklers ees — Drops
.. Crackers a . Torpedoes
.. Emerald Cascades [| Flying Eagles
. Monster Fountains . Crackers
. Mount Pelee . Sauibs .
. Wheels . Blue Devils -
saeka Witches Cauldrons ...sses Electric Whizzers
teers Jack-in-the-Box : . Canon Crashers

The above at 60c. each
Prismatic Lights

. Mount Vesuvius

.. Bright Roman Candler
. Satellite Roman Candles
.. Wheels

. Whirly Twirlers

: | Zing Booms
The above at 4c. each



ALSO

BOMBS 2c. ea.
Red-Devil-on-the-Walk 3c ea. Red

Electric Wheels & Green Matches 6c. box.
. Witches Cauldrons Giant Sparklers 20c. Pk. cf 6.

Mines and

Mount Pelee German Electric Sparklers at

Bright Rockets
Coloured Rockets
Jack-in-the-Box
Butterfly Twinklers

12c. per pk. of 10.
See us for wholesale Prices

Don’t wait for that fast minute

Crackers 4 .
Coloure oman
Candles rush, buy your
The above at 36c. each [rains FIREWORKS TO-DAY

|
|
|

| BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD.

J HEAD OF BROAD STREET


PAGE SIX



That letter was not put before the
Council or any Committee thereof,
on accoupt, no doubt, of the very
recent dédision of the Council but
a reply to it was sent by the Town
Clerk in the following terms: —
“With reference to your letter
of the. 27th June in connection
with the United States Navy
Building on Marine Square, |
am to inform you that while the
City Council is prepared to al-
low the purchaser up to the 31st
December, 1947, to remove the
building and restore the site to
its former condition’ they are
unable to grant permission to
use the building as offices.”

Bought For $3,020

8. On the 15th July, 1947, Mr.
LG. Thomas bought the building
from the United: States Authori-
ties for the sum of $3,020-(B.W.1.
Curreticy): One of the terms of
the contraét. provided that the
building should be removed with-
in 120 days of the’ date of. the
execution of the agreement, ie.,
the 15th July, 1947. Qn the 18th,
19th, 22nd and 23rd July, 1947,
Mr. Thonias caused the following
advertisemen’ to appear in the
Trinidad Guardian newspaper: —

“Downe Town offices for rent,
formerly United States Govern-
ment 2-Storey building between

Marine Square North and South

St. Vincent Street, and Edward

Street.”

9. On the 2ist July, 10947, the
United States Authorities wrote to
Mr. Thomas and, after referring
to the advertisements in the news-
paper, reminded him that the
building was sold to him on a sal-
vage and restoration basis, not on
a use-in-place basis, nor for rental
or ot and that the use of
the b “for office space was
not authorised by their contract,



1947, when it was agreed to lease
the site to Mr. Thomas were by
no means the same as they were
heretofore. It has been confi-
dently anticipated that Govern-
ment would assist the Council
in meeting its financial obliga-
tions and Governments refusal
so to do left the Council no al-
ternative but to seek its own
means of raising necessary
funds. Accordingly, when Mr.
Thomas’ application came up
for consideration, it was deemed
advisable to allow the building

to remain and to collect rents,
rates and other outgoings as
might be exigible thereon.”

Legal Proceedings

17. On the 13th November, 194'
‘he Attorney General took legal
proceedings against the Mayor,
ildermen and Citizens of the
‘ity of Port-of-Spain, and Louis
iiiman Thomas, in which he
‘aimed a declaration that the
“rant of the lease to Mr, Thomas
vas null and void, and a manda-
cry injunction for the removal of
the building. On the day follow-
ing the issue of the writ, Mr.
Thomas informed the Attorney
General that he did not propose to
contest that claim and undertook
to proceed forthwith to demolish
the buil and restore the land
to its ori condition, thereby
belated thou it may be’ per-
forming the obligation under the
agreement, with the United States
Authorities. The Corporation also
did not defend the action and at a
subsequent date judgment was
given for the Attorney General
in the terms claimed,

18. In considering the action
of the Council in granting a lease
of the site, the following prelim-
inary facts and events must b
taken into aeoeunt :— '



Council had already agreed to dis-
cuss the matter, whereupon a mo-
tion for the grant of the lease was

pyoposed and seconded. What
occurred thereafter is contained
in the minutes of the meeting
which forms an Appendix to this
report
Improper
20. From the foregoing facts

we consider that the application
for the grant of the lease ought not
to have been dealt with at that
meeting and that in any evgnt it

was improper for the Counei) te
grant the application, This im-
propriety was accentuated, firstly,

by the fact that a substantial, and,
by the terms of the lease, an inor-
dinate benefit was being conferred
on a member of the Council witn-
out due regard to procedural re-
strictions or enquiry into statutory
safeguards governing the grant of
a lease; secondly, by the fact that
the motives of the majority of the
members who favoured the mo-
tion were prompted by considera-
tions wholly incompatible with
their duty; and thirdly, by their
act of bad faith towards the Unit-
ed. States Authorities in requiring
them to restore the site and then
reversing that decision in the way
they did.

21. All these factors show that
the Council acted with a high de-
gree of irresponsibility and with a
total disregard of its obligations
as a public body to further the in-
terests of those it represents and
to foster and promote friendly re-
lations with the United States
Government.

22. At the enquiry certain rea-
sons were advanced in attempts to
justify the action of the Council.
These were: —

(a) that the United States Au-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SOMES COMMISSION REPORT—V



month the following events took
piace :—

(a) on the 8th Coungillor Tang
approached Councillor Henry
and solicited his support oi
an application tor a iease o1
the site which Mr. ‘inomas
proposed wo make, and there-
after continued his solicita-
tion; wz

on the occasion of that meet-
ing Mr. Tang also solicnea
Councillor Farfan’s support,
auhough not in Mr. Henry's
presence, but Mr, Farfan
gave no undertaking as he
stated that he knew nothing
of it;

Mr. Tang thereafter visited
Mr. Fartan in his office on
two or three occasions and
on the last of them indicatea
to him that Mr Thomas
would be interested in taking
some shares in Trinidad In-
dustries Ltd., of which Mr
Farfan was Managing Direc-
tor and Mr. Henry a Direc
tor. Mr. Farfan was also u
large shareholder in the
Company which at the time
was in financial difficulties.
Before leaving, Mr. ‘Tang
was given one or two share
application forms;

On a subsequent occasion, be
fore the gvin, mr, Tang ac-
companied by Mr, ‘ihoimtas
visited Mr, Farfan in his office
when Mr. Farfan was clearly
informed that Mr. Thomas
would take 500 shares in the
Company if he was “prepared
te help or vote in favour of
the lease”. Mr. Farfan’s reply
was that he would have to
consult one of the directors
of the company;

(b)

fe)

(d)

to Mr. Tang at Mr. Henry’s
hange of attitude as Mr.
fenry had actually assisted in
arafting the application. In
proof of this Mr. Thomas show-
ed Mr. Henry’s handwriting on
the draft to Mr, Tang. A few
days later, as a result of
‘umours which Mr, Henry was
circulating, Mr. Tang obtained
the draft [rom Mr, Thomas and
caused photostatic copies to be
made. Mr. Tang then returned
the draft to Mr, Thomas who
tore it up but, on Mr. Tang's
advice, succeeded on the fol-
lowing day in retrieving some
of the fragments which he
carefully preserved in an en-
velope,
31. We do not believe this ex-
planation which was furnished by
Ar. Tang and supported by Mr.
‘homas. We are satisfied tha Mr.
‘ang was more familiar witn the
raft ‘than he admitted and was
.ware before the adjourned
meeting that Mr. Henry’s hand-
writing was on the document and
that beeause of Mr. Henry's
change of attitude the draft was
preserved in view of the impor-
tance which both Mr. Tang and
Mr Thomas attached to it, which.
is evidenced by the photostatic
copy having been made. It is also
quite obvious, from an examina-
tion and comparison of the two
documents, that the original draft
was not torn up in a casual man-
ner but with great care so as to
exclude all the amendments ex-
‘ept the one in Mr. Henry’s hand-
vriting. Among the other amend-
ments was one in Mr. Tang’s
vandwriting.

Not Accepied

‘nat Mr. Thomas had approached
him for his support of the appli-
cation for a lease and that he had
agreed to do so in view of past
flavours; that a few days later,
but before the meeting, Mr, Tang
told him that he had heard from
Mr. Thomas of his promise of
support and further said “Do not
mind favours, do not mind Gil-
man, most of the fellows have
already drawn two or three hun-
dred dollars; don’t be stupid you
do not want money?” and that
he had thereupon offered him §40
which he accepted. He also stated
that the day after the meeting,
as a result of a message, he went
and saw Mr. Tang who thanked
nim for having voted for the lease
and offered him a further $40
which he refused to accept.

37. We accept the evidence of
this councillor. We were favour-
ably impressed at the time it was
given and after careful con-
sideration we remain of the same
opinion.

General Observations and
Recommendations
PART Il

1. The various matters within
the scope of our enquiry necessi-
tated an examination of admin-
istration and management of the
affairs of the Corporation and of
the activities and conduct of mem-
bers and officers of the Council
between the years 1947 and 1951.

2. Although the composition of

the Council changed from year to

yeer there were certain features

which were common to some of

the subject matters under enquiry.

The most prominent of these were

allegations of bribery and corrup-

tion,

maladministration by thr
Council and the general ineffici-

FRIDAY,

Ly those factions under the guise |
ct party politics whieh has given
one ground for complaint: and
use for concern,
Favours

9. A further cause is that many
«. the councillors approached their

»ligations with little sense of

tblic duty. They were more con-
corned with conferring and re-
« iving benefits and favours than
\.ith giving serious consideration
\» public affairs. That this is not
an overstatement is clearly shown
Ly the endless manoeuvring and
wranglin, over petty matters!

hich affected at best only a few)
individuals whilst affairs of vital |
importance received seant atten-—
tion,

10. Councillors gave cumula- |
tively a variety of reasons for
veglect to attend certain meetings,
cr, being in attendance, for failure
to take part in certain of its pro-
ceedings. It was either that his
would be the sole dissentient voice,
or that he belonged to the min-
ority or that he knew that the
result was a foregone conclusion;
in other instances it was that he
did not know sufficient about the
subject matter or that he was
not interested or that he just did
not foc] like saying or doirf any-
vhing; and in other cases he knew
that the whole thing was a racket
or corrupt.

11, Reminders to some of the
councillors that it was they who
sought public office and that those |
who elected them expected them
to act in the best ‘intersts of the
burgesses met with cold response.
Instead, refuge was invariably
sought in the shelter of political
hurly-burly.

