Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ersten
WHAT'S ON TODAY







SESTEREIAY's WEATHER REPORT
Rainfall fform Codringtor 1 in
Total fainfa “Me ogrenth to dat an
Fi for Children at B.C.; 9.00 a.m ~ are _— . :
Finals, Trurapeter Cup, Govt. Rifle , est Ternper 1 i
Range: 12.30 p.m Wind Velocity 9 rile © ‘
a ,A- Cricket, Varfous Grounds: 1.00 Barcrbtes. (8 0.) eee ae
> 29.875
Fair at Ursuline Convent: 8.00 p.m } 29.8 onda
Water Polo Aquatic Chub: 8.30 p.m. Sunrise: 5.49 9...
seen Sunset: 5.52 p.m ‘a
M N
For the cause thst lacks assistance ightitie: @-
‘Geinst the wrongs that need resistance

For the future im the distance
And the Good that I can do.

Lighting: 6.09 p: a
High Tide, 9.199 .m., 8.33 p.m

FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 2.33 fm, 208 p m
RIFLE TEAM

ESTABLISHED 1895 PRICe:

H.G.

SATURDAY, OC

Mr. Acheson Charges Russians With

1952







i
P e€ p rin North Kor €a } OI WV al |
£ . On a r tae ee,
|
Says U.N. P se In _ | New Past Boxes All But One Red
y e. e }
» ‘ ee boxes have re- | e
cently been installed in the || t L f > F l
Bank Hall atoa. One has been |
Entering War Achieved Sana ai | Attack Fai
all Hill and the other about > .
UNITED NATIONS, Oct. 24. the middle of Bank Hall Cross |) an SEOUL, Oct. 24.
Secretary of State Dean Acheson on Friday charged|| Road. The oue on Bank Hall More than 3,000, Chinese Communists tire savage
Russia with directly preparing North Korea for war but|| Hill will, serve residents of assaults at United States, South Korean and Ethiopian
' , ores é ; ; : Kew Road, Bush Hall and todps last night and tod but the hard fighting Allied
declared that the United Nations will continue to confine Bank Hall. The other will soldiers tossed baci ll attacks but ofte : .
ora ¥ rf SC )¥. sse @CK al achs B. 4
the confliet to the Korean Peninsula. aa Gs fee Battalions of about 800 Rods hit Triangle Hill, Finger

Communist
Leader
Suspended

PARIS, Oct, 24.
Marty tough French
Communist leader disgraced for
his refusal to bow to the new
“soft” party line and confess his
“sins” before the Central Commit-
tee has been suspended from his
post on the powerful Politburo,
In a communique published in the
party organ “Humanite” the Polit-
buro claimed Marty who was
demoted from the top of the
Secretariat by unanimous vote of
the Central Committee in Septem-
ber for deviating from the party
line has made no attempt to
clear himself.

The Politburo said that on the
contrary his reply to the Central
Committee after he had been or-
dered to make self criticism is
nothing more than an attempt to
“justify his political errors and
factional work.”—U-P,

Andre



Hurricane
Rages Over
Cuba, Florida

MIAMI, Florida, Oct. 24.
Cuba battened down for 125
m.p.h, winds as a severe hurri-
cane roared north-eastward across
the Spanish Main at increasing
speed endangering the Florida
Straits and Bahamas Islands.

Squalls moving ahedd of the
season’s sixth tropical howler
knocked out weather stations on
the islands and keys and dumped
heavy rains in the Havana area,
Advanced gales lashed the islands
to the south, At 5.00 am.
E.S.T. yesterday Miami weather
bureau said the Hurricane increas-
ed its forward speed to about 10
m.p,h. and had rolled to within
210 miles south south-east of
Havana.

It said the “highest winds are
estimated at 115 to 125 m.p_h.
over a small area near the centre,
Gales extend out about 100 miles
in a northern semicircle,

The Weather Bureau forecast
continued movement at an ac-
celerating pace to north north-
east or north-east for the next
12 hours and advised caution for
all Cuba, the Florida Straits and
the Bahamas.—U.P.



TAX RATES WILL BE
FIXED) EARLY 1953

MR. E. S. BURROWBS,
Financial Secretary, disclosed yes-
terday that “It is Government’s
intention that the new rates of
income tax will be fixed early in
the coming new year, and that in
future they will be fixed early.”

Acheson said the United Nations
achieved its principal purpose in
intervening in the Korean war.
He said “aggression has been
halted. That was the purpose of
the United Nations intervention
and it has been achieved. Ag-
gression was halted and the line
from which it started.”

“Cost in human lives is vast.
We must pause to think with
Sympathy of those who have en-
gaged in halting this aggression.
He said the U.N. command never
ceased its efforts to protect civilian
populations and said “It has given
warnings to civilians in advance
even though this carried grave
risk to United Nations personnel”.

Having sponsored the growth of
the North Korean army to 180,000
men—the core of whom came from
the Chinese Red Army—and sent
it heavy equipment and provided
advisers for it, Acheson said,
Russia then backed the Com-
munist aggression diplomatically.

He said two days after the
Korean War began, the United
States asked Moscow for assur-
ance that it disavowed the re-
sponsibility for attack by North
Korea and asked that the Kremlin
use its influence to make North
Koreans withdraw. He said it
seemed like a pretty reasonable
request. It was met by Moscow’s
answer that it was South Korea
which was attacking North Korea.
Shortly after that the United
Kingdom Government made a
Similar approach and was given a
similar answer.” ie

Advisers For
Mr. Lyttelton
LONDON, Oct. 24,
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonies will be
a by advisers from 12
colonial territories at the Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers’ Eco-
nomic conference here in Novem-
ber and December it was learned
to-day.
Advisers will include some from
Nigeria, Gold Coast, Kenya, Tan-
anyika, Zanzibar, East Africa,
arthern Rhodesia, Malaya, Sing-
apore and Bahamas. Some of
these areas will be jointly repre-
sented by an adviser or advisers.
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
will meet here in private to discuss
financial and economic trading and
the fiscal policies of the sterling
area of which Britain js banker.
Mr, Winston Churchill, Britigh
Prime Minister will preside over
the diseussions. Mr, Lyttelton will
also be assisted by senior officials
from the British Colonial a
—U.P.

PROMOTED

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct. 24.

Mr. E. F. Glasgow, Legal Assist-
ant here since 1949, is to be trans-
ferred on promotion to the post
ef Magistrate in St. Vincent in
place of Mr. D. K. McIntyre, who
goes to a similar post in Dominica.
Mr. Glasgow who was born in St.

{
is due to assume his new

duties on or





about November 16.

Wales, King George and King
Edward roads.



Europeans

Praise Govt

jtwo foret

Measures |

|

NAIROBI, Oct. 24. |

_European members of the Colo-

nial Legislative Council, praised

government measures to eliminate |

the Mau Mau terrorist society and |

welcomed British Colonial Secre-|

tary Oliver Lyttelton’s: fact find-
ing visit to the colony.

They said Mr, Lyttelton who 13 |

scheduled to arrive in Nairobi on
Tuesday, would make it possible
for the ‘true facts of the situation
in the colony to be known to re-
sponsible opinion in the United
Kingdom and the colony itself,

The Legislative Council’s state-|
ment, issued while police and}
troops continued to comb Kikuyu |
Forest Reserves in search of Mau!
Mau terrorists who have killed!
Europeans and Africans loyal to
the government, praised the
prompt steps taken by Governor}
Sir Evelyn Baring to meet tha!
emergency. ,

* °

Light Machine

Meanwhile in Britain freighter
aircraft departed en route to Nai-
robi with a cargo of light machine
guns, rifles, revolvers and thou-
sands of rounds of ammunition to
aid Kenya’s white population in
defending themselves from Mau
Mau attacks on their homes, The
exect amount of munitions aboard
the plane was not disclosed but
a freight official said ‘there was
a very considerable number of
cases”, ‘

The European Legislative mem-

bers announcement added the
“present situation is not one of
mere unrest due to economic

causes, but organized incitement
to race hatred and defiance of
law.”

Kenya's ex-Governor Sir Philip
Mitchell who recently returned
to the colony with his wife said,
the situation at his farm in the
hill country appeared entirely
normal. He deprecated however
“these disgraceful organizations
like Mau Mau with their brutal-
ity and murder” and praised gov-
ernment operations against the |
secret society.—U.P. '

Ridge and Little Gibraltar,

|. The lone Allied defeat came at
| Iron Horse Mountain east of Chor-
won whee a reinforced company
|} tossed ROK dnfanuymen from
|the crest. Av ast reports flerce
fighting was continuing with Red:
holding the northern slope and
FOKs the southern slope. The
were oniy about 40
yards apart and neither Reds nor



ROKs could depend much : ot
artillery due to their nearness,
Both sides were reportedly

pinned down by heavy recoiless
rifle and grenade fire. A soldier
said “raising one’s head would

}mean death,” About 3,300 Chinese

Communists took part in the
night's assaults one of which hit
Ethiopian infantrymen on the main
line of resistance behind Triangle
Hill on the Central Front.

| It was the first time in months
jthat the Reds have struck the
| Allied main line, All of the reeent
| heavy assaults have been directé
at United Nations outpost pos*-
tions,

At Sniper Ridge a mile east of
Triangle South Korean troops beat
back a series of Red company at-
tacks during the night ir
launched a counter-attack at 9,00
am. behind a devastating air at-
tack,

Allied warplanes dropped 41,000
pounds of bombs as well as na’
on Red positions, ROK gol-
liers determined to wipe the last
Communist troops from Sniper
Ridge attacked before awe

—U-P.

Miners Will
Appeal To

WASHINGTON, Oct. 24...

The soft coal industry is report-
ee to be framing an’ appeal to
President uman and to Kcono-
mic Stabilizer, Mr, Roger Putman
to approve the $1.90 daily wage
rise won by John L. Lewis
throughout the country.

The soft coal strike now in the
fifth day, followed the Wink
Stabilization Board's ruling that
only $1.50 of the negotiated in-
crease could be paid on the
grounds that more would ‘damn
age” the stabilization programme

An unidentified official said :
Substantial portion of the industry
was eager to settle on a full wage
increase and get production
started.—O.P,

re-



W. German Trade

Cuba En

TRADE officials here sa

‘ith
dangered

BONN, Germany, Oct. 24.

id West German-Cuban trade

is seriously endangered because West Germany does not

want to spend dollars to buy

not buying enough goods fr
purchases of sugar in pesos,

Economic Ministry officials said
due from Havana in the near future t



4



Re ee ess Lol

4
é
’
i
|

Funds For The Needy

Cuban sugar and Cuba
om

a trade delegation ig
o study the situation.

Trade officials said difficulties
‘ose last year when the flow of
shall Plan dollars to West |
Germany was st arply reducee





Marshall Plan authorities refused
to earmark any of the dollar aid
to buy Cuban sugar, Not wishing

ty Incpease their own dollar trade
Zap the Germans refused to per-
mit any of their own doar holds
ings to be spent for this purpose
‘ther

\t the same time white sugar
became available in France and
in Poland where it is unnecessary
to spend dollars and where West
Germany already has tremendous
credit,
During the past two years sugar
beet productions had increased
rapidly in West Germany and
sugar beet lobbyists tried to pre-
vent purchases of Cuban sugar in
order to guarantee a domestic
larket for themselves,

A trade official said Cuba «
insure German purchases of
cane sugar by placing orders for
products such as railway equip-
ment and bridges in West Ger-
many,

—U-P.



Susan Peters Dies) +

CALIFORNIA, Oct. 24
Movie actress Susan Peters, 31,
‘who had been paralyzed from her



ig | H.
West Germany to finance |Sloner of Labour, British Guiana,

\. while companies and rein-

forced companies of about 48 men attacked Iron Horse
Mountain, Sniper Ridge, Cz itol Hill and Sand

bag Castle.

Duchess
Returns To

Sing e€
SINGAPORE, Oct, 24.

The Duchess of Kent and her

on returned to Singapore to-day

from their visit to British Borneo.
The Royal flying boat put down

ft Seletar Airbase where the
Ouchess and the Duke were
ransferred to air-sea rescue

launches for the journey from the
Straits of Johore to Johore Bahru
nthe Malayan shore, At Johore
Bahru they will spend the week-
‘id as guests of Mr. Malcolm Mac
jonald, Commissioner General
foe the United Kingdom in South-
nit Asia.

The Royal party will leave
Singapore by air on Monday
‘morning for Hongkong where they
will spend several days before
returning to Britain. Before leav-
ing Brunei, North Borneo to-day
the Duke paid a surprise visit to
an oil refinery town 40 miles from
Seria. He drove a 15-ton diesel
engine lorry for moving earth and
then returned to Seria by the oil
company’s plane. He was present-
‘d with a replica of the Squadron
Badge of No. 205 Flying Boat

Squadron, Royal Air Force which

transported the Royal Party dur-
ing the Borneo trip
—UP.






‘He must have been SOME
bang—the last I recall
wasthac I was st aginthe
High Street in SYDNEY!”

New Labour |
Commissioner |

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has been pleased to ap-
prove the appointment of Mr. A,

Pickwood, Deputy Commis-
as Commissioner of Labour, Bar-
bados,

Mr, Pickwood was born in
Kenya on the 18th of July, 1909,
Between 1931 and 1943 he was
employed in positions of respon-
sibility on Sugar Plantations in

1 and | Mauritius and for the period 1940;

to 1943 served in the Local Force
im Méauritius, He was ar
Assistant Commissioner of
Mauritius in 1943 and served
that post until 1948 when he
appointed Deputy Cormissione:
of Labour, British Guiana, In 1947
he attended a

in

in the United Kingdom and in
991 he attended a Colonial Labour
iAcers’ Course
Mr. Pickwood ig
ive in Barbados on or about
he Ist of January, 1953, He will
© accompanied by his wife

19 Nations

expected to



«| Support U.S.

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Oct. 24.

Nineteen nations ineluding the
three Scandinavian countries not
participating directly in the Kor+
n war have agreed to rll |
the U.S. draft resolution calls
ing upon Communist authorities
to end the peninsular war, it was
learned on Friday,
The resolution



was formally

waist down while hunting, through|*Ubmitted by Secretary of State

an accident on January 1, 1945,} Dean Acheson in the General As-
died yesterday afternoon at the|S@mbly’s Political and Security
Municipal Hospital here. Committee on Friday afternoon.

vom
sabour, |

was!

course of instruc-|
tion with the Ministry of Labour!

| to-night.

Sheep Stealer
Must Serve
Six Months

Their Honours
Vaughan and Mr
echell
Appeal yesterday confirmed the
decision of His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, who sentenced 24-year-
old tailor Clayton Harold Clarke

Mr. H.
A. J. H, Han-



| 900 Killed |

in the Assistant Court of F

ByTyphoon

Mr.
captain of the B.G. Rifle team,

J. A. Sutton, (left),

9 Prisoners
Of War Hurt
Near Pusan

PUSAN, Korea Oct, 24.
war prisoners were in-
|} jured none seriously in a camp
near Pusan when they defied
orders to form work details ac
ling to U.N. Prisoner Com-

mand. The U.N. believed the pris-
SAIGON, Indo China, Oct 24 mers balked several
The typhoon which devastated th

and other members of the
team, walk towards the Term-
inal Building after arriving at
Seawell on Thursday night.



Nine

because of

‘ ir leaders had been sent to
of New Orleans, St. Michael tof tho Philippines on Wednesday, |! py other camp. Communists are
six months’ imprisonment with] tore down on Cochin-China as the expected to follow the ineident
hard labour for stealing a sheep} death toll from the storm that

belonging to Lotti Holder of Bay
Land on August 5,

Clarke appealed against Mr.
Walwyn's decision. The case for
the prosecution was that on
August 5 the defendant took away
a sheep from the Garrison Savan-
nah after Holder had left it tied
there, The defendant sold the
sheep to a man named Rayside.

Holder identified the sheep as
her own by the colour of the skin
and valued it at £4.

Clarke had one previous con-
viction for larceny, S; Alleyne
attached to Central Police Station
prosecuted for the Police from in-
formation receivéd.



Hon. Gairy
Reprimanded

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Oct, 24.

Magistrate Basil Dias yester-
day, reprimanded Hon, E. M.
Gairy in a reserved judgment on
charge of holding a_ public
meeting without police consent as
® result of which he was last
week fined and bonded for the
use of abusive and threatening
language to Louis Strauss. Mr
Gairy takes the platform to-night
in the Market Square.

Hon. F, Carlyle Noel, promin-
ent planter, elected to the Legis-
lature last October with M.M.W.U.
backing and, later meena a
member of the Union's political
arm and fully identifying him-
self with its platforms and marches
has tendered his resignation to
Mr. Gairy saying he will pursue
a policy of independence, but will
support the bloe in anything con-
sidered for the colony's good.

Dignified Step

Commenting on this Hon, Gairy
aid it was a dignified step, Hon.
Noel formally notifying him of
this decision but added that he
believed Mr. Noel resigned be-
cause social pressure was brought
on him by the plantoeracy. He
I believed Mr. Noel realised

t the MMWU bloc had arrived

1 firm decision to free the nut~
meg trade and as a member of
t board of the Nutmeg Assocla-
icn. this would be embarrassing
or Hon, Noel,

H 1id too that

Mr,

ey

vice for twice taking a neutral
ition in the Legislature
fr. Gairy, whose bloc is now

Noel haa |
“heavily censured” by his |

euced to four including himself,

kes the Market Square platform

He is expected to touch
proposals for wage boosts by

rployers among other things.

€2 Kor Selling
Adulterated Milk

His Worship Mr, G. B, Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
rict “A” yesterday fined Audley
eid of Hart's Gap, Christ Church
{'2 and 1/- costs to be paid in
evin days or one month's im-

isonment for selling adulterated
nilk on September 4.





The Analyst’s report showed
that the milk ‘contained 14.2 per
cent of added water The milk

was sold to a Sampling Officer

His Worship, Mr. G. B. Griffith
told the defendant that it was dis-
honest to add water to his milk
ind people who-are caught should
be sent to prison.



; with another of their “automatic

swept the country on October 20 protests” at Panmunjom.

continued to mount. |

French Airforce Headquarters |
said debris of a Junkers plane
ceught in 140 m.p.h. winds four
days ago, had) been found in the
coastal Beria region, 48 miles
southeast of here

Meanwhile Peiping Radio said
North Korean Communists con-
| tinued their demands for resump-
j tion of Panmunjom negotiations
| U.N. recessed them indefinitely on
| October 8 when Communists were

A spokesman said nine of the} Unwilling to agree to the principle
plane's 11 passengers and ecrew| of voluntary repatriation of war
died in the crash, Earlier reports! prisoners,

said five bodies were discovered | r a ae
in the twisted wreckage and five| , Peiping said North Korean For-
other persons died in hospital.|¢iga Minister Pak Huon Yong
But Airforee headquarters said) cabled U. N,. Secretary General
both pilots and one passenger} Mr. Trygve Lie the full text of the
escaped. letter which Reds sent to General

Mark Clark demanding resump-

A new typhoon, which threaten- | tion ofsthe tmce talks EP.

ed the Annamese coast, was re=
ported 280 miles off shore and
moving in a northwesterly direec-
tion at about 15 m.p.h. The
meteorological service said winds |
in the storm area were blow-|
ing as high as 140 m,p.h.
More than 500 persons are be liev-|
ed to have died—many by being
washed out to sea in Monday’s
storm.—U.P.

R.E.C. Will Meet
In Jamaica

KINGSTON, Oct, 24.



Japs Order
liussians Out

TOKYO, Oct. 24,
The Japanese Government or-
dered six Russians, three of thern
} correspondents for Pravda and
| saa to leave Japan within a
month,



They are attached to the “ille-
gat’ Soviet mission in Japan, Or-





The B.W.Ll. Regional Economic | dered to leave Japan were Pravda
Committee will meet in Jamaica} correspondents Alexei Kozhin and
for the first time on November] Eggor Rvzhov, TaSs News Agency
19. The appointment of the B.W.I.| correspondent Evgeny S. Egorov,
Trade Commissioner in London his wife and child and Victor P
is the main item on the agenda. |! Timofeev, representative of the
Previous meetings of the R,.E.C. Soviet Film Export Association.
have been held in Barbados,—C.P. —U.P.

e
+
eer

yetso very smart




Easy on the purse and on the eye,
these lovely DEVONSHIRES offer
wonderful styling, in exquisite









colours at reasonable prices which
will astonish you. And their snug,
cafessing fit is a sheer joy te
poem of poi DEVONSHIRES
give a real boost to the morale ;
they’re irresistible the shoes

vou’ve longed for.
See them... feel them
them on . at any good shoeshop.
Go to-day! Go now!




who value potse

DEVONSHIRES

Women
choose

















r. s
The sponsowship list includes) Flor Coronation

The accompanying picture attention to it and handed the condition of that house spoils Susan, considered one of Holly-|16 nations who. along with the
shows the dilapidated condition ‘Advocate’ twenty dollars its beauty. Barbados, like | wood’s most promising young|U.S. participate directly in the From Our Own Correspondent) |
of # house or ne toe of ($20.00) towards the repairs every other place, has her tactresses ever, since her perform-|Korean war. It also includes ‘si _ GRENADA. Oct, 24 :
the family of si of the houne. housing problems but surely jé nce in “Random Harvest”, ir-} and this is seen as a triumph for The Finance Committee of ~
Henry's Lane. Will you help? we can do better than allow \ring Ronald Colman, and her} American efforts to cement West+| Legislature, has approved the vote

The ‘Advocate’ would like people to live in shambles.” { husband, actor Artur Quine srée}ern solidarity—Norway, Denmark|for funds to send an unofficial é ‘

The woman is unable to re- to pay tribute to the humanity jon a duck hunting trip near San|and Iceland, fépresentative to the Queen’: mea naairtin she £0.; iTD., WAR oi ‘0
pair it and in a short time it and civic pride of the first Let us make an effort. } Diego, California, when she acci- France which had no final in+} Covonation The \Administr |
will become mere firewood. donor who in his own words: Send your contribution to dentally discharged her .22 cali-|structior the tion of spoti+ | @isclosed t eit i «| hind Adiriban

A well known gentleman in “There are several important the ‘Advocate’ or invite some- as aoe The bullet lode al tp i} rsday, might} Ge mot
Bridgetown who saw the house persons living in palatial resi one to call for your donation i the doctors told . fv the US. Frid morning | {fiat ..
for the first time has drawn dences in this district and the to “Funds for the Needy.” he would spend the re os oan to Gd tte Seen HAG Gelewate potas ” — ee

a fe vheel cha U.P f —U.P, tive Cé 2S A A a nomen
- eee

‘





SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952

rn
ee

PAGE TWO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE








































cee ean eli ot
| | = PED PIF SS SS OOOVELISSA DISS OO IOS, |
e rear) S niy . *
' } GALEBW —= {)/% every NURSING HOME 3}
, i The Garden—St. James i o ook’ of the +
ND) Last Show Teday £26 p.m i s
i INSIDE the WALLS of FOLSOM })\Y ‘
: PavsoN 3 Modern Ascot Heaters §
AN & te COCHRAN | ¢
\ ' \ ~ 12 ne gure HOT WATER alt
/ To Return Next Year ee eae fs eH t INSTANTLY %
M* HENRY MARCUS, Sales) FOR SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1952 eee Mat. Sus * SE a aati %
re tze Representative of Jaffe &| ,irusy comes, sed and whee ete mo ~ ae rut. sae rot See Ascot working %
a a Sons Ltd. of Manchester, England, | jook is, according to the stars GUNLAW IN MY DREAMS At ir Gas Showroom, Bay St %
. ae left the colony for Trinidad or p JUSTICE | Doris Danny n
. ’ Wednesday night by B.W.I A. MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries) Wakely | DAY THOMAS | Aight sO Ah lA NS
after hort business visit Active day in some ways, but may be | )<3=== _— : = —— SSS
after a short business visit disappointing in other respect = ————————————j | Tiello Everybody!
Mr. Marcus said his firm has] your true enthusiastic, practical self and ‘ — Remember
been doing business in the Carib-| You wil get along LAST RACES ' T G d D .
bean Market for more than fifty APRIL % to MAY 2% (Taurus)— Push All the Ladies & Gents he ran anc
years, and he is touring the area, | some mattefs, let others rest. In free dered their Jeans from given by
in addition to South and Central | time, take ‘up useful activity. You ordere ot oe Me. Donald
America, in the interest of his|*hould have hobbies us, you too can have yours Mr. & Mrs. Mc, Dona
firm ; | MAY 21 te JUNE 21 «« inthe manufactured with satisfac- ry * oF 5
‘ mas { 2 E 21 (Gemini)—Give a om at 4 s 2 ‘e y id rancis
From Trinidad, he will con- | “1ift’ to the good causes about us—- tion at a reasonable price. wel ee ee bg
tinue his tour to the South anc | and there are many. You especially can Order Now From .
Central America and hopes to ar- | aia with your bold spirit. Be sure your At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
rive back in England in February | “"?°*'!o" '* sed. B.DM. SHIRT & GAR- On Saturday Night, 25th
next year, “| JUNE @% to JULY 2% (Cancer)—Grace MENT FACTORY October, 1952



“GOLLS OF ALL NATIONS” now on show at the Cosmopolitan
Pharmacy will be raffled on December 6 at the Fair to be held at

“Woodside”, Bay Street in aid of Ch

‘IR ERROL DOS SANTOS, Kt.,

harities.

Exhibition Of Dolls

KW C.B.E., arrived from Tiini- “ OLLS OF ALL NATIONS”
dad yesterday by B.W.I1.A, representing. England, Ire-

He is the Salaries Commissioner land, Sweden, U.S.A,, China,
appointed by the Government to Canada, Spain, Hawaii, France,

make-enquiries into the Salaries
for the Civil Servants
“

Convent Fair
PTYHB-CONVENT FAIR, in aid of

Martinique,
Willemsburgh
|

Latin America,
New Orleans, Hol-
and and Italy are now being ex-
hibited at the Cosmopolitan

Pharmacy and will be raffled on

St. Patrick’s. Daily Meal December 6 at a Fair which will
Fund and the Free Elementary be held at: “Woodside”, Bay
School will be held at the Ursuline Street,

Convent today from 3 — 6.30 p.m.

There will be the usual stalls
stocked with fancy and ornamental
work, Useful household articles,
baskets, trays, boxes and other
arts and crafts which will be of
interest. to everyone. Some of
these items will make useful gifts
for Christmas os well as for the
house

or the children there will be
hoopla wtih its attractive prizes,
lucky dips and other amusements,
toys and Christmas cards.

€

By the kind permission of
Colonel R T. Michelin, Com-
igsioner of Police, the Police

Bond will render a programme of
MUSIC,

By attending you will not only
“have an evening of pleasant enter-
tainment but you may also be the
lueky Winner. Four prizes will be
offered for a lady. gentleman, boy
ond ciel You will help a deserv-
ing e#yse and besides it is good
entertainment for the kiddies.

Wed In Canada
EWS has been recently re-
ceived from Montreal of the
marriage of Miss Doreen Hilda
Reece, daughter of Mr. and Mrs,

A Band of Social Workers in

an etfort to raise money to donate
to various chatities at Christmas
Time worked out this novel ides.

The dolls were the gift of Mrs.
Norma Gooding of the U.S.A., the
iresses all done in crochet —- are
the handiwork of Mrs, A, Burton
of Pine Road while the Stand so
beautifully decorated was done by
Miss Cynthia Hackett of Henry's
Lane,

These Social Workers’ ate busily
preparing activities of entertain-
ment in order to collect money to
make Christmas bright and happy
for the poor of the island.

By doing your bit you will
help this deserving cause, Chances
for the raffle can be obtained at
this Pharmacy and Mrs, A. Burton.
Your support will help bring
cheer to many an unhappy heart.

Had No Trouble

OLONEL ROBERT VERRAL,
Commissioner of Police, Ba-
hamas, left on Wednesday night
by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad in-
transit to the Bahamas, While in
the island he selected 20 recruits

for the Bahamas Police Force,
“T had no trouble in making the

ir. M. Reece of Fontabelle, St. selections,” Col, Verral said.
Michael to T/Sgt. Frank Joseph The 20 recruits will leave on
Braun, son of Mr. and Mrs, F. J. the Motor Vessel Blue Star to-
Braun. of Waco, Texas, U.S.A. morrow,

The bride who was given in
varridgé by Mr. Frank Boyce of
Barbados, wore a dress of lace

over s@tin while the veil was held

n

in place by a heart shape made of
pearls,

She was attended by her sister
Miss Sheila Reece and Mrs.
Weaver as bridesmaids. Miss S.
Reece wore a dress of yellow net

oud carried a bouquet of American
heauty roses, while Mrs, Weaver

ye orehid net and carried a
bouquet of pink roses.

The duties of bestman were per-
formoc by Mr. Albert Taylor of
Texas, while those of ushers fell
to Mr. Weaver and Mr. Ernest
Peters,

‘The-reception was held at the
hame of Mr. and Mrs, Weaver and
the happy couple left Montreal for
their new home in Texas, U.S.A, ;

Happy Memories

R, NORMAN PIERRE, one of
the members of the Carib
Bears Basket ball team who stay-
ed over for a short holiday, will
réturn to Trinidad by B.W.1,A
this afternoon, He was a guest at

Halloway Guest House, The Ivy.
Mr. Pierre said that his stay in
Rarbades was a very enjoyable
oe and he is taking back with
him many happy memories of our

island.
Short Holiday

R. D. EVELYN, Sales Repre-

sentative for Confederation |
Life Association, was among the |
passengers leaving the island on
Thursday by B,W.1,A, for Trini-
dad,

\

Mr. Evelyn has gone on a short
hetiday visit :
On Business
R. C, CHADERTON, Super-

intendent Manager of Singer
SdWine Machine Co, returned
from Trinidad by B,W,1.A, yes-
terday after a short business visit.

|
Another Son |
SR OMORATULATIONS
J and Mrs. W. F i
thé. birth of another |
Payley’s Clinie on }
moming
Mother and babe are doing well. |

=

to Mr,
Hoyos on
son at Dr.
Thursday



Cl ———

L

Six Months’ Study Course
R, FITZ A, CLARKE, Assist-
ant Government Electrical

Inspector of British Guiana, left

for BG, by B.W.LA, yesterday,

Mr. Clarke had disembarked
here after a six months’ study

course in England. He spent 10

days with his relatives and was

a guest of Mr. and Mrs. EB. F. Me-

Leod of Wellington Street,







Ret arc

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer : West
North-South game

N.
8 Al0973
2AK 856
2 Q
AG4
Ww. F.
eQqia o> K652
074 QOJI92
oAK81762 o954
@K9 8Q108
Ss.
o8
VY Q1063
oJ103
SIT532
This hand from = mate)
play illustrates the principle

of the cheaper bid and major
suit preference in response to
a take-out double. At both
tables West opened One
Diamond, North doubled and
Bast passed

The first South threw the
hidding out of gear with a
response of Two Clubs. West
bid ‘I'wo Diamonds, North
Two | Spades and = East
bought. the contract with
Three f 1onds, two down
undoubled, North might have
risked. Three Heart:

In Room 2 South made the
better bid of One Heart and
had the courage to go on to

ame over North's jump to

hree Hearts. The lead of
©. K was favourable to South
who set up a Diamond
winner fora Club discard in
Dummy. Careful timing was
required to make 10 tricks
as West shifted to a trump
lead at trick 2

RAN NAAEReEEOREE EERE Ewe wes:

London Erprese Service



nsecedecrcasunsasereresesennsessantsstetsseslsasaie>a CT SSCO CSE Sere eseteNsseeeeetsns TET ERESEETIOTTOCERTED

|
|
|

:
:
:
de.



ann aan
ADIES SWIM SUITS

PRINTED SATIN — Sizes 36 & 38 only .. 00.0.0...
PLAIN COLOUR SATIN — Sizes 36 only ..
PRINTED SATIN 2 PC. — Sizes 32, 34 & 36
PRINTED SATIN -— Size 36

Blue & White Only

T. R. EVANS

SIZES S. M. L.

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: 4220

He said he enjoyed the hos-
pitality of the people of Barbados. |

sociability, novelty are high points in| Admission — 2/-
your make-up, and are needed these| Lower Bay. St. Music by C. B. Browne's
times, including this week. Take thy}






















and is hoping to return next year. | top road only. 25,10.52—2n. ‘hetiitetede ob Sale
; ak JULY 2% to AUGUST % (Le Mak = -
R Business Visit the most “ai good things; me aon! ahi =
. WILLIAM ASH, repre- | ¥ou should well, without misgivings or | Ta = a EL itis
sentative of the Peak Frean| Cmp’ints Tn ite hinge te lise | WARNER BROS. BRING IT TO THE SCREEN

Biscuit Company of England, ar-
rived on Wednesday night from
British Guiana by B.W.1.A,

He is on a business visit to the
Caribbean in the interest of his
firm, Mr, Ash is a guest of the
Marine Hotel.

Also arriving by the same flight
were Mr. and Mrs. John Chu, Mr.
Chu is a retired businessman.

Tiiey expect to spend about one
month in the island as guests of
Mr. and Mrs, R. L, Hutson of
“Brookdale”, Holetown.

Mr, W. Wishart of British Gui-
ana, who was also a guest of the
Hutsons, returned to B.G. yester-
day. He spent two weeks in the
island,

He is accompanied by his wife
and daughter, retta, Mr. Wish-
art is an employee of the BG.
Bauxite Company,

From B:. G.
MONG the arrivals from Bri-
tish Guiana on Wednesday
evening was Miss Barnard of that
colony, She arrived to spend a
— neeeey with her uncle Mr
-» K, Shepher ;
Rina, pherd of Colleton, St.
Another arrival was Mr am-
mond Farmer, wife of Mr. —
mond Farmer, Engineer of Sand-



bach Parker & Co., British Guiana,
end was accompanied by her
Cc

aughter Janette, and they were
met at the airport by her father-
in-law Mr. W, A. Farmer, Head-
— = ah a School, of
whom she w 2e€ guest -
lain W, A, Farner, eee

Mrs, Farmer will be joined by
her husband in December, }

Spent Honeymoon
M* and MRS. JAMES CON-

NANT of Montreal, Canada,
left the island on Wednesday night
by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad where
the¥ will board T.C.A. on their
‘way back to Canada,

Mr, and Mrs, Connant were
here during the past ten days
spending their honeymoon at the
Colony Club, St. James. It was
their first visit here, and they
said they “were very much im-
pressed with the scenic beauty of
the island.” They are looking for-
ward to paying another visit.

re LE TN

Mr, Connant is a correspondent $7 10 p.m, Home News
for the Times Magazine in Mon- {7:45 — 10-30 p.m,

treal.
A Holiday j
R, DAVID “PERRY” EVE-;
LYN of Messrs, James A.
Lynch & Co.,, left the island on
Wednesday evening by B.W.1.A.
for Trinidad where he will spend
a short holiday.

es
Incidental Intelligence
A woman forgives only when
she is in the wrong,
—Arséne Houssaye.
* ” *
Dishonesty will stare honesty
out of countenance any day of
the week if there is anything to
be got by it.—Chavles Dickens,



CKhVsew WORD











Across
\. Refer to the relative upset oy
a cult, (7)
6. Peach the cur tints, (8)
8. Li's there lo be observed. (6)
% This gain may be the pub!
can's. (3)
10 Seem useful, including « bird. («
1h. So righ they Join !n song. (¢
13. Skinny sort of coat, (4)
14. Angry word of a broken ther '
iG. Over- brushed patterns leave
their mark, (8)
19, Part of broken Knowledge. (4)
2l. Torn plece form the herds +
23. Private fight .@M% for two? (4)
24. Taken from the soll, (3)
25. Somewhere about? (6)
26. Wooden without victory, (8)
Down
1. Game in here to. see the
flicks. (6) 2. Adhere. (5)
4. L chlurn for the little arab. (6)
4. Set off, )
5. The sea Kind are white. (6)
7 Cneck the barrel tn thr
stree®. (5)
12. Well-known exotic flower. (6)
15. Riser at the end of the
street. (3)
16 Ours beeores rancia. (4)
17. St ring when in a ring. (9)
18. t mineral? ¢@)
20, Nine gives 1% the June
look. (3)
2) Choice when hes on tne
hob ? (3)
2a. Deformed 26, (3)
i Solution of yesterday's pu — Meroe
1. College; &. Arroganee, 11, tor :
} Hag 13, Curl . Idea: 15. tAbie
lo, Trene’ 18, Nuri: at. an ‘
| Steer: 25 Deletes ga. Add, Down, |
Cautioned: 8. Orchid; e. haw
Entrance. 6, Seold: P Becish :
Reader, 10, Acute: 13. Carpet: i?
Cant: 19 Use; 80 Lae; 82. Bre) 2)
a

$16.94
$15.80
$13.50
$14.20

GENTS SHARK SKIN BATHING SHORTS

$5.00

(WHITFIELDS)

so many people miss

“
‘Try it the other fellow’s way once in | . ° s i

a while, Then try it yours again, Make Warner Bros brin :

wise comparisons Get real rest when | a .

you should; be interested in outside | ¥ ©

activities.

harm digestion.












































| dt) a
|

The Saturday Evening Post Sensational Serial That
Jolted Millions

AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER &% (Virgo) |



















SEPTEMBER
(Libra)—Keep

ute OCTOBER

those tempters Sus-

28

| the Saturday Evening Post in just one

.
Ha” woe S| gensation-story to the a ,
ture Progressive ventures can be - rf . a.
worked on without weekly neerrent| ener: = take a good look wee ani
tions today } 7 ; ILS

|
OCTOBER M4 to NOVEMBER &2 (Seq!

plo)—Do what you do quietly Over
excitement and anxiety are nerve
disposition They

screen! The ‘Must-See’
Picture of the

and
eventually |

Your teeth need Pepsodent to
make them WHITE! Pepsodent

wreckers






NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER 22 contains Irium, the special ingredient
(Sagittarius) —Responsiveness and socia-| 4
bility will, count’ this day, too. The| NEXT — Clean your teeth that floats dull film away from your
“Tittle” things moy prove important. | wit epsodent. Do 1s s ch :
Awaken to the grand possibilities about morning and evening, for teeth, gives your smile a wonderful
you, __a week. new sparkle! In just one week you'll
a omg tae on gh ho ye ge pelt a notice your teeth are brighter, cleaner
ricorn)--Are you using your time and)
talents the best you know how? If rot than you’ ve ever seen them !
you are going to miss dividends others
will collect. Cooperation needed
JANUARY & to FEBRUARY 2%
(Aquarias) Detection and analyzing
should be very useful this period. Tung . ‘ an Q
them up; dust off your sleeping assets THEN — Smile into your
This will be a week-end for thinking mirror again. .. you'll see
about the tomorrows how a week of Pepsodent

makes your teeth whiter,

, ne | : it
FEBRUARY 2 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) | wer ais shinny Goxting®

Perseverance is what this day and}
next week ask and you with your gen
eral ability, should be able to help no
end, Others are looking to you! |

YOU BORN TODAY have qualities
for success——-AND happy living which |
















most important. You do not seek pow a STARRING mre s f MME
OF (Drestige, for yourself alone. You do FRANK LOVE) DOROTHY HART PHILIP CAREY The toothpaste with IRIUM*
be careful not to dissipate energies and AAT «1 s the registered trade-mark of Pepsodent
health, Be more careful, avoid r GORDON DOUGLAS BRYAN FOY Limited for @ thecal sone ingredient thee leer
patience, Birthdate of: Adm'l. Rich, E.| Ser Play by Grane Wilbur. Based on the anences of Matt Cvetic greater cleaning power.
Byrd, aviator-explorer; Georges Bizet As told to Pete Martin And published in the Saturday E BF st
eat Fr sic composer; Thos, Bab “3 told to Pete Marts And published € Saturday Lvening Fost “
Singion (Lord) Macaulay, noted. Ens “PD 31-202-5¢ saa bods besarte porte abe CE
essayist, statesman BARBAREES
en | (Dial 5170) t
| Now Playing
T ’ 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
LISTENING | & Continuing Daily
GLOBE
4.00 7.15) p.m. 25.53M 41.32M TOD AY ie d 8 30
—_————— f 5 and 8. -m.
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m The pen and TOMORROW 8.30 p.m.
Daily Serviee, 415 p.m BBC. Show
Band, 5.00 p.m Rugby League Football

5.05 pm
5 15 p.m

Frequency Announcements
Music for Dancing, 6.00 p m



Scottish Magazine, 6.15 pm In Town I

Tonight, 6.45 p.m! Sports Round-Up & i Or teaiag

Programme Prade, 7.00 p.m. The News, what there ig - ,
From, Britai ry r bi A gain
sabe at Piatt tad



i es

7.15 p.m, Behind The News, 7.45 p.ra,
Sports Review, 815 p.m, Radio New laughs
reel, 4.30 p.m, For He's a Jolly Good
Fellow, 10.00 p.m The News, 10.10 ».m than in
From The Editorials, 10.15 pm The
Debate Continues, 10 30 p.m, Variety their
Fanfare

famed
Sena
Sti

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY





















; Poder LAP leasal





sd M-G-M hilariously Presents

wietious? 7 c

scan, \SPENCER TRACY KATHARINEHEPBURN | “yes, powder me all over, Mummy, with tha
ecrs.\ “PATAND MIKE" the new Cow & Gate Ba

Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder
in its charming red and white tin with the





and
Ma er % jolly little ‘Smier’ picture. And why not-—
' ap THE STAR SAID XO” it was made specially for him! Soft—silky
If you knew her secret wtih —deliciously perfumed—it soothes and com-

Fred MAC MURRAY and Dorothy MC GUIRE. forts him like nothing else. That’s why he

hurries over his evening bath, and almost
before he’s dry comes the brisk command—
POWDER PLEASE, MUMMY !

you, too, could be more
charming, lovely, attractive

;+-and the secret of her attractiveness
is Odo-Ro-Ne. Don’t let offending









underarm odour spoil your natural = ee supgerow® /~nanmanses | QiFHRN COW « GATE
@ Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspi- Today 4.45 & 8.80 p.m Pape gh Today . oem =

ration and odour for a full 24 hours, Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

& Continuing daily


















e Ode RoNo anys creamy longer Romulus Presents me a fn aun °
—never gets gritty even in open jar. ( G?
@ No deodorant cream is so harm- bsenagugatialpelpe COMMUNIST I WANT YOU o — *
less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No. FLYING DUTCHMAN FOR Farley GRANGER & ¢ ;
@ No deodorant cream is gentler Janie te re Ave THE ON DANGEROUS é
to even sensitive skin, and it is so MASON GARDNER F. B. I. GROUND ~
easy to use. plus Road Safety Short Frank LOVEJOY Robert RYAN & ;
ee Tee eS __ [Today's Special 1.30 pm || —_—/48 LUPINO For comfort and contentment
To-day pceial 0.0 & 100] THOROUGHDREDS | Today's Special 1.30 pam J
Â¥ WITNES om NEAL & esis gar . B. ) iis
QDOQ-RO-DQ ‘oln BEAL & J RAIL of Romy Hoop PRINCE OF cicieg at CO UTD — Avesin
ent OUTOABE OF | scsa Pee REGERS {Colot) ” THE PLAIN \ ’ ;
AM Charles BOARREET:|EMidnits Special Tonite Monte HALE & HALLOW'EEN means parties—games and fun
oulapene ‘Midite speci Toate | SuARRAH™, | ROBIN Hoop ee en ae Pee tee Se ones cee
pas a Wie Wit: HBART of the ROCKIES oF TEXAS Have iced “PETER’S” cocoa for the crowd
a “oKLANOMA BLUES’ |-—N°* 8° cree AUTRY With lots of cakes & snacks allowed
Coming

Jimmy WAKELY Midnite Special Tonite

JUNGLE STAMPEDE
and
|], RENEGADES of
SONORA

}





Then when 12 o’clock is nigh
Owls—Pumpkins—Witches and cats you'll spy

| SHOT
JESSE JAMES



doiph SCOTT in
CARSON CITY









This all sounds very spookie to me
I’m not as young as I used to be

But I'll take a cup of Cocoa hot
Then to bed and all the Spooks forgot





SS

ROODAL THEATRES

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Te-Day 4.45 & 8.30 To-Day to Monday To-Day 4.45 & 8.15)
igd continuing Daily 4.30 & 8.15 ind continuing daily|TO-day & Tomorrow

Selumbia Pictures Pakespount Broulte Universal Pictures 4.30 & 8.30

For Perfect
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USE

Presents Presents Universal Double
Gene BARRY Mark Stevens | ,
THIEF OF Anthony WARDE | Rhonda Flemings |MARK OF THE
in in
DAMASCUS =o rne Aromic crry | RENEGADES
and LITTLE EGYPT) stares
Starring: MY FRIEND rMA “olor By Technicolor cures
Paul Henried | GOES WEST Extra Ricardo Montalban
Shorts:—Fox and Cyd Charise
John Sutton Starring
John Lund The Rabbit and
All the Arabian Deki Martin & Italian Interlude
Nights Rolled into Sarry Lewa TODAY CLIMAX
jie Sparkling Tech: |“ : 2 ae at 3.0 toe
nicolor Spectacle Tuesday & Wed ws With

Whole Se ,
Endorsed by the Medical Special Added 4.90 & 8.15 ae eee Turhan BEY





Profession for 25 years. Attraction ee ey | trae chan wo SS
Effective—and Safe— THE VATICAN, won venture | YS, 8 TU “okt
A Peretts, © |sunmanine MAN FROM Dennis Price “PETER’S” COCOA FOR HEALTHY PEACEFUL
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KNIGHT’S DRUG | sROAI Catholies William "HOLDEN Richard Arlen MING D coneweee QET A TIN TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCERS
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Distributors KING OF TRE THIS IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT
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Linda Darnell
Stephen MeNa

FLEES! AND FURY

=







SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25,

1952



W.L. Lime Association
Hold 11th Annual Meet

(From Our Own Cormenpendiont)

IMINICA, Oct. 19.

The 11th Annual General Meeting of the West Indian
Lime Association (Incorporated) was held at the Legisla-
tive Council Chamber, Court House, Roseau on Tuesday,

October 14th.
were Dr. G. B. Montserrin

Members of the Board of Directors present

(President), F. Maingot and

J. P. H. Hutton (Trinidad), L. Floissac (St. Lucia), L. J
Hermelyn (Br. Guiana) and St. G, Cooper and I. N. Shil-

lingford (Dominica) .

Besides these there were pres-
ent several observers from the
other colonies and Dominica.

His Honour the Administrator

H, L. Lindo opened the meeting,

end welcomed the visitors to
Dominica, He was glad that the
difficulties formerly experienced
in coming to and leaving Dom-
inica ‘had been surmounted, and
hoped there would be no repeti-
tion ‘of the 1951 incident when
plans for the conference to be
held in Dominica that year fell
through because of transport diffi-
culties,

Speaking of the lime industry in
Dominica His Honour said it was
a tribute to the planting commu-
nity that despite the great vicissi-
tudes of the industry, and in spite
of the vast strides in banana cul-
tivation, limes and lime ucts
were still the main ind » and
represented 30% of the colony's
total production in 1951. He
advised the delegates to remember
the ups and downs of the indus-





SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay
IN CARLISLE BAY
Schooners:— Garden W.. Mary M.
Lewis, D’Ortac, Lady Noeleen, Burma
D., Confident LG. Frances W. Smith,
Gita M., Florence Emmanuel, Mary F.
Caroline, Philip H. Davidson.
Motor Vessels:— T. B. Radar
ARRIVALS

S.S. Novelist, 3611 tons, from Liver-
pool under Captain T. Winstanley. Con-
signed to Da Costa & Co.

SS. P & T. Trader, 4703 tons, from
Los Angeles under Captain C. Peterson,
Consigned to Da Costa & Co

DEPARTURES

M.V. Daerwood for St. Lucia

S.S. Burmount for Trinidad

Sch. Maris Stella for Guadeloupe.

Seh. Lady Silver for the Fishing

try, and suggested establishing a Bank

price stabilisation fund so that
some measure of rehabilitation
could be accomplished when the
down periods came.

Historical Sketch

In his address Mr. Cooper,
chairman of the Dominica Asso-
ciation,
of the lime trade in Dominica.
The peak of the industry, he said,
was in 1892. Then came fluctuat-
ing fortunes, with hurricanes,
withertip and root disease, and
the manufacture of citric acid

from molasses pushing the indus- Boodh

try downhill. Only the Dutch
courage shown by the planters in
the face of these misfortunes, he
said, kept industry alive,

The main aims of the Associa-
tion are the improvement of lime
cultivation in these areas and the

increasing of the green lime trade z

with Canada United
Kingdom.

On: the question of trade with
Canada Mr, I. N. Shillingford said
that for the past 10 years consign-
ment shipments had been made,
but for the past 3 years he had
tried, with some success, to force
Canadian consumers to buy out-
right, Limes were mostly used in
Canada for the soft drink trade in
summer. He felt that something
should be done in the way of
advertising limes for cooking pur-
pcses, as that would ensure an all
year round market.

and the

ne confectioners in Canada
were kicking against the hi
prices of limes, claiming they

could obtain as good results with
oranges, which had not risen so

‘steeply in price.
Good Idea
It thought a good idea
to soli he help of West Indies
Trade — mers and West

Indians domiciled in Canada and
the U.K. to educate the people
in the uses of lime for cooking,
thereby widening the market for
West Indian limes,

Formerly the chief product of
the lime industry was juice, but
with the high prices which oil
fetched the emphasis was now on
oil. Cultivators should bear that
in mind when laying out new
plantatians and concentrate on
varieties. with high yields in oil.

The Price Stabilisation Scheme
was discussed and was decidea
against, as the Conference felt
there was always the risk of
under-cutting,. 7

It was also decided that £1,000
of W.I.L.A. funds ear-marked
for manurial experiments should
be made available to Dominica,
as this was an ideal place to carry
out the experiments.

The delegates were guests of
















Eyes glued to the
Ball

and “4711” Genuine
Eau de Cologne as your
faithful partner to keep
you fragrant and cool!
Just a dab behind your
ears, On wrists or tem-
ples - and you will feel
gratefully refreshed.

gave a historical sketcd Bhaswansingh,

mks.
S.S. Philospher for Trinidad
S.S. Trya for St. Vincent

Seawell

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
FOR TRINIDAD
Oct, 2
Evelyn, H. Bhagwansingh, B
, J. Bhagwansingh, WwW.
, F. Rancharan, J. Philip,
S. Philip, J. Connant, N. Connant, H
Marcus, A irst. M. Hirst, D. Hirst,
R. Vefrall.
FOR BRITISH GUIANA
Oct. 24

D.

Wishart, D, Wishart, L. Wishart, A.
Bettencourt, B. Boodhoo, Boadhoo, M,
00, J. Millinen, G. Weld,

Bateman, S. Bateman, D.
Andrade, A_ Andrade, E. Anderson,
Allen, . Vaz L, Royer, F. Clarke,
Robin, C, McPherson, R. Savoury, J
Williams, C. Hintzen, U. Noel, R. Beres-~

ford,
er BY B.W.LA.
FROM TRINIDAD

Bateman,

CY

Oct. 24
4. Goldie, B. Goldie, Sir E. Dos Santos,
MacKenzie, W. King, N. Peacocke.
G. Hadeed, E. Thyne, O. Haddaway, C
Chaderton, K. Munz, A. Chrustal, G
Donovan,
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
FROM DEMERARA
Oct 23

John Sutton, Frederick Manly,
las Stanbyn, Noel Driver, Wilfred A.
Yong, Maurice Wight, Percy King,
Frederick Seal-Coon, Thelma Seal-Coon,
Richard Seal-Coon, Wm, Fingal, John
Chu, May Christine Bernard,
Millicent Asbe, Dennis
Gittens, Henry Thomas, Gerald King,
Prof. C, Beasley, Pauline Farmer, Janet
Farmer, Dr. C. Sagan

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (W.I.) LTD.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station: —

S.S. Bayano, s.s. Cavina, s.s

Doug-

Chu,
Henry, Wm.

Niew-



amsterdam, 8.8. Kirsten Torm, s.8.
Southern Counties, s.s. P. and T. Path-
finder, 8.s. Uruguay, s.s, John Chandris,
s.s, Thorunn, s.s. Bonaire, s.s, F. L.
Vassiliadis R. A. F., 8.8. Arakaka, 8.5.
Nestor, s.s. Rotula, s.s. Itama’, 8.8.
Fatuca, s.8 Jobure, ss. Pand tT.
Trader/ksle, s.s. Philosopher, s.s. Esso
Pittsburg, 5.8. Avagasta, s.s. Indiana,
s.s. Panama, 8.5 Chungking, 58.8.
Cabanos, 8.8. S. Rosa, s.s. Breda, s.s.
Csnoga, 5.8. Polyglory, ss. Sabrina, s.s
Kipawa, «8.5. Liss, s.8. Delnorte, s
Thorunn, s.s. Sibilla, s.s. Neasera, 5.5

Waltona #1., Guayana,—CP)

Mare British
Rubber Far Russia

LONDON, Oct, 24.
Britain and the British colonies
exported 64,873 tons of rubber
fo Russia between January. and
June this year compared with
42,128 tons in the previous six
months,—C.P.

honour at an “At Home” at Gov-
ernment House on Wednesday
night. They left by ‘plane on
Thursday for their respective
homes,









“Grenades Newsletter
Large Grants
For Insect
Control

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 21,

Generous grants have been made
for the prosecution of an insect
control programme in St. Lucia,
an immediate aim being the ¢rad-
ication of the aedes Acgypti mos-
quito.

For this purpose, UNICEF. has
made a grant of $25,000 (U.S.),
WHO. one of $19,000 (U.S.) and
the British Government $90,000.

The programme: will be similar
to one to be earried out for which
respective grants of $27,000 and
$19,000 were recently made by
UNICEF, and WHO.

* * *

BARBABIAN

At a special general meeting of
the Grenada Workers’ Union yes-
terday afternoon, Mr. S. H.
Graham, B.A., LL.B., Barbadian
barrister practising here, was
elected President-General.

Other officers are; Messrs. Wal-
ter Checkley, outgoing President
to be Ist Vice-President, and Mr.
E, A. Mitchell, a former President-
General to be 2nd Vice-President;
Mr. D.M. Paterson, Secretary,
Miss Gloria St. , Assistant
Secretary, Treasurer, Mr, Ray-
mond Mahy.

The Trustees are Messrs
Stephen Mitchell and Douglas
Blackburn and Miss Gladys Ire-
land, and the ‘Executive Commit-
tee will also include Messrs, Hugh
A. Robertson, Raphael Weekes,
George Grant, George Banfield and



. Sydney Lander



Te *

W.indwards Bishap

* ¢ *
Back In St. Vincent

(From Our Own Correspondent>
ST. VINCENT, Oct. 18.

After an absence of one month
the Rt, Rev. R, N. Shapley, Lord
Bishop of the Windward Islands
returned to St. Vincent last Wed-
nesday,

Interviewed by our correspond-
ent His Lordship spoke of his
visit to the islands of Grenada
and St. Lucia, In Grenada he con-
ducted a Retreat for the Clergy
and also visited the Secondary
Schools where he addressed the
pupils. He regretted he was not
in time for the opening ceremony
of the new school for boys.

In St. Lucia His Lordship
advanced,to the priesthood Rev.
Malcolm Maxwell, It was the first
time that am ordination service
took place in the island of St.
Lucia. Some priests from Barba-
dos and the Leeward islands who
worked formerly in St. Lucia were
present for the ceremony. His
Lordship also administered tho
Sacrament of Confirmation to
many candidates,

A few days after his return the
Bishop celebrated on St, Duke's
Day, the third anniversary of his
Consecration as a Bishop of the
Church,

TWO ELECTED TO
MONTSERRAT COUNCIL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
MONTSERRAT, Oct. 11
At a meeting of the Montserrat
Legislative Council held on the
10th October, 1952, the Hon, R.
W. Griffith, Deputy President of
the Council and Chairman of the
Trade and Production Committee,
and the Hom. W. H. Bramble,
Chairman of the Social Services
and Public Works Committee,
were elected as representative
members to serve on the General
Legislative Council,



COLOGNE on Rhine,Germany ,
mate accouling to te oiéginal
Aecret formula of 17°92.





Gomes Commission

Letter from the Governor te
the Mayor of Port-of-Spain
Dear Mr. Mayor.
I have considered the Report of
the Commission of Enquiry into

the affairs of the Port-of-Spain
City Council. The Report which
covers the many points raised at
the Enquiry makes the follewing
recommendations
(1) That the Town Clerk
and the City Enghheer be
no longer kept in office.
(2) That future appointments
and dismissals of th
chief executive officers
ef the Corporation wil!
be subject to the
approval of the Governor
(3) (@) That the Council be
dissolved and that
there be a general,
election,

(b) That the five offices
of Aldermen be abol-
ished and be replaced
by an equal or less
number of nominees
appointed by the
Governor,

Other points raised by the
Commissioners were referred to
the ° Attorney-General for his

advice, His opinion is that the
evidence in respect of these
matters discloses no more than a
suspicion that offences were com-
mitted against the Prevention of
Corruption Ordinance and is
insufficient to support a preseeu~

tion.

As regards the proposals
enumerated above, the dis¢iplin-
ing on their officers is, as the law
at present stands, a matter for
the City Council and ir
as I am with the seriousness of
the recommendations made by the
Commissioners, I must leave the
City Council to take such agtion,
if any, as they may deem neces-
sary.

The proposals in (2) wilh no

doubt meet with your ‘al
since they were cireads eee

porated in the draft
Port-of-Spain Corporation Bill
submitted by the Couneil for

Government’s consideration
to the date of the Commi
Report.

Recommendations (3), whieh is
for a general election and an
appointed aldermanic bench, does
not, in my view, provide a la
remedy, Democratic orcas
must learn how to carry on their
business for the public interest.
They will not readily do this if
resort is had to a general election
and to nominations whenever
anything is reported to go wrong.
To nominate members to the Ci
Council would be to put the hand
of the clock back, and a pregedent
for the Commission’s proposal is
difficult to find. In any event it is
by no means certain that there
would not be in the minds of the
elected members contin re-
sentment against the ited
members, This would bar the way
to the cordial relationships which
bught to prevail in an. efficient |
City Council, Accordingly, while
lt am grateful to the Commission
for all they have done and for
the way they have carried out a
thankless task, I feel that I must
suggest radical in
the statutory provisions
apply to the Corporation. I

prior

fore propose that
should be included in the draft
amending Port-of-Spain
poration Bili—

(i) to secure that as far as

possible irregularities in
procedure and otherwise
are dealt with at an early
stage; and
to strengthen the existing
statutory provisions re-
lating to audit, contracts,
establishment, sale and
leasing of land, &c.
In particular—
(a) Suitable standing rules
and orders and financial

(iid

prescribed which, inter) }
alia, would provide for;
the regulation and con-:
duct of the proceedings’



power, valve-in-head engine tha: unleashes a flood of power—
with plenty more in reserve. He’) stress that torsion-bar springing
makes journeys an unruffied drivin picasure : that withinewheelbase
¢ passengers. He'll tell you, too,
of the reatful silence of this fine car 5 speed.

Let us give you a demonstration drive.

Ue Quality 2: py

4
Llsten to the man who drives 4 Morris Six. He'll tel) you of a 70 horas
)

senting gives loungo-easy travel (o

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Sole Distributors

Phone 2385






BARBADOS ADVOCATE

of the City Council a:

Report

PAGE THREE

Gov. Stevenson Bids THE DOG’S.
Ror New York’s | BEST FRIEND



overseas sources, of







g 5 ‘ From the Tropics to the Arctic Benbow’s
such, and as the local goads, materials and -
authority within the services by contract Elec storal Votes } Gag Wiens See peered Se ea Re
meaning of the Public or otherwise. The a ROUTE WiTH . > Ontary-
Health Ordinance and of regulations may con- See aeabeecMt: Oct. 26 4 wed S288 Beabow'y "a eames
all Committees of the =n oer » Governor Stevenson's bid for ee i
Council, for the mainten~ the creation, staffing eve York's 45 electoral votes ge i ipod | of
ance of order and method and procedure of a prize of the November election, Dog Mixzure once o¢ twice a week the
in the despatch of busi- Tenders Board fox after accusing Eisenhuwer of di} which xe t lan el gear
ness and in the conduct the control of cOn- Looting a campaign of ‘innuendo! depends on you in sickness and in a
ef debates in Council and tracts, tenders and 14 slander” which could wreck! Whatever Be eee, ae on
Committee, for the sus- purchase Of all sup- ine United States political system | Boos headin’ ook Gare see 9
pension of members, for plies. The Board may The New York drive opene: ; ly to his comfort and happiness,
: s tn bottles and cans.
ordering of supplies, have “. © with a tour with a schedule of ‘i Pe ifany dificult in
payment and authorisa~ appoin members speeches between Niagara Fall: formation t { Bos
tion of accounts and for (ii) The disabilities of « at 7.15 a.m. and Troy at 10.15 p.m ; Shortlands, Kent, England [Pe
the many other matters member of the @« full 15-hour day for the Deino an
necessary to the efficient Council on accoun® cratic Presidential nominee. BENBOW S$
functioning of the Coun- of an interest in a gti ate hurled Ba charge a -
cil. contract should bre his Republican rival in an angr,
(0) The provisions for the clearly laid down speech in Cleveland last night in eebon DOG MIXTURE
dit of the City’s Gii) Pull. disclosure which he repudiated criticisms o
accounts should be should be made by an bis part in the Alger Hiss case eget
brought into line with officer of any inter- He accused the Republican Gppos
modern practice and the est that he may have on of a Sn Seeger 9
power of surcharge with in any contrac: “!nue ndo and accusation mec
right of appeal should whereto.. the City ot sowing the seeds of doubt anc
become part of the audit Council may be a el Paacane, Aihoudh we Do as your
(c) See development party. inentioned only Senator Richar:
works or works involv- Most of the propesa's made are = et a nal weal doctor does—
ing capital expenditure !" accordance with moaern prac- aoe MeCarthy as those con-
are undertaken these tice and form part, in one way Ancth that kind of campaign
financed by loans OF another, of the United King- Stevanton made it clear he feel put your
from whatever ‘sources dom municipal — code. | The Disenhower gust accept “full re-
raised, the work SOVEINMeOS o van and sponsibility.” U.P. :
be carried on on Tobago operates a Tenders Board vd eat iepeniion trust in
under adequate central ce ye gy nh noe A RE-ELECTED PREMIER
direction. a ~ 9,
(4) Lana to the ee ee Mr. Shigeru Fables ont r .
aon iat reagon to believe that the affairs | MT Sais inde aoe |
Corporation rented of the City Counci} will be car- lected Prime Minister of Japan | —
accordante with o'tekeas tied on more efficiently under on the first ballot taken in the ANTISEPTIC
centrally roved. he arrangements. I feel con- House ‘of Representatives. —U_P.
fident that the Council, interested

for the best
the best price that cap
reagenably be obtained.

(e) (i) The duties of tne
City Council and its
officers with regard
to departmental es-
tablishments should
pe. the

clerical, technical ani

let, leased, rented or sold
rent or 8 &

@



BETTER
DRINKS

with

CARIBEE
BITTERS

The tonic effect and purity
of CARIBEE BITTERS are
50 outstanding that they
instantly improve the ap-
petite and add a zest to life.

ON SALE AT ALL

> eal
ee mm

geecrieneeiernesctine tearorsto——errnespietiaratame——eeiametann oe ee onan — sn
- mmr

|
SIX :

——
——S

Phone 4504

as the,

these suggestions in the spirit in
which they are offered.

T shall !
Council’s views on this matter.



Arrésied For Manslaughter |
From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Oct. 21 |
Clyde Glasford the driver of # |
car A.G. 474 which was in the
vicinity of a fatal accident last |
Friday evening has been arrest-
ed on a charge of manslaughter. |
r, The dead body of Philip Bramble
Â¥our obedient Servant, a native of Montserrat was found
H. E. RANCE, on the Parham Road. The inquest |

Governor. has been postponed for one week, |
cogs
te
ge YQ
de
=

WC. eft

must be in the well-being Safe, pleasant
municipality, will accept :

protection
be against

grateful for you-

|
infection

in the home.







e





e
>»
Myrna Loy says:
** [ never neglect my daily
Active-lather facial

with fragrant
Lua Toilet Soap”.











Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
can be as lovely as the film stars you admire. The fragrant
creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap will bring out the natural
radiance and beauty of your complexion, and leave your skin
clear and smooth. Simply wash in warm water with the
lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash with eold. You will look

lovelier, more alluring than ever before!

LUX

TOILET SOAP

rigs - The fragrant white soap of the film stars
. oe Dp =) a

ea
HATS 786-145).50

——












Get in the Swim!

From backyard hose to ocean
spray, anytime is swimming time,
and SAHELY’S has a dazzling
assortment of suits to put you right
in the swim!

“Mermaid” Satin Swimsuits—feminine
and flattering one and two piece, eye-
catching lines and cleverly elasticised
to keep you curyaceous from any angle!

a

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colours! A Grey with black trimmings . .
Purple edge-worked, . .. Black with gold
leaves .. . Silver white with embossed
leaves...

And packed in a handy plastic
Beach Bag these suits range in
price from $14.32........$27.24.

For the Men are
durable form-fitting
trunks in a wide
range of colours at

Sahely’s is a store to enjoy; above all,
a store in which to find what you want!

Sahely & Co. (Bdos) Ltd.

27 Broad Street







PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS eal ADVOCATE

Paste Sac ele Des ee ee

ertnted Oy the Adweoeate Ov. Lad, Breas servagete we

Saturday, October 23, WS2



Priv ate Property

ik : mu



THE private property derives

from the : The owne pr

vate property fore entitied ty wse
4

his property A interest im accord

ance with t aw. This fundamer



tal recogni of private prop
etry is necessary for the health of a sc ciety,
because private property is essential to a
society which is prosperous and free and
in which law and order prevail.

But no society can permit the right of

private property to be interpreted accord-
ing to the whims and fancies of individuals.
The right of private property ought to be
defined, adapted and where necessary lim-
ited according to circumstances. It is obvi-
ously contrary to the public interest for
example, if the owner of a large property
which is capable of being used productively
fails to exploit it for the benefit of the
community. If a property is ngt produc-
tively used in an island which has limited
resources then the rights of the community
are being neglected by the individual prop-
erty-owner and the state has the right io
introduce legislation to prevent such an
abuse of private property.

The legitimacy of limitations upon the
rights of private property have been recog-
nised at all periods of history.

The Roman law which defines the right
of private property speaks of the right to
use, enjoy and dispose of things to the ex-
clusion of others, within the limits of the
law.

tion of the right

Many persons who legitimately stress
the right of private property and emphasise
the contribution it makes towards a stable
and healthy society fail to realise how vital
is the need for limitation of this right when
the interests of the community demand
priority of consideration. Private property
is necessary for the promotion of prosper-
ity, freedom good order and public content.

But it must not be abused. The good
things of the earth are intended to provide
for the needs of all and everyone. Private
property is a means to this end: it is legiti-
mate only when the end is achieved: it must
be limited where it conflicts with the at-
tainment of the end.

This is not to be interpreted as an en-
couragement to take away from those who
have and distribute to those who have not.
This would result in anarchy and the dis-
ruption of society. But it is essential to the
continued progressive development of any
country that the rights of private property
should be carefully defined and limited
where necessary.

Few owners of private property in Bar-
bados today recognise the danger which an
unlimited right of private property holds
for the collective inhabitants of the island.
Most owners of property resent criticism
of their rights to do as they like with the
property they have legally acquired or in-
herited. This resentment is understandable
but it is due basically to an ignorance oi
the fundamental first principle on which
the right of private property itself is based.
Everyone would agree that an absentee
proprietor who owned several hundred
acres of Barbadian soil and neglected to
cultivate them in the interests of the com-
munity would deserve to be penalised for
such neglect. Failure to utilize soil pro-
ductively is obviously an offence in an
island where every acre is needed for pro-
ductivity. But there would be much less
support forthcoming for a suggestion to
prevent owners of private property from
building on lands which provide easy
access to the sea or erecting buildings
which interfere with the architectural re-
quirements of a street or village. In fact
Barbados’ failure to have a modern town
and country planning act on the statute
book is traceable to the resentment which
almost every property owner feels at what
he would consider to be an intolerable in-
trusion into his private affairs. This antag-
onism to a Town and Country Planning Act
is also assisted by suspicions that Barbados
has already gone too far in imitating metro-
politan legislation and a fear that too,much
planning will result in chaos. There is per-
haps some slight justification for such sus-
picions being entertained but no one who
puts the common welfare before individual
advantages ought any longer to oppose leg-
islation which is urgently needed to put an
end to the unchecked play of the indivi-
dual’s free will to mar and disfigure natural
scenic beauty or man-made buildings of
merit. It is evident that there has been
abuse of private property by individuals
who have failed to realise how essential to
an educated and contented society is a com-
mon heritage of beauty. Appeals to such
individuals to restrain their developmental
activities or to regulate them according to
approved plans put forward by architects
and lovers of beauty have foundered on the
rocks of the rights of private property. It
eannot be too often insisted that private
property is a means towards the provision
of the good things of earth to all and every-
one and that those rights ought to be lim-

ited whenever this end is not achieved
within reasonable limits. A Town and
Country Planning Act is too long overdue



Our Commen Heritage<(27)
















RMT
aa












RARBADOS



ADVOCATE

ee

rr. A. Hoyos

AGE

Bey













King c reeked wont he Lawige war
Â¥ . ma x valea for four
Â¥s Rw. ne *
bes iad aere Ye “
\ awige SP . w“ \ onlinved tw
a ‘ x Ke j and
. * Rivtage
\ ee 7. ‘ at iste
Years Some twelve wear afte : “ ‘ 4 wre Of8
im, Greve began Ome of & « einai Road
perioss Vhen A wee * ™* * : % » ey Wakquatarcen
; nagh standard hy Wis as he ‘ wen} . na
of 1 Temmarkabte head © “ Py x » to spbetitute ah Scelueas
ters, the Rew. Mark Nk? = . ’ tS ee hooal eke vipa tin \
: ley. 5 ag ae dike = * Ke ther hooks iy Barbados,
“ period of md Gown as HO wen ah oppertunit :
until # lost the suppert of the Dadian boy was babnaoali - ge BB. a a &
Society for the Propagation of the English boy . Emuftigh schools , Ur di . Ee!
Gospel which had been its main of authority « . iv "eatin ae ‘ : wer Bin-
bulwark since the time of it: Sbusing bis powers ut he did ‘Ages Radership, the resulta of
foundation Fortunately, about not agree with such defeatists . Lodge both | in the Sahoot |
this time the Barbados Govern- He went ahead and adopted the * the Higher Certificate exam |
ment was about to embark or prefect system and before long it jons, improved steadily and
@ liberal educational policy, in became clear that his confidence his labours were deservingly re-|



arded when W. H. M. Greaves, |

accordan: with the recommen-~ in the West Indian boy had not ‘ K.
dations of the Mitchinson Com- been misplaced. By putting power & present a Fellow of the Royal|
mission and in 1881 the Lodge was in the hands of the older boys Society and Astronomer’ Royal}
restored as a first grade school he instilled in thim a strong sense 0 Scotland, won the Barbados |
under government auspices. of responsibility and gave them Scholarship in 1915. The school
useful training for positions of had previously suffered a disap-
The school had not been with- trust in after life. From that time pointment when G. E. Pilgrim

out government support before

1881. At one time it received a g

grant of £600 from the Legisla- to

ture which went to provide twenty ¢
day-boy exhibitioners of ten
pounds each and twenty boarder
exhibitioners of twenty pounds
each, the parents being expected
io contribute the balance of what
was needed to meet; the expenses
of their ¢hildren. But, with the
S.P.G. finding the burden of the
school beyond its resources and
withdrawing its financiv, sup-
port, the Lodge was soon to get
inte serious difficulties. The head-
master, it is true, stil) received
what was in those days a fair
salary, his total emoluments be-
ng estimated at between £500
wnd £600 pér annum. But one
assistant roaster received £90 per
annum. with board and lodging,
und out of his salary he had to
pay his own passage out to Bar-
bados, while another master
received £75 and rooms, being
boarded at the headmaster’s
expense. To make matters worse,
the S.P.G. was unable to meet
the expenses necessary to keep
the sehool in a proper state of
repair.

It was obvious that the Lodge
School stood to benefit substanti-
ally when it was restored under
government auspices. Yet it wag
soon to enter upyn an uncertain
and shaky period of its history.
Unlike Harrison College, it had no
headmaster with the qualities of

Horace Deighton to guide the
school through the gloomy years
of the late nineteenth century. At

first the school began to prosper
under the headmastership of C.
Tracey, who was a keen cricketer
and trought, the Lodge to a high
level of achievement in the crick-
eting world. In this the school
was maintaining a tradition that
went back for some thirty years.
That had been the golden age of
Lodge School cricket. Its spirit
was then nourished by such
players as the youth who would
walk ten miles to play a match,
with his bat in one hand and his
shoes in another. Then there was
another lad who was said on a
never-to-be-forgotten occasion to
have bowled down a walking stick
at a distance of twenty-two paces
‘three times consecutively, al-
though there was a first class
yatsman in front of it! The fourth
time he barely missed it because
1e was not feeling quite his best
‘hat day and the walking stick
vas not as thick as a cricket
stump !

The conditions, under which the
boys had to play cricket, were
act ideal. There were no level
fields and no shirt-front wickets.
And_ quite frequently, as the his-
torian of Barbadian cricket, Dr.
druce Hamilton, has recorded, a
game would be interrupted when
« ball was hit into vhe surround-
ing eanefields and the search for
the missing ball would sometimes
cake longer than usual if the canes
Aappened to be ripe! In ohe
unhappy year, it is true, the school
had offered no candidate for the
Gilchrist Scholarship and two of
its pupils were beaten jor the
Rawle Scholarship at Codrington
College by a boy from the Christ
Church Middle School. Yet the
school could be proud of the fact
that it was maintaining its repu-
tation as one of the pioneers of
cricket in the island.

As the nineteenth century drew
to a close, however, the great age
of Lodge cricket had come to an
end. There was no one to retain
the laurels the school had won
when it could successfully stand
up to its only rivals in Barbados,
the soldiérs of the Garrison.
There was no one to repeat the
exploits of the Goodman brothers
--the masterful Aubrey, the for-
mideble Percy, the quick-scoring

Evan, the demoniacal Clifford and
the shooter-proof Flavius, who,
‘ike the good, died young. The

decline of gricket was accompan=
ied by a decline in other activi-
ties of the school. To make mat-
ters worse, there were as many ad
five headmasters from 1892 to
1899. Thus did the school slither
and founder during the dark days
of the depression that was afflict-
ing the whole island.

Wholesome Discipline

With the appointment of Oliver
DeCourcy Emtage as Headmaster
in 1899, there was to be a com-
plete change in the fortunes of
the school. Born in Barbados in
18673, Bill Emtage, as he was uni-+
versally known to successive gén-
erations of Barbadians, had the
great fortune to sit at Deighton’s
feet as a p\pil and to serve with
him as a colleague at Harrison
College. He won the Barbados
Scholarship in 1886 and went u
to Worcester College, Oxford,
where he won another scholarship
and gained first class honours in
Mathematical Moderations, Be-
ides winning these triumphs, he
listinguished himself as an ath-
lete, doing particularly well in
rowing and gaining a trial in the
Varsity Eight. When his univer-
sity career ended, he returned to
3arbados and took up an appoint~
ment as an assistant master at
Harrison College, Here he worked

es

ton in the Mathematical teaching
and helping him to produce his
book on geometry.

When Emtage went to the
Lodge he set about his new task
with the energy and enthusiasm
tof a man at the height of his
te

the school became

for several years assisting Deigh-{,event.

known for its
system, which was
foundation for a ¥
orate unity.

trong prefect
prove the
trong feeling of cory



was prevented by
competing for



ill-health from
the coveted prize,
was enabled by the Bar-

et he

bados Government to proceed to

BILL EMTAGE

To strengthen the disciplines of
the school still further, Emtage,
with the help of R. Radclyffe Hall,
started a cadet corps in 1904. In
certain quarters, the proposal to
train the boys in arms drill and
musketry was regarded with some
alarm. It seemed to smack of a
militaristic spirit and the idea of
producing amateur soldiers proved
a little disturbing to certain peace-
loving souls. But Emtage was not
perturbed by such extreme paci-
ficism. He persevered in his
course and the result was to be
seen when the members of the
cadet corps began to infuse the
whole school with a wholesome
discipline,

Emiage set
boarding es-
up-to-date
institution.
headmaster,
at the

From the outset
about to make
tablishment a really
and efficiently - run
When he _ became
the number of boarders
school had dwindled to one, ow-
ing to the general decline of the
Lodge. The boarding establish-
ment was placed under his per-
sonal supervision and manage-
ment and soon it began to make
rapid progress. Dormitory after
dormitory had to be added to
cope with the increasing number

hoe

of boarders. By 1925 the numbers
of the school had risen to one
hundred, half of which were

boarders, Emtage worked hard to
expand the whole school, but he
always bore it in mind that the
boarding side of it should not be
overwhelmed by the day school,
He was determined that the
nature of the school, as primari-
ly a boarding school, should be
maintained and it is a tribute to
his wisdom that this policy seems
tc have become traditional at

the Lodge. Emtage was aware
that a boarding school could more
easily be run on the lines of an
English public school. He knew
that it would be easier to estab-
lish a strong prefect system, that
better discipline could be main-
tained and that the boarding es-

tablishment,-if properly run would
be a nucleus which would set the
tone both in work and deport-
ment.

Scholarship And Sport

Like Dalton, who was then at
Karrison College, Emtage divided
the school into separate houses
and in this way every boy was
given a chanee to play and work
for his own house and to feel a
responsibility for its welfare. To
some it might have appeared that
Emtage's over-riding aim was to
make his authority supreme in the
school. To them he was the auto-
eratic “Chief”: who sat at the
head of the school, ruling all its
activities and controlling every
nerve of the body politic. Yet he
Was. ever ready to distribute
power wherever he thought it
advisable and to give every boy
a chance to develop the virtues
of self-help and self-reliance.

The example he set and the
enthusiasm he fostered had a
welcome influence on the
achievements of the school in the
fields both of scholastic and ath-
letic endeavour. The year after
he came to the Lodge he made
athletic sports a regular annual

Enthusiasm for athletics
spread among the boys and this
was to produce remarkable re-
sults shortly after the Inter-
School Athletic Union was ins
formed in 1907. For, while Har-
ison College on the har m=

hip in the inter-school compe

ti- DUNCAN O’NEALE,)

Oxford with the money from a
scholarship that had lapsed and
his two first in. Mathematics at
the university was a source of
great pride to the school. In 1922
Cc. W. F. Laurie was to repeat
Greaves’s success and carry off
the Barbados Scholarship for the

school. All these were mathemat-
ical students and owed their
triumphs to the specialised
knowledge of the headmaster
and his ability to impart that
knowledge, Few persons have
been able to understand hew

Emtage found the time and en-
ergy to run the sahool, take a
deep interest and play an active
part in all its activities, admin-
ister a considerable boarding
establishment ,and devote hours
of his precious time to coaching
his best pupils for the Barba-
dos Scholarship, Indeed, the
headmaster’s energy seemed in-
exhaustible for, besides doing all
these things, he planned and su-
pervised numerous: additions and

improvements to the school,
looked after the levelling and
turfing of the playing fields,
planted trees to beautify the

grounds and persuaded Old Boys
to show their loyalty to their
school by contributing money for
its improvement,

When Emtage retired in 1931,
the school could not be recog-
nised as the institution that
seemed doomed to inevitable ruin
in the late nineteenth century.
It had been established on firm
foundations as a_ first grade
school whose achievements in
scholarship and sport could not
be ignored. It had been given a
character as a boarding school
that attracted a steady stream of
pupils from the neighbouring
colonies of the»West Indies and
from the American mainland.
That remarka transformation
must. be credit almost entirely
to the man whc ring a long and
settled rule of*thirty-two years,
placed all his talents and powers
unreservedly aty the disposal of
the school, If the Lodge was for-
tunate to be guided by Mark
Nicholson in thé early nineteenth
century when the very existence
of the school was at stake owing
to the decision of the S.P.G. to
start a theological college, it was
equally fortunate to procure the
services of Bil! Emtage during
the twentieth century when it
was necessary to justify the ac-
tion of the Government in re-
storing it as a first grade school.

Emtage suceecded in his life’s
task because he was able to in-
spire the school with his invinc-
ible spirit. He taught his, boys
to play the game with a gener-
ous sporting spirit but never to
give up the struggle until the
battle was won er lost. He im-
pressed upon them that defeatism
and despair were the unforgiva-~ |
ble sins and that all things were |





possible” to those who believed
in themselves. And above all, he
instilled in the boys a strong |
sense of loyalty to the school |
and gave the Lodge the cor -por- |
ate life and ‘spirit of a modern |
public school. The Lodge School

may have been a grave yard

for reputations in the past but |

t ) it was an opportunity |

it

hi
Aan a
titution.

S greatness as a Bar-
nd West Indian



(Next Saturday

CHARLES |



Gravesend Beach used to be a naval

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23,

NOBODY’
DIARY

only had followed the
second raft iad project of 1818 (visitors
to the Barbados Museum Map Exhibition
will understand) how fortunate we would
have been. A canal would have diverted
the country water into Carlisle Bay and
the whole of Constitution River would
have been an inner harbour. And where
Princess Alice Playfield now is or there-
abouts there would have been an excel-
lent withdrawn dockyard.

As it is every time it pours we get a
flood and only Heaven knows whtn we're
going to get a deep water harbour. *

P.S.—Can anyone tell me the name of
the theatre George Washington attended
when in Barbados ? Was it the Albert
Hall ? :

Tuesday — Overheard in Bridgetown. Before
the Five Year Plan: “I don’t want
money.”

After the Five Year Plan ;: “The rich
getting richer and the poor getting chii
dren.”

Wednesday — Most people would agree that
there is something very wrong with our
educational system but things have come
to a pretty pass when excited schoolboys
ring me up in the middle of the night to
tell me they have passed in something or
other in the new fangled general certifi-
cate. Talking of general certificates, did
you know that what is now known as

| DIARIES!

Monday they

TURN 2 Burner Large
FALK 2 Burner Table



w*

Phone 4472, 4687

dockyard. I didn’t myself but I've lost
interest in the place ever since the boys
began to shoot it up.

Some time ago somebody suggested that
the rifle boys should go and shoot up St-
Andrew’s but there was a big squawk
from the shooting fraternity and the guns
still pop over Gravesend.

But the longer I live here the more !}}
begin to understand how well the Army
motto of “Blank you Mate ! I’m alright”
fits this tight little isle.

People will love you so long as you
favour their pet schemes but the moment
you point out that somebody's pet scheme

Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
now opéned at

a ae STAI FPONES y

STOVES

TAKE YOUR CHOICE
No, 6 and 7 WOOD and COAL
VALOR 2 ang 3 Burner Large
VALOR 1, 2 and 3 Burner Table
TURN 1 and 2 Burner Table

BEATRICE Single and Double Burner
AND
PRESSURE Stoves by COLEMAN,
PRIMUS & MONITOR

aa ow
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.

Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

1952



























DIARIES!



BECKWITH STORES

Really practical,

pleasing to give,

to receive — and
not expensive!

might not be such a good thing for others eer
they turn on you and yap “isn’t this a DAY BAGS
free country ? can’t a man do as he ;
likes ?” of Plastic
Sure he can, for a time. But history = aa
shows us how time wreaks vengeance 0 Continental

























the egotists’ children, And the toughes'
ruggedest anti-progressive indiwidualis
loves his children.

Or is this just another of my mistakes ‘
I make so many.

Thursday — 1) am not all sure that the new
proconsul will like the idea of the Par.
liament and Secretariat moving into Gov
ernment House, But that’s his affair anc
he’s a big man with a lot of muscles anc
quite capable of tilting at his own wind
mills where he finds them. My little blea



HANKIES

is for the public. Government Hous: |!

has for many years swallowed up the of fine
Governor who used to come down to his ; Sanaa OF
office in the Public Buildings daily. The} Se
respect which hedges a Governor would |}

have hung about Trafalgar Square a bit
longer if this practise had been maintain-
ed. But that’s not my theme. I’m trying
to say that if we whip the Legislators anc
the Secretariat up to Government Hous¢
one of two things will happen. Mr. Com-
mon Man (that’s you and me brother and
all the ragged army of the proletariat)
will either stay away from the Govern-
ment House site or we will turn out in
our thousands. Whereas if we were just
strolling through Queen’s Park and found
ourselves within range of Queen’s Park
House we would just pop in and take a
pew while our Legislators threw us a
pearl or two of rhetorical wisdom. Fine
idea isn’t it ! But when you remember
that Queen’s Park is adjacent to the De-
partment of Agriculture, is halfway be-
tween the Public Buildings and Bridge-
town and is big enough to be used on all
official occasions to oppose Queen’s Park
as a site for the new Parliament Buildings
and to recommend Government House
seems to me to be off the mark, If there
is any good reason why Queen’s Park
should not be used I wonder if some kinc
person in the know would attempt tc
enlighten my ignorance. Because a lot
of intelligent people I know agree with
Nobody’s view.

Friday — Now that we are al] going to pay
more, that is. work harder for less money



MEATS

on your menu

Frozen Fruit and Vegs.
on sale now

Just Arrived:
Eng. Fruit and Peas in tins

sm als



: Strawberries
and are going to spend more so that we Cherries
can get less, I hope that nobody will come ———

to me with stories‘of workers who refuse
to accept income tax forms. That wouicd

Petit Pois Peas
Guinness Stout



be too much, really it would. Let's have Likes Cheese
done with tormenting the respectable pean Pon Sone

victims and giving the,tax dodgers a
wide berth.

Saturday — I notice that the Government
is going to give up the revenue from
something called Liquor License Duties.
They say it is negligible but is an admin-
istrative nuisance to collect.

They reckon they are only going to lose
$3,500 by so doing, although I notice that
in the Estimates there were $15,000 com-
ing from License Duty on rum. But if
the liquor license duty is an administra-
tive nuisance to collect what kind of a
nuisance do they think the radio tax is ?
You tell them. |

Pkg. Cheese 44c. each

Guinness Stout 32c.
Nips 20c, each



each




PHONE

Metalic-work .. .
about $4.00 up

Footnote:
Costume Jewelery, too!

STK
DELIGHTFUL Foods

SOUPS

a
_Put Strawberries and Cream



BUY POTATOES

DELIVERED TO Your DOOR

Exciting






Plain or Coloured
or White
Embroidered

individually or
daintily boxed in
sets — priced to
about $3.50














FISH in Tins

For Cocktails we offer:

Olives (Stoneless)

Peanut Butter

Lobster

Lobster Paste

Oysters

Anchovies

Anti Pasto

Gold Braid Rum
(3 yr. Old)

Craven A Cigarettes
have a tip to prevent the
nicotine reaching your
throat.

Try a Best Seller
To-day

Prices remain the same

50 for $1.08
20 for 42



8 CENTS PER POUND. —

GODDARDS



SATURDAY, OCTOBER

25,

1952



FOUGHT WITH DANISH UNDERGROUND MOVEMENT



OFFICERS of the 8.8. “Kristen Torm,” which anchored in Carlisle Bay yesterday, fought with the

Danish underground movement against the Nazis during the last war.
Chief Mate H. Jenson, Captain Erling Krumpen,

Chief Engineer Erik J. Bill.

They are (left to right):

master of the vessel, Chief Steward P. Heilvano and

Fought With Vice Chancellor Orders
Administration Of Estate

His Lordship the Vice Chancellor Mr. Justice J. W. B.
Chenery, yesterday made an order for the administration
of the estate of Mr. Fitz Herbert Reid, late of the Garden
St. James, and for accounts and enquiries into the estate to

Underground
Movement

Hearing stories of the adven-
tures of men who worked with
the various underground move-
ments against the Germans in
Europe during the last war are
not only stimulating but exciting.
The stories of the officers of the
Danish Vessel, Kristen Torm,
which anchored in Carlisle Bay at
about 2.00 p.m. yesterday, are no
exception,

Captain Erling Krumpen, mas-
ter of the vessel, was detained
by the Germans during the last
war; Chief Mate H. Jensen served
in the Danish Merchant Navy and
his ship was hounded by the Ger-
man U-Boats, while Chief Engin-
eer Erik J. Bill and Chief Steward
P. Heilvano worked strenuously
with the Danish underground
movement which tried to oust the
Germans from Denmark,

Captain Krumpen was in the
Danish Coast Guard defending the
coast of Denmark and carrying
out minesweeping operations
when the Germans invaded his
country. Because he would not
work for the Nazis, his was a
comfortable cell in a Detention
Camp.