Voluntary Appearance

12. The Honourable Albert
Gomes, now a member of the Gov-|
ernment, made a voluntary appear- |
ance in the witness-stand and with |
on air of superiority compounded
wholly of indignant and voluble
postulations, attemptefi, in relation
to a single act under enquiry, to
belittle and besmirch the whole

OCTOBER 24,

1952



UNGUENTINE.
QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TURES or JARS











ag? Soe oe a LAmeat 0. (a) Mr. Thomas was a member tiveoe ea oan to (e) Mr, Farfan then consulted 32. We do not accept the evi- ency of two of their senior officers. ee a the. Coenen map 5 a aa
the Uni states Au ah tide the Council; a te Phbinas Sovhed the Mr. Henry who told him ‘ence of Mr. Tang in the other 3. There were accusations by Manor he thought it was fantastic | ___
forned ae Coe et. (b) he had made a similar ap- >) building a lease of the site “take the money and vote ‘ollowing important respects:— eens ane others of corru 1. tor anyone after the event to ine eC
ing ha oO mr. mig lication in September, y against” to which Mr. Far- (a) that he did not at any time ‘ion 0 councillors; some council- q ; &
and re ed a discontinuance of Pp. 2 : could nqt have been granted 6 whic . Far ~ lors foreibl: demhed f attempt to assess or judge the
: 1946; : fan rejoined that he could approach Mr. Henry or (ors foreibly condemned some Of . +: il ti-
the wale supply September, . (€) that application had been (¢) the rental TRnevea® wes not do “such a dirty thing”, | solicit his support; ero gah i th o B l acti of the Goa by ar caaral You pay “6 more
1947, Mr. Thomas made a further used : adequate; and ; \b) that Be never met oar, Far- |, , standard. We hope we do him no for the
applicatigh for lease of the site, (4) the Couinell decided that all (4) Teyenue would have ac- (f) during the period in question, fan in Mr. Henry's office; Pinaced icin aa Tails aud Ie injustice by saying that we are
On the 29th September, 1947, th ee arldeat eates crued to the City Council; = most of the other members ‘‘) that he never indicated to 1 atter could be expected; while “t!!! @ little doubtful whether he GREATER
Council ¢onsidered the application sd a int ie ae a ‘ of the Council were can- Mr. Farfan that Mr. Thomas {\"o'ihemciency of the two officers ‘2m adherent of the pernicious
and a that a lease be granted fe) tha oc ; (e) Political considerations were vassed by Mr Th r would be interested in buy- . . * doctrine that “In polities anything |
er firmed February, 1947 y . omas fo vas too apparent to uire re- ;
on the usual terms and conditions (f) he the 25th June. 1941 the paramount. - their support and some of ing shares in Trinidad In- capitulation, req noae ou, i ae, led us to} EXPERIENCES
Crtrhitedenewal Hor a “auminer COURGMT decided ‘that any 72) sna"cby-rwe consider that ‘Rem Promised to give It. |, TTI, Meeting and cot neked nese uations ealned promi-. ching’ that he” considered
term of five. years and at an an- purchaser of, the wer i those suggestions are based 29. In the case of Mr. Henry ° yersation between Mr a ae ae enquiry but there was <2: certain acts be they right ot
nual rentat of $1,200 would have to remove it by on false premises and are we are of the opinion that he dic Th. +14 ample evidence that knowledge -ong must be excused or con-
: 1 id nd : , omas, Mr, Farfan 4nd of them wa t confined . ‘
12, On 30th September, the the me 8 of the at hi therefore without substance; hot at the outset declare his op- himself did not take place; authors S$ not confined to the oned because they occurred in the
United States Authorities wrote to oS ae -' (c) there aie pean, evi- position to the proposal in the and earns nea actors immediately olitical order,
Gov - p dence to the contrary, omy ti i we i : : ; . i 13. S xt for that proposition |
tion on ee ch aeieemane “ih (g) ne i Se _ (da) we are satisfied that this as- ed Meee he oat os = Seen ad "7 nyt gs Mang ang ee Tenindiminisiration was not tacking from ~ of
their letter to Mr. Thomas on the 4 t of the matter was given m 5, We are not unmindful of the ihe councillors, and, it was also
ist duly, 1947, and ‘istaer stated Hporities setveee “ a ae aah ous consideration but Sew pdlaoken tebnditoe am should not be demolished, fact that the enquiry was directed pleaded that the decisions of a
as fdliows:— for purchase of the bu g was introduced subsequent~ jim: he would natural he There are some aspects in the to isolated transactions over a political body ought not to be| of
“Accordingly, the United in situ; iy. 1007, er ly in an attempt to justify \o'hed his friend Mr. Thee ve evidence of Mr. Thomas which period of years but a general view examined by the cold calculations |
States Authorities concerned (4) ,on the 15th wy! bt itd. what was done; and ofa arias 4 » Fhomas at we do not accept but the only of the whole of the evidence of analytical reason for, in the
were obliged to reject various oe —— titi “6 value (e) this is referred to elsewhere bia ; Sil requent, ond eer points of importance are those presents a picture of recurrent ;cugh and tumble of political life,
offers or tentative offers trom in full saeernedae antne in this report. or auc rt eh ae oe = dealt with rc and most im- Sands of melodpbedstretion and ymatters are not considered like
purchasers interested in the Ay : Clear pose and, ’ portant his denial of the “!5rega of publie duty that that.
utilization of the installation Council’s decisions; 24. We consider it unnecessary would not have assisted to the visit to Mr, Farfan’s office in the S@Vours of an adulterated code of 14. We are quite aware of the| — that's one reason why
i) the Couneil was fully aware extent ‘ |
in-situ and proceeded with ar- f his contractual obligation to elaborate on our findings and extent of making an argendment company of Mr. Tang, and what “uty and a persistent course of cstimation in the public mind of this airline has been
rangements to sell the installa- 9 ae cotah the building; on these points as the facts speak 1? the original draft of the ap- transpired there. conduct which appears to have ecisions which are the outcome “first choice” of interna-
tion for salvage, at a consider- Thomas advertised for themselves, plication, We consider that at 33. We have no hesitation in P©@" accepted as depicting stand- «f political wrangling but we feel tional travelers for nearl
ably lower price, in order that J) office space in the building 2S We now turn to certain as- Some time subsequent*to the accepting the evidence of Mr, ®"¢ Practice. certain that the man in the street | Y

the expressed wishes of the Co-

making of his amendment to the
lonial Government regarding

draft his attitude change to one

© quarter of a century.

,cets of the evidence relating to

We have experienced some
the conduct of individual members

Farfan_ and, i i i i ead
in particular, his ac difficulty in sifting the evidence in

eull considers that: “In politics, |
the

the restoration of the site might
besmet,”’
Protest

13. On the 6th October, 1947,
the Chamber of Commerce made
representations to Government
protesting against the action of the
Council in granting the Jease.

14. On the 13th October, 1947,
Mr. Thomas replied to the letters
of the 2ist July and the 30th Sep-
tember, 1947, received by him
from the United States Authorities
and informed them that if they
considered that they had any
grievance it could. be redressed
only by a resort to legal
ings and not otherwise.

15. At all material es Gov-
ernment was kept 4 ed of
what had transpired between the
parties and on the 16th Ogotet.
1947, Government wrote to t
Council reviewing all the fact:
and asking*for an explanation. of
its action in the tatter, The
Council was also oi ~to submit
statements showitg~ method
used in calculating, the.rent re-
served in the leas¢, having regard
to the provisions of Section 185 of

e for

for rental;
(kx) that transaction was given
publicity in the press;
(1) no steps aa ot taken by
oun mplemen
the decision of the 25th
June, 1947; and
(m) on the Ist August, 1947,
the Counpil was officially
notified by the United States
A ities of the sale.

+
Application Considered

19. At an adjourned statutory
meeting on the 29th September,
i947, the application by Mr.
‘Thomas for a lease of the site was
considered by the Council. Al-
though it was not on the agenda
the subject was introdueed by
Councillor Mathura when a re-
port of ‘the General Purposes
Committee relating to the water
supply on the site was brought up
consideration, He enquired
whether a letter had been received
relating to the site, On the Mayor,
Mr. V. Vidale, replying in the af-
‘irmative, he asked leave to have
the matter discussed, Objection
was immediately raised by some
of the members that the subject
Was not properly before the meet-

=>

of the Council.

26. We believe that at the time
Councillor Thomas bought the
building he had every intention
of evading his obligation to de-
molish it. This is evidenced by two
‘acts,

(a) he immediately advertisec
office space for rent in the
building; and

(b) he stated that he hoped to
obtain a lease of the site
despite the fact that his ap-
plication in 1946 had been
refused,

We do not accept his explana-
tion that he intended by the ad-
vortisement merely short term
1 ntals pending demolition, as it
\. ould have been a simple and na-
tural thing to have so informed
ihe United States Authorities sin
reply to their written protest on
te Bist July, 1947.

27. Although he intended to
evade his obligation, a period of
approximately two months was al-
lowed to elapse before he applied
for a lease. We consider that the
reasons for this were that in view
. the strong representations by

of active opposition, for reasons
best known to himself, Both Mr.
Tang and Mr. Thomas suggested
that the reason was the lattér’s
failure to accommodate him with
a loan of but we are not
convinced of this, That Mr,
Henry's opposition was not mere-
ly passive is shown by the follow-
ing facts:—
(a) his advice to Mr. Farfan to
“take the money and vote

against”;

(b) his attempt to dissuade
Couneilior Stephen from sup-
porting the application;

(c) his warning to the Mayor ‘of
rumours of bribery in con-
nection with the proposed
application and that it could
not be dealt with at the ad-

journed mecting two days should buy shares in

later; and
(d) his conduct at that meeting,
30. When Mr. Henry was giv-
ing evidence some fragments of ,
the original draft of the proposed
application were produced and he
was asked whether certain writ-

count of the inducement that was
held out to him to su Mr,
Thomas’s application, at is to
ay, that Mr. Tang and Mr.
mas visited him at his office
and that he was told by them
that“Mr. Thomas would take 500
shares in Trinidad Ind xtrigs
Utd, if he, Mr, Farfan, was pre-
pared to help and vote in favour
of the lease,

34. Mr. Farfan also gave evi-
dence about a letter dated 19th
November, 1947, to Mr. E. Main-
got, the Acting Sub-Intendant of
©rown Lands. The letter con-

tained a 1 that “in order
to the unsatisfactory
position” vernment should

purchase the building from Mr,
‘Thomas for $9,000 and that out
of the net proceeds Mr, Thomas
Trinidad In-
dustries Ltd., and pay Mr. Far-
Yan a commission for his services.
Mr. Farfan confirmed the state-
ent in his letter that he had put
his“ propositi Refore both Mr.
Pang and > omas. This we
believe, and that he did so was

order to arrive at the precise
-reasons. for- this state of affairs
because corroboration in material
respects was often absent and self-
condemnation was not to be ex-
pected, but we state a few which

in our opinion are main contribut-
ing factors, Some of our observa-

tions, if taken as abstract propo-

sitions may perhaps be considered
as statements in regard to contro-

versial” topics in . the

litical
sphere, We do not intend

at they

should be taken as such. They are

remarks which we consider appro-
priate and indeed, necessary in
the light of the evidence.