With the underground move-
ment it is a matter of life or
death every second of the day.
Chief “Steward Heilvano said;
“The hide and seek methods we
had to adopt were nerve wrecking
but we had to defend our coun-
try against the enemy.” He was
with the movement for three
years and took part in street fight-
ing against the Germans when
the British retook Denmark on
May 5, 1945,

“I made guns for the under-
ground movement,” Chief Engin-
eer Bill told the Advocate. He
was often called upon to use the
very guns he made against the
Nazis.

Mr. Bill was among the first
Danes to feel the pressure of the
Nazis when they invaded Den-
mark. He lives about ten miles
from the frontier bétween Ger-
many and Denmark.

“I am however certainly alive
today and I look forward to my
three months holiday at the end
of the next six months.” He has
been on the Kristen Torm for a
year and a half. After two years’
tervice, members of the crew
are given three months holiday,

First Visit

Kristen Torm, which was pay-
ing her first visit to the island, can
accommodate six passengers but
only brought one, She carries a
crew of 80 and is powered by a
3,300 h.p. Danish Deisel engine
of 144 revolutions a minute, giv-
ing her a speed of 13} knots,

She is equipped with automatic
Steering system and also has a
depth recorder. Her radar equip-
ment on the Bridge was installed

STEPS

be taken.

The decision for administration
was ‘made when counsel for two
of the defendant-executors of
Mr, Reid’s will concerning which
a claim for administration had
been made by one son, said that
he would not oppose an order for
accounts and enquiries.

Plaintiff in the suit was Mr.
Piercy Reid who is at present a
student in U.S.A. and who
claimed the “administration. His
counsel was Mr, E, W. Barrow
instructed by Messrs Hutchinson
& Banfield, Solicitors,

Mr. E. K. Walcott Q.C., instruc-
ted by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant, ap~-
peared on behalf of Mr. Harold
A. Tudor and Mrs. Ellen Black-
two defendant-executors.

man,

The other defendant-executor,
Mr. Alfred Reid, was unrepre-
sented.

In the Bill of Complaint it was
stated that" the plaintiff was a
beneficiary under the last will
and testament of his father who
died on May 18, 1949 without
having revoked or altered his
will. The estate remained un-
administered. He claimed the
administration of the estate, such
further and other’ relief as might
be just, and costs.

In answer to that the two rep~
resented. defendants. stated that
the reasons for the estate not
being administered were, (1)
due to the inability of the execu-
tors to agree as to the validity of
certain claims which had been
filed by the plaintiff and (2) in
consequence of these claims they



in New York about a year ago.
She is 2,346 tons gross and 1,240
net.

This Torm Line vessel, the sec-
ond to visit the island in two
years, was built by John Redhead
& Sons Ltd., West Dock, South
Shield, England and launched in
1947. She was towed to Denmark
where .the interior work was fin-
ished and the engine installed at
Helsingore, She officially went
into operation in 1948.

Her fue} tanks carry 630 tons
but she uses a little over eight
tons every 24 hours, The crew
accommodation is exquisite,

She brought to Barbados a
-uantity of general cargo which
included 6,875 bags of Sun flour
meal and 6,415 bags of linseed
meal. Her last port of call was
Port-of-Spain and she expects to

sail on Monday afternoon for
Philadelphia.
Her local agents are Messrs.

Plantations Ltd. A represéntative
of that firm told the Advocate;
“Many more Torn Line vessels
will visit Barbados if we get suf-
ficient inducement in freight of-
fers.”



had not been able to arrive at
agreement in respect of them.

In his answer Mr, A. L. Reid
stated that the delay in the ad-
ministration was not due to any
act or default on his part,

Hearing of the case started
Wednesday when’ evidence was
taken.

Advised Clients

Yesterday Mr. Walcott said
that he had advised his clients
and they had agreed not to

oppose an order for accounts and
enquiries. The present time was
not a stage when he wanted to
say anything more. There were
family differences which he did
not wish to exacerbate.

Mr. Alfred Reid said he wanted
to make a statement to clarify his
position and His Lordship gave
him permission. He said that
some of the causes why the estate
had not been administered were
as follows. The death duties
had been calculated on an amount
above which the estate was worth
and steps had to be taken to re-
gain certain money. The _ St.
James Vestry had assessed the
estate on four and a half more
acres than the estate contained.

An auctioneer had been called
to value the furniture and had
submitted an inventory. Since,
then executrix had admitted
disposing of some of the furniture
without the knowledge of the
other executors. At the last
meeting of the executors, she had
walked out during the meeting.

—————

340 Stewards:
29 Jamaicans

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 24.
Twenty-nine Jamaicans who
had the run of the 27,000 ton Geor-
gic arrived at Southampton to-
day from New York to seek em-
ployment in Britain, The Jamai-
cans were the sole passengers on
this tourist liner which the Cun-
nard Company have on charter
from the Ministry of Transport.

The Jamaicans had 340 stewards
to look after them,

Asked whether 29 was the small-
est number of passengers ever
carried by the Georgic, a Cun-
ard official said to-night no re-
cords were kept of such things.

He explained “the Georgic is
chartered by the company to pro-
vide additional service on the
North Atlantic run for the tourist
class passengers. The East-West



trade now is virtually at a stand-
still but she will be full up for
the return voyage.”



SHOULD BE STEPS OF COMFORT

We have a fine range of -

LAPARISETTE
INFANT'S STEPPING SHOES

in Black, Blue, Pink, White
in a variety of Styles

Priced from $2.59 to $3.60

eres»

Se



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 1S
Broad Street










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

New Income Tax Commissioner
Discusses Collection Systems

MR. GEORGE F. FINCH, newly appointed Commis-
sioner of Income Tax and Death Duties, held his first Press
Conference in the Office of the Financial Secretary yester-
He discussed the differences between the
current system of collecting taxes now in operation in Bar-
bados and the P.A.Y.E. System, and added “I! hope I can
do a good job of work here, as I am very enthusiastic

day morning



about the entire Caribbean Area,”

Mr. Finch said that since his
arrival he had been doing a lot of
€xtensive reading in order to get
a grasp of the whole position. It
was rather strange, he said, that
in England he could not get any-
thing on the matter.

He was able to get hold of
little of the Barbados Law whic!

he studied on board the ship,
trying to grasp the position in
Berbados.

For Employees

Discussing the pros and cons of
the current system of collecting
Income Tax and Pay as You Farn
System, Mr. Finch said that every-
body seemed to think that the
Pay as You Earn System was the
most prominent matter in front
of them, but it only extended to
the employees, and the Companies
and Businesses have never been

subjected to the Pay as You Earn,

System.

It was a system applied solely
to employees. In England, they
had a system like that, started at
the end of the First World War,
It was not quite the same, but at

Mr, Finch, who arrived in
in the colony recently and
took up duties, was born in
London in 1890. He was
educated at the University
of London where he obtain-
ed the B.Sc, and entered
the Civil Service where he
werked for a shert time in
Cardiff! with the ~ Welch
Board of Health. He was
transferred to the Depart-
ment ef Inland Revenue
during the First World War,
and became a Barrister be-
eouse he felt “it was essen-
*ts in order for me to do my
job properly.”

He wae appointed to the
post of Principal Tyspector
and Centroller of the De-



On Coronation

Committee

The St. Lucy Vestry at a special
meeting on Thursday’ evening
submitted plans to the Coronatior
Committee and decided to co-op
as members of that Committee
certain residents in the parish.

Originally, the entire
membership of the Vestry
been appointed the
Committee.

The Clerk as_ instructed t
write, inviting the following re
sidents to serve with the Ves
trymen on the Committee:—

Mrs, W. L. Armstrong, Dr
A. C. Kirton, Mr. F. H. O'Neal
Mr. G. R. Brathwaite, Mr. F. B
Corbin, Mr. D. E. Barnett, Mr. A
G. Bowen, Mr. Handel C, Bower
Mr, Oswald Ward, Mr, Roy Ware
together with the Rector of th
parish church and Mrs Pestainé
Rev. J. B, Richards, Vicar of Si

electe:
hac
Coronatior

partmental Claims Branch,
which dealt with the collec-
tion of taxes from the entire

Civil Service, the Army, Allsopp, Mrs, Clifford Skinner
Navy and Air Force, em- | Mrs, Allan Marshall, Mrs. Wal
ween staff of some 1,500 ectt, Mr. and Mrs, Colin War:
4 le : e
He tadtend dient: shina onal, and Mrs, F, A. Greaves,
tion in 1950, and since 1951. After discussing a few othe





Mrs.

Clement's and St. Swithin’s, Mis
Effie Sealy, Miss Elly Peirce, Mis
Nellie Ward, Miss Naomi Griffith

Miss Edwina O'Neal, Vivi



that time, it was something in a was employed by the United minor matters, the meeting ad
new direction. Nations as expert on taxa- journed until Thursday, Novem
Comparatively recently they tion. As such, he, together ber 20.
started the present Pay As You with a colleague, carried out An excuse s offered for th
Earn System which took taxes | #" investieration into the ditehoe of Mir. & ‘tl “Ward.
from employees week by week, taxation of Equador and “Present were:—Mr. F A
and by this means, only their Colombia, and they have ues Chontinearhos : th:
exact liability was taken, There aE on aay — Chair, Mr, G. G. Harris, Mr, C
was an adjustment each week, financial iti eo budgetary H. Yearwood, Mr. C, da
and if a man “had a good week,” ree: Howell, Mr, LeRoy Bourne, Mr
he poids “substantial amount of ———! SE. TT. Brancker, M.C.P, M
iaxes;” if on the other hand he with Ae I. C. Sobers and Mr, E, Webster
had a bad week, then some of the” week. eae, fe i
taxes he paid earlier were repaid his papers, But if h york od
to him, and so his taxés were Vv ARH. bong Diamond Rings

kept up to date from day to day,
This system of collection in-
volved a “tremendous amount of
work” on the employer who was
the man to do the work. He did
not know to what extent employ-'
ers here had the necessary st
with the ability to do the work, .

three days with one man and two

days with another, it could not
be done,
Mr. Finch promised that he

would look into the matter, He
added, “frankly the advantage of
Pay As You Earn over the cur-
rent system is nothing except for

© convenience of the employee.’

and would be prepared to do it. . :
c Borrowings .
No Higher Taxes Replying to another question,
Replying to a question as to t€ Commissioner said he could
whether this system did not not say with any certainty that

“widen the net” and so increase
the amount of taxes, Mr. Finch
said “I do not think so. I do not
think it is likely to make any per-
SOn pay taxes more than he is pay-

pic 5 oa mr ng they had @ thought it might be convenient
ee earned a lot of money. to take taxes from the earnings
u en if he lost his job, you ns they were issued. It could

could not get the taxes because he
did not have it to pay. The posi-
tion therefore was that you got
the money as and when the man
earned it.

Questioned as to whether the
Pay As You Earn System would
make for better collection of taxes
from people like Waterfront work-
ers, the Commissioner said that
the System would not work with
them unless they were paid by

sent out on October 11

one man, ¢
He lai he : That meant that employees
’ explained that a similar were faced with having to pay
difficulty in England was overcome t

him to pay taxes,

5. Notices to the companies were



the ystem now in operation is
well suited.” He was however in-
formed that the larger paid em-
ployees are constantly having to
borrow money to pay their taxes
when they become due, and he














easily be seen that where a man
earned a large amount of money
and spent it, he would be in
trouble when the time came for

Mr. Finch disclosed that
Department would be issuing
notices to employees on Novem-
ber 5, and the first instalment of
the taxes would be paid on De-
cember 5, the second on March

his

taxes on December 5th and again

by arranging that the dock work- en March 5, having each time to
iy wet all paid by one concern. look for a lump sum of money.
ere the various Stevedore It was therefore perfectly clear

Companies joined together for
that purpose. This, he said, was a
part of the general Port of London
arrangement.

As



if they had the Pay As You Earn
System, the question of having
to look for a lump sum would
disappear, That, however, would

) an illustration, Mr, Finch throw a lot of work on the em-
said that as a young man he had ployers, He could not at the mo-|
that “shocking difficulty’, There ment say how much work would
were one lot of people working be thrown on the Income Tax |
on the South side of the River Office, It would not however meet ,
Thames, and another lot on the the problem of collecting taxes | ¢
North side, Those workers were from people who work on the y
then taxed on a quarterly basis, waterfront. |
and the Income Tax Authorities Well Done |
found out how much they earned

a quarter. But by working for a
quarter on one side of the River
and half of the other quarter on
the other side, a worker registered
as two individuals with two sets

Commenting on the present!
system of collecting taxes in Bar-
bados Mr. Finch said, “so far as |
I have seen, it seems surprisingly
well done. I do not say there are



of allowance, and paid no taxes. Ot a number’ of improvements|
He therefore had the job of which can be made, and a number |
betting up an entirely new dis- of changes would make it sim-
trict for the purpose of getting pler. Therefore I have got to look
the earnings of the two sides into the matter to see what I| #
together, and so arrive at the can suggest However, I have %
total amount which was earned been very pleasantly surprised to, %
by a man. That was a tremen- find on information from local x
dous job, and still left them with accountants, that businessmen are | ¥
the problem of recovering the paying the taxes for which they x
taxes from the men, His ex- are liable. x
perience was that where there was Mr. Finch expressed the hope x
more than one employer paying that he “can do a good job of|$
the men, no system would work. work in Barbados”, and added s
Tt was alright if a man worked “I am very enthusiastic about }
with one man for one week and the entire Caribbean area.” ,



yee



“FROTHYLON”

Aqua @ ..

“NYLOMIST”

and White @



a :
— SSF



FABRIC











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

“EMBOSSED SATIN"

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

N.B.—AIll the Above are 45 ins. Wide

$3.64 yard

A Lightweight Dotted Nylon Fabric in Blue,
Maize, Orchid, Turquoise and White @

$3.09 yard

$2.14 yard

«
er



LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane

Good News

for Women

Especially those who
Are Married

IT’s plain common sense to
be cautious about new ideas,
until they’re proved to be
good as well as new. But
ynce you know that thous-
ands and thousands of wo-
men have tried out a new
idea, and found it better in
every way, it’s sheer preju-
dice to cling to the old-
fashioned methods,

Undreamed of Comfort

Take Tampax, for example
This new completely differ-
ent form of monthly sanitary
protection has brought un-
dreamed of comfort to
countless women, who hesi-
tated at first about testing
it Designed by a_ doctor,
with specialised knowledge
of women's problems on
‘those difficult days’, Tampax
is worn internally, It’s dain-
tier, safer, simpler. It’s quite
invisible and cannot cause
embarrassment chafing or
discomfort, Easily dispos-
able, too,

A Personal Test

Wuy not test Tampax your-
self? Write or call at the
address below and ask for a
free sample of either Regu-
lar Tampax No, 1 (suitable



for all normal needs) or
Super Absorbent Tampax
No. 2, which gives 40%
more absorbency for those

who need more than average

SOOO OOOO

yr

protection, Samples will be

sent under plain cover.

KNIGHT'S LTD.
No, 33 Broad Street.

tot ptt

SPOOL

PSPSPS IAAT ES

A

"





beta ALO LMA LILLE LL LLL bb bsbst

LAL



SS
——

—————S—S—SSSSS=E_

HARRISONS |

Dial 2664

use *Cetaviex’ ror wounos. curs

Wipe the burn
* Cetaviex °

cotton wool

PAGE FIVE





very gently with
Cream on clean lint or

Then cover with the

Cream spread thickly on fresh line.

BURNS. SCRATCHES, ETC

‘CetaviexX’ cream
The all-purpose aniiseptic

Sole Agents and Distributors
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
BRIDGETOWN

A product of

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

@ subsidiary compony of Imperio! Chemical ir

JUST



ARRIVED
PRESENTATION BOXES OF

JACOB'S BISCUITS

Assorted Creams

Royal Afternoon Tea

Carnival Asst

Also:

KN



‘10





i

MARSHMALLOWS in Packages
MARSHMALLOWS in 8 oz. tins
MARSHMALLOWS in Bulk

PASCALLS BARLEY SUGAR
PASCALLS ALMOND CRACKNELLS

GHT's

Justores Limited

The “Traveller”
“Celebration”
*“Pageantry”
“Marjorie”

+



Neen ec eee eens ee Enea

BARBADOS







PAGE SIX

CLASS

DIED





TELEPHONE 2508

IED ADS...

|



FOR SALE








MAYERS—On 24th October 1952 at her
residence “Lyda”, Worthing, Ch. Ch AUTOMOTIVE
BERTHA GREENIDGE MAYERS CAR-—Packard § cylinder Unused
Tre funeral will leave Mrs. Brad-]since return from garage after com-
shaw"! residenc« Bermouth’’,] plete overhaul with new Cylinder head
Steathelyde at 9 o'clock this morning} $1,200. Buying smaller car. Dr. Simon
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends] Tel 2085.
ave inyitet: 19. 10 .52-~6n
A. M. Mayers, T. WL Mayers
« 25. 10.52-—In CAR—Hiliman, owner leaving island
rn good condition, ingured, price $650 or
IN MEMORIAM near offer. Phone
a . 25.10.52—2n
CLARKE-—In. loving memory of Beryi! CaR—One Daimler Car 6 ey. in work-
Eunice Glawke, who departed this lifeling order New battery. Took te
on October “25th 1947 : NO iemectinble offer tated) Daal
Days of sadness still come over us, 25.10 1

Secret teats do often flow,
For this-dey hath brought anew,









CARS—1950 Wolseley 16HP and 1946







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ALBERTHA CHEESMAN



|



The





o . public vereby Warr »gainst |
: eeease giving credi my wife, AUDREY

\ NOTICE here " 4s — a ot PARPIS inee Gittens: as 1 do not hold
persons having any GeDt or Claim against | ni veeif responsible for ber or anyone

or affecting the estate of Florence | ise contracting any debt or debts in
Albertha Cheesman deceased, late of | my name uniess by written order!
Crumpton Street in the parish of Saint | gigned by me

Michael in this Island, Widow who died CLIFFORD OHKLANDO PARRIS,

at Crumpton Street aforesaid on the Belleplaine

30th Augugt 1952, are requested to send St. Andrew

in particulars of their claims duly 24.10, 52—2n

attested to the undersigned FREDERICK
HERBERT KING, IRVING MILTON
SMITH and BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKES,
Qualified Executors of the Will of the



|

PUBL NOTICES

said Florence Albertha Cheesman,
deceased, c/o eos Haynes & \Griffith,

licitors, No. 12 High Street, Bridge-

yn on or before the 30th day of NOTICE
November 1962, after which date we The Sponsors of the Raffie for the
shall proceed to distribute the assets of | Raleigh Bicycle held in Queen's Purk
the deceased among the parties entitled jon Labour Day, have found that the
thereto ha regard only to such claims | Prize No. 609 was unsold

Through this error they have decided
to redraw the numbers at the Head-
quart rs of the Barbados Workers’ Union
at Saturday next 25th October, at 4 p.m

25.10.52—1n

of which we shall then have had notice
and we will not be liable for the assets
or any part thereof so distributed to
any person or whose debt or claim w.





Memories pf five years ago St 4HP Mer {shall not then have had notice
selena “Tallt Gnother), Herby | Clarke | Standard IHD, in exes ett teee. | And all persons indebted to the said TRS TOTS Pe SE Brea
husband, etieA Be a eae ernment Housé. ‘Telephone 2646 er tee ens 2 settle their
is Holders arn ‘aitt’s families, . inde ness without dela Diamo
a 2SiaR an | soon | ea te ah dar Gets, we | | Dllammomd
— — | CAR—1950 Hillman Minx, 13,000 miles, FREDERICK H , |
ew Battery $1,900. Apply: J. W EG iar CITKES LOUIS L. BAYLEY
FOR RENT Chandjer, Todds 95-211 or Courtesy : a a ae
. Garage 4616 2410-5: Qualified Executors e of Bolton Lane |
Florence Albertha Copan, ea
— CAR—1942 V-8 Ford Convertible = I
HOUSES nm good condition. Can be seen at Cole's SS ————————— .
Gorage. Apply: W. 8. L. Tryhane 19 E NOTICES }
APARTMENT available from 15t. ,°r 3339, 24 10.52—8n G
Nev e Apply: A. B. Taylor fror —_ .
anette bn ie Dial 4100 or 8133 | CAR—Austin Sixteen Car, 1946 Model

9 a.m. to 5 p.m
- 25.10.52—2n
APARTMENT. at Ventnor. Receptior
and Dining:Reoms, 2 Large Bedroom:
and modern -tonventences. Dial 4100
25 .10.52—2n
——— $$$ $$
A SHOP. at Church Street, Speights
town, opposite the Church Suitable for
Dry Goods Store ete. Apply upstairs t
Miss C. Chandler 25. 10.f2-—3n









EDGEWATERS’’—-St. James, furnished | & Co., Ltd.

3 bedrooms 4.
N. Gill

ow the
Town
St

bungalow,
fram
Pond,

Apply: D

Andrew

mile
Sed; ‘
25.10 52—2r



“FLAT & HOUSE









St. Lawrence On-Sea, Phone 3608; | _ | Joseph. Phone 95-247 24.10.52—3n
~ 7 e Tr Alpine
HORSE HILL HOUSE—St Joseph ‘GOAT—Pure Bred British
From the lst December. Electricity and [Doe 4 months old ae? 10 4°
Water turned in. Ages? are, - Meaeee ree ae
Hutson; Blackmans, St osep! hal 9 Smtenenerenersennerene”
95-245 25.10.5230 MECHANICAL
.» FOR RENT OR LEASE MACHINE-—A treadle Machine. Terms
LARGE SHOP—A well Known lorfe!reasonable. Apply to Mrs. O. Halt
shop in Dayrells Road, Christ Church, | Gittens Land Government Hill
just sults a merchant to open a branch ” 23, 10.52—3n.
business. Apply to A. . Birch Coo
Progressive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Road OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-
22.10.52—5r ‘able from Stock in various carriage
a dths nm
"ROTHONY”_Bidek Rok, St, Michagh | “OW? FE Slveee,
Bungalow with 3 bedrooms, 2% miles 15/7 — $293.00
from Town. Apply: D. N. Gill, Sedge 18/7 — $325.00
Pond, St. Andrew 19,08 Se: Rnattiries to 8. P. Mussos, Son & Co,
SMALI. APARTMENT at Berwick. 2 uel 9738. 28.9.52—t.f.n.
Top of Garrison Hill Rie OMe “en
= POULTRY
WANTED DUCKLINGS—Sc. each. Apply: Mrs.
Eric Clarke “Lenville’. C ton Street
— 10.52-—1n
HELP MISCELLANEOUS

“AN EXPERIENCED MAN for our Parts

Department, Apply by letter only.

Fort Royal. Gatige Ltd i 4
a .$2—4n

‘hes ital a ciaibenmemiaatinncee stay

DRIVERS AND CONDUCTORS wanted
Apply: Barbados Bus Owners’ Associa
tion, Spry Street 24.10.52

—— — —
LADY—Young Lady for office at Hote)







Royal. Apply to the Manager
e 23.10. §2—1 fn
NU = An experienced children's
nurse work in the Country. Apply—
“Hilbre’ Maxwell's Coast, Ch. Ch
23.10.52—3n,
i
MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT

Fr HOUSE — By English .
family, furnished house with aot least Sunedt wade oie Pate Soares.
3 bedrooms for one (1) year or longer. | appt, in aes ne be Ate 1 ne
Savannah aren preferted. Ring 8401. days in

; 32, 10.32—4n. ‘ea Gale c/o as ae nat. Local
Ee Fe 6 62—t.t.n.

Will invest up to $10,000 in partnership
any line of business, hain in
r, ox R. T. C/o te Advtn
Dept. 21.10. 52—6n

WANTED TO RENT OR BUY
WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send fui’
details: Hox Q C/o Advocate Advtg
Dept 19.10, 52—81








Planning to....

FURNISH |

For Christmas

s the Nicest Job of the year, You

FURNISH & SAVE

for Christmas When You BUY
YOUR FURNITURE HERE.






Vanities, Bedsteads, Springs,
Beds, Screen F' omes—-TABLES for
Dining, Kitehen, Radio, Cocktail,

irders é& Larderoties $5.00 up.
Waggons, Sideboards Drawin;
o Furniture, ALL AT MONE
SAVING PRICES

L;S.



_

WILSON

DIAL 4009,

SPRY STREET.
























FURNITURE
AUCTION

”
-*
.
1}, GRAPME WA TERRACE
ON

WEDNESDAY. °9th OCTOBER,
< 19

at 1) 3% am
We















ve eceived ingtru
from we A. D. Hodgson e din
pose. of his FURNITURE and
PF ws os listed below;—
IFWING] MOPNING OF SALE
Mah «Dining Table & 4 Chairs,
Mah. Mo'ris Chairs, Mab Basy
hairs?"Mah Cane-seated Chairs,
Mah. Sideboard, Cedar & Pine
a .. Upholstered Chairs, Pr
Single ~ Reds with Spring-ft
Mafeomes > Gilt, Sprioe- files
Pr *. Single Beds with vs
9 attressos Single =
P . a nusamio Mattress, Ptd,
edrogm Purnitur Me
Cha t, “Redspreads. { lllows an
Marts etd Gallery Furniture
Tvpist’s Desk, Olympian Typew riter
(lar ears G ‘tier Duplica-
tor, Fitin abine 2 Refriger-
Stors, Kerosene Stoves and Ov ;
Eletirié Ww 1 Machine fable
Fan, THotplate, Ire * Board
Mila < ane ad Kitchen
Utensils, Gardening and Building
Tools, Whee!barrow,, Step! adder,
Hoke and many ‘other useful
eo
AUCTIONEERS

John 4. Biadon
& Co.

Phone 4640
Piantations Buildin,

a a | 566569999999999990098 009?

Tyres almost new. Dial

a ished, | One Black Belly,
fy fare "| Belly Cross, Blackman’s



*ecently overhauled and painted.
or office

249. 24, $0 .52—8n

—_—_————
CAR—One (1) 1952 Triumph Mayfiower
& One (1) 1951 Austin A-40. Both in Al
condition; for particulars apply CHELSEA

GARAGE (1950) LIMITED. Dial 4949.
’ 24,10.52—3n

SS
PICK-UP — Ford V-8 in good condi-
tion, with new tyres Martin Doorly
25.10,52—3r













LIVESTOCK





EWES—Three (3) unusually fine Ewes
two Wiltshire Black

House, St

















SPECIAL NOTICE TO HOUSEWIVES
A VERY large amount of fresh pork
at 36 cents per pound also a large amount



of fresh beef at 38 cents per pound,

you can call a§ No. 2 Stall at the Publi¢e
Market

G. WwW MAYNARD

25.10.52—1n,

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of aij

, T. Alider, 114 Roebuck

Street. 10.5.52—t.f.n.

LADIES W COAT—Bought last
winter, £10, Hee Back Woollen it £2.
Phone 3437. 22.10. 52—3n

POTATOES Dutch Potatoes $5.59
per bag of 110 ibs. or 6c. per ib. retaii
Gittens, Croney & Co., Ltd., Paimett:



LOST & FOUND
LOST

ONE B'DOS TURF CLUB TICKET
Series HH. 2258 Autumn Meeting
Pinder please return to D. Sealy C/o









of the B'dos Telephone Co,, James
Street. 25.10.52-——1n

PUHLIC SALES
~ ‘REAL ESTATE



HOUSE-—-One (1) double roofed board
nd shingled house with shed, kitchen
ind closed gallery. Apply to Mra, Ruby
linds, Gills Gap, Hanschell Land, Eagl
Mall, 24,10.52-—2n

HOUSE one almost new gable house,
nine, painted, ft, long x 12ft wide
Shedroof 20ft. long, x 8ft, Kitchen 12ft
ong x &ft Enclosed with galvanize
heets, out offices etc Apply to R. R
fastmond, Brittons Hill, St. Michael.

25.10,.52—2n





PROPERTY At Gazette 1/8 acre
Land and plenty house, Water well and
sump At Marine Road 5,445 sq. ft
Land, 2 roof shed Kitchen and galvan-
ed Paling, At Enterprise, 2 Bedroom,
Sitting & Dining Room, W.C. & Bath,
tanding on 5,445 sq. ft. Land. Chattel
Houses. F. R. Green. Dial 8215.

25.10.52—2n.

AUCTION

Auction Sale at Central Station on
londay next the 27th October, at 2 Rm
-mongst the many things to be sold are
wo (2) Liquor Licences, a quantity of
Rum and Furniture, One Hemstitching
Machine and One Gents Bicycle
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Dist. “A.”
22.10.52-—2n



Auctioneer,

)



Helie Folks! You are invited to

A GRAND DANCE

given by

The Misses GLORIA and
PHYLLIS EVELYN



at their residence, King William
Street, on SATURDAY NIGHT
25th October 1982.



ADMISSION 2/-
Music by Percy Green's Ork
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
25.10.52—In

°
TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
MODEL STEAM ENGINES
TRAINS
GAMES
BUCKETS & SPADES
BUBBLE SETS



ANNUALS

PLAY BALLS

CHEST EXPANDERS
Etc. Ete.

In The Toy Department
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



9000900

ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per lb. RETAIL
$5.50 per BAG



112 Ibs.
3 At No. 11 Swan St.
® 23.10.52—4n.



SEATS FOR CORONATION ROUTE
The public is hereby notified that applications for seats along
the Coronation Route cannot be entertained after 12 noon on Wednes-

day, the 29th of October.



Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges i

the United Kingdom Beeston 1953—54
Every effort is being made by the Director of Colonial Scholars to

secure vacancies at Universities and Colleges in the United Kingdom
for recommended students who are well qualified. Competition con-
tinues to be severe for admissions to the faculties of Medicine, Den-
tistry, Science and Engineering, where an exceptionally high standard
is required.

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange-

ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation
‘or them.
, 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unrecommended
in the hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as
even tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very
difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper
form.

4. Forms of application for acimission to Universities and Colleges
in the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may be
obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o Office
of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown, and must be
returned to him not later than Wednesday, 29th October, 1952.

5. FROEBEL COURSES. Private students desirous of entering
the Froebel Teacher Training Colleges in the United Kingdom for
training during the academic year 1953-54 should communicate with.
the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, at once.

|
}

28.9.52—3n.





Clerical Appointmenty in the Public Service.
Applications are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public
Service.
2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis in the first instance
at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical Scale, i.e., $480 per
annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum

the passing of an efficiency test at the rate of $1,056 per annum rising
by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter,
subject to the passing of a second efficiency test, at.the rate of$1,872
by annual increments to $3,160.

3. The minimum educational standard which will be accepted
is a pass in four subjects of the General Certificate of Education at
ordinary level or of the London Chamber of Commerce Examination
at certificate level or any examination of equivalent standard pro-
vided that in each case the subjects taken include at least one in each
of the following groups,—

(1) English Language
(2) English Liferature, a language other than English, History

or Geography
(3) Elementary Mathematics or a Science Subject.

4. Applicants must have obtained the age of 17 years but must
not have been older than 20 years on the Ist of August, 1952.

5. A candidate who has previously applied for appointment to
he Clerical Service and has been unsuccessful will not be debarred
from submitting a further application, provided that he meets the
requirements in regard to age and academic qualification.

6. Applications must be on forms obtainable from the Colonial
Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than 4.00 p.m. on
the 19th of November, 1952.

7, Candidates will be required to sit an entrance examination
consisting of an Essay Paper to be written in 14 hours and a General
Knowledge Paper to be written in 144 hours.

8 Those candidates who are successful in the written examin-
ation will be interviewed by the Public Service Commission.

9. As a general rule women will not be admitted into the Graded
Clerical Service except in very special circumstances at the discretion
of the Governor.

NOTICE

7

‘

The manufacturers of Ice desire to notify their customers
and the general public, that owing to greatly increased cost of
production the following revised prices on Ice will be put into
effect from Saturday, lst November, 1952.

1, Sales ex factory or depot, $1.25 per 100 lbs. .

2. Delivered within a radius limited to the four mile
stone on Highway 1, Warrens Corner on Highway 2, Waterford
Corner on Highway 3, Gun Hil! Corner on Highway 4, Boarded
Hall on Highway 5, Wildey Junction on Highway 6, and Oistins
Town on Highway 7, $1.25 per 100 lbs.

3. Delivered beyond the aforementioned limits, $1.50 per
100 Ibs,

-_-- -

NOTICE

Re Closing of Entries.

Division 1—CATTLE
Entrance Fee 2/- per exhibi
exhibited by Peasants in Class 11
Division 2—HORSES
Entrance Fee 2/- per exhibit :



except those animals owned and

Classes 1-—4 inclusive

Division %—SWINE
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit
Division 4—GOATS AND SHEEP
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit except those animals owned and
exhibited by Peasants in Class %, Sections 8-16.
NOTE: Entries for the above wil! cose at 4 p.m. on Friday, l4th

November 1952, at the Agriculturs! Society's Office, Bovell & Skeete
Building, Lucas Street.
Division 5—DOGS

Entrance Fee 2/6 per exhibit All entries must be made on the

approved form and be sent toget ier with the necessary fees to the
Secretary, B’dos Kennel Club, c/o the B'dos Foundry Ltd, White Park
Road, not later than 4 p.m. on | riday, 14th November

Division 6—POULTRY
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit jor single entries, for pens consisting
of one male and three female, 2/-. Peasants’ exhibits in Sections
53-60 are exempted from paymen of any fee
Fowls, Turkeys, Ducks and Rabbits, All entries must be made on
of S'Jos Poultry Assn and be sent
Mr. We D. Warden, c/o Demerara

the
together with the necessary fees
Mutual Life Assurance Society ov.r Collins Drug Store, Broad Street
not later than 3 p.m. on Friday, ith November

'
' Division 7—PIGEONS
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit All entries must be made on the
with the necessary fees to Mr.
j

approved form the





®. B. Edwards, c/o Jones & Swan

approved form of the B’dos Poultry Assp. and be sent together
Hincks Street 3 po Frida

Produce Warehouse, not later thar

14th November

Late Entrie
October

on

vB
ret

will not he r
1962
PETERKEIN
Seerétary






|
n};

rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to!

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952





SHIPPING NOTICES °

+ Annual Agricultural Exhibition

The one Hundred and second Agricultural Exhibition will be held at
Queen's Park on the 3rd and 4th December 1952









Th Ms/V “C IBBEE” vill
eames Cargo aan Eeieieieee >. 2. Sealed tenders are invited for the right to se— Liquors, Teas and
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, for auptying Breakfasts and Dinners. Separate Bar must be
prov. to avoid congestion

Nevis and St? Kitts, Sailing Fri-
day 24th inst s

The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, and Passengers only
for St. Lucia, Sailing Friday Sist
inst

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION pag st }
ignee hene

oo 20th Oct. 1952.



3. Sealed tenders are invited for the selling of Sweet Drinks, kes

and Light Refreshments
4. Tenders are invited f tha a of A .
must ease te toon ar onan erry of space ua
for Benin” and
October. :
sites foe ad)
purposes are req to forwad their Seat in Thue “eee
Secretary by Wednesday, 5th November. c

7. Hawkers desirous of obtaining Hawkers Permits may apply at the

Secretary’s Office for the conditions = 2
' oa aan :

STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, BASTINGS




. Tenders

5. Tenders must be marked “Ten
the Secretary's Office, Agricultural
Lucas Street, before 7 p.m., Thursday hb

6. All firms and sons desivous of







Just the little shop in the village





where the Best Books, Stationery








and Xmas Cards are now on show.












HARRISON LINE
SS 1S iinet caataiinaiimiinaaiiiaiiaaiiiiie sti
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM KARL EDMONDS

Vessel From Leaves Due '

S.S. “NOVELIST” ..... Liverpool 9th Oct mara Oct FRS.A. CPA. ‘

SS. “BIOGRAPHER” London 16th Oct. 28th Oct

Oe eee . ieee 16th Oct. 31st Oct. Certified Public Accountant (Ontario)

S.S. “HERDSMAN” liverpool 22nd Oct 7th Nov.

"' HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM announces the opening of an office for the practice

Vensel For Closes in of his profession at 206

;.$. “STRATEGIST” . Lit 25th Oct. Huilding

3S. “KALLADA” a 7th Nov. K.R. Hunte

For further Information, apply to...
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents

Lower Broad Street,

Barbados.
Temporary Phone 5077






e ,

a rd

for
Inspection
time!

Check your requirements for
the following -

aaa WuPialia

CANADIAN SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY)

ALCOA
PURITAN

14 Oct.
5 Oct. 18 Oct. 11 Nov.
"DOS. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 23 Now.

NORTHBOUND: CORONA due Barbados October 22 for Canada.
Accommodation available for passengers.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

LS

NEW YORK SERVICE (fveny Foun WEEKS)

COMPANY, INC

OA
TRYA

3% Sep

KIM

28 Oct.
1 Nov.
13 Nov.

P
7 Nov.

Arr.







ey
My

Chae



A A A A A

PEGASUS STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER
25 Oct
27 Oct.
31 Oct

12 Oct.

19 Jan,
23 Jan.
4 Feb.

2 Dec.
26 Dec.
7 Jan

24 Nov.
28 Nov.
12 Dec

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY)

ARCHAN-
GELOS

9 Oct.
ll Oct.
16 Oct.
25 Oct.

SOUTHBOUND A
STEAMER

20 Nov.
22 Nov.

A
STEAMER

6 Nov.
8 Nov.

A
STEAMER

23 Oct
30 Oct. N
t 13 Nov. 27 Nov.

8 Nov. 22 Nov. 6 Des;

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4426.

NEW ORLEANS

e
‘
;

Brake Lining Sets

Hydraulic Brake Parts
Decarbonising Gasket Sets
Main and Connecting Rod Bearings
Light oi lenition Cables

L i n

Dera Batteries (6 & 12 Volt)
Lacquers & Thinners

Green Birkmyre Canvas

Rear View Mirrors

Radiator Hose

A C Sparking Plugs

A C Fuel Pump Diaphrams

N U Valves & Guages

Etc., Etc.,

We have something new in Enamelware —
JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

|
|

Ete.

THE BARBADOS EXTRA-MURAL
of
THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES

ASSOCIATION
Select your requirements now =

STOP AT
COURTESY GARAGE

(ROBERT THOM LIMITED)
White Park Road

will be holding

A HALLOWEEN DANCE

SUMMER SCHOOL FUNDS
! AT THE VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL

on
FRIDAY, 31ST OCTOBER
under the kind patronage of
H.E, THE GOVERNOR AND LADY SAVAGE
Dancing to the Perey Green Orchestra




iy 4%
SSECESY

ENTRIES CLOSE ON
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,—4 P.M.

IN $40.00 First prize

IN ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION

.



FOLLOW THESE RULES CAREFULLY

The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can be of
any size or shape

Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic, etc.
A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be original work,

Preference will:be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian flavour and
to novelty cards.

The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include the Editor.
Their decision will be final.

Prizes will be as follows: First:—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00; and two
consolation prizes of $5.00 each.

A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advucate’ Stationery and later
at the Barbados Museum.

‘
The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st: but competitors
ean start sending in their entries now.

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







SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE

EE TT

SEVEN









‘ saasaaaeae
4 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE >

READING ROOM
i ( THE MOTHER CHURCH »



(By Joseph Armstrong)







and
( THE MOTHER CHURCH
MAKE THOSE DELIVERIES | EXTENSION
REMEMBER

(By Margaret Williamson) 5

| These, books may be read, bors
rowed or purchased at the Reading
Rod over Bowen & Sons, Broad

( Street
Open 10 am, — 2 p.m. Pues- >
| )

days, Wednesdays, Fridays and
on Saturdays 1) a.m 12 o'clock.

DON'T GAMBLE
WITH YOUR

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/ USING MY RAZOR
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__IT_ PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
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SALIS . is - COD ROES 1% ; # 3
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SAWYER TOMATOES le il 35 TERRACE acD a =" “as

a fa







ha rs Ae veins MID. & TIPS an ae ee 88 7
if ee . . ey ~ ne », U SELEY, . o- eo ee
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ui f4 LUX SOAP FLOKES L. vi cae ae 42 SCOTCH OATMEAL 2 tb pkg. .. s eS a
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POTATOES—2 lbs... ws Sw. 6 15 ers COPRITOER 4 ‘4 * 8

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BE CALM, M'SIEU /
TOMORROW.,..AT VAYLIGHT BE TOO LATE! THAT
+. WE SHALL SEN? OUT POOR GIRL. ...ALONE
ANOTHER SEARCH IN THE SNOW,..HURT
AN? FRIGHTENEP...







MR.WESTLEY'S RIGHT! AS YOU WISH, } we

IF THERE'S THE SucHTEST \ M'siEUS. PREPARE

CHANCE SHE'S ALIVE...NOWS } YOURSELVES WITH 6 MORE D AYS
THE TIME TO FIN7OUT! EQUIPMENT...

WE SET OUT

IMMEDIATELY! é

ALPINE PATROL RETURNING @ YOU IT'S |MPOSSIBLE!
FROM CRASHEP AIRCRAFT WITH > MY WAR? WAS ON
BOPY OF PILOT... THAT PLANE,..1'M
SURE OF IT!



SEND IN YOUR ENTRIES FCR THE
ENTRIES CLOSE

ADVC; be
OCT 31 CCATE XMAS CARD COMPETI











4 pm. TION AND WIN $40.00 ist PRIZE
‘ FEES
j BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS | |

SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED mm. so
WE CAN GIVE YOU




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MR6, JIGGS ns

1S CALLING
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I FIND IN A VACATION
1S WHEN IT'S OVER-

DON'T BOTHER
PACKING ~ I'VE
CHANGED MY
MIND = JUST PUT
VERYTHING AWAY! ,

—
WHAT ‘6 SHE

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NEVER MINO /



E

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fer
ie ial nL >






‘BY ALEX RAYMOND




{ SOMEWHERE

GO THROUGH W
SHOW NOW...NO
MATTER WHAT
THE MANGLER

BEEN HOPING FOR SOMETHING IN
THIS HANDWRITING...



effects without bleach. dye NE W li A I R
or tint. Highlights for urls

and waves; contrast : Cc Os ME TIC

streaks. Brushes or ries

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

FATHER | GOSH «THEY RE ALL PICKING UP
BELIEVE SPEARS AND BATTLE-AKES ++

Blonde and other lovely
out in a jiffy.

In six glamour shad nite Cg
WE WAMBES!
ARE PoOoR~~
BUT WE NEVER
STEAL?








OF BANDBOX suanruv






WAMBES! STOLE
LLONGO TREASURE!



HiMs THIS LOOKS LIKE TROUBLE? bata
os WHAT LL | PO NOW * ‘

LA FE
’ : 7 hy -)
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} \\




ALL DAY LOVELINESS CAN BE YOURS!

“THE LITTLE SHOP”

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY BUILDING, BROAD ST.

CARRIES THE ENTIRE RANGE OF BANDBOX PREPARATIONS FOR THE HAIR,



'
Here’s new hair glamour— Cv.
in seconds. A complete ig)
colour tone, Auburn, OC MWMete







PAGE EIGHT



Barbados Win Wate

Visitors Lose °

Second Tests |
Barbados Men’s anid Ladies"

Water Polo teams retained the!
two Intercolonial Cups when they!
beat the touring Trinidad teams a}
second time at the Aquatic Club}
last night to win the Intercolonial
series.

The local ladies won by

a 6—2 margin while the meni
secured a 3-——nil victory

The local teams defeated the

visitors Thursday night by similar

margins, though not the same
seores, and as there is only one
other set of Test matches to be
played—to-night Barbados wil

Keep both Cups.

For Barbado
Chandler scored four
Foster and Peggy Pitcher one
each, Sally Knaggs scored both
goals for Trinidad ladies,

ladies, Jear
and Brend:

Kenneth Ince, Delbert
ter and Rex Eckstein
Barbados men’s.