7, Some councillors considered
that many of the unhappy occurr-
ences at meetings were attribut-
oble to the presence of factions in
the Council, That word was used
by councillors in two senses, en
used to indicate a self-interested
or unserupulous party we agree
that this statement is an-apt des-
cription of the situation and
largely to the root of the problem;
when used without its opprobri+
ous connotation as meaning merely
*} group or party then we consider

rinciple that samy thing goer:
simply because people are thought |
not to expect any high degree of |
honour in politics is” grossly
wrong.’ The promulgation and!
acceptance of such a_ principle
may prove very convenient to some
politicians but it is not for a
politician to set the standard by |
which the conduct of men in the
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E p ; ing it was his. His initid’ em- admi that it only partly resolves it, for “y, Jj llers”

the Port-of-Spain Corporation Or- ing and therefore could not be the United States Authorities and ‘8 on i ; mittéd by Mr, Tang though | . our Jewellers CT ae

dinance Cwhich p the Cor. jonsidered. The Mayor ruled that others he awaited a more oppor- ohatie a had to be retracted ienied by Mr, Thomas for no &p- a obey cen of local gov- |] 20, Broad St. Phone 4644 | . gta

poration to lease lands without the fine matter could be discussed by ‘une time and that he was no en he was confronted be- »srent reason: oa nota a eereres One concert- SOM wows
consent of the Governor for any jpave of the Council, and this was doubt aware of the difficulty of latedly but opportunely with a ie ty a a ete 1 tos ¥ get | ry most exPaniemees
term not exceeding ten years, jiven, A letter was then produced having.a motion considered which, photostatie copy of the whcle Startling ie aay SOE | SEAUMEROR OF | Suse Y D LIM A ALRLING
provided only that the full rental if successful, would have the effect original draft. The explanation of _ 35. We da not propose to make >¥, Party government may be diffi | :° e )

ae turned out to be the oe:

} iS
=
. : +f J sult to avoid, and in any event it

value in respect of the same is re- ijon from Mr. Thpmas, Further °f rescinding the decision and con= hn e photostatic copy came %)V comment on the nature of ‘’ ; | EB WV A i CAN
served)? Gbjections were taken to discussion firmed policy of the Council made 1. We made was as follows:— ‘he proposal other than that it — a rte ts so Steute an & co. LTD. | A, ERI

16. On Ist November, 1947, the 9 that meeting and it was pointed within the previous six months. Cha ‘ was a startling one, although we eG PB ve 9 - f mee Counch, | Wouw Amnwa
Council in its reply to that letter out that in any event the applica- Matter Revived nge of Attitude “re convinced that Mr. Farfan . h prees pishen os ft fuone n- and ve
stated, inter alia, the following:— ‘ion should first be referred to, atter vived = e end of the meeting ygarded it, as he stated, asa d ‘btedil abd ai i. i ‘but Do Costa & C

“Nevertheless, I am directed the General Purposes Committee, 28. The matter was revived in of the September, 1947, at “ ‘o state that the circumstances [hese objections were ignored September, 1947, and between which the lease was approved 36. We now deal with the evi- of and come tiescence | Hastin | Phone 2122 (After business h 2308)
existing on the 29th September, and the Mayor ruled that the the 8th and the 29th of that Mr. Thomas expressed surprise e evi- of, and sometimes acqui ce in. | t business hours

the perpetration of improper acts!



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F fe sagt j
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fe | The Moras. we ee The fashionable Vermouth
». Distribut
|S | ECKSTEIN BROS — Bay Street — Distributors I O
4


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952





BARBADOS

Gomes Commission Report














tunity to decide what changes are
desirable in the composition of
the present Council.

22. The reason for our recom-
mendation that aldermen be re-
placed by Government nominees
follows on our conclusion that
some measure of restraint or some
restraining influence should be
placed on the wayward tendencies
of the Council,

23, Cur third and fourth re-
commendations are aimed at
remedying what was so apparent
throughout the enquiry, that is to
say, the absolute subservience of
the Town Clerk and the City
Engineer to the Council and to
the Mayor. These officers hold
office during good behaviour and

Low Ebb
the enquiry was held
ind as much publicity
'{in some respects un-
to what transpired at its
we have no doubt what-
confidence of the
ding even ardent
the municipal body
en to a low ebb and
d be made to raise
pt further language
consider very appro-
have to recover that
personal obligation on
| of the voter and that
Public trust on the part
ed official which give
to political life. Those

Commission, The

been possible but



work was done.








































mission and to Miss L. Neil,

formed their duties.

selected for office by duri

y trusted uring the pleasure of the Cor- S. E. COMES,
Semaibilities, They aan poration respectively. That cir-

ed not for self-enrich- cumstance is a main contributing L. E, ROPER,

factor to many of their disservices,
and especially so in regard to the
former. In his capacity as treas-
urer his position may not be an
enviable one, for the loom of dis-
missal is present if he does not
obey the wrongful orders of his
employers whereas he will not
be allowed to plead those orders
fs an excuse for an improper 0.
unlawful act because, as he is not’
& mere servant of the Corpora-
tion but owes a duty and stands
in a fiduciary relation to the bur-
gesses as a body, he is amenable
to the jurisdiction of a.court of
law.

fat for conscientious public K. LINDSAY GRANT.

3rd May, 1952.

Appendix

25th September, 1947
Adjourned to 29th September, 1947

City of Port-of-Spain.

MINUTES OF THE
PROCEEDINGS OF THE PORT-
OF-SPAIN CITY COUNCIL

At an adjourned dinary
Meeting held at the Town Hall,
Port-of-Spain, on Monday, 29th
September, 1947.

Present:

His Worship the Mayor (Coun-
cillor V. R, Vidale, in the Chair).

Deputy-Mayor (Councillor the
Hon, A. Gomes).

sums up in a few words
ples which every right
an will acknowledge to
That they may be lost
occasions in the tur~
tics is understandable
lapses may be tolerated
ent, What cannot be
isregard or abandon-
se principles.

ivancement of local
in the Colony is a
but when it is pro-
wrong channels it

trained until it can More Defections

24. We now enumerate , other
defections which were revealed
with respect to matters to which

'on to a true course.
F have therefore given
ught to what recom-

we should make for
F ti hould Aldermen:
lolol care and attention iw, B, Thomas, G. Cabrel, V. x.
Dissolution (a) the manner in which the Henry. :
we considered the most seal of the Corporation is kee re Fart J
hange that can be made, kept and the occasions triste i - a a o” =
| to say. dissolution or sus- which call for its use; Fs ae Giri Serene eae ee

Mathura, R. Quevedo, J. Stephen,
N, W. Tang, L. G. Thomas, Charles
Ward.

The Minutes of the next suc-
ceeding pages are the Minutes
from pages 18 to 20.

COPY B.
Relevant extract taken from
Copy “B” referred to on page 18

of the Council and re-
nt by an interregnum. We

Bcommend that change
findings relate’ to the

(b) delay in the preparation of
the estimates and their sub-
mission to the Governor in
Council;

mention in the minutes
of the arrival of councillors
after a meeting has com-
menced and their departure
before it is ended and also
of the executive officers who







different composition, (ec)

actors and malefactors
peared from the scene,
te to the few who have

and faithful service





















ship to newcomers, * ; of Minutes of 29th September.
are present at meetings; A . ’
; Peay conn, coe svelte’ (d) Gelay in getting nies 1947 (morning seen are hereto
eta te aaa, confirmed; annexed and marked ‘X’,
Se recommend:— (e) adherence to the filing sys- | Report Of The General
(1) that the Council be dissolved tem; 2 ; Services Committee
and that there be a general (f) the occasions which call for The Mayor presented the fol-

the ssuspension of Standing
Orders; and

lowing Report of the General Pur-
poses Committee, and moved that

election;
(2) that the five offices of alder

men be abolished and re- (g) the safe keeping of docu- the same be received.
placed by an equal or less ments. Seconded by Alderman Henry,
_ Bumber of nominees ap- We make no further comment and agreed to.
inted by the Governor; about the last-mentioned matter x’

‘that the Town Clerk and

“kept in office; and

| that future appointments
and dismissals of the chief
> executive officers of the
' Corporation be subject to

beyond saying that numerous doc-
uments were not produced to us
because they had disappeared
Whether that had any connection
with the disappearance of wit-
nesses and what appeared to be

Report of the General Purposes
Committee of 12th September,
1947.

Present:

His Worship the Mayor (Coun-

tillor V. R. Vidale, in the Chair).

k . the spiriting away of ex-council- Alderman:
: Vv"
% late of ‘the Go lor Ward out of the Colony was V. E, Henry.
F oned the dis- not established.
We consider that the C illors:

s made at the enquiry have
d not only loss of public con-
e in the Council but also
public concern and con-

Acknowledgments
1, We thank those members of
the public who appeared before

N. B. Alcantara, F. T. Farfan,
A. E, James, R, Quevedo, N. W.
Tang, Charles Ward.



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WHAT IS CHLOROPHYLL?

oe

fresh, too!
the Pepsodent
absorbed by the human system

ciation of, the services of the Hon,
the Attorney General, Mr. Mal- from the United States Authori-
colm Butt, Q.C., and Mr. R.. Pol- ties regarding the United States
lonais, who appeared to assist the Navy buildings at Marine Square
preparatory
work involved i i
facts to the aoe ee and asking that the discontinuance
prodigious nature and the writing
of this Report would hardly have
for the iy ¢
thoroughness with which such °



p Chlorophyll is Nature’s key-substance.
i It is present in all green, growing things
27 ... gives them nourishment and health,

This marvellous subwance gives the
countryside its freshness! It destroys
! all unpleasant odours. Mentasol’s chloro-
‘J phyll will keep your mouth and breath

After four years of tireless experiment,
laboratories developed a suitable
water-soluble form of chlorophyll which can be
(sodium potassium
copper chlorophyllin), Mentasol is ahead with research!

Sale of United States Buildings at
Marine Square

e@ From page 6 sternation. Such a situaijon makes Us and gave reliable evidence.
mn of fublic affairs it quite manifest that the burgesses 2. We also wish to express our
judged. should be given an early oppor- great indebtedness. to, and appre- Item 3:

3. Letter dated Ist August, 1947

stating that the buildings had been
sold to Mr, Louis Gilman Thomas

of the Water supply to the said
buildings effective as from 15t»
July, 1947; and a report thereon
he City Engineer.

In-

The Acting Town Clerk

3. In conclusion we desire to isi the
express our thanke to Mr. A.C. formed us that the decision of
Adams, the Secretary of the Com-
our
stenographer and typist for the
efficient way in which they per-

Council in June, 1947 had been
communicated to Mr. Thomas,
namely, that the purchaser of the
building in question was required
to remove the building and restore
the site to its former state within
six months from Ist July, 1947 and
to enter into an agreement with
the necessary safeguards to carry
out the above conditions.

As we were also informed that
the question of the removal of the
meter would come before the
Waterworks and Sewerage Com-
mittee for their consideration we
have taken no action in the mat-
ter.”

Moved by the Mayor, seconded
by Alderman Henry and

greed; —

That subject to the reservation
of paragraphs 3, 4 and 6 the re-
port of the Committee be adopted.

As regards paragraph 3, Coun-
cillor Mathura inquired whether
the Town Clerk had received a
letter in. connection with the site
in question,

The Mayor replied in the affirm-
ative.

Councillor Mathura asked leave
to have the matter raised in the
letter discussed,

Councillor James _ referred His
Worship to Standing Order No. 11
which. states the procedure to be
followed when it was sought to put
a new matter on the Agenda. He
also intimated that there was
another application with regard to
a part of Marine Square.

Alderman Henry pointed out
under Standing Orders they could
not be permitted to discuss the
applications that morning.

The Mayor stated that there was
another Standing Order which
said that no new document’ was
to be discussed without the leave
of the Council, In the circum-
stances, he added, it was for mem-
bers to say whether or not they
would give leave.

Councillor Ward .moved that
the Council grant leave to hear
and discuss the matter.

Councillor Alcantara seconded.

The Mayor put the motion to
the House and declared it carried,
9 members voting for it, 2 against
and one not voting.

Alderman Henry observed that
the Council could read the letters
if they wished, but they could not
discuss it in the face of the direc-
tive of the Council in July, 1947.

At this stage, the Town Clerk
read a letter dated—September,
1947, from Mr. L. G, Thomas ap-





ADVOCATE

plying for the reasons set forth
therein for a lease of site on whic
the United States Navy Buildings
Stood, opposite to the Treasury
Buildings

Alderman Henry inquired

whether the Town Clerk had re-
ceived other applications for 4a
lease of any portion. of Marine
Square, and if so, whether His
Worship would direct that they
also should be read.

Councillor James stated that

there was no other application.

Alderman Henry referred to
Standing Order No. 44 which sets
out the special procedure which
must be followed when it is sought
to reopen discussion on a matter
cecided by the Council within the
previous six months, and stated
that he must register his objection
to the procedure which was be-
ing followed. He pointed out that
the Council had decided in June,
1947 less than six months prey
ously, that whoever purchased
the particular building had to re-
move it and restore the site, with-
in six months from Ist July, 1947,
They could not in the teeth of that
resolution discuss the application
of Mr. Thomas, Further, he urged
that discussion on the matter
should ordinarily be referred to
the General Purposes Committee
for the month of October.