The Trinidad ladies played ar
improved game, but as was* alsc
the case in the men’s game, the
loeal team always held a mastery
over the course the game took and
used more initiative The visiting:
ladies passing was better than the

Bannis-
scored for

previous night, but they were slow"l

to take advantage of good passes,’
and again as was the case in the
men's game, the players of the
local team generally managed to
get the ball away from the visit
ing players before they settle:
themselves for a pass or an at-
tempt at the nets,
Jean Chandler wa
to the oc
evaded the

always true
and = skilfulls
Trinidad backs to

sion





take her shots. The Trinidad
forward, Mary Stollemeyer is

fast swimmer and gér ll
reached the ball first, but s) i
weak in her efforts at scoring
Sally Knaggs who. scored bot!
for the visiting ladies has goa
judgment, but she seldom got

opportunities for a try

The Trinidad Men’s team agait
put up a fair fight, but the way the
local team went about the game
never left much doubt‘as to their





being able to win. The Barbados
@odikeeper was not regularly
called upon to save. but there
were a few occasions when h

Managed to cleaf the nets from®¥/!2 and 16 for no wicket,

Some grand shots.

The Trinidadian goalkeeper, J
Gatcliffe again carried out some
magnificent saves for his team

One change was made in the
Trinidad men’s team of the first
match. F Davis replaced H.
Dash.

‘The teams were:

arbados—Men Ince, R. Eckstein,

Geoffre Jore c Evelyn, M



Foster, G. McClean and D. Bannister
Women B. Foster, B
McKinnon, P
P. Fitzpatrick
Trintdad—Men J
Gill, T

Texeira, L

Williams, G
Pitcher, J. Chandler.
nd B. Hunte
Gateliffe (Capt.), C
Samuel, A Smith, J
Agard and F. Davis
Women: Anne Bradley; Sheila Wood-
burn, Sally Knaggs, Rita Seiller,
and Pamela Knaggs
The last Tests matches
to-night after which
dance at the Club.
Barbados Teams for
are:—

will be playec
there will be «

to-night’s games



Ladies—C. Goddard, J. McKinnon, “&
Williams, P, Chandler, A, Fletcher,
P. Pitcher, J. Chandler, (Reserves:
B. Foster, P. FitzPatrick and B.
Hunte)

Men's—A. Weatherhead, Gerald Jordar,
Cc. Evelyn, G. Jordan, M. Weather-
head, K Ince, and M Browne
(Reserve: O. Johnson).

Age And Youth
In Golf Match

By HARVEY L

The golfing test of youth and
beauty versus age and experience
will take place at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club this
afternoon when the annual match
is played between the “over and
under forties.” Two teams of
eighteen have been selected by
Captain Jack Egan of the veterans
and Colin Bayley of the callow
youths, with a fair sprinkling of
the fair sex on both combinations



The contest will consist of
singles matches played without
handicap, but the players will go
off in groups of four.

The starting times and pair-
ings follow:

1.45 p.m, J. O'D. Egan (Vv. \ Collir
Bayley (Y); R. Vidmer (V.) vs. W
Atkinson (Y)

150 p.m. N. G. Daysh iv mK eR
MeDermott (Y); L. J. Maskell (V.) vs

Colin ‘Thomas (Y¥)
1.55’ p.m. Mrs. K
E, Vidmer (Y); FE. A

lan Niblock ty;

2.00 p.m. Mrs. W. Macintyre (Vi) v
; Crace '¥ Collr Hellar ‘V ~
Toppin ‘¥Y)

2.05 p.m. R
Tempro (Y); J
Ipniss (Y)

2.10 p.m B Osborn (Vi vs K
Murphy (Â¥ Lisle Smith iv
Peter Greig (Y
2.15 p.m. Mrs. ¥

King (V V Mr
Benjamin (V), v

Norris (V

vs. A
Kellman (Vi ves. R

Smith (Vv ve. Mr



v_M 1 D. Lucic-Smith (Vi. vs
Victor Hunte ‘Y

2.0 p.m. W. Grannut V vs. Mi
F. Atwell (Y) Dorian Cole V

Mrs. N. Tempro ‘¥)

2.23pm. H. V. Kin Vv v 1
ngan (Y D. Hinksc Vv v Lord
yYingan «¥)



They'll Do It Ever y



——





A)

A HITTE
JIM THE

PENMAN |S AT

IT AGAIN: SIGN

MY NAME REA.





ee

?
i





YOU GOTTA
KNOW |
R ALL 1
TRIC



Captain R. Johnstone, (left) Ch

Shooting Council, arrived on Thursday from Trinidad.





















airman of the British West Indies |









Telephone’s chances to win the

cup in the Carlisle division of the

League, were considerably re-

duced when St. Matthias defeated

them in a convincing manner on

Saturday in one of the key games
of the

season. With this victory,
St. Matthias is now second in
he race with tihe decisive Middle-
*x vs. St. Matthias match to be
layed late next month.

rhe leaders in this division are
Middlesex 36 points, St. Matthias
31 Telephone 31, Radcliffe 30,
Middlesex, St, Matthias and Rad-

cliffe have each played six games
while Telephone played seven
ames. Telephone’s chances of

remaining in the race will depend

n the result of the match against
R

adiclifte a team which has

10wn considerable strength in
the last few games.
St. Matthias won the game

against Telephone by 10 wickets.

The St. Matthias score card was

Tele-
phone réplied with i21 in their
rst innings and 105 in the

second. Belle 41 and Alleyne 24
were the best batsmen for Tele-
phone. For St. Matthias L. Wal-
tt took 7 for 35 and G. Daniel
3 for 48.
Century Bat.
Middlesex scored an easy vic-

tory against Chamberlain by an
innings and 70 runs. Middlesex
in this game hit the formidable

Score of 259 and then dismissed
Chamberlain for 98 and 91. In
Chamberlain's second innings, B.
Greene took 5 for 8 and Brews-
ter 4 for 24.

In this game L, Harding scored
135 and became the sixth B.C.L.
player to record a century this
season. This is the third century
to be hit off Chamberlain, Sobers
and Mason also scored centuries

against this team. Boys Club
took first innings points from
Belfield, scoring 198 and then

dismissing Belfield for 26. At the
close of play Belfield were 49 for
Low Scores

Liberty achieved victory against
Advocate in a game in which low
scores prevailed. Liberty were
all out for 66 in their first innings
but the Advocate batsmen could
do no better than reach 38 and
18. In Advocate’s second innings,
M. Hope took 3 for 8, B. Hope

2 for 1 and F, Smart 2 for 2.
Radcliffe’s 128 and 31 for 2
proved match winning scores

against Evergreen. Evergreen in
their first innings replieq with 95
but in their second, collapsed for
61, H. Neblett took 5 for 39 and
H. Miller 2 for 2.

Rangers “A” batted first against
Colts and knocked up 145. Pinder
topscored with 36 and Clarke
contributed 34. For Colts C.
Reid took 3 for 22, Straker 2 for
36 and Bowem?2 for 32. Colts
were 45 for the loss of 8 wickets.

Belfield “A” raised 139 against
Bordeaux. Sandiford scored 57
not out and Smith 25. Bordeaux
at the close of play were 5 for 1.

First Points

G.I, Sehool seored first points
of the season when they ob-
‘ained the lead in the game

‘gainst Oxford. There was no
play on the first day because of
4in and the second day Oxford
batted first and the G.I. boys
bowled them out for 43. H.
Brathwaite took 2 for 12, Mr.
5. A. Alleyne 2 for 13 and J.
Butts'2 for 5. The G.I. team

with 5

plied 57. Fingal took 5
for 21 and Haynes 5 for 22.
Oxford went to the wicket again

the time
lost 3

rid in
play
uns
Sussex
Lords.
issex

remaining for
had wickets, for 34
“B” lost their match to
Lords scored 37 to which
could only reply with 18.

Time








ZS TOUGHER TO g
=f BEA BATEOY THESE THEM AUTOGRAPHED
A DAYS TIANA 400 BALLS ARE FOR FRIENDS
OF THE CLUB OWNER».
WORTH 2 BUCKS APIECE
AND KNOWING OUR
BOSS, HE PROBABLY .
MAKES THE PEOPLE
WHO GET EM BUY

W TO SPELL |
SE BUSHERS ‘PS
© NAMES*+

League Cricket Notes.

By SCRIBBLER















Lords in their second innings
knocked up 116 and again Sussex |
went down for a small score, this
time, 27. |

Sussex “A” however, kept up
their match winning form and
defeated Universal outright. Sus- |
sex batted first to total 168 and
dismissed Universal for 80. Sus- |
sex in their second innings dec-
lared at 61 without losing a
wicket and then made sure of
victory by dismissing Universal

for 14.
Sixty Wickets
In the Sussex “A” mé€tch

for 3 wickets.

engage Walbridge C.C.
day ;
tomorrow at St. Patricks and con-

|E. Brathwaite, W.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

r Polo Series |

Windward Islands Dismissed For 230

From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Oct, 24,
Windward Islands were all out
to-day for 230. Best scores were
Neverson 71, Fletcher 52, Mason
41 not out. Anthonyson took 4
wickets for 37 runs,



Maj. Warren Wins
Challenge Cup

Leeward Islands are struggling |The Local Rifle shooting compe-
against the pace attack of Mason ition held under the auspices of
and Crick. The score is 16 rugs ‘he Barbados Rifle Association |
Mason took two vas continued yesterday with a!
hoot for the ‘Major Griffith |
*hallenge Cup”. |

° The Cup was won by Major A.|
Yorkshire C.C. J. Warren who topscored with!

Play Walbridge —° {uit 1a peste 30

Conditions were rainy and the)
light fairly dull. |

Club wili

in a two-

; 2 |
Competitors fired 2 sighters and |
fixture commencing

wickets.



Yorkshire Cricket
10 rounds to count from the 600|
yards bank, H.P.S. being 50. |

The results ate as follows: —

friendly

tinuing on the following Sundsy. Maj. A. S. Warren......., 44)
,Play starts at 1.30 p.m. Capt. S. Weatherhead.... 43)
The teams are as follows: — Maj. J. Geta. iis.. ss: 43 |

|

YORKSHIRE; O. Barros (Capt.)
3rathwaite, L.
Blackett, M. Hack, T, Maynard, C.
Evelyn, S. Straughan, D, Haynes,



Rolex Watches |









K. Payne, E. Clarke and. L. LOUIS L, BAYLEY
O’Neale. ; Bolton Lane ~~"
WALBRIDGE C.C.:— C, White
(Capt), D. Brathwaite, D. Welch, }
A, Eversley, C. War, S. Sealy, E.}
Layne, O. Tudor, M. Cox, W. Jones, DANCE
B. Layne and E, Suttle. : Just to remind my friends of the
' " 1
ANNUAL DANCE
given by |
MR. CLYDE JONES
ON MONDAY NIGHT,

27th October, 1952
AT CLUB ROYAL
Silver Sands





1b AT. White ADMISSION — 2/-
Liniment. A single massage

with A.l. brings warming
comfort. Why suffer when

Music Supplied by
Mr, C. B, Brawne’s Orchestra







against Universal J, Stuart by
taking 4 for 25 and 4 for 4 became
the first bowler in the League to
total sixty wickets this season.
He has, therefore, won one of the

prizes recently offered for this
feat. :
In scoring 81 and 22 not out in

this game K. Mapp of Sussex
reached 300 runs for the season.
To date Clarke of Rangers has
scored the most runs this season.
A Harper of Greens by taking
2 for 27 against Norwick brought
his total of wickets to 51.
Victory For Cyclone
Cyclone added another to their

string of victories when they
defeated Welches. First innings
scores were Cyclone 56 and

Welches 16. Cyclone declared at
90 for 6 Williams topscoring with
37. L. Mayers took 2 for 17. In
their second innings Welches put
up a stiffer fight but Cyclone’s
attack dismissed them for 81, L.
Hicks 24 and D, Gibbs 32 were
the best batsmen. For Cyclone
R. Browne took 2 for 8, Harris 3
for 16, and O. Russel 2 for 8.

Highland took first innin,
points from St. John Baptist,
Highland scored 100 and St.

John Baptist replied with 74. In
the second innings Highland were
19 for 1,

Standard won outright against
Northern Progressive. Scores were
Northern Progressive 78 and 72.
Standard 81 and 75 for 5.



Ist Division Cricket

7th Series
Games Start

THE seventh series of First
Division and the tenth of Inter-
mediate and Second Division
cricket matches begin today at the
respective grounds. Carlton and
Wanderers, two of the three lead-
ing teams in the First Division
fixtures engage each other at Black
Rock, while. Spartan, the other
team at the top of the table will
meet Empire, their traditional
rivals, at Bank Hall.

Following are the matches: —

IST, XL (ith SERIES)
Carlton vs. _ Wanderers—Carltot
pires: L. Spellos and D. Roachford
Empire vs, Spartan—Bank Hall, Um-
pires: J. H. Waleott and H. B. Jordan.
Lodge. vs, Pickwick-—Lodge. Umpires:
©. W. E. Archer and C. Gibson
Police vs, College--Park, Umpirés: W
Bayley and W. Havewood.
INTERMEDIATE (10th SERIES)
Regiment. vs, Empire—Garrison, Uri-
pires; C, Batson and C. Collymore
Y.M.P.C, vs Spartan—Beckles Road
Umpires: J. Hinds and R. Parris
Cable & Wireless vs. Mental Hospita!
Boarded Hall. Umpires: G. Clarke and
P. Phillips.

Wanderers vs. Pickwick
vires: G. Forde and J. Hall,
Combermere vs. Carlton
mere, Umpires: A Parris

Sisnett,

Um-

Bay Um

Comber
and T

2ND XI (10th SERIES)
Pickwick ys. Lodge—Oval
KK, Sealy and A. Harewood.
College vs. Empire—College
K. Quintyne and J. Bowen.
Vindward vs. Central
Umpires: O. Murray and St. C. Beckles.
Erdiston vs, Fou tion Erdiston
Umptres: S. Gilkes and J. Lewis.
Leeward vs. ¥.M.P.C.—Fosters
pires: Clarké and S. Cole

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PAGE 1

PACK FOLK HVKHUHIs \H\lK Ml SATl'RDAY. OCTOBER 25. I95J BARBADOS.A AI)\fCATE r...V..ji 'i r t Halurda* tKlohcr J.\ \+SZ l B ri%air IS >|M %  i> v.i: because private property u essential to a prosperous; and free an.l in which law and order prevail. But no society can permit the right of private property to be interpreted accorded fancies of Individual*. right i>f private property ought to be defined, adapted and where necessary limited according to circumstances. It is obviously contrary to the public interest for nple, if the owner of a large property which is capable of beinu used productively to exploit it for the benefit of the community. If a property is nqt productively used in an island which has limited resources then the rights of the community are beinj? neglected by the individual property-owner and the state has the right I • Introduce legislation to prevent such an abuse of private property. :tniKicy ,,i limitations upon the rights of private property have been recognised at all periods of history. Tho Roman law which defines tlH of private property speaks of the right t | use, enjoy and dispose of things to tl.< elusion of others, within the limits of the law. Many person* who legitimately siteste pi opei tj tnd esnpl i the contribution it makes towardi .1 stable and healthy society fail to realise how vital is the need for 1imitation of this rlRht when the interests of the community demand priority of consideration. Private property is necessary for the promotion of prosperfreedom good order and public content. But it must not be abused. The good things of the earth are intended to provide (Of the needs of all and everyone. Private property is a means to this end: it is legitimate only when the end is achieved: it must be limited where it conflicts with the attainment of the end. This is not to be interpreted as an encouragement to take away from those who have and distribute to those who have not. This would result in anarchy and the disruption of society. Bui it is essential to the continued progressive development of any country that the rights of private property should be carefully defined and limited where necessary. Few owners of private property in Barbados today recognise the danger which an unlimited right of private property holds for the collective inhabitants of the island. Most owners of property resent criticism Of their rights to do as they like with the property they have legally acquired or inherited. This resentment is understandable but it is due basically to an ignorance ol the fundamental first principle on which the right of private property itself is based. BvfCyone WOUld agree that an absentee proprietor who owned several hundred of Barbadian soil and neglected t" cultivate them in the interests of the community would deserve to be penalised for such neglect. Failure to utilize soil productively is obviously an offence in an island where every acre is needed for productivity. But there would be much less support forthcoming for a suggestion to prevent owners of private property from building on lands which provide easy access to the sea or erecting buildings which interfere with the architectural requirements of a street or village. In fact Barbados* failure to have a modern town and country planning act on the statute book is traceable to the resentment which almost every property owner feels at what he would consider to be an intolerable in trusion into his private affairs. This antagonism to a Town and Country Planning Act Is also assisted by suspicions that Barbados i ready gone too far in imitating metropolitan legislation and a fear that too. much I rung will result in chaos. There is perhaps some slight justification for such suspicions being entertained but no one who puts the common welfare before individual advantages ought any longer to oppoee legislation which is urgently needed to put an end to the unchecked play of the Individuals' free will to mar and disfigure natural itbeauty 01* man-made buildings of merit. It is evident that there has been abuse of private property by individuals who have failed to realise how essential to an educated and contented society is a common heritage of beauty. Appeals to such individuals to restrain their developmental activities or to regulate them according to %  aproved plans put f01-ward by architects and low rs "1 p—Uty have foundered on the rocks of the rights o( private property, it cannot l>o too often insisted that private pi-„i . .ins towards the provision f the good things of earth to all ami every. iic and that th> 1 to be limited whenever this end is not achieved within reasonable limits. A Town and Country Planning Act is too long overdue. User temmNH II* rit-(r-(„' 1| H> P, A. HfMtM 1111.1. 1: >i 1 \ a 1: I | u 1 .- r*%  i"W V hi** •IM***IM hj .w* 1 •*** .-: rwtt.i^Nf !.!'lerx taw Re* Mara NMMkvn <*y £*** *" ""* i'" ?-** From IMS it been* *• eniwew*'. • A amsher p**l of *** and dawn* %  <* % %  **• %  > aswuaai tasa, m* **** M uw urv"rt r **• %  *•" -m*mm ss ii^art* foe ihe rnv*iion <* tarn Skit*i tv> > ( '** %  % %  a pay Gaaf*. vl* main of MgUMTMj C*>1 w-*. bulwark save the time of t aci foundation Fortunately, about not A*IV tUwar* %  ** %  ** % %  %  the Barbados GovernHa wean f>**,i %  -.. ssssgSBag *>• waa about to embark or prefect system anal beaaee hast* ; liberal edue-' in becaane clear ih-t has %  "•""'• accordance with the reeommeii*n the V.. r-( twenty pound* %  he parents being expected \'. eon tribute the balance or wh t i il lo meet, the expense! Of their children. But. with fee M'(i finding the burden Of thl school beyund its resources and %  Mil SUpport, ill. Lxlge waa soon to get The heedlUlter. i' %  trut. Htm received what was in those days a fair ^ total emoluments bem Mtiraated it bet wee nd ilflou per annumHut one H&slfttant niaaew received £90 per unnum with board and lodging. %  ad "ut of his salary he had to i .iv his own pa&suge out to Barbed0B| vinite nnother master received *:'b and rooni boarded II the headmaster'* To ni.ik, uiattei ,\"i > % %  tha sre %  unabk lo eisai •he expentoi r uc o M iry to keep • he seho.il m > proper state ol repair. It waa nbv'.ous ihut the Lo.lge School stood to rtnetlt substanll• \\) when i; w.is restored under government auspices. Yet ll waa %  eon to enter up-.n an uncertain and shaky period of Itl tlnlik,. Harrison Colleg*. II hendmaster wilh the qualifes of II n nice DetShton to guide the ebiool ihrouth the gtoomy years %  I* lh* late 'ury. At nrst the %  chool began • nidei tin l.e iiini.istcishiu uj t" :UJ was a keen cricketer tnd trough* the Lodge to a high level nf ...liieveinent In the rriekct'ng world. In this the school was maintaining a tradition fn.il went buck for some thirty years. That had been the golden age ' Lodge School cricket. Its spirit was then nourished by such players as the youth who would walk ten miles to play a match. with his bat In one hand and his shoes In another. Then there was Another lad who w.is said on >• never-to-bc-fViruotlen occasion to •lave bowled down a walking stick at (tisUnu,. ol twenty-two pace* 'hiee turns consecutively, althouHti there was a first cla Sutsman in front of It' The fourth In he barely sjUesed -t because *e was not feeling quite his best "hat day and the walking stick vas not as thick as s cricket •tump The conditions, under which tho ooys had to play crickit. wen .ir.t ideal. There were no level %  lelds and no shirt-front adcktete \nd__quit,> frequently, as the hlsiii i. HI of llailjadi.in cricket. Dr. drUOS Hemllton has recorded, a game would be interrupted when i ball was hit mtu ihe iurrouno> i kekti .niii ihe M ireb tar the miaglaf boll would lomeiimea IBM loafer than usual If the canes i,ippened to be ripe In one jLhappy year.lt is lrue. the MII~I had offered no candidate for the Gllchrist Scholarship and two of its pupil* were beaten tor the hVwIc Scholarship at Codnngton College by a boy from the Christ I bun | Middle School. Yet the school could be proud of the fact that it was maintaining its icontoliun as one of tinpioneeis ..( cricket in the island. As the nineteenth century drew to u close, however, the great age ol Lodge cricket had come to an end. There was no one to retain OH lamels thf school had won when it could succesafully stand up to its only rivals in Barbados. Ihe soldier.v of the Garrison. There was no one to repeal the .xploil* of the Goodman brothers -the masterful Aubrey, the formidable Percy, the quick-scoring BVSn, the diiiuini.n-.il Clifford and the shooter-proof Klavlus, who, ke ihe good, died young. The decline of cricket was accompanied by a decline in other ucUvl%  i ol 'hischool. To make mat'ei worse thi-re were as many aa live headmasters from 1892 to 1890 Thus did the school slither and founder durinu the dark Ian Of the ueprev-ion that w*l .itt: itiii the whole island. Wholesome Discipline With ihe appointment nl (>li\ > i DeCourcy Emtage as Headtnester In 1899, there was to be a complefe i-hange In the fortunes of ihe school. Born In Barbados In \B6'.. Hill Rmtage. as he was un>veis-U.v known to success ve gnOf Barbadians, had the creat fortune to sit at Delghton's 'eel aa a lAP'l and In serve with him as a colleague a( Harrison College. He won the Barbados Scholarship in 1886 and went up Worcester College. Oxford, hen he won another -I holnrshlp id gamed lit *t class honours In M ratten BeIdea winning these triumphs, ho lurttngulshed himself as an athI'te, doing particularly well in owing and gaining a trial in the I Ight When his unlver%  ended, he returned to -k up an appointment as an assistant master at | iollege. Mere hr worked ing Deigh in the Mathematical teachln and helping lum to produce li On geometry. Wlien Emtage went to thi Lodge he set about his new las> Ith the energy and enthus'.asn of a man at the height ol ".te was I %  I • NOBODY'S DIARY had followed the i iaia (visitor l ••• % %  • SSeasi a* ^-p.HtuaUl> to HP# ase a* aa> r sS wg h aa, a,. % %  -#• kJr-' , •< l sagge >lh'iti IN Hlgl i-i (VrUncate exam.r.aUasaSw impuntst stead h Usd vingly re'l M Greaves. I the Kosal er Royal i i .'.. Scholarship in 1915. The school iffered a disap(I I Pilgrim mtod b) III IsfalMi from 'ompeting for the i..ve!ed pn/e. Ml led by the Barbados Government to proceed to BDJL DfTAGE To strcnj.thon the discipline* of Oxford with the money froi i till rUrther. Emtage, K hsIarhip that had lapsed and arlth the i.ilo of H. K.idelyffe Hall, his two first in Mathematics at e del corps in IS01. In the university *s a sotirce luartefs, Ihe proposal to ,(ic.it pride to ihr school. In IW2 train lh.' boyi D arms -irtll and Q, w f, Umne was to repeat inn: -. %  'i %  %  • 'i %  %  i i ( \ % %  %  LKCeSI ai,a cat i • alarm. It ilp for the militaristic spirit end the idea of >Cn ool. All these were mathematproducmK ainaleur soldiers proved jca j S ( U ,icnl and owed linn a little ii sloibu %  „. the specialised loving souls. Hut Emtage was not Kl ow i,.d Ke u r the hc.dma.-t Deewbed ...\ his ability to impart that h. ed knowledge. Few persons have course and Ihe result was to be b lo run tho school, take %  %  %  I discipline. Ml play an active part in all Its tctnrloes, admineonsidcrable boarding establishment .and dev."",,S^;„„ s,hou!;h,p. i„dd. the %  is enorgy seemed InexhauiUble tar, besides doing all leaned and sutaMlahpaaieil numerous additions and %  =:;;; ;;: ; : : %££?<£ aUS ..pid p,orc. Dormuor. jlwr jUtllJd .5,&.. | >g'^S "" d.nmiloiy had to be MOed U> | fj I tntage set about to make it a ically up-to-date | and When he became hi ihe number of I dwindled lo lng to the genual declii When Emtage retired in 1931. ,""""'2 £r. %  ,ld not be recojxpaml the wh'ile school, but ne> _., .. ,, # r t .. !" .. i, .„ m i-i ih.i ii.. ^ ihe institution that cope wilh the increasing numbei of Ixtarders. H> 1925 Mi of the schioi had risen lo one b u npted, hall of which were %  worked hard to ram 'ore it in mind that the boarding side rt it should not be over*, helmed t i mined that the MtUI* of the Hhool. as primarily a boarding gfhnnl shonad be i.,iiintainis| |Bd it ll %  tribute lo his wisdom thai tc have the Lodge Imtafe was aware .ii.i more eeetly be run on ihe .i %  English publh %  chool. H, kl ... teal ii weuM ba %  lish strong prel< ct ipllne could IK* rnabstained and thai UsB DOerolnej e*grounds and persuaded Old Boys ihoW their loyalty to their hool by contributing money for '""provement. .,nd in this tjiven %  med doomed to inevitable ruin ''',„ 'I in the late nineteenth century. '' It had U-eii esUbllshed on firm foundations as a first grade %  chool whose achievement: scholarship and sport could not 1 It had been given a character as a boarding school thai attracted a steady stream of pupils from the neighbouring \\Y | indies and from ihe Araertcan mainland. .ik.iia* transformation must )-• errdited almost entirely U the mar Wi.udutlng a long and ttled rule amhlrty-two years. run would ^tf t" ,Z U T P T1 be a nucli lid set the "—'^; aW the disposal of lone both m work and deportJ" ', f ". ^W *i/rn lu UnrM,to be iculded by Mark Scholarship Ami Sport ^i/";;. '%<' U Won of the SPC the sch.H.l into separate houses „„, tl( „„ OIl fl i college It was *" equally rorhuutc to procure in* play and work services ol Hi!' Ktnlage durina for hli own house and to feel a the IwenUl lh ,-ntury when It %  '.rv i 0 Justify the ac•ome Itmi peered that ..„„ „, lhe 'coVerwnSit to reEmiage. over-riding aim wiiw storing it as a tint grade school maka hut euthoi ,n the wnooi. Mhool. To them he was ihe autoEmtage sucee,ded | n his Ufe's Crattc W who .at M the task becau !" w„ .Wo to nre the s.*oo| wt ,h his invlncact.vitics god Hc tBUMhl n „ ^ ne^-e of the body politic Yet he ,„ r ,. lV h( M ^ with a generwas ever readv to dhMbul lt bul never to power wherevei he thought it gtre up the struggle until the advisable god lo give every boy battle was won or lost. He l m I. chance to develop the virtues pressed ui-wi them that defeatism of self-help and self-reluiice. and despair were the unforgiva, .. hie sins and that all things were ITal v [o those who m he factored had a | n themselves. And above all he boys a strong raw of lovaltto. th i £ the c^norlil. and spirit of moXrr. -o made public school. The Lodge ^S athletic sports a regular ..nnual may have been a nave !£% tor reputations in trS :us I. hmtage It was an opportum'v as to produce retnai 1U greatnen eg %  BarVest Indian School Athletic Union waa institution. IfOrmed in 1907. For. while Rar[• W -ijlurdaT — CH\Rt,CS lip in tea uitei -school competlDUNCAN O'NEALE ) Mondax [j ofih SCVUlul httllxui Ig) the IUIIMIIUS Museum Map Exhibition ill ntHioixi,m,il how fortunate gj \ sjgaaaj wi'uM have itivertexl w.tiei into Carlisle Bay an.l UM whole of CcsnatUtuUeei (Uvej erould have been MI inner harbour. Ami wtstre i ii-r l'l.i\(ielii now is or therettMsrl v.onM have been an excelihdrawn dockyard. A it asjsjr) tutu' it pours we get a stood ind only ratolVN knows when we're Bf to gat %  deep water harbour. T.S.—Can anyone U-ll me the name ol ihe theatre. George Washington attendwi %  hen in Barbados ? Was it the Albert Hall ? Tuesday — Ch'erheard in Bridgetown. Before Ihe Five Vear Plan : "I don't want money." After Ihe Five Year Plan : "The rich getting richer and the poor getting chii dren." Wednesday — Most people would agree that there is something very wrong with our tducational system but things have come to a pretty pass when excited schoolboy rinn "IP up 'n the middle of the night \> tell me they have passed in something or other in the new fangled general certificate Talking of general certificates, did you know that what is now known as CJravesend Beach used to be a naval dockyard. I didn't myself but I've lost interest in the place ever since the boys began to shoot it up. Some time ago somebody suggested thst the rifle boys should go and shoot up Si. Andrew's hut there was a big squawk in.in the shooting fraternity and the guns still pup over Gravesend. But the longer I live here the more I begin to understand how well lhe Army motto Of "Blank you Mate I'm alright' fits this tight little isle. People will love you so long as you favour their pet schemes but the moment you point out that somebody's pet schem*' might not bo such a good thing for others ihey turn on you and yap "isn't this ;i free country ? can't a man do as he likes ?" Sure he can. for a time. Bul history shows us how time wreaks vengeance o UM egotists' children. And the toughes ruggedest anti-progressive individualis loves his children. Or is this just another of my mistakes 1 make so many. Thursday — V am not all sure that the new proconsul will like the idea of the Par liament and Secretariat moving into Oov ernment House. But that's his affair am he's a big man with a lot of muscles am quite capable of tilting at his own wind mills where he finds them. My little bleu is for the public. Government Housi has for many years swallowed up the Governor who used lo come down to big office in the Public Buildings daily. The respect which hedges a Governor would have hung about Trafalgar Square a bit tongor if this practise had been maintain ed. But that's not my theme. I'm trying to say that if we whip the Legislators anc the Secretariat up to Government House one of two things will happen. Mr. Common Man (that's you and me brother anc all the ragged army of the proletarian will either stay away from the Government House site or we will turn out in our thousands. Whereas if we were just strolling through Queen's Park and found ourselves within range of Queen's Park House we would just pop in and lake a pew while our Legislators threw us I pearl or two of rhetorical wisdom. Fine idea isn't il But when you remember that Queen's Park is adjacent lo the Department of Agriculture, is halfway betwago the Public Buildings and Bridgetown and is big enough to be used on all official occasions to oppose Queen's ParV as a site for lhe new Parliament Building. 1 and to recommend Government House seems to me to be on* the mark. If thei f is any good reason why Queen's Path should not be used I wonder if some kinc person in the know would attempt tc enlighten my ignorance. Because a lot of intelligent people I know agree with Nobody's view. Friday — Now that we are all going to pa> more, that is work harder for Less money and are going lo spend more so that wc can get less, I hope lhat nobody will come to me with stones of workers who refuse to accept income tax forms. ITiat woulu be loo much, really it would. Let's hawdone with tormenting the respectable victims and giving the, tax dodgers a wide berth. Saturday — I notice that the Government is going to give up the revenue from something called Liquor License Duties They say it is negligible but is an administrative nuisance to collect. They reckon they are only going to lose $.1,500 by so doing, although I notice that in the Estimates there were $15,000 comFnm License Duty on rum. But if the liquor license duty is an administrar.uisance to collect what kind of n nuisance do they think the radio tax is ? You tell them. I UMAHMES! IH Mills'. Collim Pocket and Dctk Diari now opened at limn ill STATIOXEHY TAKE YOUR CHOICE \i. %  -nl 7 WOOD and i o \l VALOR t ane 3 Burner Lars;* VALOR I, t and 1 Banter Tab.*TI'RN I and Z Burster TaMr TURN 2 Burner Large I W k t Kuril, r I ..Mr BEATRICE Single and Double Burner AND PRESSI RE Htavea by COLEMAN. r RIM IS A MONITOR t* asf W WILKINSON & HAYNES Successors to CO. LTD C. S. PITCHER & CO. I'koae l!2. 67 BECKWTTH STOKES Really practical, pleasing to give, to receive — and not expensive! EVENING & DAY BAGS Lace Edged Plain or Coloured or White Embroidered individually or daintily boxed in sets — priced to about $3.50 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. BETTER MEALS WITH THESE DELIGHTFUL Foods MEATS — SOUPS — FISH in Tina I'ut Strawberries and Cream ea '"in menu Eroien Fruit and Vffs. on ule new For Cocktails we offer: Olives ooot s CfNTS "t> POUND PIIOSE GOD Mi A Ml U S a.



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PAOt -i\ BVRBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBEft 21 lSz CLASSIFIED ADS. 'tll^MONS UDI nun ma \*. On >tlh i Lyes fn fun***! Wall stW M DIM .. I %  %  %  %  %  fW 1 IN i J-> orlan Ao (hi* t*v AMI brought ai>*w mfinl e* > % %  *n -i llrrt> Clara. •ml ***-A Vtn* ard * HhWT' and T-iHa lam-llM. Hill HEXT FOM SAI.i: AUTOMOTIVE CARPackard • rdrndrr %  iK* return Iron. (aradP .fli .it* n*W I I.H.!) •lj*u Bttln %  iitlln CM !r TH JSfB I % % %  .•*. oanri .raving Uland CARQM Dam !* %  Car • In work m •rdn Nrw ballarv |Dd "" %  iwniublt (i-T-i rtLitni Dial Man 10 r BOUSES .RS~ IMo Wolarary K*U* anal Rak Siaadajd 14IUin e**,Ua*n nmdltion MM *iii( fci fiiij Qov mmri| H MM* Apply J w .i. Todd. 18-1.1 or COurlM) I Mia M I" u—fen 'AaV-IBSt V-l rord Con*rtlbl* < rood condition Can b* Mm al BMB Apply W • I. T-yhai AI'ARTaUBWT -1 Vn.lna. .•! Panlne B *>t i rna. 1 lann and modem Cfcurcb S"-*>. S.'il"'i ftulUhi.! %  > n oppoalt* to* < r Uttuda BQ.r *M Applv MpaJ • C Cnai 1 EUOBWATBH* %  %  %  %  a PWRt^BMr LI tvr-mbar Blactrtcrly an' Waur l^rnad Applv M'a G*ort< Hutaon. BUeBm-r*. St '"^'i ll' ID! RINT OS IIAII lARcr v< > |UM aa*U • mK.M h) op*n •uainraa Applv *o A I H ug 'lMIVf Bu. to U Ch.ir IMS Triumph lUyBowr. V On* 111 ISM Aiaatl.i A-40 B**n in A'. %  ftiuii. far particulars apply CHKLBKA \KAG* If*' LIMITED Dial 4S** :* io l-ir< rWIT rord •ft. wltri . %  a, Co Ltd ,.—1 ... !" i. il.ii tin Dnerii %  LIVESTOCK CWU-Tkr** 1)1 unu„iali> IB* E ->n* Black -tally, l-n WaR*SM>* SUM) Bally Cr*arBl-.hn,a,. H-UMIi fr,a*ph Phon* fS*M7 M 10 M Jr. M-Sr MECHANICAL MACHINE-A U.adla Mat-tun •aaanabl* Apply In Mr. ;.lt#na l-.no Qovrnmrnt Hill JWBPL II MfTII (-Mil -Its ii "MM Uiat all -4lfiW l-* ulalr o< AUtcrtka Oirrtman ArMMi mptsn nn-rt ID lha prl>h h.l in Ihl*...n. •> CrtunpM* Mr*** *JMMM fetRSEHT KING IKVINf. MILTON MITH .. !" i imtJAMiN u*\iNt; oiuu Qu-ufwd l-nn'on '4 tb* *i II %  l^id norrnrv Albrrln. Chaa wnwi gMiajai %  %  IIJ.I. i Uriflllh IMicRork. No IS UJtfti Itraal. Drlda* tr—on a* h*rh data wa l i.i ajtriajla tnt MaaW %  anwiil ia pII r'rto havln rrnral only to -m-h rlaiia. ( - %  !. *a ahall than havr nad nolle* I "111 BfOt a IMbha (or Ida aaa>lpart thervof aa dtotrOMiMd t tan or %  *• debt or (Uiat %  hall not Ihoo nava had noltra And ail paraoni md-bt—l Io the Maa ..UU. are requMMd to aettle Ul^al |Mpa id (Mi >Mb daol Uctoawr, ItM nUO>ERK.'K MEKREIIT RING IHVINO MM.TON SMIT1I. ur-VJAMiN IRViMr CIUCCI Ubalinad (JKavutor* o( ihe WU1 ol lorenrr Albertba Chaaainan, dec—iad nmmsiLM. SHIPPING NOTICES Annual Agricultural Exhibition iur -nmttmt Bnakaw **d D. er. ^rov-Mdi.. avoM (MMM'Uin ) ladlad lenatora .re t.vrt*. Io. Ibd MUM* -4 I*--* **U. -Maad La|hl Red-Amenta 4 TentMil at* mvitad tar la* fataH t id ol AB...iaaM. ndtb* A, u. w. .eejulred i ol is L BAYI.EY Bolten UM ^HARRISON LINE OITWARU inn Tiir. UMIM "INCDOM GOVERNMENT NOTICES SEATS KOK COBOMATION Kin i i Tta* pubU i* hereby nottfltxt mm uppluaiion* lut MRU IIIOIIK the Corenalion Koule cannoi b* n %  t.-rtnined day. ihc 29th of October. i II SS NOVELIST" S.S. "BICKJRAPHEH SS "SUCCESSOR" SS. "HERDSMAN" after It noon on Wed!i*Newport and 1 ivcrpool 1 IVfTpDOl ath Oci tth Oct 18lh 0*-t 2Jnd Ovt 23i >ttb Orlob*r inm • AU Anna -nd paiai puipoaaa >r> ra]u**M • mratarv by Wedneada* > I at obiMrum %  %  < Pormu* iwty **eU I s$Q<**^,','S,V^Wt*'W^*t>3q* 5 ^ Universititw ami College* in II Session 1953—.VI Director of Colonial Scholar* to: i Colleges in the United Kingdom I ire, well quRllfled. CompeUUon coni i lq the ftcultic of Medicine. Den; I.'T an cxcepUonallv hih standard : noTHONv rn-ii % %  -. undslow fltti S bedronma. 'k mllei nm Tw Apply D N JWM*** >„d. SI A*are !• **-" Top o* Jem APAIlTMr-NT at Beraie* Hi11 Dial l*> %  .. H %  WAVTM OLIVETTI fc Ltd U 16 M -Ax ONliUCTOBB *.i Mibado* Pu> Owner* Aa RVD : in* Ladf tor ofBre at cBlldien %  Applyi CoaM. Cb Ch 33 l %  -•Jr. MISCELLANEOUS luitMisaico HOU H I Khari r...je .l I B i d M QMI Ipr on* -anr ...nitah are. i.rel-r(ed Blft ^r lo.e-1 i awi I0M-lr CAPITAI TO INVItST > Sia.nuO In piitn.i line ol %  iMiMinCJq>bun hffJ .-. I T C ti Advoc-te Advu .'1 io IS n Plann*ng Io FURNISH For ChristMs fiKMSII & SAVE nuv fOUH PURNVTURE HEBE V.imi... Baatataada. |BrjBB| %  •da. Seravn V -" % % %  TABIEM (nr %  n. n*d.o, Curhiall, i.ir.. at l-ioei Uaa M *0 ap. .lei*i rdRNITURE AUCTION II oaVi MI ,., rBiBuci i .*. an am r-i .h ,>, luastR. ai II ffj a %  %  'i" M> A D HortMon fb du. S-aaJaV' r UaW r Ul M S i w$g -. ., Nfl ,,„ > %  a£"nrT "" c * %  *•" Ur earb Applv Mrt •.ivllle' Crumploii ai..tl 10 Ii MISCELLANEOUS Auulicaliona lor Admiabion I Ibe United KJn-d Every eflort U being made b> secure vacancies at Universities | for iecr*mmended students who a Unuas to be severe for adnUsait tiatry. Science and Engineering, is required. 2. The British Council will iresponsible lor making aftangetnents for meeting atudents and fi securing sultabla a< commodation for them 3. Student* -re advised that it is moat undesirable for them to proceed to the United Kingdom anannounced and unreeommended in the nope of obtaining admlaaion to UrMversUies ani Colleges, as even tutorial colleges and polytechnioa are overcrowded and it is very difficult to gain admlaaion to them without due notice in the proper 4. Forma of application for atinilaajon to UnivexslUet and Colleges j the United Kingdom, to be (ompleted in quintuple ate. may be j obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o Oflke | of the Director of Medical Servics. Wharf. Bridgetown, and must be 1 returned to him not later than Wednesday. 29th October. 1M*. 5. FROEBEL COCR8ES. P; ivate studenU desirous of entering the Freebel Teacher Trauttav Colleges in the United Kingdom for) training during the academic year 1953-51 should communicate with, the Secretary. Student Advisory Committee, at once. 21 9 52—3n HOME WARD M.tt llll IMTIII RIMJIMlM Veeael Par UUseata Uverpool STRATEGIST KALLADA" 25th Oct. 7th Nov For further Informatioi DA COSTA ,. apply to . & CO. LTD. — Agent•PItTAI. NOTK %  Housanioiji fcwiniMKNT of %  r AUder. Hi Roebu. 0 S SS—t f I ssrsjv POTATOBS Dutch PDUIOM SS I-ar oaf ol 110 ibt or Sc per lb r*ta„ Lilian*. Crocai A Co Ltd Palmati SriiSCRaBt no. t,, the Pally Tele ( rab '.nela-nr, laadinc l)a(lv Newipaper no* arrlvlaa U Bartddoi bv AIonly • %  •lay* aft** publication In UuidQn. Ca*M*ci 'an Oal* e/a Advocate ^o.. Ltd Loea ^ %  TIIMWJU.I. T*I. Sill. LOST % FOriVD LOST n'DOH TUKF fl.lllt TIC KIT lilt I3a Autumn Meet in. pleat* r-tn i ii lo D "*e.ilC r B'din Telephone Co Jam* sa io M ii IM III M SAI IS REAL ESTATE HOUS*: One ||i double nxKad board all HOl'SE -i ,-. iina. palnUd. SHI lone v lilt a.i.1. hadio.q (I Land Chattel louaea P R On Ml I 19 10.1 n Auellon Bale at Central Htatlon i-nday neat the nth Oclob**. al 1 : morM tn* n,ay Ihlnga to be wld -o I|I L.qno. I^e.,***. a quanlllr .urn and PUmiluie. On* ll.nv.iiki lathlne and One (lenli IlKycle D-ARCY A. SCOTT. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY. INC KARL EDMONDS FJLSA. OP.*, Cartlfllll Public Accountant (Ontwio) announce, the opening ot n office (or the practice u( hia profeaeion at '206 U.K. Huatie H.iMlata Lower Broad Street. Barbados. Temporary Phone 5077 ('lerlral Appointment-, in the PBblkr Servie*. attorn are invited for clerical Appointments in the Publi. Appl Service. 2. Appointments will be on .. ixmporary basis in the nwt instance .it the initial salary of the Long tirade Clerical Scale. U. $480 per ; .nrium for the Aral two years. Isstp the rale of W24 per annum ilsing by annual uwrenwnu of $"• 'io $912 per .uniuin. and tublect to the passing of an efficiency test ot the rate of $1.JA6 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $l,T7g per annum, and thereefter. subject to the passing of a aeconU .fBeiency test, at .the rate ofl.!72 by annual incresnenU to $3,160. 3. Th minimum education. I standard which will be accepted %  %  %  pass in four subjects of the General Certificate of Education a. ordinary level or of the London -JI^IUUT ol Commerce Examination „t tertlflcate level or any •xaWiinuUOB ol equivaleal sUndard provided thai in each case the sublet t taken include at least one In each of the following groups.— i I > English Language | (2i English Literature. I UuHunge other than English. Hislor> | or Ueography (3| Elementary Matheni.ti. a)4>sj ttTtfAW foi Inspection time! A\\\il//// THE BARBADOS EXTRAMI'RAL ASSOCIATION of THE 1MVERS1TY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIFS will be holding A ii \i i o\\ i i \ ii % MI; 111 Uid of Sl'MMLk SCHOOL rt'NUS AT till: VOLI NTI.KK DRILL HALL on 11.in ii uar in nun.it under ihr kind patronage of H.K. Till: i .in I I;MII: AND LADY 8AVAs\S>Wass**Sai eaoar STOP AT COURTESY GARAGE (ROBERT I IK iM LIMITED) Dial i:il White Park Road xoTiri; n*k-. a IVI The manufacturers of ] %  and the general public, that l I'-ilueiion the following r>" effect from Saturday, 1st Ni 1. Sales ex factory or 2. Delivered within %  c desire to notify their customers owing to greatly increased coat of Itad prices on Ice will be put into ivcmber, 1952. %  I. pot. $1.25 per 100 lbs. radius limited to the four milestone on Highway 1, Warren.' Corner on Highway 2. Waterford Corner on Highway 3. Gun HIU Corner on Highway 4, Boarded Hall on Highway . WUdey .int-tion on Highway (J. and Olatlns Town on Highway 7, $1.2.') pet 100 lbs. 3. Delivered beyond the aforementioned limit*, $1 51) per 100 Iht, %  1 I ... %  K la.. %  Dun %  .., i Rat) .%  .... 1 n...,i%  lag .,.., ,, .,,,,„„ I AUCTIONEERS Jeala.. *4. III..J... fir Ce>. Phone 4t;m PLtntatlons Bu TODAYS NEWS FMSI MODEL STKAM KNCISES OAsflBa BL'CKETS dt SPADES BUUULESETS ANNUAI.S ItsAY MAIJ^i [ CHEST EXPANDERS Etc. Etc. In The Toy Department JOHNSONS STATIONERY ENGLISH POTATOES 6c. per lb. RETAIL •..:.ii per BAG 112 lbs. Ai No II Sunn SI. 23.10.52—4n Annual Agricultural Exhibition NOTICE R* Closing of Entries. Melaa 1—4'1111.1 Etttranr* Fa* a L., r.hib.tad by Pvaaanla In CU-. II tlalaa '—IOIIK Eulranr* Ff ? im %  III.I.I.,, a—awiNi Eittramo !" %  1. p*r *Klnl>.i OKMian I OOADI AND HSIIP Knoanc* I** I p*r ajmib f..ilblll.l ll IV.OIlts .,1 II,NUTS: Enlnx for the abovewill Novrmbtr IBSS, at th* -\|. % %  Bulldm*. Lurai SUrat. Illilalaa It—BOOK Bkit'anc* IV* > %  per cahib.i approv*d lomt and be> a*nl lof*> S*or*tary. B'doa K>ixrui Cl I hoe,.l mil latar IDnii 4pm ..„ Itl.laaea ir-FOllTK Entrant-* rr* I/per exhibit i ol on* mal* and %  ** %  U—0 d-B <•* %  •.iiird from pa> i ro^la, TUrt.a>.. Duck' and %  liltappnivixl fonU togvthM iih n* n*aaaary la*, t Mutual Ufa A-uianonot lal*r inan 3 p in on FT)da> IHtlalan :—riOSONa MB i rapt llioa* animalt oameol r>r*pl thoa* anlmall awiaad and ISSfSSBS B-IS I'M il • pm on rrida*. 14tn I SKIWV. Offlt*. Btn-ril i Ska*ta All ri.tr.e-mull b* mad* on IS v-r .ih th* naawaaary fatM It Ui* B'doa rouiidr* Ltd. Wttlta F-'IStB NmrmMi 6 MORE DAYS ENTRIES CLOSE ON FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,-4 P.M. WIN $40.00 FIRST PRIZE IN .ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION -;.;.:.:; hits All rrinn mtiat or mad* ei hPoulto Aaan and b* aant Mr W-D Wardan c o D*iCards can be made by any prooas A competitor can enter any numbe: Preference VM'I be given to cards with a Barbadian to novelty cards. painting, drawing, photographic, etc. [ cards, but all cards must tv original work. West Indian flavour and The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include the Editor. Their decision will be final. Prizes will be as follows: Hrst:—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00; and two consolation priicof $5.00 each. A selection ol the card* the Barbados Museum. will be displayed at the 'Advocate 1 Stationery and later log data for the competition is 4.00 p.m. i i start sendiaL. m their entries now. i October 31st: but competitors irds should be addresssd to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridgetown.