Councillor James supported the
view of Alderman Henry.

The Deputy-Mayor, also, sup-
ported the contention of Alderman
Henry.

The Mayor stated that the
Council had already agreed to dis-
cuss* the matter,

Mr, Thomas’ application was
therefore before the meeting.

Councillor Ward moved that
the Council grant a lease to Mr.
Thomas of the site in question for
a term of 5 years at an annual
rental of $120.

Councillor Alcantara seconded,

Councillor James pressed for the
Mayor's interpretation of Standing
Order No, 44,

The Mayor replied that the
Council having expressed their
opinion by a large majority vote,

he took it the decision of the
Council was that the matter
should be discussed. He added

that the matter was not one for
him but for the Council.

Councillor Ward in support of
his motion pointed out that the
Council had not decided within
the previous six months not to
Srant a lease of the site in question
and that the application by Mr.
Wexler dealt with in June, 1947
was another matter altogether;
permission to demolish the build-
ing after a given time,

Councillor Alcantara stated that
he seconded the motion because
he did not think it conducive to
the best interest of the City that
the building should be demolished
and the site revert to its original
unsightly condition,

Councillor Herrera stated he did
not believe it would be the right
thing to do to insist on the demoli-
tion of so substantial a building.
He agreed that the application for
a lease should be granted but he
felt that the rental should be fixed
at $100 per month. He also point-
ed out that the Gouncil would be
deriving rates and taxes from the





PAGE SEVEN



Rt







































































building.
Councillor War«

Alcantara accept

that the rental of the

1 and Councille
i the suggestior
site should
month and



be fixed at $100 per
they amended the motion accord-
ingly.

Councillor James opposed the

motion, and showed from th
minutes of the Council how they
had consistently held the view
that the buildings not only on
Marine Square but elsewhere,
erected there by the American
Authorities during the War, should
be removed on the cessation of
hostilities and the sites restored
to their original condition. He also
referred to an application by Mr.
Wexler which was dealt with by
the Courcil in June, 1947, when
the decision was taken that any
purchaser of the building would
be allowed six months as from |
July, 1947, to remove the building
and to restore the site to its
former condition, and also to un
application from Messrs. British
West Indies Airways for the use
of the building as Offices, which
was turned down,

The committee also pointed ou
that Mr. Thomas had been able
to purchase the building at dem-
clition value because jit was all
along clearly understood that it
would have to be removed.

At this stage, the adjournment
was taken at 5 o’clock p.m. on the }
same day. j

The Council rose at 12.19}
o'clock p.m, |

On the resumption at 5
there wére present; —

His Worship the Mayor (Coun-
cillor V. R. Vidale, in the Chair), |

The Deputy-Mayor (Councillor |

o'clock,

A. Gomes), » Re It’s easy to keep surfaces clean and just
ed as) shining — ve
i * ghtnac Gan: ees them a quick rub over with a little Vim ona damp ha -
and V, E. Henry. ; day. Vim is so smooth —it won’t scratch — leaves ail

surfaces polished and bright. Use Vim for all your cleaning—
it’s so quick and easy to use.

Councillors
N. Alcantara, A. Almandoz, F
T. Farfan, A, E. James, C. B
Mathura, P, Quamina, R, Quevedo,

N. W. Tang, L. G.° Thomas |
Charles Ward,

Discussion on the motion of.
Councillor Ward that this Council
grant a lease for a period of 5

years to Mr, L. G. Thomas of the
site at Marine Square on which
the United States Navy building
stand at a monthly rental of $109
was resumed as follows: —

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily






















Councillor Quevedo supported
the motion’ on the followin
grounds :

(1) The motion did not conttict

with any decision of the
Council taken within the

preceding six months

(2) The removal of the building
would result dn the partic-
ular site being used as a

a meeting place for idle per-
sons.

(3) The rent of the building for
use as offices would tend
to alleviate the housing
shortage.

(4) The Council would, if they |
granted the application de

We have in stoch...

B, R. C. FABRICS
EXPANDED METAL 1”, 1%”,
WALLABA POSTS
HARD WOOD POSTS
CRAB WOOD @ 30c. per ft.

2”

rive much needed revenue CEDAR BOARDS @ 48c, per ft,
Councillor Almandoz opposed BIRCH BOARDS
the motion. He stated he wasel RED CEDAR SHINGLES.
sorry he was unable to be present |
at the morning session of the Established Incorporated
‘Council, when ‘the matter was | 1860 T. HERBERT LTD

brought forward in such a rush, | ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE

@ on page 8











Mouth odours destroyed!





with Mentasol, 98% had not
odour ! Mentasol's chloroph



scent; if kills odour.








The odour-measuring osniometer (above)
was used to test men and women:
breath.” Hours after brushing

deodorant discovered! It do«

Safer teeth!




" J ait wi elective against moath odours than a
Mentasol's active greer chlorophyll reduces Over 50% of t oul pring from gum 4 pocrkoaste Without Mraaee,
with “bad mouth acids that cause decay und des- disorders. But chlarop combats common 4 Seadvauct bx soak hited’ br te
thelr teeth troys many germs that cause these acids. So, gum trou bles a tually | fe ild : 4 Repeodent. Coimediah eaahartead tae
npleasant mouth you have a two-way safeguard! Laboratory healthy gilm Vot wit 7 ) ue in makiad OCIA evalielia
! is the greatest tests have shown that Mentasol chiorophyll had been trea 7 1 ‘ ° r M Ie a toothpaste. Edarteenes siden oem
t create a toothpaste offers you this protection. And ama Koper rophyl i x the full advanthaed ae Mathie’
Mentasol makes teeth sparkling-white ! Mentasol uA S tacehviit
*” <7 oe
*
Laneee cee 550 558 SEE SEE EES
















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ERELEELE CESS SE RL RRESRB




wt






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X-MSI-1261-55





















PAGE EIGHT

(tie



TELEPHONE 2508


























CAPITAL TO INVEST Enquiries to 8. P.

Will invest up to $10,000 in partnership | Ltd. Dial 3713.
any line of business. Explain fully in
letter, Box R. T. C/o Advocate Advtg
Dept. 21.10. 52—0n

WANTED TO RENT OR BUY







SL
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
(TRANSFER. AND REMOVAL) ©




arrivil in





The days a
application. of Vernon Headley, Ian Gale c/o y.
purchaser of Liquor License No. 420 of Aa eres, fs
1952, granted to Representative. Tel. 311

ld Mapp in respect
®le shop attached
to @ residence at Park Road, Bush Hall,



of @ board and






























DISTILLED =WATER

for your CAR




for yor COCKTAILS ~—
for DRINKING




Fresh supplies daily . . At

YOUR GAS CO., BAY STREET,








ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE,



BASTINGS



_



Just the little shop in the village




where the Best Books, Stationery




and Xmas Cards are now on show.




POTATOES

6c. per lb. RETAIL

$5.50 per BAG
112 Ibs.

At No. 11 Swan St.
23.10.52—4n.









TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

MODEL STEAM ENGINES
TRAINS
GAMES
BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS

ALS

ANNU.
PLAY BALLS
CHEST EXPANDERS
Etc. Etc.
In The Toy Department

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY










CLASSIFIED ADS. | resuc saus) ==





00
Musson, Son & Co.,
28.9.52—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

a cre
SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
land’s ily Newspaper now

ios by Air only a f
publication in nseags 7 ge 9

fo.

S74 DR.



E
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,— 4 P.M.

WIN $40.00 rast prize

IN ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION °

SEND
IN

BARBADOS



























+ Glass
Jars; Frigidaire in perfect working order;
Oi! Lamps, Kitchen Utensils, Electric
Toaster, Kettle bron, Table le
Lawn Mower, Garden Tools, 8, in-
cluding a Poyers and Schom Histeries
of Barbados, also School and Reference





REH CELLOPHANE PAPER for Xmas wrap- | Books and many other items of interest.
canna: ee ee none, sal bing in Blue, Green, Gold, Red, White. Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash. Oo
Dept. 19.10,52—ar, | Dial 4918, General Hardware Supplies, BRANEER, & co. ,
ei iieaeh ibicicnmihtea 29.10.52—2n.
CLARK'S GOLD KID EVENING SHOES o4-18.—m
PERSONAL (new) size 5. Three child's warm night THE PRODUCTION f
0.
Sennen FLOWNS, Dayella dress, size 2—3 years si
The public are hereby warned against Write Box M. C/o Advocate oe in August, dropping 78,336
giving credit to my wife, AUDREY he at
PARRIS inee Gittens) as I do not hold level to an average of 1,724,
myself responsible fer her or anyone eet ae eras oe a bushel at ee
else contracting any debt or debts in] Mount Stanfast Plantation act i
my name unless by a written order 43, 10.52—2n. GRENADA NEWS:
i a ——
aan ORLANDO PARRIS, INDIAN CORN—$6.00 per bushel ap- intl ei han
Bellepigine, iy ents, Clon and .Pisherpond “
S ions, F omas,
oe 19. 10. 52—3n, New Medical
a — LT .
POTATOES—Dutch Potatoes at 6 cents S. ri
er Ib. per bag. Gittens Croney & Co., F upe. nte
PUBLIC NOTICES td. Palmetto Street. 22. 10.52—3n. In Carlisle Bay

Takes Over

Schooners:—Gardenia W.. Frances W.
Smith, Burma D., Confident |. G..
D'Ortac, Lady Silver, Florence Emmanuel,
Philip H. Davidson, Maris Stella

Motor Vessels:— TF. B. Radar, Caribbee.

ALS

A
Gardenia W., 48 “tons from Trinidad
under Captain C. aWllace Consigned

1937, arrived in) the colony last
week on transfer to the Colony



NTRIES CLOSE ON



FOLLOW THESE RULES

The competition is open to all readers of the
any size or shape.

{
; Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic, etc.

A competitor can enfer any number of cards, but all cards must be original work,

Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian
to novelty cards.

Their decision will be final.
Prizes will be as follows: First:—$40.00; Second—$20
consolation prizes cf $5.00 each. J

at the Barbados Museum,

can start sending in their entries now.

All cards should be addressed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridgetown.

CHANCERY SALE



August Slump In Venezuelan|

inow been on the decrease since



‘Advocate’ and cards can be of

The judging will be done by a judging committee which will ‘include the

A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advocate’

The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October

ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952



IN CHANCERY

rity necessary in

stances.

duction

CARACAS.
Venezuelan crude oil declined |<
barrels a day from the July
818 barrels daily.
The peutiection ct crude oil has

Councillor Mathura
the record 1,844,407 barrels a day
of May.

The production figure for
August this year was the lowest
since August last year, w
puerage daily output was 1,709,024
b . The average daily flow
of crude oil this year is 1,810,604
barrels as compared with the
1,704,643 barrels of a year ago. :

company kesmen attri-
bute the Au ump in produc-
tion to the U.S. steel strike which
caused a deterioration in the de-

not aecepted.
there voted as follows:—
For the motion: —

and Councillors N. Tang,
Mathura, N. Alcantara, J.





Silver 20% Pr.

CAREFULLY

or West Indian flavour and
Editor.
00; Third—$10.00; and two
Stationery and later

31st: but competitors

The Deputy-Mayor, Councillor
° m the motion, He
elt that a period of five years
was not long enough to provide
r, Thomas with the sort of secu-
the circum-

Suggested
that the rental should be reduced
to $600 per annum but this was

The Mayor put the motion to
the }the House and declareg it carried,

At the request of Councillor
James, the Council divided, and

The Deputy-Mayor (Councillor
A. Gomes, Alderman L, B, Thomas,

cB
Herrera,

; R. Quevedo, J, Stephens and
: io the Schooner Owners’ Association mand for heavy fuel, but they ex- p phens
St. Michael, £ emgve : . iniday produ resum Chari d—9,
said ones tom walliens wooden tail EXAMINATION water Cuptaae c Wrilses” eens Hospital staff as pect ction <0 2 = lame "
ing situate at Chalky Mount, St. Andrew : ms to the Schooner Owners’ Association intendent. He will also in|crease during the remainder ‘of Alderma: G. Cabral Far
a RESULTS inea Cinder ‘Capiain -B. "Gums" ‘Con-| 85 ,aeaistant to the Surgeon|the year. esident of fan, A.B. James and 4’ A. Ainne
pe eit, Sst day $f Dotben, 1952 signed to the Bakconer Owners’ Jae Specialist. z ft 4 ane oo a sees ce dos—4. ae ,
o . . i. ° toin.
Police Magistrate, Dist, “'F.” i From Page 5 S'S. Try, 4,300 tons, from St. Lucia} jp Elvin st quol in a Maracaibo new: | Majority for: —5
VERNON HEADLEY, ay Wilkinson, O, H. (French, under Captain ni, anestoom Consigned erly of the L arn rt recently, as having seid foat e ne following members did not
: ean panish), ° 0 ; 7 conde ie, Jersey Standard s ex- | vote: —
-B.—This applies be con- ubsid:
sidghed at Licensing ‘Coutt to beheld] | Yarde, J. E, (Rel. Knowledge, Marea Menfieta for Sto, Lucia, in-[ PETE @Rd up to Dominica, was 2c ,it8 capital investment next ongouncillor P. Quamina, His Wor-
‘ourt, r — esday, 4 was tha’ ’ .
the ath day of November “982, at" 11 Latin, French). jst aucia. eee aR cane intransit here last week en route the Wolo’ Coonenstt c spital Vidals, = Care een Y R,
Dey. a saree __ | Private Candidates: pie . to British Honduras to take up budget for yee% apenas Mr | In other words, it was agreed: —
: chols, S. I. ; + a * 3 a o
RRIVALS — 1 schoo! J nea 100,000,000 dollars
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| Reid, C. G. (English). Figm tenia, Saint a, 4, ,indulshing the ‘Head Tenuership! scanty £98714000 ie its Vene-| | aestion on the lal terns and
; (TRANSFER) Sisnett, J. D. (Latin, Pure|‘'s Teixeira, H. Mahorg J. Gateliffe, J.) op the St. David’ ‘zuelan operations next year. - of five
The application of Clarence Gooding of Maths). Teixeira, C. Gill, L. Agard, H. Smith. vid’s Anglican in J ft years with the option of rea
of Mguor License NO IGP of ieeb'grantea} Waithe, D. A. (nglish, History, |P. Davis, ® Samuel, “Dash, A, Hfend: [School when he left. for Pngand) .tablishing a daily record vot | "ewal for a term of five
: No. ote J . RK. , 3. AR ‘
to Adina Forde, Shop Hill, St. Thomas,| Latin, Pure Maths), B. King, M. Stollmenen May Plimmer, | ‘© Ted for the Bar, 301,941. barrels in May, according; Years at an annual rental of
Repencn ¢ Peay eas hee eosin eae © cvenitns | eww nin dgurenraloesed by the Miss | #1200.
at Grand View. St.Thomas, to. use. ip ADVANCED LEVEL From Trinidad: Oct. Sra. First sitting of the Legislative}of Mines and Hydrocarbons. taken athe vote was about to be
at such last described premises, PASS. LIST L. E. Maingot, C. Sharpe,)Couneil after the mid-year re-/ The June aver: output was en, Alderman Henry left the
Dated this Jind ae = a COCO Barbados Evening Institute: . cere Y. Tumsden, R. Johnstone, | cegs wil] take place on October 29,| 362,364 barrels a day for all 10 |table.
ee 2 Applicant. "| Prescod, J. H. (Pure Maths), \ Lasealle, 7 Crooks, Vv. O'Neill Wiison, 3 = a . operating _ refineries in . ih pert ee Thomas took no
‘0: “ RDS war ” : is, ‘ ittens, lo, C. es - roceedings the
Police Magistrate, Dist, wR be consia.| FIRST. MEDICAL, A- | | Romany, -N.-Hunter, W. Mauson-shies: ren matt when the ma om be-
Be Ss app 01 © - i
icens 5 be held o TION—JUNE 1952 ly , has been aroused following arrest ing debated.
ce lig i A no etc stages] CUTS SANDWiCHES cs” NS
at Police Court, rict "D." vate: : { ‘ is, E. is, \" tty, pa k with
Ry , vison, : this week to RATES EX
Police Magee tee, “D.” Barrow, K. J, Chemistry (com. | Ri McMullan: Nt "igSaltinns tx cae lent conversion and subsequent see igh Fie wen Mrs. ne OF CHANGE’ |
24.10.52—in. | plete exemption). (Revd. D. Ching, C. White, Maj, Pres-| arrests as well as rumours Jon London, Nothing extra- j
City and Guilds of London {ton, R, MoCann, 1 MoCann, % “gion |ther police action following Seance an that? Yes—the fare. Selling OCTOBER on |
Institute De Taam , ‘| preliminary examination in the It was 90% below normal. . | 72 410% Pr. Cheques om Buying
Technology For| Antigua: Oct. 2ard. Magistrate’s Court. This in Jones, who cuts sandwiches for Bankers 10 7/10% Pr,
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATION Meade. EL Soneekburn, V. Fesar, G.| has been stimulated by the fact ngers at London Airport, had | °°-:------- Denne ‘ 3
WORK (Theory Only) For Grenada: Oct #2. that only a few months ago her return ticket reduced from the /§2 410% > Capi cert. Vana
F PASS LIST H. Luelf, Z. Rich, I. Smith, R. Proud-| there was an investigation by a normal £292 to a mere £29. 0 9/10% Pr. Currency 69 2/10 Pr. |
lela simply aced's For’ Semates: Oot. sted Commission appointed by the io Pe": Stivers 8/A0% Pr.
health - baila A tonic, | Barbados Evening Institute: T French, ©. Lloyd, A Frampton, K.|Governor into alleged ar Rings 5 CANADA ne
YEAST. is the answer Blackman, K Ist Class | Marshall. ities in the Department and the Diamond 79 1/10% Pr.Cheques on
wae * 5. ~ “= ** oo ‘c. see's Smith, W Report, while submitted) te"Gov- L. BA Demand Drafts n one
on, . ,. mi ass ’, Williams, D. Chandler, ernment, has not t been re- LOUIS WLEY |. Siced ’ ;
23rd Gctober, 1952, Deer, b. Glee. Chenier, 1. loshin o Bolton Lane ie ion Br. Cable et caeeeeer
“+ Pr. Currency 15 7/10 % Pr.
Ai gccs------. Coupons 15%
50% Pr. :





ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM FUROPE 4 accept Cargo and ssengers
. STENTOR, 17th October, 1952. Dominica, An’ . Montserrat,

Ms HESTIA, 24th . 1952. { Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
ss COSTICA, 31st Ontober. 1952. day 2th inst.

Ss i » 1952.

s '. ist November, 1952. The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
5.8. BOSK: at, Aa yt
san AD, F. . st ” sll Wpommann ents

. \, a
AUNGte Berane atiawaee |i ie Sf, Sanne
M.S. . a ‘

.S. STENTOR, 3ist October, 1962. :
ts CORTICA. 11th November. 192, B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
M.S. NESTOR, November, 1962. SATE ee)

'G TO TRINID. Consignee e 4047
s EIA, toh October, 1952. 20th Oct. 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
M.S. :
M.S or, 1068.
8 iN, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agente.










rs - REAL ESTATE The undermentioned properties will be set up for sale at the Registration Office, from page 7
- . Pubtic Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the respective sums /to put fofpara his views but that
FOR RENT FOR SALE SOE oe en resid Raned | 24.01, Gale specified aioe Bince anit sen sold they will be set up on sechl Le ‘would take the opportunity to
® hi ouse shed, Sa
pect igen eae eeeeneciemmepepedneeeieomenstemes en lena gallery. footy te Mire, hone Particulars on application wus and during the same hours until sold do so at the present time. He felt
HOUSES Hinds, Gilis Gap, anschell Lens, Nogte MLAINTIFF: ENA MAY GALE that members of the Council were
Hall - an
ii ie ‘ trustees the City for the bur-
FOR RENT OR LEASE AUTOMOTIVE —_——— rene DEFENDANT: CLARA ALSOP GALE (by original sction) — 2 = = A Raat
LARGE SHOP—A ji knowr large
shop in Dayrells Road, Christ Churet - SouSt nEERnnSeunteereeene es AUCTION HAMPDEN ARCHIBALD CUKE (Pers. Rep. of Clara A Gale,|careful as to what they did.
just suits a merchant to open a brat CAR—1950 Hillman Minx, 13,000 miles, PROPSRTIES: PRST deceased) The Councillor traced the
business. Apply to A. W. Bireh C/o|new Battery $1,900. Apply: J * "PARADA THAT certain messuage or dwelling house called |history of the site for the period
Progressive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Ruad.|Chandier, Todds "95-211 or Courtesy | “EAR TENERAAM ESTATE CAR VIEW" with the land whereon the same stands beginning with the war to the pre-
22.10. 52—8n. [Garage 4616 24.10.52—3n. | 1959 Model, 5,000 miles ee. an — of Christ tp ints os ‘contain fo "eloneatereriees oat six/ sent to show how the Council had
HEATHFIELD—The Crane. For Novem-) CAR—1942 V-8 Ford Convertible Coupé | Venicie® Hg ng GR ou ‘ five hundred and two ‘ond one quarter duare feet on! 4+ all times held to the view that
per End from Jenumey $1 1983. Fully fin good condition. Can be seen at Cole's | aged. “by “Atestion af Caton’ Ganuge an Sen "ypouts butting and bounding on a place called : but now or|the building there would have to
furnished. Phone 8363 dn dttie Garage Apply: W. S. L Thane sais Friday the 24th October, at 2 Inte ot Pre can ands, formerly a sy kan Coveee By and the site restored
2.10. 52- gn. fo ——. | Auetionoers i-., “Guw M. EuAbow 6 ste May wuts and bound together wir the menage Geel to its original c and in-
TO LET FURNISHED CAR—Austin Sixteen Car, 1946 Model 7. 19, 10, 62—4n, houses and buildings and ai) the | en that it was only
LARGE HOUSE -~ furnished, St. James |Recently overhauled and spray painted J soe axee! of land erected ana built standing and being with their |formed members *
Coast. 4 bedrooms, 3 Recept: gallery. Jy res almost new. Dial 4002 oF office vPasr price, Be enances. by reason of the Council’s decision
On Beach, apply The Representative, The | 3249 3n * £3,500. G. that’ Themas had been to
Cc 1, Whit Road ES UNDER THE SILVER SECONDLY ALL THA certain messu: ghouse dae able
eae et Meigs. A thee (1) esa ‘Triumph Mayflower situated in High Street’ in’ the Cite of Bridgetown inthis’ Inlang {Secure the ew ~ ueaa
‘ . in said hereon
=e Seaitinns ait partinnars apply CHELSEA chded) eae enETa 3f not com: the same stands and thet veloneingteontaining a ae t | paid a, Mr. Thomas was $3,020,
950) LIMITED Dial 4040 ry y¥ order ;
‘ WANTED GARAGE (1090) LIMITED” Dial dae ° |chudea) (Wednesday ‘ath by. ordet of Bufuing snd beunaiag’ er the seams’ Meter ae Musee Ses (BWI. currency, and a condition
-—_ Sonora Bevoee We will sell their Furniture at buck Street oat ft hae Street on the poominns brace as of the purchase was he would re-
HELP LIVESTOCK Srtencion athelyde | which includes: 16 High Street and on High or howeyer else within 120 days
romans: cage gine same may butt ‘and bound together dwelting- |MOve the building 2
ae ; : rw spring houses and buildings and all other erections and ‘on the ( .
AND CONDUCTORS ted EWES—Three (3) unusually fine Bwes cushions, Mird. Hatstand, Morr circum-
Apply: Barbados Bus Owners’ Associa. }One Black Belly. two Wiltshire Black |and cushions, Rockers Plant’ pedone coe ae erected and built standing and being with their; He wand ne}, sae Rose —
tion, Spry Street. 24.10, 52—2n. Selly oom, wae ate a: Upright and Arm i Cabinet; | UPSET PRICE: £4,000. 0. 0. a to Mr Thomas, hav
loseph . one 95-247 52—; Ornament ly . THIRDLY AL rant a lease . dhe
LADY—Young Lady for ‘office at Hotel |} — ish Alpine | L&destal Sideboard Tea ‘Trolley, Liquor a ne THAT certain or, parcel of land with the be regard to all the circumstances
Royal. Apply to the Manager “GOAT—Pure Bred British Alpine |Case, "Water le; Clawfpot’ Dining ee theunereon called , sure
23, 10.52-—t.f.n. Joe, 4 months old. Phone rs Tebis = 8 all in Old : merly of ae and ind thiFy-one pe JPoveabonts (for- lof the case. eeteves. =
i2—3n. ester: Uphols. Chairs: Grand- seres briefly
— An @xperienced children’s | -——_. ener | fathers ; Swing Couch. Rush = fiattings ta of the y send! situate ine meee vi the facts of the matter
nurse to work in the Country. Apply MECHANICAL Ssckers and Chairs; Floor Lamps, tile naw’ te in the seid at ¢ in stated that is
“Hilbre” Maxwell's Coast, Ch. < Veen, c - a Jardineres, very Ineles tm the aad By pounding we = id or late of one ane. gna. he could not agree
99.10.59—an. MAGHINE—A _izeadle Mpchine. Terms ers Giese; Dinggy ane 2, {odercent rvicest and on the publi rose or however else the same may butt and a oe ; ell wane own peed
reasonable. Presses anity bound together w: messu a and dings were
MISCELLANEOUS Gittens Land, Government Hill Teblest Single’ Bedstesds our be ‘ and all other erections and buildings on said parcel of land members gf the
10-08-20. waling and Bedside Tables; M.T. erected and built standing and being with their appurtenances, Councillor Farfan his
WANTED TO RENT Avail-| Stands all in Mahogany: Bedroom Suite SESE: £3,000. 0. 9. with the views of
FURNISHED HOUSE — By English | OLIVETTI (M 44) ‘Typewriters, Avail-|*tands all in Wood, sind DATE O} OF ABOVE-MENTIONED PROPERTIES: 7th November 195g. |asreement
family, furnished house with at Teast able from Stock in various carriage | Did \teads ‘ana Springs; Hair, Fibre and Councillor Almandoz. He also
rooms for one (1) year or longer. | widths as follows;— a a . TLLIAM
Savannah area preferred Ring #461 A llr — $260.00 ee Sore — eer, Bo Shell, Repiirer ae “A . opposed the motion.
#2; 10.68—4n Pr a oT geaae Kitchen Cabinet, 4 and 1 Burner Valor "34.10.86 n,