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SATtRDAY. OCTUUER 2J. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE r*DuuN* mmmm, New i ncome Tax Commissioner Discusses Collection Systems MH GEORGE F FINCH, newly appointed CommiaSione: i, iiehi tlb Si Conference m the Office ol the Financial Secretary yesterday morning, He discussed the ilitK-riMiees between the I „i it n. lyitem ol COllocUntf taxes now in operation in Bar!..i.!. ii,ii ihe P.A.Y.E. System, and oddod "1 hopa 1 CU1 du a UKKHI job of work here, as I am very enthusiastic about the entire Caribbean Area." Mr. Finch said that since hi* '.< %  bad batn doing i lot % %  ( in older to gfl .< *r.ip of the whole pout ion. I' was lather strange, he Mid. ths' in England he could nol gel anything on the matter. Kg WH able to git hold of Unit of th,Barbados La* arhld he studied on board UM gfck| ">'i'K I" %  nap Hag posKton II Btrbada For r.mployees %  %  •ii the pro, and cons of the cunenl s>-ni of oollwtlaf Income Tax and Pay j.s Y, .. L*afl %  body seemed to think that the Pi I*OU I mast prominent matter in front >f them, i>ur n only extended to UM amp) >.-i, ( n.l :;., %  i .-HI* %  %  : l-.l V. : .. , %  .,., ... siiojevtcd to the Pay as You Earn I OFnOERB of tha 88 "Krtrtau Torn." which Danish underground movrni'iit against the Nail: Chlaf Hata H. Jenson. Captain Erlinn Krumpeit. Chlaf Engineer Erik J. Bill. anchored In Carllala Bay yenKrday. fongM with the during the last war. Thay are (left to right): master Of the •Fiaggi. Chief Steward P. Hellvano and Fought With y ice Chancellor Orders Underground Administration Of Estate .Movement System. It was a system .ippliag aol'l. to %  nploywss. in England, tn.-v had a system like that, Ihe end of th Fust WoiId War. It was not quite the mine, but at i-Thing In a new dire -tion. Comparatively reeentlv they started the present Pay As You Earn Syatem which took taxes from employees u %  ek by week and by this means, onlv their exact liability was tuken. There was an adjustment each week, Chenery. yesterday made an order for ihe adm.n.stralion S* "j fSS.SSjJJ^LjSS of Ihe estate of Mr. Fit/. Herbert Reid. late of the Garden Zmr U th?X,S £ C* t .** %  — aS #—-fc——.— *-^4 — .. — -1 %  — a t — f s. t*4s— *%* — >hA* * *UU IIQ VAitlx .riitfK-i u.*h 6 mm I'lLtKsn be laken. The decision for administration had not been able to %  uirie when counsel for two agreement in respect of tticm. kept up to date from day to day. days with the defvndai it -executor, of In his uiinwer Mr. A. 1.. Held This gyatam ot roUtcUOo Inb# done Held-s Will concerning which aLiled lh.it the delay In the advolved a 'tremendous amount of Mr Kihch IwiailsSSJl tlmi h. %  !£*_**? to any ork • >he employer who WM Would look ...to the ,„..tter' St the man to do Ihe work. He .lid "ddwl. "frankly the advantags Q| 'hat extent employ*' v A Yo Earn over ih r iurrs here had the necessrry stsstlC" >s,rm %  nothing except for with the ability to do Ihe work," convenience of the employee" and would be prepared to d< "" His Lordship Ihe Vice Chancellor Mr. Justice J. W. B. Hearing stories of the adventures ol men who worked with the various underground movements against the QarmaiM in Europe during the last war are not only stimulating but exciting. The stories of the ofneers of the Danish Vessel. Krlaten Torm. whieh anchored In Carlisle Bay at about 2.00 p.m. yesterday, ate no exception Captain Erling Krumpen, mav accounts and enquiries. ler of the vessel, was detained „. |,laml ff '" !" IU by the Germans during the last JgjW Ke.d "goj*" £T*l£ Advised Clients adminiitr.ti, :. His Yesterday Mr, Walcott said Mr Uneh, who arrived In In the eole>ny reeenUy and look up duties, HU born In London In IBM He wa rduealed at the t'nlverslly ol London uherr he obUlned Ihe B.Se. and entered the CM I IWSM where he *n rked for a *hert tlmIn CBraafl with Ihe Welch H ..'.• of II.'ii, He was tranefrrred to Ihe IVa-artmen! ef Inland Revrnu' durint the rlrat World War, and (.. %  mi %  a Rirrlsler be. ire he f-ll "ll ws e*n" rd-r for me to do tn* ioproperly." \\r wn• 1*1* %  % %  ! to the po**t f Prl'ielpal lnapee'or mil ( entroller nl the !>%  i* %  • 'in.-iii tl ( Inniv Hi HI. Ii v/hleh dealt with the eoll-e* uf lax*a from the entire rivll Keevlee. Ihe Army. Naw and Air Force, emP'evlnr Uft* of some I.5M |>-"--iM.-| IIre'le-H ir,.,„ -i, ,, „-. lion In 11150. and slnee ISM was empln>ed by the Inlted Nallon* as expert on Uxsllon. As lueh. he. tncrther with a ..II.i. ,., %  earrled oal an Invealls-atloi. Into the %  xi!i,,n ,.i him,!,,, and I'nlnmhU. snd lh*Y have prepared a fairly *>nbtanlial e-oort on the budgelarv (,M..i. i.l po*Hlon On Coronation (inn 11 nil Ire The St. Lucy Vestry at a special meeting on Thursday evening .submitted plans to the Coronal tor ttM and decided to co-op Us members of that Commute. certain residents In the parish ...My. th,. entire electe membership of the Vestry ha< been appointed the Coronatioi foiiiniittee The Clerk .is m^tructed t .Miti-. iinnm* Ibg MtosjrlBfl '•' %  uilli the \'i try men on the Committee-— Mrs. W. L Armstrong, Dr A C KiiV>n. Mr K II O'Neal Mr. G. R llmihwuite. Mr. F. II Corbut, Mr. D E. Harriett. Ml .A (I How en Mr RuuM C Bow* Id Want. Mi Uoy War< together with the Hector of th parish church and Mrs Pestalni Ran J H. Rtcharda, Vicar of Si and St Swithln's. Ml* f. Mist Kill I'elree. Mis Nellie Ward, Miss Naomi OriftW Miss Edwlna O'Neal. Mrs Vlvi Albtopp, Mis Clifford Skmn> r Mrs. Allan Marshall. Mrs. Wal CClt, Mr and Mrs. Colin War %  nd Mrs F A Greaves. After dlSCUMJIal a fwW Ottlt minor mutter-, the mieting ad HMirnad until Thnrsdny. NOVCIII t..-i M An asteussj .is offrrad f<>. th ..t, ence ol Mr. E. L, Ward prasssni wari Mi v ^ Greaves. Churchwarden in lit Chair. Mr G G. Harris. Mr I H. Yearwood. Mr. C. da( Howell. Mr U-Roy Bourne. Mi JET Branch**. M.C i'. Mi I. C Sobtfi and Mr. E Wi • sisvnsssssir-tSi ^ Sara ^ ... another, it could not! l.iiin for .idinintitralion hod miiuMr a question a whether this system did not Borrowings Replying to another mjagrjon the Commissioner said he could not say with any certainty thai tho "system now .n opcratlni mor. There m g*"l do no, think .o. 1 do not S""^, '*'''**.,"',? t"' d "." (tncM WhMl ho did •>' %  "• l' HKcly ,o make ,ny rrEi" !" !" „U n f?".' .^" vln '" w.ir, Chief Mate B. Jensen served in lh. D.nUh Mwchjnl Navy and ^1 vva. Mr K W. B.rrow th.t he had advl^ hi. Cents ~ ,h , |, J'^ h U ^' < ',. b j:. h ?r '"'" nstul-edb, Mew,. Htitchlnw.n and they had agreed not to man U-Bous. while Chief Engini u ,n, !" ld Solicitors. oppo.e an order for accounts and .. eer Erik J. BUI and Chief Steward .. E K Walcott O.C.. instrueenquiries. The present lime was *" a *" 1 !" n "d so increaK P. lleiivano worked strenuously ed by JJ, D Ue Sarieanl. apnot a stage with the Dannh underground „,.„,„: on behalf of Mr. Harold say anything movement which tried to out-, tho Tud or and Mrs. Ellen Blackfamily differences which he did "" <> uely ,o make any perKo trow „,„„„. ,, Cermani from Denmark. „,„ wo defendant-executors. not wish ,o exacerbate. "w P-iy taxes more than he LS pay. J 1 \' ,h, bec 0m t due ind? he Captain Krumpen was in the T „ c oU,. r defendant-executor. Mr. Alfred Reld said he wanted mi now. except if they had • thought I mSnt be !"!" ,,,, Danish Coast Guard defending the * r Alfred Reld. was unrepreto make a statemen! to clarify his man who earned a l-.l of money. ... take t ivp* fr„m th. n.^Vi,... coast of Denmark and carrying "„,ed. poslUon and His Lordship lav.But then If he lost his job. ',',.,, ,,','„ "c!, f,l ou, minesweeplng operations i n the Bill ot Complaint it was him permL"i..n. He said that could not get the taxes becau % %  he a lib he seen lhal where a man when the Germans invaded his staled that" the plaintifl was a some of the causes why the estate did nol have it to pay. The posle ed ; irge amount ol money country. Because he would not benellciaiv under the Ian will had not been administered were tion therefore was that you got and apenl It, he would be in work for Ihe Nazis, his was a and testament of his father who as follows. The dealh duue the money as and when Iha man Irouble when UM lui„. came fo, comfortable cell In a Detention died on May 18. HM without had been calculated on an amount earned II. „.„, to pay taxes Camp. having revoked or altered his above which the estate was worth Questioned as to whether the Mr Kineh disclosed thai his With the underground movewill. Theetlato remained unand steps ihad to be taken to rep., A s You Eani System would lh paitmrm would be issuing ment it is a matter of life or administered. He clamed ft' wn c f'"'" m ^i...TCld the ""*" or brttrr eoller,l„„ of taxea "O'lees lo employees onN.v.mdealh every second of the day. administration jtf^ the "• ta e M l u £ n ^_ oniaincdV *?^ thp c mmlssloner said that repChief StowaM Heilvano said; '""her and other relief a. might estate on The hide arid seek method, we be just, and costs acres than Ihe es,a. had to adopt were nerve wrecking "> • ""21 .,ed Zi ,. value h but „e had to defend our coun? ^^^'JS^ SS no! submX 'an inveneory. '7,1.".^ ,he Mm y H ^ W l'n Srostored were. 1) then executrix had admitted with the movement for three •£?. .ti ...'"i." „, ,„.. snea. ,.,.,iiii of not •S I T' ...Z, ,r„ make for better collection of taxes mirl 's l" einplov.^s on NovemVestry had asse-sed the rom fc Waterfront work*"•' 5 ul ""' "' slalmen, of „ n lour and a half more CommiBloner !" d That "" "•*" ou 1 • P"d "" *"had-beel .old '"System wouu, no, „", wdh !" "V, ","",', "'""" "" """* rnrture^and"^ — - -re paid by !** % £ ( % ob ^ ft -- — I.OUIS I.. BAVI.KV III. Ml III I III! C)IK)cI Nc'U'S for Women : Especially thote who S! An Married S Ing against the Germans when To Ihe inability of the exeeudisposing to the val which had one man. %  -• j !!' ."K'amnl that %  -iimilai the furniture dlfflculty in England was overec; years and took part in street lighl?"'"'." 'i^e" n "'to Ihe validity of without Ihe knowledge of the by arranging that ,he dock work .C* ST, C Germans wnen , n ,.,.,,,„, whkh bad been other ex. the Brilteh retook Denmark on ... tnc „iaintin and 121 in in. May 5. IMS. consequence of these claims UJ walked ot I made guns for the under.^ ^ executors. At the last £" "' Ml paid by %  executors, she had There f Ihe i out during the .'K' Nazis. Mr. BUI 340 Stewards: 29 Jamaicans i g m n various Hivadoi' nesting. I'fnip.mii s |oinad hagatngi d. thnt purpose. This, he said, was i part of the general Port of I-ondo-, arrangement. As an Illustration, Mr. Fim. That meant that aniplnj—i •rara faced with having to pay laxag on i> cembar 5th and again . h.tving ea.-h tune to look (or a lump sum of money. %  %  • i i liv Ir.ii if thoy had the pay As You Earn Svstem. the question of havin*' Id look tor a lump sum would disappear. That, however, would throw a lul of work on UM 0*11three months holiday a, the end ,, _ o P: a .! l0 n ._ ln .. ,9 of the next six months." He has been on the KrHten Torm for year and a half. After two years' tervlce, members of the crew are given three months holiday. Kirsl Visit Krfsten Torm. which was paying her first visit to the Mand, on the South side of UM Itiv I,.,, r-ouMpondenti Thames, and another lot on thf LONDON. OC*. 24. North side. Those workers wei-. Inc Jamaicans who thrn taxed on a quarterly hast,. .... had the run of the 27.000 ion Gessand the Income Tax Ant ,1,1.1 ii nd ihe engine insialk-,1 at l* arrived at Southampton tofound out how much thev ...tni lle.M.wore. She offlcUlly went d?y from New York t^seekjinn. a quarter. Hut by working for i.iid Uiat u i .•niing'iiKin h" "hi. plovers. He could not at Ufa nv that "shocking diflVuItv Tli< llOW much work srouldl were an sM of people working he thrown on na Income Tax' (Mil • It would not huwcv.i n„-n the iiroblrm ol cnlleetmg taxes bom People who work on the %  ; it.'.front. Well DgfW ground movement," Chief Enginv eer Bill told the Advocate. He '" **% !" \\J^L1 IZ 1240 was often called upon to use the Sh f ls 1 346 tons ,[^09,, and 1,24W very guns he made against the "J^ Tom UM VMse lhc KC n m n.. U lh tWl <" l l l VISl1 ,hl lsland ll1 tW< !' p. traSra & &%**&&&&& from Ihe frontier between Ger'^ „,^ k w „ „„. many and Denmark. he 1 I the engine In. %  J am however certainly alive jj !" sh. offldallV "went day from New York to seek em„ qusrter. Hut by working for %  Commenting on the present today and I look forward lo my %  .• .„.. ploymenl in Britain. The Jamalquarter on one side ol the River system of collecting urges in Barlie? fuel tanks carrv 630 tons '""" ""* "!' sole paraengers on „„,. half ,,r ,l„. „,he, quarlac ,„ badoa Mr Finch said, "so far as I Milh. use. a little over ei.nl ""' """'"' ta * the Cuntheolher side, a worker registered I haw seen. I, seem, urprl,lnl, ** — %  b,l,e. The erew "•"" Caa SfV h v "" *^>?" <*"> Individual, wllh two Su well done. I do no. say there are tons every H hours, rm. crew rom lnc MlnUt „ „f Transport. of allowance, and paid no taxes Dot „ number of improvements "srtaWS*jj Th o^amalc.,,. had ,10 steward, &-*. j£*J* J, $&%.*£" %  -J. ff-jacss SarA-ss o? r iun*nour ''iiS&'jSiSs, *%  >,; fir Ss£, Tss a Lsrasy irr 5uW mad and 6,415 bags ol linseed esl number of passengers .ver ,„ gMh „ Imd m Mi ,„ a| |h( , ;1|| ,„„,„, „,,,.,.„.,._ havl ._.. meal. Her las: port of call was carried by .he orors.e .. i on,„,„, ainounl which was earned been very pleasantly SUH,M-..I ,„ accommodate six passengers but Port-of-Spain and she expects to ard omclal sa.u *w-u*as"*"V l by a man That was a tremenllnd on iiifuriiialion from loetu only broaghl one She carries a sail on Monday afternoon for cords were kepi of such in.ngs. douJ Job nm| sli|| M< lhem wK| icci ,„„.„„, hu businessmen are crew of 10 and is powered by a Philadelphia. .,,. explained ""' ••eonl. !' I """ IJ ,| I•"• "" .axes f„r which ,hey 3.300 h.p Danish Delsel engine Her local Bgenls are Messrs. chartered by Ihe company to proJV !" of m revolutions a minute, glv^ Plantations Lid. A representative vldr additional service on the P-r Ing her a speed of 131 knots. of that firm told the Advocate; North Atlantic run for the tourist "sn She is equipped wilh automatic Many more Torn Una _v caul until t i/ood .i coinmon ... •11 Ho i tti anda mid Hi men have triad Mil g •"' idea, ttiul found it hein-r i ci-.f;/ ghaVi ll"* llMM |ie)uilue to cling to lhc Bid* fsiMiioiied inclhrnU i;ridrcamcd of Com/Orl TsKr Tampax. for example This new coiiij'lciclij difjerr-til form of monthly s.uui.in HI hai UgJ dreamod of .omtoil t,. couritlcis women, who hesl%  il tost in K It Designed by a doctai with ipecliillsed kiioAl'-n;. *f women's prol>lems on tho.* difficult days'. Tampax is irom iiilcriutlli/. It's diiintier, safer, simpler It's qulU • %  oatlN mbairaassnant rhanng 01 discomfort. Easily dlsposO able, too. U p that wl:i|. thai Ml ope Finch expressed the he one employer paying that he "ran do a good Job i The East-Wtt-t "*; men. no svstem would work. wmk in Barbados", and added s •aft'S ^£r2y%$&&?£% i !" :"::" !" ; :':,?!:; 2,'z,,r;i,^: r t, b '* nt on ihe Bridge installed fees.' BABY'S FIRST STEPS A Personal Test > WHY nut teat Tampax yourN stilf? Write or call at lh. £ address below and ask for a > fraa Bainpla ol slthai Hegu^ Inr Tampax No. I (stjIUUi 1 for all normal needs) or J Super Absorbent Tampax f No 2, winch gives 40-: V %  teorbanoi for those i who ntad man nan tfat* U ,ii S;iiii|i|i'" -ill M tent under plain eover. % KNIGHT'S LTD. ** No. 39 Broad Stn it JUST Minn i if PRESENTATION BOXES OF JACOBS BISCUITS Aasoiied Creoms R >\.ii Alli'i IMMIII Tea ll Assl The "Traveller" "I f. I 'II a,inn" • I'.i .mli\ "Marjiine" Also MAHSI1MAI.1.0WS in l'.ukai;.-MARSHMALLOWS in ot. un UARSHMALLOWS lr Hulk PASCAI.I..V HAHI.KV SUGAR PASCAI IS ALMOND l-KACKNELLS. S KXI1.II IS Ml. FABRIC ^t^t w BARBADOI SHOULD BE STEPS OF COMFORT We have a fine range of LAPARISETTE INFANT'S STEPPING SHOES in Black, Blue. Pink. While in a variety of Styles, Priced from $2.59 to $3.60 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street "FROTHYLON" A ( tinkled Nylon Material in Klii.be,h Blue, I'rinrrs* Pink. C'rueus Yellow and Avon \i,„a -a S3.64 yard NYLOMIST'' A l.iuh,vteitihl Dotted Nylon Fabric in Blue. Maize, Orchid. TurquoUe and White '" S3.09.vard EMBOSSED SATIN" in Navy. Sky, lovebird. Rose. Silver Crev. and While a 92.14 yard N.B.—All the Above are 45 in. Wide HARRISONS Dial 2664 H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., Di.tribiitor.



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE W.I. Lime Association Gomes Commission Hold 11th Annual Meet (From tHir Own Correspondent) DOMINICA. Oct 19 The Ilth Annual Geueral Meetum .'1 thfl West Indian Lime Ass NMIWD. Bum! Q fnwfc Emmanuel M„, r MT n Radar vi'Kii \i Seawell Dominica His Honour said It was Cayal a tribute to the planting community that despite the great vicissitudes of the industry, and in spite peel IMI ia*>i*i T wnianir> %  ..., >f 'he vast strides In banana oily TJ 0 " ^oafa a c tivatlon Umes and lime Products J^J^i T^"^^ X !" ,? were iill the main industry, and c SM< pi ,..,-.represented JOT -. the ups and downs of the Indus— Sc* i —i. SBvai ROT UW rtahins try. and suggested establishing a Bank price stabilisation fund so that some measure of rehabilitation could be accomplished when the down periods came Historical Sketch In his address Mr. Cooper. gn of the Dominica AssoD Evaim ii""" Bhaswarui i, eintion, gave a historical sketcd Bhani.v*ta. J %  hu>n., ll ^. i of thehme trade In Dominica. ?**£$£ ""? h ^'^""i J ""* The peak of the industry, he said. Lir*XV" H*T'$, Hm?T"H,r was in 1892. Then came fluctuata Vetraii Ing fortunes, with hurricanes. ro % %  '• %  ui IAKA wither! ip and root disease, and Wl .h.M. n WI-M.I. t wiahart the manufacture of citric acid Bettancouri. n Beodnoo. from molasses pushing the Indusaoodh !" j. MHIM try downhill Only the Dutch 9jS"" courage shown by the planters in A „^, ',\ *v w the face of these misfortunes, he hotnn. C, Mcraacaon. it iavoui*. j said, kept industry olive toil!' 1,nM C H nU *" u N,-,, %  • • The main aims of the AssociaAHMVALS B I \ lion are the Improvement of lime PBOM TIINDAD cultivation in these areas and the CMI. SI increasing of the green lime trade %  *• £*'£*• t *2. k "V*" F .. Dl S "• nl ^' -' the United £ %  SSffjf V !" HS BMgesssTjf Letter Irom ihr ( %  overnor M> ths) Major ol I'n.l nf-Sp*s Dear Mr Mayor 1 nave considered the Heport of the Commission of Enquiry into the affairs of ths Peg t-^f-Sp.in. CttJ O I wtuc* revan pofnjp raised at the Enquiry makes Hat follewm i ntadstions (1) That the Town Clerk .mil Itat i ity EngsVev bo Bajtl kept in office (2j That future appointment, i dismissals of in chief executive officers of the Corporation will be subject to UM approval of the <;. m (3) tot Thai the Council bv dissolved .,nd that thvre bv | asoeral election. (t>> That the five oSkci of Aldermen be abolished ami be replaced tU -111 aOUhl l .CV. number of nominee* appointed by the Ciovernor. Oirn-i point* raued by the Commissioners weis leferred to the Altorncy-c;* MnJ i,., a Sj a "dvicw. His opinion is that the evidence m respect uX tbeiu VAKMAMMAX ELECTED matters discloses no og tfaaa i At a special general meeting ol v ">Piciou that offences wers comthe Grenada Workers' Union yesm '"*d ugainst th* Prevatition •! terduy afternoon. Mr. S. H. Corruption Ordinance aad u t'.rwhain, B.A.. U.B., Barbadian '"sumclem to support a % % % %  barrUtex pracusing here, was t""'elected President-General. As regards the proposals Other omevrs are; Messrs. Walenumerated above, the du^ipiiHtar Check ley. outgoing President '"g on their officers is, a> the law to be l>l Vice-President, and Mr l present stands, a matter (or E. A Mitchell, „ former PreMdent'he City Conned and mu/rtavxl General lo be 2nd Vice-president. %  1 >un with the serioutaesa of Mr. D. M. Paterson. Secretary, Ihe lecominendutioii-n.ide by tiw Mm Gloria Si. Bamard, Assistant ('omrrussioners, I must le*v th. T^fffx. Tr ** ur r Mr. RayCity Council to uk,. ,u.h acUo... if any. as they may deem I • s s r *s sary. Doul"The proposals ;e Gnuits For Insect Control FVasn Our Own Catr—paaidaaH ST GEORGES. Oct. II. Generous urants have been made lor the prosecution of an inseei control programme in St. Luna, an Immediate ikn being the eradication of the sedes .4-oi/pii mosquito. For thb purpose, t'NICEK ha* mi* a grant of $36,000 (U.S). WHO. en* of 119,000 (U.S.) and Ihe British Government fW.OOt). The programme will be similar to one to D* carried out for which respective grants of $27,000 and 19.OO0 were recently made bv IN1CEF and WHO %  nd Mahy. The Trusteei Stephen Mitchell Blackburn will no ii—ih.., a Wald. id Miss Gladys Ire,iu U bt meet with your aaanwai Sim i ^ %  ^ l,Con mlt -* mw lh, '> wwe SSdynSS 4 o j£ 'S^ 11 ^!; Hugh POftW* In ihe draft auiendui* ^ ,15tt!S^MW„Jf^ Hun-of-Spa.u Corporafon BiS ibmitted by the Council for George Grant. George Banneld Sydney Lan'tar. AndiMM. i:. Windwards Bishop Back In St. Vincent with Canada A. Ctanntal, a (FASTiasS BV B.W.LA. HUM BIMBBAaA Oat U in. rrwlrrlrk Manly. Douai.,: fen Mau Wll ll-Co. Wm. rtnsal, John %  f Chu. CSrUUitr Brmard, Hanr. Wm A.br Kingdoi On the question of trade with Canada Mr I N Shillingford said that for the past 10 years consignmen" shipments hod been made, but for the past 3 years ho had IM> I Can.idian consumers to buy outu light Limes were mostly used In chu. summer He felt that something %  >,„, c %  %  **>* pauiiiw rarmrt j*nji should be done in the way of Firmn. nc laiasi advertising limes for cookuig pur| D Touch With Barbados pi st-i, as that would ensure so all veai round market. "The confectioners In Canada spare kicking against the g* iT „ pclcei of hmes. claiming they asrbad !" cosat 8ui. could obtain as good results with a Baan. %  cmn>, • NI*oranges. which had not rtsen so K^rTc."uV ^I^P" n T T P-UStt'i I'lv In price. llndar, > • Uiucuay. %  • John Chandrla, %  • Thorunn. I.* Bonaire. • a, Good Idea VaaalllaSU K A. t.. %  a. Arak.ki Coastal Station CMIIJ 6. WUUUJBU iW I %  L.TD VMM. Itolula Jobui*. Bssi It was thought a good ide(l %  > M.Ueit the help f West indies Trad-r k.w. rsui-ota.-.. a Commissioners and West Pniaburf. %  • AMI%  tndiai PoUalo*^. %  %  sabtiiu %  l-ua. • Slbllla. %  N-#r.. Quay ana -rt is had to a u.rn.il ehKtion returned to St. Vincent last Wed3n d to nominations whenever HOMIUJ anything la reported to go wioiiat. Interxicwecl by our correspondTo nominate members \-> the City cnt HIM lordship ?>poke of bis Council would be to put Ihe hand, visit to the islands of Grenada of the clock back, and a prscedaot and St. Lucia. In Grenada he conlo r the Commission's proposal Is '' %  ' %  %  '1 Tor the cierg IfBcult to I nd in an BVS il hj &JHT.SSW ^odreSd^the ^d noH? in^Bst? ofS gg.?-gygj^ ~ "<" W^'lembers^oriX r^ In St Lucis Hii Lordshi,. ^^'v |his wouW bar the way advanced, to the priesthood Rev J l ^ e "**S 'Unips which Malcolm Maxwell it was (b* Rr*\ JM* nl -J W u ln •". *nV">' time that an ..rdination servlc( '^ Ctouncll. Accordingly, whtla took place in the island of St l am grateful to the Commission Lucia. Some priests from Burbafor *" *hey have done and for dos and ihe Leeward islands who the way they have carried out a worked formerly In St. Lucia were thankless task, I feel that I must present for th* ceremony. His suggest radical improvement In I,ordshlp also administered tho the statutory provisions which apply to the Corporation. 1 tharalore propose that provason kbould be included in the draft mending IVtl-of-Spaln Corog tae Cily t-ousaul a saash. and as tb* local authority within the meaning of the Publu i Ordinauca, and ol all Commiitecs of tho Council, for the maintenance of order and raeih latgtiiilluus anoul.1 be made prescrlbln the procedure to I % %  • iallowed by the Cot purstlon in order! and purchasing su pUss. from local good* ni-tertal> -n servi e by contract or lUkSTWlH n. regulation* may contain uiovlsions tothe and tnoccdure of fl li..n-i IU.U.I 1". UM %  mtinl ot eontio. t tvnders aii Report <;ov ^ irvens n ^'^ s ovll sou-. f Hwr \ev> York's K1* s IMIUI VatOtt EN HOUTK WITH GOV. STEVENSON. Oct 24 Bvenaoo'i bui (ot New Y< and slandei wh rh could purchoaa* 01 aU *up lnp i^ lttttl suies political system | plie* The Board asa. Thp New Y ork drive have a number o w ,th a tour with a sched;.;. appointed maanbei pagansai u S f t ail Niagara Fall i ill) The disabilities of a at 7 \i ..in aim Tl member of lh.> full IS-ho u r day i'r Ui Council on accoun crnUc Presktenlial nominee. of an interest in c Stevi-n-.m nurle,i hicharge a contract should biiReinhltesn r.val in cWaib uud down peech Ii Cleveland l.^ night B (ill) Pull di*>losuri s/hich ">' repudi.i'' vlwuld be made bv all %  l' r nine .M K .-. HlSStSse oAcei of auv interMeat that h. nu, hatM ''""•;' %  •' %  P"lH-mi in any tootrac: %  * AlMMom |Kplr. Allhuu||h h iinnlionM only Senator Rich.ir. M, ,onlui will, moaetn pec','""'•' !" '? l • ""ft.^"";' ,. ol lh„ LnlU-d IUMs „. vl „* l u „, ja ,. |, ,,,..„ „.. ,„., THE DOGS BEST FRIEND F raw ta I raaMs W UM ArtSk sssaasrs Dag Hl.tyr. BBS SsasSSt BM SHS-SB ft* vusatlon aime* %  Couacil party art• ~ii an • % % %  m *M caaMaai&lfgaaai "pa % %  T* > akkaaaa asd Ivsan. aag •halrxr k htmd pan tan 'Tlf aa) % %  %  kpi-* M hasp ktaa Si. OH. rass aVaa iiB*IS^ taajiattr asd r* • adi wrasznr*" —— %  MIX rUKl i o LIU, io. Suuea BaaS, Sk.ikw>d*. Km.. Fnataod -, BENBOWS SSilXKI MIXTURE taOanBBj o| tho C'niU-d iimin.i,. % %  Government •>( Tobago operates A lth suc.-es> ain ThO Tilnidsd snd Tenders Board Bj has the : ciu-iit of the Public Servtc • Cuouniauon. There is every leason to believe that the affali> of the City Council will be carnvd on more etOartitly under -Jsn"nr arrangrmenta. I feel cotitldent that the Council. interesl-M %  a thej mu.Nt W In the wall>being of their municipality, will accept Ibese vuggfstlons in the spirit m which they are offered. I shall be grateful for you Council's views on this matter I am. Vauiil>edlent Servant. II E ItANCE, Oovernoi i-ivhowar must a cc ag4 .,...isihflit> *-W-P. AE-ELECTED PREMIER TOKYO. (Vi N. Mr. Shigrru Voshids was re, ;.. tad Praial Msntottl of Japan n the first ballot taken m tin Houe Of Re|i]icnt.ili'iD T Art**: ad For ManiUughtct ANTIiii \ Clvde Glssford the driveof %  ear At! 474 which wns in ihe viciiiitv of a fatal accident la*' KiM. %  evcnuiK h' l--n .1 n" d OH I Oharga 1 manslaughter 1M 't' a.1 |i..i\ of Philip Rraml < a native of Montserrnt was fouml ,111 the Parham Road. The inquent has been postponed for one week I Do as your doctor does— put your trust in DETTOL ^cV. More British Rubber Far Russia LONDON, Oct. 24 Britain and the British colonies .'xported 64 878 tons of rubber Sacrament n Currooiuli-til • MONTSERHAT. Oct ]| At a meeting of the Blontser1.1i teglslatlve Council held on the inti, October, IfaS. the Hon. R W Orlffllh Deputy President 01 the Council and Chiurmao of the Ti.ide and Production Committee, and the Htm. W. H. Bramble. Chairman of the Social Services and Public Works Committee, were elected u representative members to serve on the General legislative Council. iMiralion Bill (I) to secure that .. | .1 I possible irregularities lo procedure und otharwlse are dealt with at an sarly sUge; and (ill to strengthen the •taUiI'ii v provlsi latlng to audit, contracts. vstsbli'hinenl, sale IH lr.is.ing of land, he In particular—. ui; Suitable standing rules and orders regulations should ha prescribed which, later alia, would provide for the regulsUoD and conduct of the procaadtaga Eyes %lued to the Ball and •"4711" Genuine Eau dc Cologne at vour faithful partner to keep veu fragrant and coot' Juit a dab behind your cart, on wriitt or templet'and you will feel gratefully refreshed. EAUDECOLOGNE *#-*W, Y COLOGNE on Rhine.Germany %  ttec\tt foututlu of 1792. ^ SIX FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phoaa 2385 Sole DiUUHitan Pkaaa 4504