Canadian National Steamships



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Halifax Boston wee ot —
nadian Constructor 13 Oct. 18 Oct. —
a Me o* «+ 24 Oct. = = 29 Nov. “a mee - aod
+ 4 Nov. jov. = . :
Scossinn ou - 25 Nov. 28 Nov. _ 8 Dec. Dec.
0} UND
eth rine Arrives Balls Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Besten £1 John Halifax Montreal
oO 26 Oct. 27 Oct. oo ee: on 12 Nov.
‘dian 3 Nov. 5 Nov _ lov. ‘ov. _
cs vy aa Nov. so yey 1 Dec. prow SPs. a
i - 29 Nov os f° y _
Canadian Challenger 28 ‘a F i fe 2 2e. ~~



mes Report| SHIPPING NOTICES







$
C"G“ TRANSATLANTIQUE
SOUTHBOUND
S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Jamaica. —

S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing November 25th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling a
Martinique, Guadaloupe, Englang and France. *

S.S. “DE _GRASSE” Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling at
England and France,

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL



R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents
3814














TO-DAY...

QUALITY WHICH HAS
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We have something new in Enamelware —
JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



KARL EDMONDS
FRSA. CPA.

Certified Public Accountant (Ontario)

announces the opening of an office for the practice
of his profession at 206

K.R. Hunte Huilding

Lower Broad Street,

Barbados.
Temporary Phone 5077

WORLD A WHISKY

OF RARE QUALITY

THE SAME

MANNIN«













} WORD FROM THE ALPINE

FRIDAY, OCTOBER

“* 16 THERE ANY






24,

HUSH / THEY
ARE REPORTING

BT CrLle GAY'S ANE
‘6° 5C.AL BRAND

1952






\AYBE HE'D
FEEL MORE AT
HOME IF YOU'D
PUT HIS
» PLATE ON

THE FLOOR-

WORD FROM RIP AND YOu'VE

GOT TO STEP INTO THE SPOTLIGHT

IN A FEW MINUTES...\WHAT
COULD HAVE HAPPENED

TO HIM*



1.. YOURE CMAZY TO |

—_——
| Shi
Or
PHONE... ME:
TIERIN

















WE HAVE REACHE? WRECKAGE OF Y NO SIGN OF ANY OTHER









N' TO BE 4
oe. HERE BY
re | Ix oe





MORAY, YOU CAN SPOT THE MANGLER) 1M YOu!

v | [gue Twig TOs go lee \ TL Gi

+4




AND AS THE ROYAL WEDDING PART/

|
WORLDS STRONGES! NES
2 MAN, el 4






= ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON |

INVESTMENT
| SUPERVISION

The unusual conditions existing today require more
&

your investments

Our many yeais of investment service have titted



us to advise you and to make periodical revisions




COVERING

UP, EH?
HOPE SHE WAS




|
than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle

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Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

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ROYAL. SECURITIES CORP LTD.

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS (eansavos) LTD.

BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS

Usually NOW











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Broad St, & Greystone, Hastings















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TAGS. SEALS, TINSEL, WRAPPING PAPER

PAGE NINE
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There is mn :
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FOR NICE |
THINGS TO |
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Packages of Puffed Rice
MN) Packages of Murfets
} Packages of Quaker Oats
' with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
” Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)
Tins of Asparagus Tips
Heinz's Vegetable Salad

Bots, Hetnz’s Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions














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Tins Fruit Cocktails
. Strawberries
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8 and 9 Roebuck St.










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er LOBSTER |‘ 74
THE OTHER WAY! SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON 66 62 oat dies’ 4 a
SAWYER TOMATOES oH 38 35 SS eeatn fae TIPS 88

BENEDICT APRICOTS—2 oz. 60 4 LYNN VALLEY CORN 40

LUX SOAPFLOKESL. .... 48 42 SCOTCH OATMBALL? Tpke. |. -

HEINEKENS BEER .. .. .. 28-22 a iathMRmnErT Mer ee "hoa

POTATOES—2 lbs... € one 15 GOSPO CLEANSER 25








TO GREET FRIENDS OVERSEAS


TT







¢ PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1952
= ———————






































7
_ , rar me > ; os 3
_ Homesters Outplay were ee Police Win Falling |$ | ;
‘alice Win Falling 3
i . : $
she > . ed : ee
: ee : re é : 7 $
= Visitors In 2 Games | phiggeeniay corccygeat, aU :
Pri :
The Police Number One n - ‘
a ’ tid Shooting ‘Team won the Faliing | f INSPECT OUR
os BOTH Barbados Water Polo teams scored decisive Plate Competition at the Govern-|@ ‘& a
te victories over the touring Trinidad teams at the Aquatic wgnns age Range ert peg 7
Club last night. The loca} ladies’ team had everything noon in the excellent time of : :
° rary 5 ; in So scseonds. This competition wes}
; all their own way and won by four goals to nil, and in a ore of the events held by the}
ce sit exciting second match, the local men’s team secured Barbados Rifle Association in their |
Or a Win by a 5—-2 margin. Shooting Competition.
Br > guctes Jean Cuandler combining exceedingly well, and The victorious Police seats wen CA R D S
~~ ri ~enda Foster scorsd two teck « few gocd shots in this comprised of Cpl. Morris, Cpl. |
each. For Barbados’ men’s team, early stage. Knight, Cpl. Walcott and Polic?|
Kenneth Ince scored two, and iwe corner threws in quick — oe, the Com |
S Delbert Bannister, Charlie Eve- :uccersion to Barbados did yot ‘Nineteen entered for the Com- ‘
lyn d Rex Eckstein one each. help the Iccals 2s the Triniaad petition and the Regiment sent with LOCAL SOUVENIRS
o € id T. Samuel scored for bacxs were strong ind a!er}. in two teams, two came from the |
T*widad te defcace, The Trinidaa nets Police, three ' from the Cadet 60¢
a The Trinidad ladies were not pad a). r.ew e:c.pe ancut three Corps and two from the tifle
2 nearly as sirong swimmers e minutes after start of play when fn eel alias “ties | XE . 84¢ & 96¢
th opponents and were easily Kenneth Ince sizzlid one alcns e conditions e ide n S ; S
R routed, the water to edge tue ctrner away very litthe wind blowing across | SIMPLE XMAS CARDS
. vados’ men's team on the {rom the goalkeeper. the target. This competition took | BOXES of 6 at... 2... 5dc; 72¢ & Bde @
aaa po herder tussle. plece at the 200 yards buit ancy
n Actually, the Trin‘dedian men ate Piay was b¢ing concentrated in many competitors remarked how | . c
q sw mmers att especially i the ‘Trinidad oe but cant tho ohare the target was presented | RELATION XMAS CARDS
a ‘he Arsphalt combined extremely a, agic cf the first h-lf, a gocd 9 sae .
well, but they lacked the endur- pass in the Barbados area gave ; When the teams were called and
a .»ce (6 press forward an/attack. ‘he Trinidadian Gill a chance to The Trinidad Rifle team, headed by Dr. E. Richardson, Captain, arrived yesterday morning to upon to shoot, each an na Se
‘goal keeper is in the best dodge the Barbados backs and tae part in the Intercoloniai Shooting Meeting of the B.R.A. Skipper Richardson hold the Anchor ean, foe mee, verde, to She ee TINSEL TIE, TAGS, etc.
; ie ‘ a saved what seemed gee. the first for Trinidad Cup which Trinidad won two years ago. ; Yiven ten rounds of ammunition
: * 5 With one up agains* chem. the : a and each team had four plates to —_—_—_—__ - —
The Ladies B. rbados team played more ag- ; sk utter Is the Police team ,
: re ties gaime was played gressive ge 4, and». nings got n e finals
: ; fesier and inor exeiting. Trini- had four members of the ae CAVE SHEPHERD & Co Ltd
' Jean Chandler reached the bail ava weie helding toer own weu, SEAWELL, Oct. 23—The teams from British Guiana egainst them but the yi re - °
i ; udd im the usual manne? thcugh, end the strategy of allow - Sd Dae ca 1 : ; before and with the exception of moved off quickly and in int 10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET
; passed it back. Straightway the'.ng an cppcnent to receive the and Trinidad which will take part in the Intercolonial Prize two, Mr. P. U. Hing and Mr. M. vnds time they had shot down ’ ’ ’ ’
local ladies. took the offensive, ball trom a pass unmolested and Meeting of the Barbados Riffle Association arrived yester- A. Wight the others have toured the four plates required for
but in this early stage their a.- then before he could turn in the day. The Trinidad team came in by B.W.1.A, during the Barbados previously. victory.

sig a seoring were weak. water properly, knock it out .of : : : Std : “We hope to return to B.G.
Brenda. Foster scored the firse his hand, Sao bijgins them wel}, . Morning while the B.G. team arrived _ the afternoon. with the Anchor Cup which we Wind d I 1 d
;oai .or Barbados when she skil- . Imce was able to..bring the At the airport to méet the Trini- Mv. Elton Crooks who will arrive Won here in 1947”, he said. 1 war sianas

and quickly gathered the score even when,.after making 4 gad team were members ‘of the next week. The team was as follows: Mr. D. e
from the Trinidad back who corner threw, he.swam. in to re- Committee of the B.R.A.: Lt. Col. Captain R. Johnstone, Chair- Sutton, (Capt.) Major F, T. Man- Seore 116 For Five
fumkling with it to clear the. ceive the ball which was knocked Jj Connell, M.B.E., Major A. S. man of the British West Indies ley, Mr. V. B. St. Aubyn, Mr.