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PACfc I Kill BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1M2 Barbados Win Water Polo Series Visitors Lose Second Tests Barbados M. < %  %  i..,ri two Inti beat the touring Tni second timeat th,Aquatic ( I last night to win the Intercoloa series. The local lad* %  9—2 margin whOt secured a 3 -nil The local u # visitor)! Thursday night By •mil martini, Ihougl •com. and as there other BM M played to-ni| keep boll. Cup* F I'..i ,i. irt Peggy Pitchci egCb Selb Kn.ir.ggoals for Trinidad I., KMth ii".. i> i %  ter and Rex Eckstein scored men's rh1 playec %  the ., %  > %  n. the men's same, local u i id %  ma %  %  previous night, but i to take advantageof goo-i p and afaiti M wag the cam I BMD'I game, (he players of UM local team gam get lb) ing players baforg tl 1 %  for a pass or an attempt .Midler was always tnir to the occasion ai evaded the Trinidad backs to take her shOU Thi forn.nt "vrr |< :. fast swimmer anil 'nit she U weak in her afl Salrv RnagMB who srored hoth MCXtti Windward Islands Dismissed For 230 ST KITTS. On. 24. Windward Island* were all out • Neverson 71, Fleichi-. 52, Masefl II not out Anthonyson took 4 i runs, rd Islands are BnigglJbg against the pace attack of Muui .mA Crick. The score is lfl runs for 3 wickets Mason took two wickets. Maj. barren Wine Challenge Cup C.ptaBa B Johnateaa. BhooUng Council, arrvrad The lr,i| Rifle shooting compe%  tion held under the auspices of he Barbados Rifle Association %  is continued yesterday with a boot tni the Major Griffith luillenge Cup" T f Cup WM won b V Major A. warren who topscoeed with <4 points out of a possible 50. CondtUoiu were rainy and the ight fairly dull. Competitors tired 2 sighters and Walbridge C.C. In a two10 rounds to count from the 600 rndly nature commencii*; yards bank. H.P.S. being 50 at St. Patricks and conThe results are as follows: — Maj. A. S. Warren 44 Cap! S Weatherhead 43 Maj J. Griffith Yorkshire CC. Play Walbridge 1953 SEVEN (7) DAYS AEROPLANE EXCURSION 1VJ AND FROM naiTiva UVIASK "* %  **" Mb i* BBMseai Aaxi nth •oeBlns* Wad* Use H .'OH* I TOPPIN niiMiib.frr r>**d ST Ml
    Saturday In MM of the ke games their match winning form and %  .son With tins ngtorr, %  u footed Universal outright. SusSt. Mantua* it now second In sex batted first to total 1C8 and •1th toe decisive Middle* dismissed Universal for 80. Sussi Matthias match to bo sex In their second innings declared at 61 without losing a an .• 1, k'i and then made sure of Middleacx 98 pon.t St Matthias victory' by dismissing Universal SI, Telephone 31, Radcliflc 30. foe 14. tinuing on the followlnic Sund Play starts at 1.30 p.m. The teanu *'* as follows: — YORKSHIRE; O B (Cgf I E Bratttwaltt. w Bral ituckett. M Hack. r. M., %  Bvaljn, s. Itreufnan, '-> U % % % % %  K. Payne. E, Oarfta and L 1 D'Ncale. WA1 HKIIX.E < C. While K'apt). D. Bruthwaite. 1). Watch, A. Everslcy, C. War. S. Scaly, E. nninga|Luyne, O. Tudor. M. Cox. W. Jones. .ind E. Buttle, ti Role* M^rl.-s LOI'IR L. invin Bnllon Lane ''" — • St. Matthias and RadSixty Wicket* ux games In the Sussex "A; mgtch opportunities fo r a try r !" ph P* ie Pl-iyed seven against Universal J. Stuart by >f l.tkinc 4 for 25 and 4 for 4 became The Ti team again n*ning in the rare will dej>end the first bowler In the League to put up., fair tight, but the wax ' '"•' ma tin against total sixty wickets this season. n went about the game '• (cam which has He has. therefore, won one of the never left much doubt as to On asiderable strength in prizes recently offered for this <• Barbados t-maa. (eat. %  oaUteeprr wa n,.\ raMl aron U Kama In scoring 81 and 22 not out In called upon to save, but there % % %  "H 1 Telephone by 1* wickets, ihta came K. ktapp of 9ue*e* Ware a Tew occasions when h* n '' S; %  MaUluaa score card was reached 800 rum for the season ar-anaged to clear the nrts fmm". > %  -"td 18 for J oleTo date Clarke of Rangers has Borne crand shots. [hone replied with 121 in ihetr scored the most runs Ihii season. The Tnnktadian goalkeeper. J %  > iniungs and 10.S ,„ the A Harper of Greens l>> taking Gatelifle again can ml out some % "-"nd BeUe 41 and AUeyne 34 2 for 27 against Norwlck brought snagMneem saves for his team were the best batsmen for Telehis total of wicket* to 51, One chana* was made In tr. M Malthias L. WalVkforv For Oflone ildad men • team of the I Q i, -ril el cveksoe added ano*er to their I v rhnds repUced H 3 for 48. BXring ^ vletoti „ when th y century Bat. defeated Welchaa. rirst Innirms Mudiesex scored an aaggr n. were Cyclone 58 and ton again--chamberlain by an Welches 16. Cyclone declared Innings and 70 run.s. Middlesex 00 for 6 Williams topscoring with in thla game hit the formidable 37. L. Mayers took 2 for 17. In score of 250 and then dismissed their second innings Welches put Chamberlain for 98 and 91. In up a sliffer fight but Cyclone's l hamberlain's second Innings, B. attack dismissed them for 81. L. Greene took 5 for B and BrewsHicks 24 and D. Glbbs 32 were tog 4 for 24. the best batsmen. For Cyclone In this game L, Harding acored R. Browne took 2 for 8, Harris 3 %  % %  the sixth H.C.L. for 18. and O. Russel 2 for 8. player to record .. century this Highland took first inning! season. This is the third century point* from St. John Baptist %  off Chamberlain. Sobers Highland scored 100 and St and Mason also scored centuries John Baptist replied with 74. In against this team. Boys Club the second Innings Highland were :-->k iir t taaJaga. points from 19 for I. Ii<'ltirlii coring 198 and then Standard won outright against dismissing RclfieTd for 28. At the Northern Progressive. Scores were rlosr of play Belfield were 49 for Northern Progressive 78 and 72. Jardan. C Ftrlyn. McC!r.m and D. n % % %  %  >] I %  %  1 J rhamltrr Plttpalrhh *nd II Smith. J r Day). 1 Wood Hit* ^rllh-r 1 bs ataaej Tei". 1. AfJVd an* W>0M A' ... burr. ft.ll, I ad f-n.< %  ! Ki|f> The U.I Tf.l. inatrhv* fc#-niahi t dMK-f .1 Ih Club. %  art<'iii-t Tossas 1 ••• kfrstigkca S'Uiit* tM*i—-< ooaesnl 1 Igtsnaasa "a %  1.. %  .... B FtMlri. !• Iiui'alilcli and B. IF O. Johnaont .1I1I Jordan. %  je And Youth In Golf Match Dry against 1 name in which low Low Score* LltMffy achkevad tict Asc And Youth ;,,^„id U i-, %  II out for i in their first innings I.in the Advocate batsmen could MtV than reaoh SB and 1. In Advinate's *ecimd innings. M Ho,,,, tonk 3 for H. II. Hope ml P. Smart 2 for 2. Trw golfing lest of youth mRedl UHeg 128 and 31 for 2 lienuty yeraui age and tnarlaoco proved m.ttch winning scores -, win taka pUca aal Ivarsraan. Evergreen in DlvlMon colt and Country Clul ; u, ,-., %  ' when the annual match bu| In the Standard 81 and 75 for 5. Hy IIARVKV /.'I l)iii*ion Crickfl 7th Series Gitmes Staart THE High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women tar (row ll,h aijod %  VaBBBM, •hlfh IS a mni.i.uji dliaaM lhal aiaria akoui ma turn ai Okaaga or i..'. .r 1 la (ha (aal causa of much kaorl irou^l* and laiaronof poraitUoatrofcas.CoM> moo armptomo of High Blood Pr... • %  • •'* Hs r vBMsassa. fcoodo e fc— si tap and baal 0* haad and abova a>ta. haad. itiuln.H ohori a in hoart. pai^i'ai. ;•. I andanaro ANNlJAl'DANCE ON MOMIAV NklllT. fliii Ociobrr. IfU r i 1.1 n IOIM. MM Honda AOVISftlON — a,101 1 1 u-i.vns LAND FOR SALE vrar ATTllACTIVa MU.IilM. MIM KITUATID ON THIS nrAUTiniii.Y wooom BEACH pHorsarv $4.0MI, S7.WHI. 12,lKh* iaaaaaaaaaaaa>a o > YOU SHOULD INSPECT OUR CHRISTMAS CARDS with LOCAL SOUVENIRS BOXKS nf M •< BOXtS o( HI M r S. "Hi. ""SIMPLE XMAS CAKDS BOXES ,.C 1. .11 :,l. 72c K4c Hill. I"III.X XMAS LUIIIS and TINSEL TIL, TAIiS. ate CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. HP. 11. 12. & 13, BROAO STREET HEMP HAND PA MiXTS FOK AMPURPOSES KaoTh!"i>i S ioma. doi Sfc a**i "1 .lar.i* Noaao noalcal dia.u*r, roduooa Hlfl* Blood I'rooiuro -nh iko Aral doa*. ialaa a haavy load off llio hoari, and 1 >ou tool roara Ua< None* (ra tils H Is fiiorooioo •olslfsstori %  %  --'.>. ' cfcomiat tudas Tropical White A suuerior white for exterior and Interior use. Does not discolour. Malinto Flat Wall Paints White. Cream. Green Natural Metallic Primer for Wood or Metal Anticorroalve PaintMany attractive Colours The Sin of fjuallty S' Marine Paints Dry with J hard enamel finish. Whlf Cream, and Green Concrete Floor Paints Bright Red, Grey, Green Aluminium Paint Tor Metal or Woodwork Permnncnt Green Paint End Rheumatism lie While You-Sleep Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. rhlnQ Jolnti ..urltl., L U !" ughta. [>..-i.-. 'lupin Kldnry D|ai>rd< > ir. aichacn. nd Llmoa, acistlci boao. Qeillno ur Bftai .11 dei tit i eight ecu l..i\. vinth *eries ot First nd the tenth of Inter1 9.'> •"'• ri '* t , and Second Division icconrl. collapsed for cr,ckc ">•"'•> hern today ai the 0 II Nehlett tH* ft fur 39 and r rP c *,IVP ground*. Carlton M %  ra 2. \ batted tirst against 11and knocked up 11 .ind Cotm Hnv|.-> ,^ me raiio t.psrorrd with 38 and Clarke MHitha, wMh a fnir aprinkling 0 rontributed 34. For Coltg C tn *f ,,lr ' '" Held t<-'k :i for •*! Strager 2 for The contest will constal ol U sod Dowao L' r 32. Colt" singles mntches played without wew fur the loss of 8 wlckefe handle;ii>. bul off in .'on,,.' 1 The %  tatting time* ings follow 1.45 pm J OH Kaon (V.1 I SO p n %  I'olin Thoiroa iV II Kii IV Wanderers, two of the three les-lIni: teams In the First Division fixtures engage each other at Bla.k Hock, while Spartan, the other ienm at the top of the table will meat Empire, their traditional rivals, at Dank Hall. Following are the matches: — will go and pair' %  Mro w U III pi V fc*ar. Victor H I.M p m W T At*M V 1. ttsu %  llelflel.i A" raised 13P .igalmt Bordeaux S;mdlford s.-ored ST !•<* out and Smith 2S. Bordeaux "'^ I I1H>' were 5 for 1 .First Points ,.'•; %  ohool stored llrst points _•* Of the se.ifion when they ob** v \ the lead in the game oxford. There was no 11H) UM Brst oaj l>ecauae of mi and UM second dai Oxford Had iii T Bnd UM <; i i*bowled ttniii nut for 43 H. %  I for IJ. Mi. S. A. Allevne l> for 13 ;md J. Butts 2 for 3. The C.I. team %  it.h hi. Fingal took 3 I" 2\ ;nid Haynes 3 for 22. [Word wreni to the wicket again the I %  rsTruunlna lor for 34 itch to „; %  d scored 37 to wrilol ,k ;\iV7 %  %  ) %  X . B < %  %  IBT. XI t;ih -imi'i f.rllon vi Wandr f rfarK.n r ,. roa: 1. S|x>lkv> and D Roarhr.. .1 %  nptri .BpMtaa Bank Hall fin ioa: J. 11 Wakoll and H. B Jordan l^aas I'lckwl.fc l--l^ UmpTE HMk St US*) RsaBSkSBt VS. Emplro Oarriaon I'm piroo: C. Ralaon and C Collynu.ir V M.P.r. vi Sporlan llcklro H.-I.I %  11 apj sad 11 pseni 1 'I'l' %  %  M. %  • ,1 ,. ... Hoardod 11.11 I ",i„„.. <; i'la.kr ..,.1 P Phillip. Wand*rem va I'.k-i.i. .>* %  a Porde and J Hall (' % %  nilwrmoro > %  Tallinn Coutbor %  MM I'mplrra: A 1'irrn and T Win St iMi. -inr-i r.cvwica r. Lodgs Oval I (1 A Haivvoad 1 uses -r.upirr cottsa* rABBsna K ^niiit-nr and J. Boantn. g ...... %  '' Hurra) 1 ST C Sckto. > Foiindl Lsgna. 'uipaliia and Fraauanl Hoodachr' • "Q Coida, Btc rdinar>modln-sn 1 holp rnuoh bocauiia yon mu-< a•'. 10 tho root oaooo "I tha irouLi!'• Cystoa Iroolmant la apc1nli %  nipouadod to aooiho. lono an ran raw. ii.. ili-k .lilna an • tl.lsr and ram->v# arid* aad IK.Ifrom your %  y>l*m aafrly, qul.1 1\ ri>u-drurCy>l*i r .rki 'j -">' to anil .''.ur !r.. u i,i„ Slarl. hflllnir rl,. -anna which aar aiaihlna your Kidaoya. Bladd* oid I'rlnarv Hv.Tan. In IwohouK .-I la aba--!iiiiu harmloao to h niaa tssain*. iIS rid of ln>j!;h-dotrovlr'Llll1... ... .1-.'I, *||. our ajatain Itaa h*"-. mxatuml' a %  'rarurthen* mi 1 relnvlgnrmtaa 1h4 i>f %  in vnu fropi !'•< %  ....f iiarh on 'i 'i-tirala nlior organlSin, and ti K-. ir,on tlra v.lun *'* %  wy vaclavi. %jaow#rfTl| one Oaa-Naw SwHarori %  aloa la opprorrd by Diwtora in, ruiala In 71 oounirlaa and hy or%  %  unVriTIr.in Hiirnul'.IOWB abova. Ur J. .' Wf]l Is %  **' %  ci& and Aai-a njr-'ti 'i KrrlM* bortaclat aad p€l*i. %  • %  %  ally avfriofl ay a! afylif. aad Mat Cya(a I mm -,,,-k b,tf thm I A" 'or yore kit pn rka awodau •uMr. It Ihei %  ' %  (j a boa f>., GlrarMtvag Is Put You R.,hi • Mm.-, Pn, I ^ %  alaa fioni your 1 %  n.if a n. roaati ir.i Cynla niitmnii^i t>. m all • yon f • r • rounarr. •iinniii r—11.1 in iVMjwi) %  %  %  lorj •* COUGHS BARBADOS BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB BUY A TICKET NOW AND STAND A CHANCE TO WIN A CAR OR OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES • Thv mnrv TICKETS you lit'Y thv fji-fiitfiyour CMAJVCXS of Wimmimm SOMETHING pAMBLkau ''V.'U > %  %  %  ol couglu. Bar yaara it MM baaa I by DOCBMS, mmm. and j—M s SI M % %  baa s. The rcasog } Simply this k cootaias l oiuaa a lactacraoaeM — discovered ta the PsmaJ lakeratorica — aad rkui ingredteat enters TOUT bloodst attacks xbe trouble at ga nsaf. That is whr Fame! k so MBI whf it acts se fuickly sad so thoroughly. From the but dovi eases the intiamed bron id builds up af resistance while it s> dMf ying the germs Which hers caused the cough or cold. The Moment vau saspact 'flu, or catch a ceugh or cold, take Syrup sad you will have on the road t* recovery. Aewart keep s bottk ia the bouse. FAMEL SYRUP SSM aw aaaaay^jBaiaraamaaaa Vmi.m,mT\um>Frank B Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. 'KLM makes me fee/ like a million!" 7--. "'airr ^ — __ ,' het ^Ziafa #3*7 ?"4^* I C*c/'"•*' ? A <1'" X • %  ""',. *""> %  • %  4S? ** %  ^^ai^aa, Loeal AsenU IIIXI. S. SON riaatatlona I'.uiUM Kuu Ms* Kverynne who Hi,-. KLM H troated like "one in million" alwaya ... but right now. low Thrift Seaaun Parea emphnsire thnt feeling of well hejng. You save up to S10O on round tripa to Kurope. THRIFT SEASON NOV. 1 to APRIL 1 Any w:iv V-HI li-ik nt it. Thrift Senson La the perfect time to visit Kurope Hiirlget-wLw.. .big navingB Funwiae unlimited Theatrr-.. nightrluhs. winter Kports. juat evrrythina iin full owing Tahe thnt trip of o lifetime now Fly KI.M to Kurup.KtM offers all this with Thrift 5a.,on Savings 4 lights weekly from the ( arlbbean Choke of northern or aonlhern routes SleepAir and Sleeper^ervirr i.mllabla Stopovera pn rouir al nn extra fare Laxurious In and DC4fl airlinera De Luxe sad 1 ourl-i I | n



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    SATURDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1S2 ll\KII\l>OS ADVOCATE I'M. I -., M s— J>* r^ Uu\ "i^^v 5W> 4ff HQBTpN Delicious ricW IN MUSTARD OK VINEGAB CHRISTIAN SCIENCl READING ROOM THI HHTNn 1 II I \M N.IKS %  uWrd ur purcha*4 %  liiAii n>ci IWo-m A • %  -1pm T.,. P i.i JUI.irtfjv. i a it. i; a'rlMll %  Al I AHl C/MMI L DON'T . VMIU I WITH YOUR COMPLEXION I si LIMACOL I TOILET SOAP pur*, fragrant uuy made from In*. Html nixn(hfin. bi krr|> your -klu rn-ah. ii. HII., 4nd drlifhlIllIU Mil....Ill PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE' THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES I mull) NOW SALISBURY CORNED MUTTON SAWYER TOMATOES BENEDICT APRICOTS—1 oz. I-UX SOAP PLOKES L HEINEKENS BEER POTATOES—2 lbn. 66 M .60 .45 .28 .16 62 M .54 .42 .22 .15 l i .FISTBR %  I (HI HOKN i.. HKIUtINO ROM .1 I. SPHOUTS ASPARAGUS MID 1 TIPS cui CILCHY I.YNN VALLEY CORN BROKEN IAIIIHOWER SCOTCH OATMEAL 2 lt> (jkt I1AHLEY ,./ |>k HATH IIHIC'K CiosPO 1 i.EANSEII D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 6 MORE DAYS ENTRIES CLOSE OCT 31 4 p.m. SEND IN YOUR ENTRIES FOR THE ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION AND WIN $40.00 1st PRIZE SOLE AGENTS INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED TIL SOW. WE CAN GIVE YOU Bt*V mtwhttr gl %  —I tO MT nil.!\ < I |.'' colour !••• %  Ai.! II %  < IU'JIKIIJII'I %  %  I r.• Ittvrlv •0MM *. ll...tl 1. I l I urtiut. ffifMaffcl for* ''• MPMka, Hfu-h


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    PAG! inn BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1KI Qahib QalUnq M" -noi.i.s or AM. NATIONS iio. I'hnrflUtcy will ba laBlad on Dtx-amba: W-t* the Hnl -i %  ij i tolajd bj the Oovarnra nl t make anqutriaa into 'h* Kxhihilion Of Dnll* MI"|><>|.I.S Or AMNATIONS JL#* rapraaanuni nfr aland, Ireland. Ian dan, r s A Chiaa i ..)>.>.). %  Spun, M.. .ii. i Salaries Martinique Latin America. Wlllamiburth N. u (irU-nns. Hoi, *' • '""' •" ,h rww lwi,, ' i.tmwnl ttut inhiii.i %  t t li %  CoaaajOMlltai 'fiin c< NVENT FAIR, in iH •' Pharmacy and will be rairu-.i on Cm. k'| J.. llll fall which will i %  ., F I. ,i .m ity ba hi-M ..I Woodalde". Ha\ | be held it Ihi Uraullna S; < 8JO pin A Band of VoctaJ wanww m will % %  it> iioual auLLa an alTart to raise nv>m to dumb , I rmaa %  ked out thin n< bakrt. war* ttu m'i "* awi od craft* which "ill I • of Nom a flooding >f thr U.S. A, tha Borne < %  dreaiei nil doni In ccocht if* ,||| make useful nil the handiwork of Mr*. A B>11 hrfcrimai in well in. f..r the nf Pine Road whlla the Stand an twulifulU • don I I Wfj I | nthia Kaekatl of Hi nt % %  I* ne. BooL-l w.irkrrs aw luti% preparm* aettvltlaa of antarlaiiv 11 tiler t molH'v l' ike Christmas brUTAj md hi HKNHY MAItt US. Salar. Itepreaentallv* of Jaffa a J.t.i Of M.nrhetter. England. left the colony for 7i WMfsday 'lht hv |1 W I A %  >hort bualnasa visit. Mr. Marcus said hi* firm Mas l | luiiinrn In the Caribbean Marlui fot irtors than fifty l %  in addition t.. South and Centra' America. In the Interest of hill rm Prom Trinidad, he will continue hla tour to the South and central America and hopes to ar rive back In England In Pebruar. ar He said he enjoyed the hospllallly of the people of Barbados ind Is hoping to return next year IfuMinfM* Yinii M R WILLIAM ASH. representative of the Peak Prean Hisrult Company of England, arrived on Wednesday night from British Cut ins by It W I A He is on a business visit to thi Caribbean In the Interest of his firm. Mr. Ash la a guest of tin Marine Hotel. Also arriving by the sama flight were Mr and Mrs. John Chu Mr Chu Is a retired businessman. They export to spend about ore month in the Island as guest* of Mr and Mt It L. Hutson %  * 8 kdiiJ.--. Holetown Mr. W. Wlahart or BrIUsh Guiana, who was also a guest of the Hutsons. returned to B.C. yesterday. He spent two weeks In the inland. He Is accompanied by hla wife and daughter, Loretta Mr. Wishart Is an employee of the hi; llsuxlte Company. from ff. (i. A MONO the arrivals fro JIMS Tt l. II u <..... a >oW inaha-up. and ar* a—sad I* Inrludlns ihi. • %  Tafcionly. lit i. \i i.i at n (Lsel M..tha moat €rf all to-4 tnuiaa: *o what n, ahavld wall, without iMaatvlna. or .omfUtnU Thu. ran w • many wrma>rul little th.nai In IK* i 'li HUH :i vi... %  whilr Than Irt It Sean >aln. Mai. ..iwni 0l l"Rl >et whra l* inlfttM | KiniMSM ;i t. oi TO HI a %  Uferal KMP IIVM. tmi-i. %  pirMm ana fllMpUaUm—ul of ( „... I..I.V i'l if< la ..\i 'i %  ( turn ,.. ,„rt analat) r. naiv* and V..M Mill II -•••lutingH l.llll. •Ill c.,. i. mi i nut a ontitctwM and t—latin* da>. ass Tpa Warner Bros, bring the Saturday Evening Post sensation-story to the screen! The* Must-See' Picture of the ||) .Ml • I % %  1 %  F I %  %  nthet amusement %  it'll. t ind Derrri %  i II T Mi't" lln I'm' l-.lice. lliPolice f (> Hi.t i ..f the uland. ,n rindai n progrnmrnr of By tfotni youf bit n hei r tin d< ssr^ Ing cauas I ynu Will nol "iil\ f.,r ihi' i ifflf can he obtained nt n f i. ,. ml nun n i %  %  -i Mn A Burton :( K., t. tir Vnur -unn.nl will help ht ing i II be cheer In many nn unhappi heart ffpi d f.n .i i % %  < % %  i-rn'ii'M' m. boy %  I hal| B" ''' I for the I llutl \ TruuhUC IIIONH. ROBBRT vKititAi. Comniii'iont'r of I'nli" BaH -.,,.. r .HI Wt-.il..-.i.iv mgiit •'I '" <"> .. hi-tirt shape msilc of InapactOI ol Brttlah Guiana, leH f..i HI; I-V IVW l ft vi starda] lin:lsh Guiana on V/ednetda. evening was Miss Birnm.l ,.( -i,.,, colony She arrived lo spend „ short holiday with her unJTe M, C. R Shepherd of Colleton, S( mer. Ant.ther arrival was Mrs Hammond Parnier. wife of Mr HamBOnd (.inner. Engineer of Sandbach I'arker ft Co Brlllsh Guiana, rana was accompanied by her daughter Janette, and thev were mat at Lba alrvuri by her fath.rin-law Mr W. A. Parmrr. llr B ,lmnstcr of the Lodge School. „f w '""" khr w1 *' a guest, and CapMrs Panner will be Joined by her husband In December. S/tvnt llonvvmoan M M and MILS JAMES I'llNNANT of Montreal, Canada. bfl UM Island mi Wednesday main OJ II W I A. for Trinidad where %  v ili board T.C.A. on their w.iv buck to Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Connant were bara •lining the past ten days spending their honeymoon at the Colony Club. St. James. It their first vUli here and they Hald they "were vary much Impressed with the aeenle baalfrt) D* the island." They are looking for%  .V II.I 111 |..IMI (J .III. .11', I vlml Mr. Connant Is a correspondent for the Tlmen Magazine In Montrenl I Holiday IIIIIMNII Tl U JANIftHl 'I r %  • talrntXhr b*tt Jon know l<< %  >. %  • %  STB rolna I.. BSBBi <<' %  fe .ill ...IN. i I ..-.prtallon navded IAVI .iv tt I. rtasi *a iAu.il.i D.I.. i and anaty/ i lid be Vri uavlul thi. p.. i I I. .ii, S)USt ..ft v ->rpli> %  %  "" Thhi will be a w*-k-nvl (or think I I->.it lha %  a %  ... M 1 • what ihi> .I. n.t -.<.!, win. < iraai ui IVivfa..r, uril %  >• •• %  tral ability. ho.il.l ba BS | •ud. oihar. an MaMaa io w~' ffBtJ noKN Tt.DAV hava q,. lor aurcaaa ANIi havi" > moat important V.>n de !" .t aaak i Sal Mn.iaalf alona Vi %  l nol t u dlaalMta anarSM health Da mote aaiehll pat! %  • nirthrtate .> Art !" Flu ...... .. .,!.. %  LISTENING HOURS rifftlllV LUlCJUl GORDON DOUGLAS BRYAN FOY m MCXT— t lean your lecth wMh Pcpn>d*ni. Do thu murning and evening, for him a week of PepwJi m.kr. i.iui ittth whiter lc umply dauhnB PLAZA HAKBAVEEK In.I 5170) Now PlayinK 4.45 8.30 p m. & Continuing Dally i. It.iiimt I p I Thr New end — • thorl holldav i.. vktw. s 13 ". I reel I i |> n t-i HI a Jnlh riallos I" .-I Tha N. m II rram The R.lit.Hial., 10 IJ nt Dehale Contlniw*. 10 JO p m. V.i ranfaie Incldentnl InUlHgence A u-otnan for\rivtl only win stit Is In the IITMIIU —Arsene Houssnv II.Mnimifl llim(% LOUIS I.. BAYLKY Rolton Ijinr 1 tftai %  'V monlha 1 -tu ,, „,„_ ( %  1' s ...in ,. in England He MHII) !' %  I„. „„r l M if Chu l with hla ralaUvag and w/af _—^^^_^^_— n guest of Mr imd Miv K p* Mt Laod of WatUngton ttraal i nl yaU lot Anwtio Mra Wenv h .i net md %  nl i-ink roses. %  \ I lie tha • %  of Wi .' i i iind M Eiivd Thi* rev-plum w.i held .1 lln' Mi ;.n.l Mr* W. %  • ^ple left Montreal for ,u. U.S.A. //.././i* rfiitirinVo. M H NtHIMAN riPJtHB, one of me .:i.. of Iha Carlb Qaara Basket ball taana Vftw rtarot a Ihoil hull. lav. will H VY 1 A II, v...v II gvieat l I fan. .. 1. 1,. %  '. Houae, The Ivy. ltd thai 1 tan enjoyable | ha U taking linck with i happj memories of our Island. h,rt IlnlJ.hlY M il p F\ II. S N s..lc Reprei Ottasedaratloci Life Association, "-is among the .. v mi Hie Island on i It W I A foi TUMI tysj haa gone on a snort %  f> MaVaWasl M lt C I HAOKllTON. Sui-ettntent of s ""' M nine Co. relunie-l .. id bj n w i A rat %  Lastnaai visit. larSasWp .Son G 0NGRATULAT1ON8 as Mr W F Hoyos on Hie birth .f anoiher son ai l> 3 Clinic >n Thursday „ I nUf'ilnu i 1)1, ken*.K>*t* eV OriaJ ADVOCATE BRIDGE By M. Hjrriion Cray llraler | Heal Norlh Saulh lame %  Mi i AKI' 9 K : .i -i 8 9 I) W 10 B Thi* hai %  il %  i v' :ied One liiiiioutl Noi h iloub'^d and i %  ,-., • %  ; ..( %  nt,w. ....i i nra and Bait %  i. • W|l I —.. II l" (ll"l \ initfM nave i-i i; i. II ,i'. a;:" : %  nt iha I'MI u^.%  Noi IH> in;n;t lo Tliree Hearts T aha el up P mil ... tor a Club ili-aid ... tinmtm Car.-tiil tiniina ** %  i make 10 :nck* vv i.fled io a irunm lead at U 1 1 1 1 1 — -4 f T" "T 1 r^* fr .' a* 1 .'4 %  Ur:ei t. i nil taauli t I'bia ,i nn -vir tuiuk III W •• -llwi'lvr.l ma, ba t'n o B4 im :<*< herds la ran of n i| t'oni pietr lorfa-sha M rtleate ngii! |.t fa H i uea ""m uia son .1. 1-, Hom.wlirre about %  • M. WJoodan witi-.ui vlriory i> laaara l Qaiaa in Bera to see ti li It*. J. Adllcie %  • ma iltna a-sb '**: .'tt. 13 i.ie aa. Vmd ar* white, igi '• Cnert i-f banal in l ur..lh> Mf l.rilll VLALA i HI 11 KLS lir.IDC.FTOWN PANDORA & THE FLYING DUTCHMAN II W. m OMU>\KB N piui li.ad aalal WORTH Tar RISK W T.io. aa>*iai SJB a i •• i air niTsms U JnAii nr.M. a LADIES SWIM SUITS I'RINTKII SATIN — Si..-> :IB & :i ...ilv I'l A IS ( OI..IIII SATIN Si,,-. :IH „„u PSINTGO SATIN 2 PC. --... a, II 3i I'KIMII. SATIN — Si. M SIK.I niS sia.sa *14M GENTS SHARK SKIN BATHING SHORTS Bin.A Whit. Dab sl/i s -S5.0U T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) VOl'R Slllll STORK PHOVK 4JM I I I fiw rVr/eer f-'rminittf USE GYN0MIN TABLETS Endorsed b\ the Medical Profeaston for 2S years KNIGHTS DRUG STORES " iv ninaoi i.Hnama -i :AI. a Ta*n .1 Horn N mon It... it -lecial Ton I.l -tl INI i' i Kru.Y a Jiaaar . Has ,,„ h ItI(. ".Ills I SHOT JESSE JAMES OIST1N I Dial S*H| Twlay A TOmarTow • a t I p a. gamual Uoldwtn'a I WANT YOU t'J-lei GRANGDI g, ON DANGEROUS GROUND PRINCE OF THE PLAIN Mom, HAI* a, ROBIN HO00 OF TEXAS MidniU ftprrt.! TonlU JINO..R iiAartDi KOOII II I III 1 I HI S MOXT ROYAL r--D lUtin, ***** •nd eaMlmnna d-U> lr -*">' Tar*, THIEF OF DAMASCUS the Arabian .. i... ~i i, la i,.,. %  .!.t T.vri I M-.i an p ... Ma* Mar* BSaaai T '.. % %  II. 4 \1\ and A\ Kiivii ia\ %  in win SUrr.naJolin l.iu-t rVaix \' Jf-r> i %  %  4 as a is M Nf MARK OF THE RENEGADES iv,, THE VATICAN ha Today at 1 JO pn Wf-iHSarlal in. li M Ml at and -I lll"IM i ..MM uaa I Sl.ini.iii iiiM.nrN Th>u"i laain m*i or srhola Serui Hiv.. or THI II \. ."'II. Wad A Tauta CLIMAX WIU, Ttirlian BgV Borw KAJaLO TT londay a." T\,a-rl.i MAM HUM 11 u ansraitt > n %  urnara I*I. ANB „„ n vri. ni rars orr Ml n II Slaha>i UcNallv Whiter teeth in just one week — Your teeth need Pepsodent to make them WHITE! Pepsodent contain* Inum, the special ingredient that floats dull him away from your teeth, gives your smile a wonderful new sparkle! In IU>I one week you'll notice your teeth arc brighter, cleaner than you've ever seen chem thanks to d/otctler cJ lease! "—yes. powder me all over, Mummy, with that lovely Cow & Gate stuff! Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder In Its charming red and white tin with the |olly little 'SmHer' picture. And why not— It was made specially for him 1 Soft—silky —dellclously perfumed—it soothes and comforts him like nothing else. That's why he hurries over his evening bath, and almost before he's dry comes the brisk command— POWDER PLEASE. MUMMY COW & GATE For comfort and contentment J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD — AfttnU. HALLOWEEN means parties—games and fun So youngsters get busy for this coming one Have iced ''PETER'S" cocoa for the crowd With lots of cakes & snacks allowed Then when 12 o'clock is nigh Owls—Pumpkins—Witches and cats you'll spy This all sounds very spookie to me I'm not as young as I used to be But I'll take a cup of Cocoa hot Then to bed and all the Spooks forgot "PETERS'' COCOA FOR HEALTHY PEACEFUL SLEEP CfflT A TIN TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCERS ' Ih ims only 24 cents. ^ lb. tins only 4H cents. THIS IS A NESTLES PRODUCT




    ersten
    WHAT'S ON TODAY







    SESTEREIAY's WEATHER REPORT
    Rainfall fform Codringtor 1 in
    Total fainfa “Me ogrenth to dat an
    Fi for Children at B.C.; 9.00 a.m ~ are _— . :
    Finals, Trurapeter Cup, Govt. Rifle , est Ternper 1 i
    Range: 12.30 p.m Wind Velocity 9 rile © ‘
    a ,A- Cricket, Varfous Grounds: 1.00 Barcrbtes. (8 0.) eee ae
    > 29.875
    Fair at Ursuline Convent: 8.00 p.m } 29.8 onda
    Water Polo Aquatic Chub: 8.30 p.m. Sunrise: 5.49 9...
    seen Sunset: 5.52 p.m ‘a
    M N
    For the cause thst lacks assistance ightitie: @-
    ‘Geinst the wrongs that need resistance

    For the future im the distance
    And the Good that I can do.

    Lighting: 6.09 p: a
    High Tide, 9.199 .m., 8.33 p.m

    FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 2.33 fm, 208 p m
    RIFLE TEAM

    ESTABLISHED 1895 PRICe:

    H.G.

    SATURDAY, OC

    Mr. Acheson Charges Russians With

    1952







    i
    P e€ p rin North Kor €a } OI WV al |
    £ . On a r tae ee,
    |
    Says U.N. P se In _ | New Past Boxes All But One Red
    y e. e }
    » ‘ ee boxes have re- | e
    cently been installed in the || t L f > F l
    Bank Hall atoa. One has been |
    Entering War Achieved Sana ai | Attack Fai
    all Hill and the other about > .
    UNITED NATIONS, Oct. 24. the middle of Bank Hall Cross |) an SEOUL, Oct. 24.
    Secretary of State Dean Acheson on Friday charged|| Road. The oue on Bank Hall More than 3,000, Chinese Communists tire savage
    Russia with directly preparing North Korea for war but|| Hill will, serve residents of assaults at United States, South Korean and Ethiopian
    ' , ores é ; ; : Kew Road, Bush Hall and todps last night and tod but the hard fighting Allied
    declared that the United Nations will continue to confine Bank Hall. The other will soldiers tossed baci ll attacks but ofte : .
    ora ¥ rf SC )¥. sse @CK al achs B. 4
    the confliet to the Korean Peninsula. aa Gs fee Battalions of about 800 Rods hit Triangle Hill, Finger

    Communist
    Leader
    Suspended

    PARIS, Oct, 24.
    Marty tough French
    Communist leader disgraced for
    his refusal to bow to the new
    “soft” party line and confess his
    “sins” before the Central Commit-
    tee has been suspended from his
    post on the powerful Politburo,
    In a communique published in the
    party organ “Humanite” the Polit-
    buro claimed Marty who was
    demoted from the top of the
    Secretariat by unanimous vote of
    the Central Committee in Septem-
    ber for deviating from the party
    line has made no attempt to
    clear himself.

    The Politburo said that on the
    contrary his reply to the Central
    Committee after he had been or-
    dered to make self criticism is
    nothing more than an attempt to
    “justify his political errors and
    factional work.”—U-P,

    Andre



    Hurricane
    Rages Over
    Cuba, Florida

    MIAMI, Florida, Oct. 24.
    Cuba battened down for 125
    m.p.h, winds as a severe hurri-
    cane roared north-eastward across
    the Spanish Main at increasing
    speed endangering the Florida
    Straits and Bahamas Islands.

    Squalls moving ahedd of the
    season’s sixth tropical howler
    knocked out weather stations on
    the islands and keys and dumped
    heavy rains in the Havana area,
    Advanced gales lashed the islands
    to the south, At 5.00 am.
    E.S.T. yesterday Miami weather
    bureau said the Hurricane increas-
    ed its forward speed to about 10
    m.p,h. and had rolled to within
    210 miles south south-east of
    Havana.

    It said the “highest winds are
    estimated at 115 to 125 m.p_h.
    over a small area near the centre,
    Gales extend out about 100 miles
    in a northern semicircle,

    The Weather Bureau forecast
    continued movement at an ac-
    celerating pace to north north-
    east or north-east for the next
    12 hours and advised caution for
    all Cuba, the Florida Straits and
    the Bahamas.—U.P.



    TAX RATES WILL BE
    FIXED) EARLY 1953

    MR. E. S. BURROWBS,
    Financial Secretary, disclosed yes-
    terday that “It is Government’s
    intention that the new rates of
    income tax will be fixed early in
    the coming new year, and that in
    future they will be fixed early.”

    Acheson said the United Nations
    achieved its principal purpose in
    intervening in the Korean war.
    He said “aggression has been
    halted. That was the purpose of
    the United Nations intervention
    and it has been achieved. Ag-
    gression was halted and the line
    from which it started.”

    “Cost in human lives is vast.
    We must pause to think with
    Sympathy of those who have en-
    gaged in halting this aggression.
    He said the U.N. command never
    ceased its efforts to protect civilian
    populations and said “It has given
    warnings to civilians in advance
    even though this carried grave
    risk to United Nations personnel”.

    Having sponsored the growth of
    the North Korean army to 180,000
    men—the core of whom came from
    the Chinese Red Army—and sent
    it heavy equipment and provided
    advisers for it, Acheson said,
    Russia then backed the Com-
    munist aggression diplomatically.

    He said two days after the
    Korean War began, the United
    States asked Moscow for assur-
    ance that it disavowed the re-
    sponsibility for attack by North
    Korea and asked that the Kremlin
    use its influence to make North
    Koreans withdraw. He said it
    seemed like a pretty reasonable
    request. It was met by Moscow’s
    answer that it was South Korea
    which was attacking North Korea.
    Shortly after that the United
    Kingdom Government made a
    Similar approach and was given a
    similar answer.” ie

    Advisers For
    Mr. Lyttelton
    LONDON, Oct. 24,
    Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
    of State for the Colonies will be
    a by advisers from 12
    colonial territories at the Com-
    monwealth Prime Ministers’ Eco-
    nomic conference here in Novem-
    ber and December it was learned
    to-day.
    Advisers will include some from
    Nigeria, Gold Coast, Kenya, Tan-
    anyika, Zanzibar, East Africa,
    arthern Rhodesia, Malaya, Sing-
    apore and Bahamas. Some of
    these areas will be jointly repre-
    sented by an adviser or advisers.
    Commonwealth Prime Ministers
    will meet here in private to discuss
    financial and economic trading and
    the fiscal policies of the sterling
    area of which Britain js banker.
    Mr, Winston Churchill, Britigh
    Prime Minister will preside over
    the diseussions. Mr, Lyttelton will
    also be assisted by senior officials
    from the British Colonial a
    —U.P.

    PROMOTED

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    GRENADA, Oct. 24.

    Mr. E. F. Glasgow, Legal Assist-
    ant here since 1949, is to be trans-
    ferred on promotion to the post
    ef Magistrate in St. Vincent in
    place of Mr. D. K. McIntyre, who
    goes to a similar post in Dominica.
    Mr. Glasgow who was born in St.

    {
    is due to assume his new

    duties on or





    about November 16.

    Wales, King George and King
    Edward roads.



    Europeans

    Praise Govt

    jtwo foret

    Measures |

    |

    NAIROBI, Oct. 24. |

    _European members of the Colo-

    nial Legislative Council, praised

    government measures to eliminate |

    the Mau Mau terrorist society and |

    welcomed British Colonial Secre-|

    tary Oliver Lyttelton’s: fact find-
    ing visit to the colony.

    They said Mr, Lyttelton who 13 |

    scheduled to arrive in Nairobi on
    Tuesday, would make it possible
    for the ‘true facts of the situation
    in the colony to be known to re-
    sponsible opinion in the United
    Kingdom and the colony itself,

    The Legislative Council’s state-|
    ment, issued while police and}
    troops continued to comb Kikuyu |
    Forest Reserves in search of Mau!
    Mau terrorists who have killed!
    Europeans and Africans loyal to
    the government, praised the
    prompt steps taken by Governor}
    Sir Evelyn Baring to meet tha!
    emergency. ,

    * °

    Light Machine

    Meanwhile in Britain freighter
    aircraft departed en route to Nai-
    robi with a cargo of light machine
    guns, rifles, revolvers and thou-
    sands of rounds of ammunition to
    aid Kenya’s white population in
    defending themselves from Mau
    Mau attacks on their homes, The
    exect amount of munitions aboard
    the plane was not disclosed but
    a freight official said ‘there was
    a very considerable number of
    cases”, ‘

    The European Legislative mem-

    bers announcement added the
    “present situation is not one of
    mere unrest due to economic

    causes, but organized incitement
    to race hatred and defiance of
    law.”

    Kenya's ex-Governor Sir Philip
    Mitchell who recently returned
    to the colony with his wife said,
    the situation at his farm in the
    hill country appeared entirely
    normal. He deprecated however
    “these disgraceful organizations
    like Mau Mau with their brutal-
    ity and murder” and praised gov-
    ernment operations against the |
    secret society.—U.P. '

    Ridge and Little Gibraltar,

    |. The lone Allied defeat came at
    | Iron Horse Mountain east of Chor-
    won whee a reinforced company
    |} tossed ROK dnfanuymen from
    |the crest. Av ast reports flerce
    fighting was continuing with Red:
    holding the northern slope and
    FOKs the southern slope. The
    were oniy about 40
    yards apart and neither Reds nor



    ROKs could depend much : ot
    artillery due to their nearness,
    Both sides were reportedly

    pinned down by heavy recoiless
    rifle and grenade fire. A soldier
    said “raising one’s head would

    }mean death,” About 3,300 Chinese

    Communists took part in the
    night's assaults one of which hit
    Ethiopian infantrymen on the main
    line of resistance behind Triangle
    Hill on the Central Front.

    | It was the first time in months
    jthat the Reds have struck the
    | Allied main line, All of the reeent
    | heavy assaults have been directé
    at United Nations outpost pos*-
    tions,

    At Sniper Ridge a mile east of
    Triangle South Korean troops beat
    back a series of Red company at-
    tacks during the night ir
    launched a counter-attack at 9,00
    am. behind a devastating air at-
    tack,

    Allied warplanes dropped 41,000
    pounds of bombs as well as na’
    on Red positions, ROK gol-
    liers determined to wipe the last
    Communist troops from Sniper
    Ridge attacked before awe

    —U-P.

    Miners Will
    Appeal To

    WASHINGTON, Oct. 24...

    The soft coal industry is report-
    ee to be framing an’ appeal to
    President uman and to Kcono-
    mic Stabilizer, Mr, Roger Putman
    to approve the $1.90 daily wage
    rise won by John L. Lewis
    throughout the country.

    The soft coal strike now in the
    fifth day, followed the Wink
    Stabilization Board's ruling that
    only $1.50 of the negotiated in-
    crease could be paid on the
    grounds that more would ‘damn
    age” the stabilization programme

    An unidentified official said :
    Substantial portion of the industry
    was eager to settle on a full wage
    increase and get production
    started.—O.P,

    re-



    W. German Trade

    Cuba En

    TRADE officials here sa

    ‘ith
    dangered

    BONN, Germany, Oct. 24.

    id West German-Cuban trade

    is seriously endangered because West Germany does not

    want to spend dollars to buy

    not buying enough goods fr
    purchases of sugar in pesos,

    Economic Ministry officials said
    due from Havana in the near future t



    4



    Re ee ess Lol

    4
    é
    ’
    i
    |

    Funds For The Needy

    Cuban sugar and Cuba
    om

    a trade delegation ig
    o study the situation.

    Trade officials said difficulties
    ‘ose last year when the flow of
    shall Plan dollars to West |
    Germany was st arply reducee





    Marshall Plan authorities refused
    to earmark any of the dollar aid
    to buy Cuban sugar, Not wishing

    ty Incpease their own dollar trade
    Zap the Germans refused to per-
    mit any of their own doar holds
    ings to be spent for this purpose
    ‘ther

    \t the same time white sugar
    became available in France and
    in Poland where it is unnecessary
    to spend dollars and where West
    Germany already has tremendous
    credit,
    During the past two years sugar
    beet productions had increased
    rapidly in West Germany and
    sugar beet lobbyists tried to pre-
    vent purchases of Cuban sugar in
    order to guarantee a domestic
    larket for themselves,

    A trade official said Cuba «
    insure German purchases of
    cane sugar by placing orders for
    products such as railway equip-
    ment and bridges in West Ger-
    many,

    —U-P.



    Susan Peters Dies) +

    CALIFORNIA, Oct. 24
    Movie actress Susan Peters, 31,
    ‘who had been paralyzed from her



    ig | H.
    West Germany to finance |Sloner of Labour, British Guiana,

    \. while companies and rein-

    forced companies of about 48 men attacked Iron Horse
    Mountain, Sniper Ridge, Cz itol Hill and Sand

    bag Castle.

    Duchess
    Returns To

    Sing e€
    SINGAPORE, Oct, 24.

    The Duchess of Kent and her

    on returned to Singapore to-day

    from their visit to British Borneo.
    The Royal flying boat put down

    ft Seletar Airbase where the
    Ouchess and the Duke were
    ransferred to air-sea rescue

    launches for the journey from the
    Straits of Johore to Johore Bahru
    nthe Malayan shore, At Johore
    Bahru they will spend the week-
    ‘id as guests of Mr. Malcolm Mac
    jonald, Commissioner General
    foe the United Kingdom in South-
    nit Asia.

    The Royal party will leave
    Singapore by air on Monday
    ‘morning for Hongkong where they
    will spend several days before
    returning to Britain. Before leav-
    ing Brunei, North Borneo to-day
    the Duke paid a surprise visit to
    an oil refinery town 40 miles from
    Seria. He drove a 15-ton diesel
    engine lorry for moving earth and
    then returned to Seria by the oil
    company’s plane. He was present-
    ‘d with a replica of the Squadron
    Badge of No. 205 Flying Boat

    Squadron, Royal Air Force which

    transported the Royal Party dur-
    ing the Borneo trip
    —UP.






    ‘He must have been SOME
    bang—the last I recall
    wasthac I was st aginthe
    High Street in SYDNEY!”

    New Labour |
    Commissioner |

    The Secretary of State for the
    Colonies has been pleased to ap-
    prove the appointment of Mr. A,

    Pickwood, Deputy Commis-
    as Commissioner of Labour, Bar-
    bados,

    Mr, Pickwood was born in
    Kenya on the 18th of July, 1909,
    Between 1931 and 1943 he was
    employed in positions of respon-
    sibility on Sugar Plantations in

    1 and | Mauritius and for the period 1940;

    to 1943 served in the Local Force
    im Méauritius, He was ar
    Assistant Commissioner of
    Mauritius in 1943 and served
    that post until 1948 when he
    appointed Deputy Cormissione:
    of Labour, British Guiana, In 1947
    he attended a

    in

    in the United Kingdom and in
    991 he attended a Colonial Labour
    iAcers’ Course
    Mr. Pickwood ig
    ive in Barbados on or about
    he Ist of January, 1953, He will
    © accompanied by his wife

    19 Nations

    expected to



    «| Support U.S.

    UNITED NATIONS,
    New York, Oct. 24.

    Nineteen nations ineluding the
    three Scandinavian countries not
    participating directly in the Kor+
    n war have agreed to rll |
    the U.S. draft resolution calls
    ing upon Communist authorities
    to end the peninsular war, it was
    learned on Friday,
    The resolution



    was formally

    waist down while hunting, through|*Ubmitted by Secretary of State

    an accident on January 1, 1945,} Dean Acheson in the General As-
    died yesterday afternoon at the|S@mbly’s Political and Security
    Municipal Hospital here. Committee on Friday afternoon.

    vom
    sabour, |

    was!

    course of instruc-|
    tion with the Ministry of Labour!

    | to-night.

    Sheep Stealer
    Must Serve
    Six Months

    Their Honours
    Vaughan and Mr
    echell
    Appeal yesterday confirmed the
    decision of His Worship Mr. C. L.
    Walwyn, Police Magistrate of Dis-
    trict “A”, who sentenced 24-year-
    old tailor Clayton Harold Clarke

    Mr. H.
    A. J. H, Han-



    | 900 Killed |

    in the Assistant Court of F

    ByTyphoon

    Mr.
    captain of the B.G. Rifle team,

    J. A. Sutton, (left),

    9 Prisoners
    Of War Hurt
    Near Pusan

    PUSAN, Korea Oct, 24.
    war prisoners were in-
    |} jured none seriously in a camp
    near Pusan when they defied
    orders to form work details ac
    ling to U.N. Prisoner Com-

    mand. The U.N. believed the pris-
    SAIGON, Indo China, Oct 24 mers balked several
    The typhoon which devastated th

    and other members of the
    team, walk towards the Term-
    inal Building after arriving at
    Seawell on Thursday night.



    Nine

    because of

    ‘ ir leaders had been sent to
    of New Orleans, St. Michael tof tho Philippines on Wednesday, |! py other camp. Communists are
    six months’ imprisonment with] tore down on Cochin-China as the expected to follow the ineident
    hard labour for stealing a sheep} death toll from the storm that

    belonging to Lotti Holder of Bay
    Land on August 5,

    Clarke appealed against Mr.
    Walwyn's decision. The case for
    the prosecution was that on
    August 5 the defendant took away
    a sheep from the Garrison Savan-
    nah after Holder had left it tied
    there, The defendant sold the
    sheep to a man named Rayside.

    Holder identified the sheep as
    her own by the colour of the skin
    and valued it at £4.

    Clarke had one previous con-
    viction for larceny, S; Alleyne
    attached to Central Police Station
    prosecuted for the Police from in-
    formation receivéd.



    Hon. Gairy
    Reprimanded

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GRENADA, Oct, 24.

    Magistrate Basil Dias yester-
    day, reprimanded Hon, E. M.
    Gairy in a reserved judgment on
    charge of holding a_ public
    meeting without police consent as
    ® result of which he was last
    week fined and bonded for the
    use of abusive and threatening
    language to Louis Strauss. Mr
    Gairy takes the platform to-night
    in the Market Square.

    Hon. F, Carlyle Noel, promin-
    ent planter, elected to the Legis-
    lature last October with M.M.W.U.
    backing and, later meena a
    member of the Union's political
    arm and fully identifying him-
    self with its platforms and marches
    has tendered his resignation to
    Mr. Gairy saying he will pursue
    a policy of independence, but will
    support the bloe in anything con-
    sidered for the colony's good.

    Dignified Step

    Commenting on this Hon, Gairy
    aid it was a dignified step, Hon.
    Noel formally notifying him of
    this decision but added that he
    believed Mr. Noel resigned be-
    cause social pressure was brought
    on him by the plantoeracy. He
    I believed Mr. Noel realised

    t the MMWU bloc had arrived

    1 firm decision to free the nut~
    meg trade and as a member of
    t board of the Nutmeg Assocla-
    icn. this would be embarrassing
    or Hon, Noel,

    H 1id too that

    Mr,

    ey

    vice for twice taking a neutral
    ition in the Legislature
    fr. Gairy, whose bloc is now

    Noel haa |
    “heavily censured” by his |

    euced to four including himself,

    kes the Market Square platform

    He is expected to touch
    proposals for wage boosts by

    rployers among other things.

    €2 Kor Selling
    Adulterated Milk

    His Worship Mr, G. B, Griffith
    Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
    rict “A” yesterday fined Audley
    eid of Hart's Gap, Christ Church
    {'2 and 1/- costs to be paid in
    evin days or one month's im-

    isonment for selling adulterated
    nilk on September 4.





    The Analyst’s report showed
    that the milk ‘contained 14.2 per
    cent of added water The milk

    was sold to a Sampling Officer

    His Worship, Mr. G. B. Griffith
    told the defendant that it was dis-
    honest to add water to his milk
    ind people who-are caught should
    be sent to prison.



    ; with another of their “automatic

    swept the country on October 20 protests” at Panmunjom.

    continued to mount. |

    French Airforce Headquarters |
    said debris of a Junkers plane
    ceught in 140 m.p.h. winds four
    days ago, had) been found in the
    coastal Beria region, 48 miles
    southeast of here

    Meanwhile Peiping Radio said
    North Korean Communists con-
    | tinued their demands for resump-
    j tion of Panmunjom negotiations
    | U.N. recessed them indefinitely on
    | October 8 when Communists were

    A spokesman said nine of the} Unwilling to agree to the principle
    plane's 11 passengers and ecrew| of voluntary repatriation of war
    died in the crash, Earlier reports! prisoners,

    said five bodies were discovered | r a ae
    in the twisted wreckage and five| , Peiping said North Korean For-
    other persons died in hospital.|¢iga Minister Pak Huon Yong
    But Airforee headquarters said) cabled U. N,. Secretary General
    both pilots and one passenger} Mr. Trygve Lie the full text of the
    escaped. letter which Reds sent to General

    Mark Clark demanding resump-

    A new typhoon, which threaten- | tion ofsthe tmce talks EP.

    ed the Annamese coast, was re=
    ported 280 miles off shore and
    moving in a northwesterly direec-
    tion at about 15 m.p.h. The
    meteorological service said winds |
    in the storm area were blow-|
    ing as high as 140 m,p.h.
    More than 500 persons are be liev-|
    ed to have died—many by being
    washed out to sea in Monday’s
    storm.—U.P.

    R.E.C. Will Meet
    In Jamaica

    KINGSTON, Oct, 24.



    Japs Order
    liussians Out

    TOKYO, Oct. 24,
    The Japanese Government or-
    dered six Russians, three of thern
    } correspondents for Pravda and
    | saa to leave Japan within a
    month,



    They are attached to the “ille-
    gat’ Soviet mission in Japan, Or-





    The B.W.Ll. Regional Economic | dered to leave Japan were Pravda
    Committee will meet in Jamaica} correspondents Alexei Kozhin and
    for the first time on November] Eggor Rvzhov, TaSs News Agency
    19. The appointment of the B.W.I.| correspondent Evgeny S. Egorov,
    Trade Commissioner in London his wife and child and Victor P
    is the main item on the agenda. |! Timofeev, representative of the
    Previous meetings of the R,.E.C. Soviet Film Export Association.
    have been held in Barbados,—C.P. —U.P.

    e
    +
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    r. s
    The sponsowship list includes) Flor Coronation

    The accompanying picture attention to it and handed the condition of that house spoils Susan, considered one of Holly-|16 nations who. along with the
    shows the dilapidated condition ‘Advocate’ twenty dollars its beauty. Barbados, like | wood’s most promising young|U.S. participate directly in the From Our Own Correspondent) |
    of # house or ne toe of ($20.00) towards the repairs every other place, has her tactresses ever, since her perform-|Korean war. It also includes ‘si _ GRENADA. Oct, 24 :
    the family of si of the houne. housing problems but surely jé nce in “Random Harvest”, ir-} and this is seen as a triumph for The Finance Committee of ~
    Henry's Lane. Will you help? we can do better than allow \ring Ronald Colman, and her} American efforts to cement West+| Legislature, has approved the vote

    The ‘Advocate’ would like people to live in shambles.” { husband, actor Artur Quine srée}ern solidarity—Norway, Denmark|for funds to send an unofficial é ‘

    The woman is unable to re- to pay tribute to the humanity jon a duck hunting trip near San|and Iceland, fépresentative to the Queen’: mea naairtin she £0.; iTD., WAR oi ‘0
    pair it and in a short time it and civic pride of the first Let us make an effort. } Diego, California, when she acci- France which had no final in+} Covonation The \Administr |
    will become mere firewood. donor who in his own words: Send your contribution to dentally discharged her .22 cali-|structior the tion of spoti+ | @isclosed t eit i «| hind Adiriban

    A well known gentleman in “There are several important the ‘Advocate’ or invite some- as aoe The bullet lode al tp i} rsday, might} Ge mot
    Bridgetown who saw the house persons living in palatial resi one to call for your donation i the doctors told . fv the US. Frid morning | {fiat ..
    for the first time has drawn dences in this district and the to “Funds for the Needy.” he would spend the re os oan to Gd tte Seen HAG Gelewate potas ” — ee

    a fe vheel cha U.P f —U.P, tive Cé 2S A A a nomen
    - eee

    ‘


    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952

    rn
    ee

    PAGE TWO

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE








































    cee ean eli ot
    | | = PED PIF SS SS OOOVELISSA DISS OO IOS, |
    e rear) S niy . *
    ' } GALEBW —= {)/% every NURSING HOME 3}
    , i The Garden—St. James i o ook’ of the +
    ND) Last Show Teday £26 p.m i s
    i INSIDE the WALLS of FOLSOM })\Y ‘
    : PavsoN 3 Modern Ascot Heaters §
    AN & te COCHRAN | ¢
    \ ' \ ~ 12 ne gure HOT WATER alt
    / To Return Next Year ee eae fs eH t INSTANTLY %
    M* HENRY MARCUS, Sales) FOR SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1952 eee Mat. Sus * SE a aati %
    re tze Representative of Jaffe &| ,irusy comes, sed and whee ete mo ~ ae rut. sae rot See Ascot working %
    a a Sons Ltd. of Manchester, England, | jook is, according to the stars GUNLAW IN MY DREAMS At ir Gas Showroom, Bay St %
    . ae left the colony for Trinidad or p JUSTICE | Doris Danny n
    . ’ Wednesday night by B.W.I A. MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries) Wakely | DAY THOMAS | Aight sO Ah lA NS
    after hort business visit Active day in some ways, but may be | )<3=== _— : = —— SSS
    after a short business visit disappointing in other respect = ————————————j | Tiello Everybody!
    Mr. Marcus said his firm has] your true enthusiastic, practical self and ‘ — Remember
    been doing business in the Carib-| You wil get along LAST RACES ' T G d D .
    bean Market for more than fifty APRIL % to MAY 2% (Taurus)— Push All the Ladies & Gents he ran anc
    years, and he is touring the area, | some mattefs, let others rest. In free dered their Jeans from given by
    in addition to South and Central | time, take ‘up useful activity. You ordere ot oe Me. Donald
    America, in the interest of his|*hould have hobbies us, you too can have yours Mr. & Mrs. Mc, Dona
    firm ; | MAY 21 te JUNE 21 «« inthe manufactured with satisfac- ry * oF 5
    ‘ mas { 2 E 21 (Gemini)—Give a om at 4 s 2 ‘e y id rancis
    From Trinidad, he will con- | “1ift’ to the good causes about us—- tion at a reasonable price. wel ee ee bg
    tinue his tour to the South anc | and there are many. You especially can Order Now From .
    Central America and hopes to ar- | aia with your bold spirit. Be sure your At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
    rive back in England in February | “"?°*'!o" '* sed. B.DM. SHIRT & GAR- On Saturday Night, 25th
    next year, “| JUNE @% to JULY 2% (Cancer)—Grace MENT FACTORY October, 1952



    “GOLLS OF ALL NATIONS” now on show at the Cosmopolitan
    Pharmacy will be raffled on December 6 at the Fair to be held at

    “Woodside”, Bay Street in aid of Ch

    ‘IR ERROL DOS SANTOS, Kt.,

    harities.

    Exhibition Of Dolls

    KW C.B.E., arrived from Tiini- “ OLLS OF ALL NATIONS”
    dad yesterday by B.W.I1.A, representing. England, Ire-

    He is the Salaries Commissioner land, Sweden, U.S.A,, China,
    appointed by the Government to Canada, Spain, Hawaii, France,

    make-enquiries into the Salaries
    for the Civil Servants
    “

    Convent Fair
    PTYHB-CONVENT FAIR, in aid of

    Martinique,
    Willemsburgh
    |

    Latin America,
    New Orleans, Hol-
    and and Italy are now being ex-
    hibited at the Cosmopolitan

    Pharmacy and will be raffled on

    St. Patrick’s. Daily Meal December 6 at a Fair which will
    Fund and the Free Elementary be held at: “Woodside”, Bay
    School will be held at the Ursuline Street,

    Convent today from 3 — 6.30 p.m.

    There will be the usual stalls
    stocked with fancy and ornamental
    work, Useful household articles,
    baskets, trays, boxes and other
    arts and crafts which will be of
    interest. to everyone. Some of
    these items will make useful gifts
    for Christmas os well as for the
    house

    or the children there will be
    hoopla wtih its attractive prizes,
    lucky dips and other amusements,
    toys and Christmas cards.

    €

    By the kind permission of
    Colonel R T. Michelin, Com-
    igsioner of Police, the Police

    Bond will render a programme of
    MUSIC,

    By attending you will not only
    “have an evening of pleasant enter-
    tainment but you may also be the
    lueky Winner. Four prizes will be
    offered for a lady. gentleman, boy
    ond ciel You will help a deserv-
    ing e#yse and besides it is good
    entertainment for the kiddies.

    Wed In Canada
    EWS has been recently re-
    ceived from Montreal of the
    marriage of Miss Doreen Hilda
    Reece, daughter of Mr. and Mrs,

    A Band of Social Workers in

    an etfort to raise money to donate
    to various chatities at Christmas
    Time worked out this novel ides.

    The dolls were the gift of Mrs.
    Norma Gooding of the U.S.A., the
    iresses all done in crochet —- are
    the handiwork of Mrs, A, Burton
    of Pine Road while the Stand so
    beautifully decorated was done by
    Miss Cynthia Hackett of Henry's
    Lane,

    These Social Workers’ ate busily
    preparing activities of entertain-
    ment in order to collect money to
    make Christmas bright and happy
    for the poor of the island.

    By doing your bit you will
    help this deserving cause, Chances
    for the raffle can be obtained at
    this Pharmacy and Mrs, A. Burton.
    Your support will help bring
    cheer to many an unhappy heart.

    Had No Trouble

    OLONEL ROBERT VERRAL,
    Commissioner of Police, Ba-
    hamas, left on Wednesday night
    by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad in-
    transit to the Bahamas, While in
    the island he selected 20 recruits

    for the Bahamas Police Force,
    “T had no trouble in making the

    ir. M. Reece of Fontabelle, St. selections,” Col, Verral said.
    Michael to T/Sgt. Frank Joseph The 20 recruits will leave on
    Braun, son of Mr. and Mrs, F. J. the Motor Vessel Blue Star to-
    Braun. of Waco, Texas, U.S.A. morrow,

    The bride who was given in
    varridgé by Mr. Frank Boyce of
    Barbados, wore a dress of lace

    over s@tin while the veil was held

    n

    in place by a heart shape made of
    pearls,

    She was attended by her sister
    Miss Sheila Reece and Mrs.
    Weaver as bridesmaids. Miss S.
    Reece wore a dress of yellow net

    oud carried a bouquet of American
    heauty roses, while Mrs, Weaver

    ye orehid net and carried a
    bouquet of pink roses.

    The duties of bestman were per-
    formoc by Mr. Albert Taylor of
    Texas, while those of ushers fell
    to Mr. Weaver and Mr. Ernest
    Peters,

    ‘The-reception was held at the
    hame of Mr. and Mrs, Weaver and
    the happy couple left Montreal for
    their new home in Texas, U.S.A, ;

    Happy Memories

    R, NORMAN PIERRE, one of
    the members of the Carib
    Bears Basket ball team who stay-
    ed over for a short holiday, will
    réturn to Trinidad by B.W.1,A
    this afternoon, He was a guest at

    Halloway Guest House, The Ivy.
    Mr. Pierre said that his stay in
    Rarbades was a very enjoyable
    oe and he is taking back with
    him many happy memories of our

    island.
    Short Holiday

    R. D. EVELYN, Sales Repre-

    sentative for Confederation |
    Life Association, was among the |
    passengers leaving the island on
    Thursday by B,W.1,A, for Trini-
    dad,

    \

    Mr. Evelyn has gone on a short
    hetiday visit :
    On Business
    R. C, CHADERTON, Super-

    intendent Manager of Singer
    SdWine Machine Co, returned
    from Trinidad by B,W,1.A, yes-
    terday after a short business visit.

    |
    Another Son |
    SR OMORATULATIONS
    J and Mrs. W. F i
    thé. birth of another |
    Payley’s Clinie on }
    moming
    Mother and babe are doing well. |

    =

    to Mr,
    Hoyos on
    son at Dr.
    Thursday



    Cl ———

    L

    Six Months’ Study Course
    R, FITZ A, CLARKE, Assist-
    ant Government Electrical

    Inspector of British Guiana, left

    for BG, by B.W.LA, yesterday,

    Mr. Clarke had disembarked
    here after a six months’ study

    course in England. He spent 10

    days with his relatives and was

    a guest of Mr. and Mrs. EB. F. Me-

    Leod of Wellington Street,







    Ret arc

    By M. Harrison-Gray
    Dealer : West
    North-South game

    N.
    8 Al0973
    2AK 856
    2 Q
    AG4
    Ww. F.
    eQqia o> K652
    074 QOJI92
    oAK81762 o954
    @K9 8Q108
    Ss.
    o8
    VY Q1063
    oJ103
    SIT532
    This hand from = mate)
    play illustrates the principle

    of the cheaper bid and major
    suit preference in response to
    a take-out double. At both
    tables West opened One
    Diamond, North doubled and
    Bast passed

    The first South threw the
    hidding out of gear with a
    response of Two Clubs. West
    bid ‘I'wo Diamonds, North
    Two | Spades and = East
    bought. the contract with
    Three f 1onds, two down
    undoubled, North might have
    risked. Three Heart:

    In Room 2 South made the
    better bid of One Heart and
    had the courage to go on to

    ame over North's jump to

    hree Hearts. The lead of
    ©. K was favourable to South
    who set up a Diamond
    winner fora Club discard in
    Dummy. Careful timing was
    required to make 10 tricks
    as West shifted to a trump
    lead at trick 2

    RAN NAAEReEEOREE EERE Ewe wes:

    London Erprese Service



    nsecedecrcasunsasereresesennsessantsstetsseslsasaie>a CT SSCO CSE Sere eseteNsseeeeetsns TET ERESEETIOTTOCERTED

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    He said he enjoyed the hos-
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    and is hoping to return next year. | top road only. 25,10.52—2n. ‘hetiitetede ob Sale
    ; ak JULY 2% to AUGUST % (Le Mak = -
    R Business Visit the most “ai good things; me aon! ahi =
    . WILLIAM ASH, repre- | ¥ou should well, without misgivings or | Ta = a EL itis
    sentative of the Peak Frean| Cmp’ints Tn ite hinge te lise | WARNER BROS. BRING IT TO THE SCREEN

    Biscuit Company of England, ar-
    rived on Wednesday night from
    British Guiana by B.W.1.A,

    He is on a business visit to the
    Caribbean in the interest of his
    firm, Mr, Ash is a guest of the
    Marine Hotel.

    Also arriving by the same flight
    were Mr. and Mrs. John Chu, Mr.
    Chu is a retired businessman.

    Tiiey expect to spend about one
    month in the island as guests of
    Mr. and Mrs, R. L, Hutson of
    “Brookdale”, Holetown.

    Mr, W. Wishart of British Gui-
    ana, who was also a guest of the
    Hutsons, returned to B.G. yester-
    day. He spent two weeks in the
    island,

    He is accompanied by his wife
    and daughter, retta, Mr. Wish-
    art is an employee of the BG.
    Bauxite Company,

    From B:. G.
    MONG the arrivals from Bri-
    tish Guiana on Wednesday
    evening was Miss Barnard of that
    colony, She arrived to spend a
    — neeeey with her uncle Mr
    -» K, Shepher ;
    Rina, pherd of Colleton, St.
    Another arrival was Mr am-
    mond Farmer, wife of Mr. —
    mond Farmer, Engineer of Sand-



    bach Parker & Co., British Guiana,
    end was accompanied by her
    Cc

    aughter Janette, and they were
    met at the airport by her father-
    in-law Mr. W, A. Farmer, Head-
    — = ah a School, of
    whom she w 2e€ guest -
    lain W, A, Farner, eee

    Mrs, Farmer will be joined by
    her husband in December, }

    Spent Honeymoon
    M* and MRS. JAMES CON-

    NANT of Montreal, Canada,
    left the island on Wednesday night
    by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad where
    the¥ will board T.C.A. on their
    ‘way back to Canada,

    Mr, and Mrs, Connant were
    here during the past ten days
    spending their honeymoon at the
    Colony Club, St. James. It was
    their first visit here, and they
    said they “were very much im-
    pressed with the scenic beauty of
    the island.” They are looking for-
    ward to paying another visit.

    re LE TN

    Mr, Connant is a correspondent $7 10 p.m, Home News
    for the Times Magazine in Mon- {7:45 — 10-30 p.m,

    treal.
    A Holiday j
    R, DAVID “PERRY” EVE-;
    LYN of Messrs, James A.
    Lynch & Co.,, left the island on
    Wednesday evening by B.W.1.A.
    for Trinidad where he will spend
    a short holiday.

    es
    Incidental Intelligence
    A woman forgives only when
    she is in the wrong,
    —Arséne Houssaye.
    * ” *
    Dishonesty will stare honesty
    out of countenance any day of
    the week if there is anything to
    be got by it.—Chavles Dickens,



    CKhVsew WORD











    Across
    \. Refer to the relative upset oy
    a cult, (7)
    6. Peach the cur tints, (8)
    8. Li's there lo be observed. (6)
    % This gain may be the pub!
    can's. (3)
    10 Seem useful, including « bird. («
    1h. So righ they Join !n song. (¢
    13. Skinny sort of coat, (4)
    14. Angry word of a broken ther '
    iG. Over- brushed patterns leave
    their mark, (8)
    19, Part of broken Knowledge. (4)
    2l. Torn plece form the herds +
    23. Private fight .@M% for two? (4)
    24. Taken from the soll, (3)
    25. Somewhere about? (6)
    26. Wooden without victory, (8)
    Down
    1. Game in here to. see the
    flicks. (6) 2. Adhere. (5)
    4. L chlurn for the little arab. (6)
    4. Set off, )
    5. The sea Kind are white. (6)
    7 Cneck the barrel tn thr
    stree®. (5)
    12. Well-known exotic flower. (6)
    15. Riser at the end of the
    street. (3)
    16 Ours beeores rancia. (4)
    17. St ring when in a ring. (9)
    18. t mineral? ¢@)
    20, Nine gives 1% the June
    look. (3)
    2) Choice when hes on tne
    hob ? (3)
    2a. Deformed 26, (3)
    i Solution of yesterday's pu — Meroe
    1. College; &. Arroganee, 11, tor :
    } Hag 13, Curl . Idea: 15. tAbie
    lo, Trene’ 18, Nuri: at. an ‘
    | Steer: 25 Deletes ga. Add, Down, |
    Cautioned: 8. Orchid; e. haw
    Entrance. 6, Seold: P Becish :
    Reader, 10, Acute: 13. Carpet: i?
    Cant: 19 Use; 80 Lae; 82. Bre) 2)
    a

    $16.94
    $15.80
    $13.50
    $14.20

    GENTS SHARK SKIN BATHING SHORTS

    $5.00

    (WHITFIELDS)

    so many people miss

    “
    ‘Try it the other fellow’s way once in | . ° s i

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    activities.

    harm digestion.












































    | dt) a
    |

    The Saturday Evening Post Sensational Serial That
    Jolted Millions

    AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER &% (Virgo) |



















    SEPTEMBER
    (Libra)—Keep

    ute OCTOBER

    those tempters Sus-

    28

    | the Saturday Evening Post in just one

    .
    Ha” woe S| gensation-story to the a ,
    ture Progressive ventures can be - rf . a.
    worked on without weekly neerrent| ener: = take a good look wee ani
    tions today } 7 ; ILS

    |
    OCTOBER M4 to NOVEMBER &2 (Seq!

    plo)—Do what you do quietly Over
    excitement and anxiety are nerve
    disposition They

    screen! The ‘Must-See’
    Picture of the

    and
    eventually |

    Your teeth need Pepsodent to
    make them WHITE! Pepsodent

    wreckers






    NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER 22 contains Irium, the special ingredient
    (Sagittarius) —Responsiveness and socia-| 4
    bility will, count’ this day, too. The| NEXT — Clean your teeth that floats dull film away from your
    “Tittle” things moy prove important. | wit epsodent. Do 1s s ch :
    Awaken to the grand possibilities about morning and evening, for teeth, gives your smile a wonderful
    you, __a week. new sparkle! In just one week you'll
    a omg tae on gh ho ye ge pelt a notice your teeth are brighter, cleaner
    ricorn)--Are you using your time and)
    talents the best you know how? If rot than you’ ve ever seen them !
    you are going to miss dividends others
    will collect. Cooperation needed
    JANUARY & to FEBRUARY 2%
    (Aquarias) Detection and analyzing
    should be very useful this period. Tung . ‘ an Q
    them up; dust off your sleeping assets THEN — Smile into your
    This will be a week-end for thinking mirror again. .. you'll see
    about the tomorrows how a week of Pepsodent

    makes your teeth whiter,

    , ne | : it
    FEBRUARY 2 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) | wer ais shinny Goxting®

    Perseverance is what this day and}
    next week ask and you with your gen
    eral ability, should be able to help no
    end, Others are looking to you! |

    YOU BORN TODAY have qualities
    for success——-AND happy living which |
















    most important. You do not seek pow a STARRING mre s f MME
    OF (Drestige, for yourself alone. You do FRANK LOVE) DOROTHY HART PHILIP CAREY The toothpaste with IRIUM*
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    health, Be more careful, avoid r GORDON DOUGLAS BRYAN FOY Limited for @ thecal sone ingredient thee leer
    patience, Birthdate of: Adm'l. Rich, E.| Ser Play by Grane Wilbur. Based on the anences of Matt Cvetic greater cleaning power.
    Byrd, aviator-explorer; Georges Bizet As told to Pete Martin And published in the Saturday E BF st
    eat Fr sic composer; Thos, Bab “3 told to Pete Marts And published € Saturday Lvening Fost “
    Singion (Lord) Macaulay, noted. Ens “PD 31-202-5¢ saa bods besarte porte abe CE
    essayist, statesman BARBAREES
    en | (Dial 5170) t
    | Now Playing
    T ’ 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
    LISTENING | & Continuing Daily
    GLOBE
    4.00 7.15) p.m. 25.53M 41.32M TOD AY ie d 8 30
    —_————— f 5 and 8. -m.
    4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m The pen and TOMORROW 8.30 p.m.
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    Band, 5.00 p.m Rugby League Football

    5.05 pm
    5 15 p.m

    Frequency Announcements
    Music for Dancing, 6.00 p m



    Scottish Magazine, 6.15 pm In Town I

    Tonight, 6.45 p.m! Sports Round-Up & i Or teaiag

    Programme Prade, 7.00 p.m. The News, what there ig - ,
    From, Britai ry r bi A gain
    sabe at Piatt tad



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    7.15 p.m, Behind The News, 7.45 p.ra,
    Sports Review, 815 p.m, Radio New laughs
    reel, 4.30 p.m, For He's a Jolly Good
    Fellow, 10.00 p.m The News, 10.10 ».m than in
    From The Editorials, 10.15 pm The
    Debate Continues, 10 30 p.m, Variety their
    Fanfare

    famed
    Sena
    Sti

    Diamond Rings
    LOUIS L. BAYLEY





















    ; Poder LAP leasal





    sd M-G-M hilariously Presents

    wietious? 7 c

    scan, \SPENCER TRACY KATHARINEHEPBURN | “yes, powder me all over, Mummy, with tha
    ecrs.\ “PATAND MIKE" the new Cow & Gate Ba

    Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder
    in its charming red and white tin with the





    and
    Ma er % jolly little ‘Smier’ picture. And why not-—
    ' ap THE STAR SAID XO” it was made specially for him! Soft—silky
    If you knew her secret wtih —deliciously perfumed—it soothes and com-

    Fred MAC MURRAY and Dorothy MC GUIRE. forts him like nothing else. That’s why he

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    you, too, could be more
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    ;+-and the secret of her attractiveness
    is Odo-Ro-Ne. Don’t let offending









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    @ Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspi- Today 4.45 & 8.80 p.m Pape gh Today . oem =

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    & Continuing daily


















    e Ode RoNo anys creamy longer Romulus Presents me a fn aun °
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    less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No. FLYING DUTCHMAN FOR Farley GRANGER & ¢ ;
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    easy to use. plus Road Safety Short Frank LOVEJOY Robert RYAN & ;
    ee Tee eS __ [Today's Special 1.30 pm || —_—/48 LUPINO For comfort and contentment
    To-day pceial 0.0 & 100] THOROUGHDREDS | Today's Special 1.30 pam J
    ¥ WITNES om NEAL & esis gar . B. ) iis
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    ent OUTOABE OF | scsa Pee REGERS {Colot) ” THE PLAIN \ ’ ;
    AM Charles BOARREET:|EMidnits Special Tonite Monte HALE & HALLOW'EEN means parties—games and fun
    oulapene ‘Midite speci Toate | SuARRAH™, | ROBIN Hoop ee en ae Pee tee Se ones cee
    pas a Wie Wit: HBART of the ROCKIES oF TEXAS Have iced “PETER’S” cocoa for the crowd
    a “oKLANOMA BLUES’ |-—N°* 8° cree AUTRY With lots of cakes & snacks allowed
    Coming

    Jimmy WAKELY Midnite Special Tonite

    JUNGLE STAMPEDE
    and
    |], RENEGADES of
    SONORA

    }





    Then when 12 o’clock is nigh
    Owls—Pumpkins—Witches and cats you'll spy

    | SHOT
    JESSE JAMES



    doiph SCOTT in
    CARSON CITY









    This all sounds very spookie to me
    I’m not as young as I used to be

    But I'll take a cup of Cocoa hot
    Then to bed and all the Spooks forgot





    SS

    ROODAL THEATRES

    EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
    Te-Day 4.45 & 8.30 To-Day to Monday To-Day 4.45 & 8.15)
    igd continuing Daily 4.30 & 8.15 ind continuing daily|TO-day & Tomorrow

    Selumbia Pictures Pakespount Broulte Universal Pictures 4.30 & 8.30

    For Perfect
    Feminine
    Mygiene

    USE

    Presents Presents Universal Double
    Gene BARRY Mark Stevens | ,
    THIEF OF Anthony WARDE | Rhonda Flemings |MARK OF THE
    in in
    DAMASCUS =o rne Aromic crry | RENEGADES
    and LITTLE EGYPT) stares
    Starring: MY FRIEND rMA “olor By Technicolor cures
    Paul Henried | GOES WEST Extra Ricardo Montalban
    Shorts:—Fox and Cyd Charise
    John Sutton Starring
    John Lund The Rabbit and
    All the Arabian Deki Martin & Italian Interlude
    Nights Rolled into Sarry Lewa TODAY CLIMAX
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    Endorsed by the Medical Special Added 4.90 & 8.15 ae eee Turhan BEY





    Profession for 25 years. Attraction ee ey | trae chan wo SS
    Effective—and Safe— THE VATICAN, won venture | YS, 8 TU “okt
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    KNIGHT’S DRUG | sROAI Catholies William "HOLDEN Richard Arlen MING D coneweee QET A TIN TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCERS
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    Sole LONDON Coining Soon

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    Distributors KING OF TRE THIS IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT
    TEAAS RANGERS

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    FLEES! AND FURY

    =




    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25,

    1952



    W.L. Lime Association
    Hold 11th Annual Meet

    (From Our Own Cormenpendiont)

    IMINICA, Oct. 19.

    The 11th Annual General Meeting of the West Indian
    Lime Association (Incorporated) was held at the Legisla-
    tive Council Chamber, Court House, Roseau on Tuesday,

    October 14th.
    were Dr. G. B. Montserrin

    Members of the Board of Directors present

    (President), F. Maingot and

    J. P. H. Hutton (Trinidad), L. Floissac (St. Lucia), L. J
    Hermelyn (Br. Guiana) and St. G, Cooper and I. N. Shil-

    lingford (Dominica) .

    Besides these there were pres-
    ent several observers from the
    other colonies and Dominica.

    His Honour the Administrator

    H, L. Lindo opened the meeting,

    end welcomed the visitors to
    Dominica, He was glad that the
    difficulties formerly experienced
    in coming to and leaving Dom-
    inica ‘had been surmounted, and
    hoped there would be no repeti-
    tion ‘of the 1951 incident when
    plans for the conference to be
    held in Dominica that year fell
    through because of transport diffi-
    culties,

    Speaking of the lime industry in
    Dominica His Honour said it was
    a tribute to the planting commu-
    nity that despite the great vicissi-
    tudes of the industry, and in spite
    of the vast strides in banana cul-
    tivation, limes and lime ucts
    were still the main ind » and
    represented 30% of the colony's
    total production in 1951. He
    advised the delegates to remember
    the ups and downs of the indus-





    SEA AND AIR
    TRAFFIC

    In Carlisle Bay
    IN CARLISLE BAY
    Schooners:— Garden W.. Mary M.
    Lewis, D’Ortac, Lady Noeleen, Burma
    D., Confident LG. Frances W. Smith,
    Gita M., Florence Emmanuel, Mary F.
    Caroline, Philip H. Davidson.
    Motor Vessels:— T. B. Radar
    ARRIVALS

    S.S. Novelist, 3611 tons, from Liver-
    pool under Captain T. Winstanley. Con-
    signed to Da Costa & Co.

    SS. P & T. Trader, 4703 tons, from
    Los Angeles under Captain C. Peterson,
    Consigned to Da Costa & Co

    DEPARTURES

    M.V. Daerwood for St. Lucia

    S.S. Burmount for Trinidad

    Sch. Maris Stella for Guadeloupe.

    Seh. Lady Silver for the Fishing

    try, and suggested establishing a Bank

    price stabilisation fund so that
    some measure of rehabilitation
    could be accomplished when the
    down periods came.

    Historical Sketch

    In his address Mr. Cooper,
    chairman of the Dominica Asso-
    ciation,
    of the lime trade in Dominica.
    The peak of the industry, he said,
    was in 1892. Then came fluctuat-
    ing fortunes, with hurricanes,
    withertip and root disease, and
    the manufacture of citric acid

    from molasses pushing the indus- Boodh

    try downhill. Only the Dutch
    courage shown by the planters in
    the face of these misfortunes, he
    said, kept industry alive,

    The main aims of the Associa-
    tion are the improvement of lime
    cultivation in these areas and the

    increasing of the green lime trade z

    with Canada United
    Kingdom.

    On: the question of trade with
    Canada Mr, I. N. Shillingford said
    that for the past 10 years consign-
    ment shipments had been made,
    but for the past 3 years he had
    tried, with some success, to force
    Canadian consumers to buy out-
    right, Limes were mostly used in
    Canada for the soft drink trade in
    summer. He felt that something
    should be done in the way of
    advertising limes for cooking pur-
    pcses, as that would ensure an all
    year round market.

    and the

    ne confectioners in Canada
    were kicking against the hi
    prices of limes, claiming they

    could obtain as good results with
    oranges, which had not risen so

    ‘steeply in price.
    Good Idea
    It thought a good idea
    to soli he help of West Indies
    Trade — mers and West

    Indians domiciled in Canada and
    the U.K. to educate the people
    in the uses of lime for cooking,
    thereby widening the market for
    West Indian limes,

    Formerly the chief product of
    the lime industry was juice, but
    with the high prices which oil
    fetched the emphasis was now on
    oil. Cultivators should bear that
    in mind when laying out new
    plantatians and concentrate on
    varieties. with high yields in oil.

    The Price Stabilisation Scheme
    was discussed and was decidea
    against, as the Conference felt
    there was always the risk of
    under-cutting,. 7

    It was also decided that £1,000
    of W.I.L.A. funds ear-marked
    for manurial experiments should
    be made available to Dominica,
    as this was an ideal place to carry
    out the experiments.

    The delegates were guests of
















    Eyes glued to the
    Ball

    and “4711” Genuine
    Eau de Cologne as your
    faithful partner to keep
    you fragrant and cool!
    Just a dab behind your
    ears, On wrists or tem-
    ples - and you will feel
    gratefully refreshed.

    gave a historical sketcd Bhaswansingh,

    mks.
    S.S. Philospher for Trinidad
    S.S. Trya for St. Vincent

    Seawell

    DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
    FOR TRINIDAD
    Oct, 2
    Evelyn, H. Bhagwansingh, B
    , J. Bhagwansingh, WwW.
    , F. Rancharan, J. Philip,
    S. Philip, J. Connant, N. Connant, H
    Marcus, A irst. M. Hirst, D. Hirst,
    R. Vefrall.
    FOR BRITISH GUIANA
    Oct. 24

    D.

    Wishart, D, Wishart, L. Wishart, A.
    Bettencourt, B. Boodhoo, Boadhoo, M,
    00, J. Millinen, G. Weld,

    Bateman, S. Bateman, D.
    Andrade, A_ Andrade, E. Anderson,
    Allen, . Vaz L, Royer, F. Clarke,
    Robin, C, McPherson, R. Savoury, J
    Williams, C. Hintzen, U. Noel, R. Beres-~

    ford,
    er BY B.W.LA.
    FROM TRINIDAD

    Bateman,

    CY

    Oct. 24
    4. Goldie, B. Goldie, Sir E. Dos Santos,
    MacKenzie, W. King, N. Peacocke.
    G. Hadeed, E. Thyne, O. Haddaway, C
    Chaderton, K. Munz, A. Chrustal, G
    Donovan,
    DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
    FROM DEMERARA
    Oct 23

    John Sutton, Frederick Manly,
    las Stanbyn, Noel Driver, Wilfred A.
    Yong, Maurice Wight, Percy King,
    Frederick Seal-Coon, Thelma Seal-Coon,
    Richard Seal-Coon, Wm, Fingal, John
    Chu, May Christine Bernard,
    Millicent Asbe, Dennis
    Gittens, Henry Thomas, Gerald King,
    Prof. C, Beasley, Pauline Farmer, Janet
    Farmer, Dr. C. Sagan

    In Touch With Barbados
    Coastal Station

    CABLE & WIRELESS (W.I.) LTD.
    advise that they can now communicate
    with the following ships through their
    Barbados Coast Station: —

    S.S. Bayano, s.s. Cavina, s.s

    Doug-

    Chu,
    Henry, Wm.

    Niew-



    amsterdam, 8.8. Kirsten Torm, s.8.
    Southern Counties, s.s. P. and T. Path-
    finder, 8.s. Uruguay, s.s, John Chandris,
    s.s, Thorunn, s.s. Bonaire, s.s, F. L.
    Vassiliadis R. A. F., 8.8. Arakaka, 8.5.
    Nestor, s.s. Rotula, s.s. Itama’, 8.8.
    Fatuca, s.8 Jobure, ss. Pand tT.
    Trader/ksle, s.s. Philosopher, s.s. Esso
    Pittsburg, 5.8. Avagasta, s.s. Indiana,
    s.s. Panama, 8.5 Chungking, 58.8.
    Cabanos, 8.8. S. Rosa, s.s. Breda, s.s.
    Csnoga, 5.8. Polyglory, ss. Sabrina, s.s
    Kipawa, «8.5. Liss, s.8. Delnorte, s
    Thorunn, s.s. Sibilla, s.s. Neasera, 5.5

    Waltona #1., Guayana,—CP)

    Mare British
    Rubber Far Russia

    LONDON, Oct, 24.
    Britain and the British colonies
    exported 64,873 tons of rubber
    fo Russia between January. and
    June this year compared with
    42,128 tons in the previous six
    months,—C.P.

    honour at an “At Home” at Gov-
    ernment House on Wednesday
    night. They left by ‘plane on
    Thursday for their respective
    homes,









    “Grenades Newsletter
    Large Grants
    For Insect
    Control

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    ST. GEORGES, Oct. 21,

    Generous grants have been made
    for the prosecution of an insect
    control programme in St. Lucia,
    an immediate aim being the ¢rad-
    ication of the aedes Acgypti mos-
    quito.

    For this purpose, UNICEF. has
    made a grant of $25,000 (U.S.),
    WHO. one of $19,000 (U.S.) and
    the British Government $90,000.

    The programme: will be similar
    to one to be earried out for which
    respective grants of $27,000 and
    $19,000 were recently made by
    UNICEF, and WHO.

    * * *

    BARBABIAN

    At a special general meeting of
    the Grenada Workers’ Union yes-
    terday afternoon, Mr. S. H.
    Graham, B.A., LL.B., Barbadian
    barrister practising here, was
    elected President-General.

    Other officers are; Messrs. Wal-
    ter Checkley, outgoing President
    to be Ist Vice-President, and Mr.
    E, A. Mitchell, a former President-
    General to be 2nd Vice-President;
    Mr. D.M. Paterson, Secretary,
    Miss Gloria St. , Assistant
    Secretary, Treasurer, Mr, Ray-
    mond Mahy.

    The Trustees are Messrs
    Stephen Mitchell and Douglas
    Blackburn and Miss Gladys Ire-
    land, and the ‘Executive Commit-
    tee will also include Messrs, Hugh
    A. Robertson, Raphael Weekes,
    George Grant, George Banfield and



    . Sydney Lander



    Te *

    W.indwards Bishap

    * ¢ *
    Back In St. Vincent

    (From Our Own Correspondent>
    ST. VINCENT, Oct. 18.

    After an absence of one month
    the Rt, Rev. R, N. Shapley, Lord
    Bishop of the Windward Islands
    returned to St. Vincent last Wed-
    nesday,

    Interviewed by our correspond-
    ent His Lordship spoke of his
    visit to the islands of Grenada
    and St. Lucia, In Grenada he con-
    ducted a Retreat for the Clergy
    and also visited the Secondary
    Schools where he addressed the
    pupils. He regretted he was not
    in time for the opening ceremony
    of the new school for boys.

    In St. Lucia His Lordship
    advanced,to the priesthood Rev.
    Malcolm Maxwell, It was the first
    time that am ordination service
    took place in the island of St.
    Lucia. Some priests from Barba-
    dos and the Leeward islands who
    worked formerly in St. Lucia were
    present for the ceremony. His
    Lordship also administered tho
    Sacrament of Confirmation to
    many candidates,

    A few days after his return the
    Bishop celebrated on St, Duke's
    Day, the third anniversary of his
    Consecration as a Bishop of the
    Church,

    TWO ELECTED TO
    MONTSERRAT COUNCIL

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    MONTSERRAT, Oct. 11
    At a meeting of the Montserrat
    Legislative Council held on the
    10th October, 1952, the Hon, R.
    W. Griffith, Deputy President of
    the Council and Chairman of the
    Trade and Production Committee,
    and the Hom. W. H. Bramble,
    Chairman of the Social Services
    and Public Works Committee,
    were elected as representative
    members to serve on the General
    Legislative Council,



    COLOGNE on Rhine,Germany ,
    mate accouling to te oiéginal
    Aecret formula of 17°92.





    Gomes Commission

    Letter from the Governor te
    the Mayor of Port-of-Spain
    Dear Mr. Mayor.
    I have considered the Report of
    the Commission of Enquiry into

    the affairs of the Port-of-Spain
    City Council. The Report which
    covers the many points raised at
    the Enquiry makes the follewing
    recommendations
    (1) That the Town Clerk
    and the City Enghheer be
    no longer kept in office.
    (2) That future appointments
    and dismissals of th
    chief executive officers
    ef the Corporation wil!
    be subject to the
    approval of the Governor
    (3) (@) That the Council be
    dissolved and that
    there be a general,
    election,

    (b) That the five offices
    of Aldermen be abol-
    ished and be replaced
    by an equal or less
    number of nominees
    appointed by the
    Governor,

    Other points raised by the
    Commissioners were referred to
    the ° Attorney-General for his

    advice, His opinion is that the
    evidence in respect of these
    matters discloses no more than a
    suspicion that offences were com-
    mitted against the Prevention of
    Corruption Ordinance and is
    insufficient to support a preseeu~

    tion.

    As regards the proposals
    enumerated above, the dis¢iplin-
    ing on their officers is, as the law
    at present stands, a matter for
    the City Council and ir
    as I am with the seriousness of
    the recommendations made by the
    Commissioners, I must leave the
    City Council to take such agtion,
    if any, as they may deem neces-
    sary.

    The proposals in (2) wilh no

    doubt meet with your ‘al
    since they were cireads eee

    porated in the draft
    Port-of-Spain Corporation Bill
    submitted by the Couneil for

    Government’s consideration
    to the date of the Commi
    Report.