RED HAND PAINTS

FOR ALL_ PURPOSES





Ww










goal area. Brenda Foster sent in jn his direction by a Trinidad Warren, Mr. K. S$. Yearwood, Mitle Association and captain of N. J. Driver and Mr. P. LU. (From Our Own Correspondent)
a well judged goal, back. With a sweep of the arm Capt, J. R. Jordan, Mr. T. A. L. the W.I. team which visited Bisley Hing members of the West Indian . wH. sec eet cee or Tropical White ‘S’ Marine Paints
This goal seemed to add im+ trom behind “he sent, in a power- Roberts, Lt. E. R. Goddard, Mr. in 1950, arrived by the same flight. team to Bisley, and Mr, M. A, we od A Ae Dir see ys

A superior white for





DeVerteuil and Mr. “Bunny” Along with him were: Messrs. C. Wight and Mr. W. S. Cyril who
































































etus to the Barbados team, arid ful shot, ° ; ‘ 2 ; hal Dry with ard
fy y ee outswam their opponents) At hglf tirne the score was still arene iumsden, V. O'Neill, F. Bello, G, represented B.G. in 1947 both on ward Inikees, coemananaet ee ere en nae ae eo

in many instances and the game one each. ' , Lewis, C. Romany and C. Wilson. their first visit to Barbados, — ete. wae’ Ne abe. te colour White, Creag, and
tcok a fast turn. A minute and a 7 The meeting started on Wednes- They will take part in the com- They were met at the Airport pie eee Lid taps Nacetsor : Green

] later Jean Chandler took a Barbados took the initiative . in day. On Saturday the Barbados petition. Mr. Lumsden was ac- | by Capt. J. R. Jordan, Capt. C. & So ate ¥

brisle one-time shot after lifting the second half and~passing was too), will shoot for the Trumpeter companied by his wife. R, E, Warner, Mr. F, D. Davis, made 71 runs. Matinto Flat

k upperbody clear out of the better. Two minutes after the re- Cup. This Meeting will end on The team will be staying at Mr. T. A. L. Roberts and Mr. L. Rol Watch Wall Paints Concrete Floor
water, and put in the second sumption a swift one-time shot October 30 when the Intercolonial Aquatic Court while Mrs. Lums* W. Hassel . = olex atches White, Cream, Paints

coal for Berbados. A minute be- ‘rom Bannister put Barbados in shoot for the Anchor Cup by the den will be the guest of Superj, The B.G. team are also guests LOUIS L, BAYLEY Green

fore the end of the first half, due the lead. Shortly after, Ince three teams will be held. Mare Guest House. ye Aquatic Court, Bolton Lane Bright Red, Grey,
partly to slack woes, De oe MOORE ATG NG Agpr achages. As Dr. E. Richardson, Captain The B.G. Team | Natural Metallic Green

Visiting teat, | ang) So, Sein. 9" The Trinidadians seemed to be of the Trinidad team walked from Primer :





Aluminium Paint












ing routed by the fast way the |. ; ; 7 . The British Guiana Rifle te Ww Metal
‘ i 2 ive t nor’ oticeabl than the the plane with the Anchor Cup e British Guiana Rifle team for Wood or Meta
One ate em aioe d local olaraen ae the vesaend half hugged snugly under*his arm, he arrived last night by B.W.T. A. For Metal or
pass when quite | unmarked: ary continued. Just after the middle commented: “We are going to take flight from British Guiana, The Anticorrosive Woodwork
oe a teen — of the second half, Charlie Evelyn it back to Trinidad”, me a eee oon all -looked in good) Paints
shot to put Barbados three up. } : *k li tor nearby said; “I wish you good spirits, ;

The Barbados team slowed the ee from ae tect oie luck, but sympathise with you.” Mr, J. A, Sutton, Captain of —IN AID OF — Many attractive The =" Permanent Green
pace somewhat in the first half With the ball and when the ‘rin the team, told the “Advocate”, Colours Qual

of the ssecond half and it was Gadians marked off the Barbados pr. Richardson said: “My team “We have an experienced team}

during this interval that the forwards, Evelyn took opportun- hopes to carry back the Anchor and will give a good accourt ot}

Trinidad ladies made a number ‘ty to put in the fourth for Bar- Cup which two years ago we won ourselves. We took home the

of long distance attempts. The @dos, in Barbados.” Anchor Cup from Barbados on
our last visit,

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were fighting to offset another
a attack instead of defending and
goal. Twice the ball was knocked Rex Eckstein

° ;
out of her hand, the second time scored ther fifth ricket ealer
when she had swung out on her goal after a masterpiece of com- 6 k H

ADMISSION - 6D

ball generally dropped harmless- . ome . : is ~e were tt
- : a . A minute later, Trinidad gain- He said that there were three He said that all the members
ly in dria = the ae ow ed their second goal as a result newcomers to Intercolonial Shoot- jaye represented British Guiana | THE URSULINE CONVENT
Soa ae y had ae ron e much of a free throw. ing on his team. W. pee Oe oe | P
effort to save a good try : ‘ N an Hunter anc “hArlEes , 2OOOOOSOOGOOOO9OO99OO0 0%,

# Ahn : With about three minutes more Norman '
peared (ser exhibited guy, Banister was called out ot 'asceli, SATURDAY, 20TH , OCTOBER Nee ike’ comel
three minutes before the end of ‘he water by the referee, for a Other members of the team are: Pon eee uli Sit ot the whote |
the game when, alone in the 8 and with this advantage, y Crooks, Capt K. Gittens and # ‘ By kind permission of Colonel Michelin the Police Band oF, A
Trinidad fon) area, the "backs TTnlaAd pressed Jn on effort, to wall be tn ‘Atantanen picture =!

oA ; r bination in which the ball came a 5 '

back to tug in the ball. When she On October 6, Harold Dalton, e

lost the ball the second time, she ftom Ince to McClean and then to 52-year-old masseur to Essex ROYAL BRIERLEY 4, Lovely Prizes 4

had a neck and neck swim with himself. County Cricket Club, oatled | to CUT CRYSTAL

the Trinidad back to reach it first 5 : Jamaica. He goes with the best

and sent in : tired hates ont Barbadepemee Ince, R. Eckstein, Wishes of Essex and an invitation To be won by a Lady, Gentleman, Girl and Boy with

d shot iv ess Geoffrey Jordan, C. Evelyn, M. of re-engagement if Jamaica fails the Lucky Numbers,
judged shot to give Barbados a Foster, G. McClean and D. Bannister. to sehivide’ tice paradise he fondly At Your Jewellers



win by a 4—0 margin. Women: B, Foster, B. Williams, G. ; : ; ; There will be a selection of Fancy and Ornamental Work,
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P. Fitzpatrick and B.’ Hunte. ' Dalton has been masseur to A setul Ho id Articles, moe ys, ' ”
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A Trinidadian forward reached Gil, T. Samuel, A- Smith. J. acted in a similar capacity to the & CO LTD FUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES AND
the ball first as the men’s match y,.en: The Braden, Shcila Woot South Africans, the West Indians - ren ARTS eae 7 ST OFFICE
s r S ” . fy e - >, . 2
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team 8 c
team,, too, were on the offensive. 6 pinyed to-night. The Barbados teams ger Gupta’s invitation to tour
However, the Trinidadians were will be the same, with the team,

FIRST GOAL

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Baan PA FOSTER sends in the first goal for Barbados at the Aquatic Club last night in the Bar-
v»ados—Trinidad Ladies water polo match. Barbados won by four goals to nil. Above is seen the

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PAGE 1

c PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY OCTOBER 24. 1M BARBADOS TEAMS TROUNCE TRINIDAD Homesters Outplay Visitors In 2 Games TIIIXIIIAII TEAM BOTH Barbados Water Fob .-earns scored deciaiv H the inuring Trinidad teams at the Aquatinight The local ladies' team had everything • %  :. %  own way and won by four goals to nil, and in a second match, the local men's learn secured .1 win by a 5—2 margin. mbtaMng alcawllmlj well, and ICT scot a twfl h i.w aoid shots in ihu • For Birbadn*" men's tram. rly *tage. :'-d two, and quick %  Charlie Eve.in, -.on to Barbados did voi Rex &-katcin one each. IC'P ihe Iceoli ;*the triila-i id T S muel i>rrfl fin bBcrt-i wort y morolag to take part In the Intercolonial ShooUnic Meeting ot the BKA Skipp-i Rlchard*on hold the Anchor Cup which Trinidad woo two yar ago 1 The Ladle* player* RIFLE TEAMS ARRIVE reach, n the bull SEAWELL, Oct 23—The teams from British Guiana lK foie Hml wlt Ih and Trinidad which will take part in the Intercolonial Prize wo> Mr P u H i ng and "air. M. Majatlna of the Barbados Riffle Association arrived yester A Wight the others have lou.ed tin day The Trinidad team erne In hy B.W.I.A. during th^^^P^^n to BG morninR while the BG team arrived in the afternoon. wl|h the Anchor Cup wh i C l. we At the airport to meet the Trim4. Bton Crook* who will rriv<. won here in 4V\ he said. The P..11CNumber One Shooting Te.m wun the Falling' Plate Competition at Ih. I ment Pine Range yesterday after. DOOM in the excellent time of 30 • 'cenda. Thi* competit'pn WHS oca Of th.event* neld by the; Harbados Rifle Association in their Jh*tinK Competition. The victorious Police team was eonrpriied of Cpl. Moi I Knight. Cpl. Wulcott and Polir? Constable Bollock. •v entered fur the OUTpetition and the Regiment *enl t\s.. ttamj. two came from the Police, three from the Cadet Corp* and two from the llifle Association. The conditions were Ideal with v. ry little wind blowing -.^ros.' th target. This competition took • the '•00 yard* bull and i remarked Vow < l-arly the target was lu them When the teams were called upon to shoot, each team nad to run from 300 yards to the 200 yard* butt and every mar. was given ten rounds of amnninitun and each team had four plates to knock oowii. In the final* the Police team had four members of the B.R.A. ,. pains! them but the Constables exception Ol moved elf quickly and In 30 sec->,ids time they had shot town four plates required for ctory. r* up again** .hem. the F, rh.idos tea—, played mare ag |T4 >-iw : %  rul fcs-eand inor exciting Trtnlirt.e hc.?'l.n** t e r own wen. in*.' ir-i-gli ; nd the strategy of allow•he IIK an epp ncm to recc.\.the 0j ttii orfraiive. ball irom a pass unmolested and .,<.,tbaii a.'Jen before he could turn in Iho coring were weak, v liter prcperly. kn-ck It out of Bronda Fostin scored the lira* ins h'nd. was helping them well. iM.dos when she skillrec was able to bring the I quakly gathered "ie acore even when, after makiruj a d-ri ,„ m WP^ membar. <-r the next week. The team was aa follows: Mr D %  %  g%  ?-_ I?;... k :.midad b.itk whiorn deal thi QSIVe the ball which was knocked j o.nncll. M II E.. Major A S man of the British West Indies toy, Mr V. B. Sl_ Aubyn Mr la hi* direction by a_ Trinidad Wnrren. Mr. K. 8. Yearwoou. udle_Association and captain of %  J. "*'?" • l h r r .. Blsley. and Mr U A •-M >y^ ^" -.r--CHKISWWCWW Gin WRAPPINGS Windward Islands ,i B oul. back. With a sweep of the arm t ",'pi' r 'j! R" JurUiiii."Mr'*T.' A. L. II..W I •%  .m vvhu-h visited Bialcv Hinu Thli i.'"al seemed to add imilhin the Barhndon team and ful shot. %  outawan thall opiwnents At hglf time the score was i tiiy instances and the game one each. f.i.; turn. A minute aad a The meeting started on Wednes m Jean Chandler took a Barldo look Uw WUaUvoJn dfl> Qjt 3,,^,,^ lh( Barbado. i.ftei liltinn the second half and passing wn? |ram i{ _. lU „ hrv ,, for nr Trumpet I .body clear out of th. '*" Two WfcPgM % %  J**J*! Cup. This Meet wal 1 half, due the lead. Shortly •. W* three teams ST* &T%E h As Dr. E Richardson. Opta team, and to their hoTrinldadians seemed to be of the Trinidad team walked from SmT-2? uLl J. recctved a US !" ore noticeably than the the plane with the Anchor CUP ... going. Jean receded a x ^ aecon(I halI hugged snugly under-hls arm. he paas when quite unmarked and SSlSjual aftlw the middle mmmented: %  We going to take comparative long r.mgr ^ST^J^LJirl^ £X" back to Trinidad", but put ii.rb.idos three up. jf Iho Secoiid ludf. tharlk '^ ti >" or noarb „,„. .., wWh llOWOd the sw-n, down from, the bael. 1m 5ymP athise with vu i *f*i J" l^S^ttmSSm or R,ehardaon said: 'Mv team trtt .nis ine val thi, TS forwards. Evelyn took opportunnope9 n carrv back the Anchor Trinidad ladies made number to Pt In the fourth for BarCu p which two years ago we won of long distance uttompl*. The btdo '" Barbados. hopped harmlessA mmute ^.^ Trinidad gainHe said that there won ftfO" the goal keeper ., Mwcmn Ul Iniereolon.al Shootv.ho rarely had to make much %  to save a good ti\ I lei exhibited Rreit degree of stamina about three minutes before the end of Along with him were Measra. C *'8 nl and Mr W. S^ Cyril wte i^umaden. V O'Neill. F Bello. O. represented B.C. in 1M7 ooth on C Hmmmy and C Wilson, their flrat visit to Barbados Thai will take part In the comThey were met at the Airport petition, Mr. Lumsden wan ae"y Capt. J. R. Jordan. Capt. C ompanied bv hU wife. \ R. E Warner, Mr. F. D. Davis. The team wjtl be staying aid Ml 'T A '* Roberts and Mi L i) W Hasael The B.G. team are also guests the Aquatic Court. F>om Our Own Cofirsp-mdenl > ST. KITT6. Oct. 23. The second Test match between the Windward Islands and leeward Islands, commenced to-day. Windward Islands won the toss and batted lint. At 4.30 p.m. the score was 11 for 3. Neverson niadje 71 runs. Ilolrv Watrlie-s LOUIS L. BAYLE Y Bolton Laae ^"" %  ed their second goal as .—— if a frat throw. '"g on ha With sbout three minutes i..or Norrnan 1( ', play. Bannlabtr was called out of Laseelles. the watei by the referee, for a 0th „ members of the team are tenm. W. Man Son Hnig. RUDtar and Charles The British Guiana Hide team! arrived last night by B.W.I.A. (light from British Guiana. The spectamembers all looked in good' >>> good splrluu" Mr. J. A. Sutton. Captain of the team, told the "Advocate' "We have an experienced team and will give a good account of 'mi-selves. We took home the \ Anchor Cup from Barbados on cur last visil. Me said that all the nu-mbcrs lttV represented British Guiana ma advantage. %  %  > mme when, alone In the Trlnld d prMiM ,„ ,„ ,„„,., ,„ V < foul and with this srnre, but Barbados kept up the attack instead of defending and Hex Eckstein scored the. fifth goal after a masterpiece of comation in which the ball came from Inc. Cricket Healer MMM iks, Capt K Gittens an Trinidad goal area, the back were fighting tn offset anoth god Twic,. the ball was knocked out of her hand, the second time •„Tn w7h.V''wh'e n n,hc b,n ,lcl ' wWc ,h b "' '•"" On October 0. Harold Dolton. Ml the second tln.e. .he '•" %  ' '" ^'"" """ then to 5 2-ea,-old masseur to K k ami neck swim with lllm,e County Creket Club sailed MCh It llrsl The l-n. wr. Jamaica lie BIK-S with r %  McKlnnon. P Pitcher. J (-haiHlt#r. "I aginis it Will %  i ,, P. riupatrlcfc and B Hunt* Daltoii has been masseui to ,_.... *"* !" en . Tri>ia.4-ai i J uatriin* .Capt i c Essex for three years and has A Trinidadlan forward reached am. T a*muri. A *. %  % %  J ..,..,, ,. ..,., ., ,,,.,-!•, >,. ih.", IC r,ei U f n? "JSWEfc "2S. -."-"-./E-r ,iU D 'w'„ M £ZV,ui !" tl^%£ > ,'nlL-, .md a sesond later, Kenbum MU KI-MS*. " %  '.. and. mote recently, the Indian'. Ul line BOiOkad It OUt Of his Mama I'limmtr. Maiy 8tolk>m.^^[(,. ,|,„on)f Test and the Barbados men's r £ i ~5! l Un1?T r .i --*-ui Indians but had t.i docl I and, loo, werp on the offensive. • ci. the Trimdadians wore i.trhr%  pl-0d Ms-lUghl Th H.Hh.a.-. lrl.ll ill toe ih urn. FIRST I.OAI. ger Gupta's it with the team. :•.,!:. for ine Manai to toui .-** ROYAL BKIERI.EY CUT CRYSTAL At Your Jcwelleri Y. De LIMA A CO.. LTD. 10 Broai St Whisky, Port, Sherry. Rf W.ler, r.y Drinking and Cock. L toll FAIR DAY -IN AID OF — ST. PATKK K S DAILY Ml M Fl'ND AND THE FREE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL -WILL BE HELD AT— THE URSULINE CONVENT SATURDAY 25TH OCTOBER From 3 p.m. to fi.3* p.m. Rv kind permhslon of Colonel Mlfhrlln the Police Band will be In Attendance. BRF.NDA FOnTF.R sendIn the flint goil for B.r h.,l.v. ,. t i BC A-iunUc Olab last night in the Bar i.dos -Trtuidad Ladlewater polo match Barbados won by four goals to nil. Above U seen the large number of -pect*Ur who attended the Inter colonial matche*. arbados' men's team beat the Trlnid-d ni*n'n I hc-v'l! Do 11 I vcrv lime GiPTy "I THE PuWMiMG STAGE. OUARTER84CK 'JLLS TUE "LAX AL.L a TD 3E OP THE "i-S MRGTy— FOS-I TIVE-LY.'! ; 0&*yi S-KW WITH SOI.S f. ,-•...CiTMO-Bcr '•LEAST 15 BUCKS ^f=R - CRCUCE TO CZAnl. INTO! ,1 *•£ A 0O>l&-v4y CVWTy R3 T-E SX4S8Sa?>S-eVT TEAIE K\B£? -ALL "-iE PRCSHNTS ARE TO BE FUMHY OAOS.DON' BRWG ANVTH1HS BXPENSlVt I oe KAJ'IL sroiu IT ALL.! AII.1IISSIOX an 4 Lovely Prizes 4 To be noil by a Lady. Gentleman, i.irl and Bo> with Ihe Lucky Nembers. There will be a selecllon of Fancy and Ornamental Work. Uaeful Household Article.. Baakcta. Trays. Box's, etc.. made by the Aria and Crafta Drpartmenl of the School. ARTISTIC l'8EFI'L HOCSEHOLD ARTICLES AND OTHER CUTS FROM POST OFFICE BarHOOPLA WITH ITS ATTRACTIVE FRIZES JT LUCKY DIPS AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS' WT TOYS AND HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES XMAS CARDS AND XMAS PHF-SENTS. IIEFRF.S1IMF.NTS, SWIFTS. CAKES. ICES. SWEET DRINKS. ETC., WILL BE SOLD. •C YOUR CORDIAL SUPPORT IS SOLICITED. Plcaae Come. See. Buy and Help the Caoae YOU SHOULD INSPECT OUR CHRISTMAS CARDS with LOCAL SOUVENIRS BOXES of 14 HOC BOXES of 10 Mf V Jtk "" SIMPLE XM.AS CARDS BOXES uf 6 at Me: 72t & Ut 11 111. VI III V \\1 \!i i: \nll:i and TINSEL HE, TAGS, elc CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13, BROAD STREET H il l I II IHHUmilll l lllllHii BEMP HAND> PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES Uei in Ihe Swim! From backyard ho*e to ocean spray, anyiime is swi mini IIK lime. and SAIIKLY'S has a divlin assortment of suiu to put you richt in Ihe swim! "Mermaid" Satin SwimsuUs—feminine mid Mntterini: one and two piece, eyecatching; linea and cleverly clastirWed fo keep you curvaceous from any angle! Originality iv youn. and bewitching cclours! A Cieey with black trimmings . Purple edge-worked.. . Black with gold leave* . Silver white with embossed leaves . And packed In a handy plastic Beach Bag tn.-isuits range in pr,ice from SH-32 K7.24. For the Men ore durable furm-fitting trunks in a wide vana*a nf colours at Sfi.04 Tropical White A superior while for exterior and interior UN. Does not discolour. Matinto Flat Wall Paints White. Cream. Green Natural Metallic Primer for Wood or Metal Antlcorrosive Paints Many attractive Colours Qu-Jlly W Marine Paints Dry with a hard enamel finish. White Crea#. and Oreen Concrete Floor Paints Bright necl. Grey. Green Aluminium Paint For Metal or Woodwork Permanent Green Paint Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. \'ot thv irhftlf picture — / Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. HBP* When a man's suit is well tailored and stylish and the maferial is inferior. Similarly, If It b illfitting and made in the finest of quality cloths. It is the whole piclure when tailoring and materials combine in equality of excellence. II. Rice tV Co. •( S>HM IMP '.',-,'..-*','.-.'-->V'-', A MAFFEI J SUIT I ihely'i is ii store to enjoy; above all. i stcre in which to find what you want! 27 Hi-Mi, Slrtfi MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK voi;It BEST YOU FEEL YOUR BEST AND THE PRICE YOU PAY IS THE PRICE ITS WORTH "Top Scores in Tnilotton" P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.