    Recommendations (3), whieh is
    for a general election and an
    appointed aldermanic bench, does
    not, in my view, provide a la
    remedy, Democratic orcas
    must learn how to carry on their
    business for the public interest.
    They will not readily do this if
    resort is had to a general election
    and to nominations whenever
    anything is reported to go wrong.
    To nominate members to the Ci
    Council would be to put the hand
    of the clock back, and a pregedent
    for the Commission’s proposal is
    difficult to find. In any event it is
    by no means certain that there
    would not be in the minds of the
    elected members contin re-
    sentment against the ited
    members, This would bar the way
    to the cordial relationships which
    bught to prevail in an. efficient |
    City Council, Accordingly, while
    lt am grateful to the Commission
    for all they have done and for
    the way they have carried out a
    thankless task, I feel that I must
    suggest radical in
    the statutory provisions
    apply to the Corporation. I

    prior

    fore propose that
    should be included in the draft
    amending Port-of-Spain
    poration Bili—

    (i) to secure that as far as

    possible irregularities in
    procedure and otherwise
    are dealt with at an early
    stage; and
    to strengthen the existing
    statutory provisions re-
    lating to audit, contracts,
    establishment, sale and
    leasing of land, &c.
    In particular—
    (a) Suitable standing rules
    and orders and financial

    (iid

    prescribed which, inter) }
    alia, would provide for;
    the regulation and con-:
    duct of the proceedings’



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    Phone 2385






    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    of the City Council a:

    Report

    PAGE THREE

    Gov. Stevenson Bids THE DOG’S.
    Ror New York’s | BEST FRIEND



    overseas sources, of







    g 5 ‘ From the Tropics to the Arctic Benbow’s
    such, and as the local goads, materials and -
    authority within the services by contract Elec storal Votes } Gag Wiens See peered Se ea Re
    meaning of the Public or otherwise. The a ROUTE WiTH . > Ontary-
    Health Ordinance and of regulations may con- See aeabeecMt: Oct. 26 4 wed S288 Beabow'y "a eames
    all Committees of the =n oer » Governor Stevenson's bid for ee i
    Council, for the mainten~ the creation, staffing eve York's 45 electoral votes ge i ipod | of
    ance of order and method and procedure of a prize of the November election, Dog Mixzure once o¢ twice a week the
    in the despatch of busi- Tenders Board fox after accusing Eisenhuwer of di} which xe t lan el gear
    ness and in the conduct the control of cOn- Looting a campaign of ‘innuendo! depends on you in sickness and in a
    ef debates in Council and tracts, tenders and 14 slander” which could wreck! Whatever Be eee, ae on
    Committee, for the sus- purchase Of all sup- ine United States political system | Boos headin’ ook Gare see 9
    pension of members, for plies. The Board may The New York drive opene: ; ly to his comfort and happiness,
    : s tn bottles and cans.
    ordering of supplies, have “. © with a tour with a schedule of ‘i Pe ifany dificult in
    payment and authorisa~ appoin members speeches between Niagara Fall: formation t { Bos
    tion of accounts and for (ii) The disabilities of « at 7.15 a.m. and Troy at 10.15 p.m ; Shortlands, Kent, England [Pe
    the many other matters member of the @« full 15-hour day for the Deino an
    necessary to the efficient Council on accoun® cratic Presidential nominee. BENBOW S$
    functioning of the Coun- of an interest in a gti ate hurled Ba charge a -
    cil. contract should bre his Republican rival in an angr,
    (0) The provisions for the clearly laid down speech in Cleveland last night in eebon DOG MIXTURE
    dit of the City’s Gii) Pull. disclosure which he repudiated criticisms o
    accounts should be should be made by an bis part in the Alger Hiss case eget
    brought into line with officer of any inter- He accused the Republican Gppos
    modern practice and the est that he may have on of a Sn Seeger 9
    power of surcharge with in any contrac: “!nue ndo and accusation mec
    right of appeal should whereto.. the City ot sowing the seeds of doubt anc
    become part of the audit Council may be a el Paacane, Aihoudh we Do as your
    (c) See development party. inentioned only Senator Richar:
    works or works involv- Most of the propesa's made are = et a nal weal doctor does—
    ing capital expenditure !" accordance with moaern prac- aoe MeCarthy as those con-
    are undertaken these tice and form part, in one way Ancth that kind of campaign
    financed by loans OF another, of the United King- Stevanton made it clear he feel put your
    from whatever ‘sources dom municipal — code. | The Disenhower gust accept “full re-
    raised, the work SOVEINMeOS o van and sponsibility.” U.P. :
    be carried on on Tobago operates a Tenders Board vd eat iepeniion trust in
    under adequate central ce ye gy nh noe A RE-ELECTED PREMIER
    direction. a ~ 9,
    (4) Lana to the ee ee Mr. Shigeru Fables ont r .
    aon iat reagon to believe that the affairs | MT Sais inde aoe |
    Corporation rented of the City Counci} will be car- lected Prime Minister of Japan | —
    accordante with o'tekeas tied on more efficiently under on the first ballot taken in the ANTISEPTIC
    centrally roved. he arrangements. I feel con- House ‘of Representatives. —U_P.
    fident that the Council, interested

    for the best
    the best price that cap
    reagenably be obtained.

    (e) (i) The duties of tne
    City Council and its
    officers with regard
    to departmental es-
    tablishments should
    pe. the

    clerical, technical ani

    let, leased, rented or sold
    rent or 8 &

    @



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    Phone 4504

    as the,

    these suggestions in the spirit in
    which they are offered.

    T shall !
    Council’s views on this matter.



    Arrésied For Manslaughter |
    From Our Own Correspondent)
    ANTIGUA, Oct. 21 |
    Clyde Glasford the driver of # |
    car A.G. 474 which was in the
    vicinity of a fatal accident last |
    Friday evening has been arrest-
    ed on a charge of manslaughter. |
    r, The dead body of Philip Bramble
    ¥our obedient Servant, a native of Montserrat was found
    H. E. RANCE, on the Parham Road. The inquest |

    Governor. has been postponed for one week, |
    cogs
    te
    ge YQ
    de
    =

    WC. eft

    must be in the well-being Safe, pleasant
    municipality, will accept :

    protection
    be against

    grateful for you-

    |
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    PAGE FOUR





    BARBADOS eal ADVOCATE

    Paste Sac ele Des ee ee

    ertnted Oy the Adweoeate Ov. Lad, Breas servagete we

    Saturday, October 23, WS2



    Priv ate Property

    ik : mu



    THE private property derives

    from the : The owne pr

    vate property fore entitied ty wse
    4

    his property A interest im accord

    ance with t aw. This fundamer



    tal recogni of private prop
    etry is necessary for the health of a sc ciety,
    because private property is essential to a
    society which is prosperous and free and
    in which law and order prevail.

    But no society can permit the right of

    private property to be interpreted accord-
    ing to the whims and fancies of individuals.
    The right of private property ought to be
    defined, adapted and where necessary lim-
    ited according to circumstances. It is obvi-
    ously contrary to the public interest for
    example, if the owner of a large property
    which is capable of being used productively
    fails to exploit it for the benefit of the
    community. If a property is ngt produc-
    tively used in an island which has limited
    resources then the rights of the community
    are being neglected by the individual prop-
    erty-owner and the state has the right io
    introduce legislation to prevent such an
    abuse of private property.

    The legitimacy of limitations upon the
    rights of private property have been recog-
    nised at all periods of history.

    The Roman law which defines the right
    of private property speaks of the right to
    use, enjoy and dispose of things to the ex-
    clusion of others, within the limits of the
    law.

    tion of the right

    Many persons who legitimately stress
    the right of private property and emphasise
    the contribution it makes towards a stable
    and healthy society fail to realise how vital
    is the need for limitation of this right when
    the interests of the community demand
    priority of consideration. Private property
    is necessary for the promotion of prosper-
    ity, freedom good order and public content.

    But it must not be abused. The good
    things of the earth are intended to provide
    for the needs of all and everyone. Private
    property is a means to this end: it is legiti-
    mate only when the end is achieved: it must
    be limited where it conflicts with the at-
    tainment of the end.

    This is not to be interpreted as an en-
    couragement to take away from those who
    have and distribute to those who have not.
    This would result in anarchy and the dis-
    ruption of society. But it is essential to the
    continued progressive development of any
    country that the rights of private property
    should be carefully defined and limited
    where necessary.

    Few owners of private property in Bar-
    bados today recognise the danger which an
    unlimited right of private property holds
    for the collective inhabitants of the island.
    Most owners of property resent criticism
    of their rights to do as they like with the
    property they have legally acquired or in-
    herited. This resentment is understandable
    but it is due basically to an ignorance oi
    the fundamental first principle on which
    the right of private property itself is based.
    Everyone would agree that an absentee
    proprietor who owned several hundred
    acres of Barbadian soil and neglected to
    cultivate them in the interests of the com-
    munity would deserve to be penalised for
    such neglect. Failure to utilize soil pro-
    ductively is obviously an offence in an
    island where every acre is needed for pro-
    ductivity. But there would be much less
    support forthcoming for a suggestion to
    prevent owners of private property from
    building on lands which provide easy
    access to the sea or erecting buildings
    which interfere with the architectural re-
    quirements of a street or village. In fact
    Barbados’ failure to have a modern town
    and country planning act on the statute
    book is traceable to the resentment which
    almost every property owner feels at what
    he would consider to be an intolerable in-
    trusion into his private affairs. This antag-
    onism to a Town and Country Planning Act
    is also assisted by suspicions that Barbados
    has already gone too far in imitating metro-
    politan legislation and a fear that too,much
    planning will result in chaos. There is per-
    haps some slight justification for such sus-
    picions being entertained but no one who
    puts the common welfare before individual
    advantages ought any longer to oppose leg-
    islation which is urgently needed to put an
    end to the unchecked play of the indivi-
    dual’s free will to mar and disfigure natural
    scenic beauty or man-made buildings of
    merit. It is evident that there has been
    abuse of private property by individuals
    who have failed to realise how essential to
    an educated and contented society is a com-
    mon heritage of beauty. Appeals to such
    individuals to restrain their developmental
    activities or to regulate them according to
    approved plans put forward by architects
    and lovers of beauty have foundered on the
    rocks of the rights of private property. It
    eannot be too often insisted that private
    property is a means towards the provision
    of the good things of earth to all and every-
    one and that those rights ought to be lim-

    ited whenever this end is not achieved
    within reasonable limits. A Town and
    Country Planning Act is too long overdue



    Our Commen Heritage<(27)
















    RMT
    aa












    RARBADOS



    ADVOCATE

    ee

    rr. A. Hoyos

    AGE

    Bey













    King c reeked wont he Lawige war
    ¥ . ma x valea for four
    ¥s Rw. ne *
    bes iad aere Ye “
    \ awige SP . w“ \ onlinved tw
    a ‘ x Ke j and
    . * Rivtage
    \ ee 7. ‘ at iste
    Years Some twelve wear afte : “ ‘ 4 wre Of8
    im, Greve began Ome of & « einai Road
    perioss Vhen A wee * ™* * : % » ey Wakquatarcen
    ; nagh standard hy Wis as he ‘ wen} . na
    of 1 Temmarkabte head © “ Py x » to spbetitute ah Scelueas
    ters, the Rew. Mark Nk? = . ’ tS ee hooal eke vipa tin \
    : ley. 5 ag ae dike = * Ke ther hooks iy Barbados,
    “ period of md Gown as HO wen ah oppertunit :
    until # lost the suppert of the Dadian boy was babnaoali - ge BB. a a &
    Society for the Propagation of the English boy . Emuftigh schools , Ur di . Ee!
    Gospel which had been its main of authority « . iv "eatin ae ‘ : wer Bin-
    bulwark since the time of it: Sbusing bis powers ut he did ‘Ages Radership, the resulta of
    foundation Fortunately, about not agree with such defeatists . Lodge both | in the Sahoot |
    this time the Barbados Govern- He went ahead and adopted the * the Higher Certificate exam |
    ment was about to embark or prefect system and before long it jons, improved steadily and
    @ liberal educational policy, in became clear that his confidence his labours were deservingly re-|



    arded when W. H. M. Greaves, |

    accordan: with the recommen-~ in the West Indian boy had not ‘ K.
    dations of the Mitchinson Com- been misplaced. By putting power & present a Fellow of the Royal|
    mission and in 1881 the Lodge was in the hands of the older boys Society and Astronomer’ Royal}
    restored as a first grade school he instilled in thim a strong sense 0 Scotland, won the Barbados |
    under government auspices. of responsibility and gave them Scholarship in 1915. The school
    useful training for positions of had previously suffered a disap-
    The school had not been with- trust in after life. From that time pointment when G. E. Pilgrim

    out government support before

    1881. At one time it received a g

    grant of £600 from the Legisla- to

    ture which went to provide twenty ¢
    day-boy exhibitioners of ten
    pounds each and twenty boarder
    exhibitioners of twenty pounds
    each, the parents being expected
    io contribute the balance of what
    was needed to meet; the expenses
    of their ¢hildren. But, with the
    S.P.G. finding the burden of the
    school beyond its resources and
    withdrawing its financiv, sup-
    port, the Lodge was soon to get
    inte serious difficulties. The head-
    master, it is true, stil) received
    what was in those days a fair
    salary, his total emoluments be-
    ng estimated at between £500
    wnd £600 pér annum. But one
    assistant roaster received £90 per
    annum. with board and lodging,
    und out of his salary he had to
    pay his own passage out to Bar-
    bados, while another master
    received £75 and rooms, being
    boarded at the headmaster’s
    expense. To make matters worse,
    the S.P.G. was unable to meet
    the expenses necessary to keep
    the sehool in a proper state of
    repair.

    It was obvious that the Lodge
    School stood to benefit substanti-
    ally when it was restored under
    government auspices. Yet it wag
    soon to enter upyn an uncertain
    and shaky period of its history.
    Unlike Harrison College, it had no
    headmaster with the qualities of

    Horace Deighton to guide the
    school through the gloomy years
    of the late nineteenth century. At

    first the school began to prosper
    under the headmastership of C.
    Tracey, who was a keen cricketer
    and trought, the Lodge to a high
    level of achievement in the crick-
    eting world. In this the school
    was maintaining a tradition that
    went back for some thirty years.
    That had been the golden age of
    Lodge School cricket. Its spirit
    was then nourished by such
    players as the youth who would
    walk ten miles to play a match,
    with his bat in one hand and his
    shoes in another. Then there was
    another lad who was said on a
    never-to-be-forgotten occasion to
    have bowled down a walking stick
    at a distance of twenty-two paces
    ‘three times consecutively, al-
    though there was a first class
    yatsman in front of it! The fourth
    time he barely missed it because
    1e was not feeling quite his best
    ‘hat day and the walking stick
    vas not as thick as a cricket
    stump !

    The conditions, under which the
    boys had to play cricket, were
    act ideal. There were no level
    fields and no shirt-front wickets.
    And_ quite frequently, as the his-
    torian of Barbadian cricket, Dr.
    druce Hamilton, has recorded, a
    game would be interrupted when
    « ball was hit into vhe surround-
    ing eanefields and the search for
    the missing ball would sometimes
    cake longer than usual if the canes
    Aappened to be ripe! In ohe
    unhappy year, it is true, the school
    had offered no candidate for the
    Gilchrist Scholarship and two of
    its pupils were beaten jor the
    Rawle Scholarship at Codrington
    College by a boy from the Christ
    Church Middle School. Yet the
    school could be proud of the fact
    that it was maintaining its repu-
    tation as one of the pioneers of
    cricket in the island.

    As the nineteenth century drew
    to a close, however, the great age
    of Lodge cricket had come to an
    end. There was no one to retain
    the laurels the school had won
    when it could successfully stand
    up to its only rivals in Barbados,
    the soldiérs of the Garrison.
    There was no one to repeat the
    exploits of the Goodman brothers
    --the masterful Aubrey, the for-
    mideble Percy, the quick-scoring

    Evan, the demoniacal Clifford and
    the shooter-proof Flavius, who,
    ‘ike the good, died young. The

    decline of gricket was accompan=
    ied by a decline in other activi-
    ties of the school. To make mat-
    ters worse, there were as many ad
    five headmasters from 1892 to
    1899. Thus did the school slither
    and founder during the dark days
    of the depression that was afflict-
    ing the whole island.

    Wholesome Discipline

    With the appointment of Oliver
    DeCourcy Emtage as Headmaster
    in 1899, there was to be a com-
    plete change in the fortunes of
    the school. Born in Barbados in
    18673, Bill Emtage, as he was uni-+
    versally known to successive gén-
    erations of Barbadians, had the
    great fortune to sit at Deighton’s
    feet as a p\pil and to serve with
    him as a colleague at Harrison
    College. He won the Barbados
    Scholarship in 1886 and went u
    to Worcester College, Oxford,
    where he won another scholarship
    and gained first class honours in
    Mathematical Moderations, Be-
    ides winning these triumphs, he
    listinguished himself as an ath-
    lete, doing particularly well in
    rowing and gaining a trial in the
    Varsity Eight. When his univer-
    sity career ended, he returned to
    3arbados and took up an appoint~
    ment as an assistant master at
    Harrison College, Here he worked

    es

    ton in the Mathematical teaching
    and helping him to produce his
    book on geometry.

    When Emtage went to the
    Lodge he set about his new task
    with the energy and enthusiasm
    tof a man at the height of his
    te

    the school became

    for several years assisting Deigh-{,event.

    known for its
    system, which was
    foundation for a ¥
    orate unity.

    trong prefect
    prove the
    trong feeling of cory



    was prevented by
    competing for



    ill-health from
    the coveted prize,
    was enabled by the Bar-

    et he

    bados Government to proceed to

    BILL EMTAGE

    To strengthen the disciplines of
    the school still further, Emtage,
    with the help of R. Radclyffe Hall,
    started a cadet corps in 1904. In
    certain quarters, the proposal to
    train the boys in arms drill and
    musketry was regarded with some
    alarm. It seemed to smack of a
    militaristic spirit and the idea of
    producing amateur soldiers proved
    a little disturbing to certain peace-
    loving souls. But Emtage was not
    perturbed by such extreme paci-
    ficism. He persevered in his
    course and the result was to be
    seen when the members of the
    cadet corps began to infuse the
    whole school with a wholesome
    discipline,

    Emiage set
    boarding es-
    up-to-date
    institution.
    headmaster,
    at the

    From the outset
    about to make
    tablishment a really
    and efficiently - run
    When he _ became
    the number of boarders
    school had dwindled to one, ow-
    ing to the general decline of the
    Lodge. The boarding establish-
    ment was placed under his per-
    sonal supervision and manage-
    ment and soon it began to make
    rapid progress. Dormitory after
    dormitory had to be added to
    cope with the increasing number

    hoe

    of boarders. By 1925 the numbers
    of the school had risen to one
    hundred, half of which were

    boarders, Emtage worked hard to
    expand the whole school, but he
    always bore it in mind that the
    boarding side of it should not be
    overwhelmed by the day school,
    He was determined that the
    nature of the school, as primari-
    ly a boarding school, should be
    maintained and it is a tribute to
    his wisdom that this policy seems
    tc have become traditional at

    the Lodge. Emtage was aware
    that a boarding school could more
    easily be run on the lines of an
    English public school. He knew
    that it would be easier to estab-
    lish a strong prefect system, that
    better discipline could be main-
    tained and that the boarding es-

    tablishment,-if properly run would
    be a nucleus which would set the
    tone both in work and deport-
    ment.

    Scholarship And Sport

    Like Dalton, who was then at
    Karrison College, Emtage divided
    the school into separate houses
    and in this way every boy was
    given a chanee to play and work
    for his own house and to feel a
    responsibility for its welfare. To
    some it might have appeared that
    Emtage's over-riding aim was to
    make his authority supreme in the
    school. To them he was the auto-
    eratic “Chief”: who sat at the
    head of the school, ruling all its
    activities and controlling every
    nerve of the body politic. Yet he
    Was. ever ready to distribute
    power wherever he thought it
    advisable and to give every boy
    a chance to develop the virtues
    of self-help and self-reliance.

    The example he set and the
    enthusiasm he fostered had a
    welcome influence on the
    achievements of the school in the
    fields both of scholastic and ath-
    letic endeavour. The year after
    he came to the Lodge he made
    athletic sports a regular annual

    Enthusiasm for athletics
    spread among the boys and this
    was to produce remarkable re-
    sults shortly after the Inter-
    School Athletic Union was ins
    formed in 1907. For, while Har-
    ison College on the har m=

    hip in the inter-school compe

    ti- DUNCAN O’NEALE,)

    Oxford with the money from a
    scholarship that had lapsed and
    his two first in. Mathematics at
    the university was a source of
    great pride to the school. In 1922
    Cc. W. F. Laurie was to repeat
    Greaves’s success and carry off
    the Barbados Scholarship for the

    school. All these were mathemat-
    ical students and owed their
    triumphs to the specialised
    knowledge of the headmaster
    and his ability to impart that
    knowledge, Few persons have
    been able to understand hew

    Emtage found the time and en-
    ergy to run the sahool, take a
    deep interest and play an active
    part in all its activities, admin-
    ister a considerable boarding
    establishment ,and devote hours
    of his precious time to coaching
    his best pupils for the Barba-
    dos Scholarship, Indeed, the
    headmaster’s energy seemed in-
    exhaustible for, besides doing all
    these things, he planned and su-
    pervised numerous: additions and

    improvements to the school,
    looked after the levelling and
    turfing of the playing fields,
    planted trees to beautify the

    grounds and persuaded Old Boys
    to show their loyalty to their
    school by contributing money for
    its improvement,

    When Emtage retired in 1931,
    the school could not be recog-
    nised as the institution that
    seemed doomed to inevitable ruin
    in the late nineteenth century.
    It had been established on firm
    foundations as a_ first grade
    school whose achievements in
    scholarship and sport could not
    be ignored. It had been given a
    character as a boarding school
    that attracted a steady stream of
    pupils from the neighbouring
    colonies of the»West Indies and
    from the American mainland.
    That remarka transformation
    must. be credit almost entirely
    to the man whc ring a long and
    settled rule of*thirty-two years,
    placed all his talents and powers
    unreservedly aty the disposal of
    the school, If the Lodge was for-
    tunate to be guided by Mark
    Nicholson in thé early nineteenth
    century when the very existence
    of the school was at stake owing
    to the decision of the S.P.G. to
    start a theological college, it was
    equally fortunate to procure the
    services of Bil! Emtage during
    the twentieth century when it
    was necessary to justify the ac-
    tion of the Government in re-
    storing it as a first grade school.

    Emtage suceecded in his life’s
    task because he was able to in-
    spire the school with his invinc-
    ible spirit. He taught his, boys
    to play the game with a gener-
    ous sporting spirit but never to
    give up the struggle until the
    battle was won er lost. He im-
    pressed upon them that defeatism
    and despair were the unforgiva-~ |
    ble sins and that all things were |





    possible” to those who believed
    in themselves. And above all, he
    instilled in the boys a strong |
    sense of loyalty to the school |
    and gave the Lodge the cor -por- |
    ate life and ‘spirit of a modern |
    public school. The Lodge School

    may have been a grave yard

    for reputations in the past but |

    t ) it was an opportunity |

    it

    hi
    Aan a
    titution.

    S greatness as a Bar-
    nd West Indian



    (Next Saturday

    CHARLES |



    Gravesend Beach used to be a naval

    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23,

    NOBODY’
    DIARY

    only had followed the
    second raft iad project of 1818 (visitors
    to the Barbados Museum Map Exhibition
    will understand) how fortunate we would
    have been. A canal would have diverted
    the country water into Carlisle Bay and
    the whole of Constitution River would
    have been an inner harbour. And where
    Princess Alice Playfield now is or there-
    abouts there would have been an excel-
    lent withdrawn dockyard.

    As it is every time it pours we get a
    flood and only Heaven knows whtn we're
    going to get a deep water harbour. *

    P.S.—Can anyone tell me the name of
    the theatre George Washington attended
    when in Barbados ? Was it the Albert
    Hall ? :

    Tuesday — Overheard in Bridgetown. Before
    the Five Year Plan: “I don’t want
    money.”

    After the Five Year Plan ;: “The rich
    getting richer and the poor getting chii
    dren.”

    Wednesday — Most people would agree that
    there is something very wrong with our
    educational system but things have come
    to a pretty pass when excited schoolboys
    ring me up in the middle of the night to
    tell me they have passed in something or
    other in the new fangled general certifi-
    cate. Talking of general certificates, did
    you know that what is now known as

    | DIARIES!

    Monday they

    TURN 2 Burner Large
    FALK 2 Burner Table



    w*

    Phone 4472, 4687

    dockyard. I didn’t myself but I've lost
    interest in the place ever since the boys
    began to shoot it up.

    Some time ago somebody suggested that
    the rifle boys should go and shoot up St-
    Andrew’s but there was a big squawk
    from the shooting fraternity and the guns
    still pop over Gravesend.

    But the longer I live here the more !}}
    begin to understand how well the Army
    motto of “Blank you Mate ! I’m alright”
    fits this tight little isle.

    People will love you so long as you
    favour their pet schemes but the moment
    you point out that somebody's pet scheme

    Collins Pocket and Desk Diaries
    now opéned at

    a ae STAI FPONES y

    STOVES

    TAKE YOUR CHOICE
    No, 6 and 7 WOOD and COAL
    VALOR 2 ang 3 Burner Large
    VALOR 1, 2 and 3 Burner Table
    TURN 1 and 2 Burner Table

    BEATRICE Single and Double Burner
    AND
    PRESSURE Stoves by COLEMAN,
    PRIMUS & MONITOR

    aa ow
    WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.

    Successors to

    C. S. PITCHER & CO.

    1952



























    DIARIES!



    BECKWITH STORES

    Really practical,

    pleasing to give,

    to receive — and
    not expensive!

    might not be such a good thing for others eer
    they turn on you and yap “isn’t this a DAY BAGS
    free country ? can’t a man do as he ;
    likes ?” of Plastic
    Sure he can, for a time. But history = aa
    shows us how time wreaks vengeance 0 Continental

























    the egotists’ children, And the toughes'
    ruggedest anti-progressive indiwidualis
    loves his children.

    Or is this just another of my mistakes ‘
    I make so many.

    Thursday — 1) am not all sure that the new
    proconsul will like the idea of the Par.
    liament and Secretariat moving into Gov
    ernment House, But that’s his affair anc
    he’s a big man with a lot of muscles anc
    quite capable of tilting at his own wind
    mills where he finds them. My little blea



    HANKIES

    is for the public. Government Hous: |!

    has for many years swallowed up the of fine
    Governor who used to come down to his ; Sanaa OF
    office in the Public Buildings daily. The} Se
    respect which hedges a Governor would |}

    have hung about Trafalgar Square a bit
    longer if this practise had been maintain-
    ed. But that’s not my theme. I’m trying
    to say that if we whip the Legislators anc
    the Secretariat up to Government Hous¢
    one of two things will happen. Mr. Com-
    mon Man (that’s you and me brother and
    all the ragged army of the proletariat)
    will either stay away from the Govern-
    ment House site or we will turn out in
    our thousands. Whereas if we were just
    strolling through Queen’s Park and found
    ourselves within range of Queen’s Park
    House we would just pop in and take a
    pew while our Legislators threw us a
    pearl or two of rhetorical wisdom. Fine
    idea isn’t it ! But when you remember
    that Queen’s Park is adjacent to the De-
    partment of Agriculture, is halfway be-
    tween the Public Buildings and Bridge-
    town and is big enough to be used on all
    official occasions to oppose Queen’s Park
    as a site for the new Parliament Buildings
    and to recommend Government House
    seems to me to be off the mark, If there
    is any good reason why Queen’s Park
    should not be used I wonder if some kinc
    person in the know would attempt tc
    enlighten my ignorance. Because a lot
    of intelligent people I know agree with
    Nobody’s view.

    Friday — Now that we are al] going to pay
    more, that is. work harder for less money



    MEATS

    on your menu

    Frozen Fruit and Vegs.
    on sale now

    Just Arrived:
    Eng. Fruit and Peas in tins

    sm als



    : Strawberries
    and are going to spend more so that we Cherries
    can get less, I hope that nobody will come ———

    to me with stories‘of workers who refuse
    to accept income tax forms. That wouicd

    Petit Pois Peas
    Guinness Stout



    be too much, really it would. Let's have Likes Cheese
    done with tormenting the respectable pean Pon Sone

    victims and giving the,tax dodgers a
    wide berth.

    Saturday — I notice that the Government
    is going to give up the revenue from
    something called Liquor License Duties.
    They say it is negligible but is an admin-
    istrative nuisance to collect.

    They reckon they are only going to lose
    $3,500 by so doing, although I notice that
    in the Estimates there were $15,000 com-
    ing from License Duty on rum. But if
    the liquor license duty is an administra-
    tive nuisance to collect what kind of a
    nuisance do they think the radio tax is ?
    You tell them. |

    Pkg. Cheese 44c. each

    Guinness Stout 32c.
    Nips 20c, each



    each




    PHONE

    Metalic-work .. .
    about $4.00 up

    Footnote:
    Costume Jewelery, too!

    STK
    DELIGHTFUL Foods

    SOUPS

    a
    _Put Strawberries and Cream



    BUY POTATOES

    DELIVERED TO Your DOOR

    Exciting






    Plain or Coloured
    or White
    Embroidered

    individually or
    daintily boxed in
    sets — priced to
    about $3.50














    FISH in Tins

    For Cocktails we offer:

    Olives (Stoneless)

    Peanut Butter

    Lobster

    Lobster Paste

    Oysters

    Anchovies

    Anti Pasto

    Gold Braid Rum
    (3 yr. Old)

    Craven A Cigarettes
    have a tip to prevent the
    nicotine reaching your
    throat.

    Try a Best Seller
    To-day

    Prices remain the same

    50 for $1.08
    20 for 42



    8 CENTS PER POUND. —

    GODDARDS
    SATURDAY, OCTOBER

    25,

    1952



    FOUGHT WITH DANISH UNDERGROUND MOVEMENT



    OFFICERS of the 8.8. “Kristen Torm,” which anchored in Carlisle Bay yesterday, fought with the

    Danish underground movement against the Nazis during the last war.
    Chief Mate H. Jenson, Captain Erling Krumpen,

    Chief Engineer Erik J. Bill.

    They are (left to right):

    master of the vessel, Chief Steward P. Heilvano and

    Fought With Vice Chancellor Orders
    Administration Of Estate

    His Lordship the Vice Chancellor Mr. Justice J. W. B.
    Chenery, yesterday made an order for the administration
    of the estate of Mr. Fitz Herbert Reid, late of the Garden
    St. James, and for accounts and enquiries into the estate to

    Underground
    Movement

    Hearing stories of the adven-
    tures of men who worked with
    the various underground move-
    ments against the Germans in
    Europe during the last war are
    not only stimulating but exciting.
    The stories of the officers of the
    Danish Vessel, Kristen Torm,
    which anchored in Carlisle Bay at
    about 2.00 p.m. yesterday, are no
    exception,

    Captain Erling Krumpen, mas-
    ter of the vessel, was detained
    by the Germans during the last
    war; Chief Mate H. Jensen served
    in the Danish Merchant Navy and
    his ship was hounded by the Ger-
    man U-Boats, while Chief Engin-
    eer Erik J. Bill and Chief Steward
    P. Heilvano worked strenuously
    with the Danish underground
    movement which tried to oust the
    Germans from Denmark,

    Captain Krumpen was in the
    Danish Coast Guard defending the
    coast of Denmark and carrying
    out minesweeping operations
    when the Germans invaded his
    country. Because he would not
    work for the Nazis, his was a
    comfortable cell in a Detention
    Camp.

    With the underground move-
    ment it is a matter of life or
    death every second of the day.
    Chief “Steward Heilvano said;
    “The hide and seek methods we
    had to adopt were nerve wrecking
    but we had to defend our coun-
    try against the enemy.” He was
    with the movement for three
    years and took part in street fight-
    ing against the Germans when
    the British retook Denmark on
    May 5, 1945,

    “I made guns for the under-
    ground movement,” Chief Engin-
    eer Bill told the Advocate. He
    was often called upon to use the
    very guns he made against the
    Nazis.

    Mr. Bill was among the first
    Danes to feel the pressure of the
    Nazis when they invaded Den-
    mark. He lives about ten miles
    from the frontier bétween Ger-
    many and Denmark.

    “I am however certainly alive
    today and I look forward to my
    three months holiday at the end
    of the next six months.” He has
    been on the Kristen Torm for a
    year and a half. After two years’
    tervice, members of the crew
    are given three months holiday,

    First Visit

    Kristen Torm, which was pay-
    ing her first visit to the island, can
    accommodate six passengers but
    only brought one, She carries a
    crew of 80 and is powered by a
    3,300 h.p. Danish Deisel engine
    of 144 revolutions a minute, giv-
    ing her a speed of 13} knots,

    She is equipped with automatic
    Steering system and also has a
    depth recorder. Her radar equip-
    ment on the Bridge was installed

    STEPS

    be taken.

    The decision for administration
    was ‘made when counsel for two
    of the defendant-executors of
    Mr, Reid’s will concerning which
    a claim for administration had
    been made by one son, said that
    he would not oppose an order for
    accounts and enquiries.

    Plaintiff in the suit was Mr.
    Piercy Reid who is at present a
    student in U.S.A. and who
    claimed the “administration. His
    counsel was Mr, E, W. Barrow
    instructed by Messrs Hutchinson
    & Banfield, Solicitors,

    Mr. E. K. Walcott Q.C., instruc-
    ted by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant, ap~-
    peared on behalf of Mr. Harold
    A. Tudor and Mrs. Ellen Black-
    two defendant-executors.

    man,

    The other defendant-executor,
    Mr. Alfred Reid, was unrepre-
    sented.

    In the Bill of Complaint it was
    stated that" the plaintiff was a
    beneficiary under the last will
    and testament of his father who
    died on May 18, 1949 without
    having revoked or altered his
    will. The estate remained un-
    administered. He claimed the
    administration of the estate, such
    further and other’ relief as might
    be just, and costs.

    In answer to that the two rep~
    resented. defendants. stated that
    the reasons for the estate not
    being administered were, (1)
    due to the inability of the execu-
    tors to agree as to the validity of
    certain claims which had been
    filed by the plaintiff and (2) in
    consequence of these claims they



    in New York about a year ago.
    She is 2,346 tons gross and 1,240
    net.

    This Torm Line vessel, the sec-
    ond to visit the island in two
    years, was built by John Redhead
    & Sons Ltd., West Dock, South
    Shield, England and launched in
    1947. She was towed to Denmark
    where .the interior work was fin-
    ished and the engine installed at
    Helsingore, She officially went
    into operation in 1948.

    Her fue} tanks carry 630 tons
    but she uses a little over eight
    tons every 24 hours, The crew
    accommodation is exquisite,

    She brought to Barbados a
    -uantity of general cargo which
    included 6,875 bags of Sun flour
    meal and 6,415 bags of linseed
    meal. Her last port of call was
    Port-of-Spain and she expects to

    sail on Monday afternoon for
    Philadelphia.
    Her local agents are Messrs.

    Plantations Ltd. A represéntative
    of that firm told the Advocate;
    “Many more Torn Line vessels
    will visit Barbados if we get suf-
    ficient inducement in freight of-
    fers.”



    had not been able to arrive at
    agreement in respect of them.

    In his answer Mr, A. L. Reid
    stated that the delay in the ad-
    ministration was not due to any
    act or default on his part,

    Hearing of the case started
    Wednesday when’ evidence was
    taken.

    Advised Clients

    Yesterday Mr. Walcott said
    that he had advised his clients
    and they had agreed not to

    oppose an order for accounts and
    enquiries. The present time was
    not a stage when he wanted to
    say anything more. There were
    family differences which he did
    not wish to exacerbate.

    Mr. Alfred Reid said he wanted
    to make a statement to clarify his
    position and His Lordship gave
    him permission. He said that
    some of the causes why the estate
    had not been administered were
    as follows. The death duties
    had been calculated on an amount
    above which the estate was worth
    and steps had to be taken to re-
    gain certain money. The _ St.
    James Vestry had assessed the
    estate on four and a half more
    acres than the estate contained.

    An auctioneer had been called
    to value the furniture and had
    submitted an inventory. Since,
    then executrix had admitted
    disposing of some of the furniture
    without the knowledge of the
    other executors. At the last
    meeting of the executors, she had
    walked out during the meeting.

    —————

    340 Stewards:
    29 Jamaicans

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    LONDON, Oct. 24.
    Twenty-nine Jamaicans who
    had the run of the 27,000 ton Geor-
    gic arrived at Southampton to-
    day from New York to seek em-
    ployment in Britain, The Jamai-
    cans were the sole passengers on
    this tourist liner which the Cun-
    nard Company have on charter
    from the Ministry of Transport.

    The Jamaicans had 340 stewards
    to look after them,

    Asked whether 29 was the small-
    est number of passengers ever
    carried by the Georgic, a Cun-
    ard official said to-night no re-
    cords were kept of such things.

    He explained “the Georgic is
    chartered by the company to pro-
    vide additional service on the
    North Atlantic run for the tourist
    class passengers. The East-West



    trade now is virtually at a stand-
    still but she will be full up for
    the return voyage.”



    SHOULD BE STEPS OF COMFORT

    We have a fine range of -

    LAPARISETTE
    INFANT'S STEPPING SHOES

    in Black, Blue, Pink, White
    in a variety of Styles

    Priced from $2.59 to $3.60

    eres»

    Se



    CAVE
    SHEPHERD
    & Co., Ltd.

    10, 11, 12 & 1S
    Broad Street










    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    New Income Tax Commissioner
    Discusses Collection Systems

    MR. GEORGE F. FINCH, newly appointed Commis-
    sioner of Income Tax and Death Duties, held his first Press
    Conference in the Office of the Financial Secretary yester-
    He discussed the differences between the
    current system of collecting taxes now in operation in Bar-
    bados and the P.A.Y.E. System, and added “I! hope I can
    do a good job of work here, as I am very enthusiastic

    day morning



    about the entire Caribbean Area,”

    Mr. Finch said that since his
    arrival he had been doing a lot of
    €xtensive reading in order to get
    a grasp of the whole position. It
    was rather strange, he said, that
    in England he could not get any-
    thing on the matter.

    He was able to get hold of
    little of the Barbados Law whic!

    he studied on board the ship,
    trying to grasp the position in
    Berbados.

    For Employees

    Discussing the pros and cons of
    the current system of collecting
    Income Tax and Pay as You Farn
    System, Mr. Finch said that every-
    body seemed to think that the
    Pay as You Earn System was the
    most prominent matter in front
    of them, but it only extended to
    the employees, and the Companies
    and Businesses have never been

    subjected to the Pay as You Earn,

    System.

    It was a system applied solely
    to employees. In England, they
    had a system like that, started at
    the end of the First World War,
    It was not quite the same, but at

    Mr, Finch, who arrived in
    in the colony recently and
    took up duties, was born in
    London in 1890. He was
    educated at the University
    of London where he obtain-
    ed the B.Sc, and entered
    the Civil Service where he
    werked for a shert time in
    Cardiff! with the ~ Welch
    Board of Health. He was
    transferred to the Depart-
    ment ef Inland Revenue
    during the First World War,
    and became a Barrister be-
    eouse he felt “it was essen-
    *ts in order for me to do my
    job properly.”

    He wae appointed to the
    post of Principal Tyspector
    and Centroller of the De-



    On Coronation

    Committee

    The St. Lucy Vestry at a special
    meeting on Thursday’ evening
    submitted plans to the Coronatior
    Committee and decided to co-op
    as members of that Committee
    certain residents in the parish.

    Originally, the entire
    membership of the Vestry
    been appointed the
    Committee.

    The Clerk as_ instructed t
    write, inviting the following re
    sidents to serve with the Ves
    trymen on the Committee:—

    Mrs, W. L. Armstrong, Dr
    A. C. Kirton, Mr. F. H. O'Neal
    Mr. G. R. Brathwaite, Mr. F. B
    Corbin, Mr. D. E. Barnett, Mr. A
    G. Bowen, Mr. Handel C, Bower
    Mr, Oswald Ward, Mr, Roy Ware
    together with the Rector of th
    parish church and Mrs Pestainé
    Rev. J. B, Richards, Vicar of Si

    electe:
    hac
    Coronatior

    partmental Claims Branch,
    which dealt with the collec-
    tion of taxes from the entire

    Civil Service, the Army, Allsopp, Mrs, Clifford Skinner
    Navy and Air Force, em- | Mrs, Allan Marshall, Mrs. Wal
    ween staff of some 1,500 ectt, Mr. and Mrs, Colin War:
    4 le : e
    He tadtend dient: shina onal, and Mrs, F, A. Greaves,
    tion in 1950, and since 1951. After discussing a few othe





    Mrs.

    Clement's and St. Swithin’s, Mis
    Effie Sealy, Miss Elly Peirce, Mis
    Nellie Ward, Miss Naomi Griffith

    Miss Edwina O'Neal, Vivi



    that time, it was something in a was employed by the United minor matters, the meeting ad
    new direction. Nations as expert on taxa- journed until Thursday, Novem
    Comparatively recently they tion. As such, he, together ber 20.
    started the present Pay As You with a colleague, carried out An excuse s offered for th
    Earn System which took taxes | #" investieration into the ditehoe of Mir. & ‘tl “Ward.
    from employees week by week, taxation of Equador and “Present were:—Mr. F A
    and by this means, only their Colombia, and they have ues Chontinearhos : th:
    exact liability was taken, There aE on aay — Chair, Mr, G. G. Harris, Mr, C
    was an adjustment each week, financial iti eo budgetary H. Yearwood, Mr. C, da
    and if a man “had a good week,” ree: Howell, Mr, LeRoy Bourne, Mr
    he poids “substantial amount of ———! SE. TT. Brancker, M.C.P, M
    iaxes;” if on the other hand he with Ae I. C. Sobers and Mr, E, Webster
    had a bad week, then some of the” week. eae, fe i
    taxes he paid earlier were repaid his papers, But if h york od
    to him, and so his taxés were Vv ARH. bong Diamond Rings

    kept up to date from day to day,
    This system of collection in-
    volved a “tremendous amount of
    work” on the employer who was
    the man to do the work. He did
    not know to what extent employ-'
    ers here had the necessary st
    with the ability to do the work, .

    three days with one man and two

    days with another, it could not
    be done,
    Mr. Finch promised that he

    would look into the matter, He
    added, “frankly the advantage of
    Pay As You Earn over the cur-
    rent system is nothing except for

    © convenience of the employee.’

    and would be prepared to do it. . :
    c Borrowings .
    No Higher Taxes Replying to another question,
    Replying to a question as to t€ Commissioner said he could
    whether this system did not not say with any certainty that

    “widen the net” and so increase
    the amount of taxes, Mr. Finch
    said “I do not think so. I do not
    think it is likely to make any per-
    SOn pay taxes more than he is pay-

    pic 5 oa mr ng they had @ thought it might be convenient
    ee earned a lot of money. to take taxes from the earnings
    u en if he lost his job, you ns they were issued. It could

    could not get the taxes because he
    did not have it to pay. The posi-
    tion therefore was that you got
    the money as and when the man
    earned it.

    Questioned as to whether the
    Pay As You Earn System would
    make for better collection of taxes
    from people like Waterfront work-
    ers, the Commissioner said that
    the System would not work with
    them unless they were paid by

    sent out on October 11

    one man, ¢
    He lai he : That meant that employees
    ’ explained that a similar were faced with having to pay
    difficulty in England was overcome t

    him to pay taxes,

    5. Notices to the companies were



    the ystem now in operation is
    well suited.” He was however in-
    formed that the larger paid em-
    ployees are constantly having to
    borrow money to pay their taxes
    when they become due, and he














    easily be seen that where a man
    earned a large amount of money
    and spent it, he would be in
    trouble when the time came for

    Mr. Finch disclosed that
    Department would be issuing
    notices to employees on Novem-
    ber 5, and the first instalment of
    the taxes would be paid on De-
    cember 5, the second on March

    his

    taxes on December 5th and again

    by arranging that the dock work- en March 5, having each time to
    iy wet all paid by one concern. look for a lump sum of money.
    ere the various Stevedore It was therefore perfectly clear

    Companies joined together for
    that purpose. This, he said, was a
    part of the general Port of London
    arrangement.

    As



    if they had the Pay As You Earn
    System, the question of having
    to look for a lump sum would
    disappear, That, however, would

    ) an illustration, Mr, Finch throw a lot of work on the em-
    said that as a young man he had ployers, He could not at the mo-|
    that “shocking difficulty’, There ment say how much work would
    were one lot of people working be thrown on the Income Tax |
    on the South side of the River Office, It would not however meet ,
    Thames, and another lot on the the problem of collecting taxes | ¢
    North side, Those workers were from people who work on the y
    then taxed on a quarterly basis, waterfront. |
    and the Income Tax Authorities Well Done |
    found out how much they earned

    a quarter. But by working for a
    quarter on one side of the River
    and half of the other quarter on
    the other side, a worker registered
    as two individuals with two sets

    Commenting on the present!
    system of collecting taxes in Bar-
    bados Mr. Finch said, “so far as |
    I have seen, it seems surprisingly
    well done. I do not say there are



    of allowance, and paid no taxes. Ot a number’ of improvements|
    He therefore had the job of which can be made, and a number |
    betting up an entirely new dis- of changes would make it sim-
    trict for the purpose of getting pler. Therefore I have got to look
    the earnings of the two sides into the matter to see what I| #
    together, and so arrive at the can suggest However, I have %
    total amount which was earned been very pleasantly surprised to, %
    by a man. That was a tremen- find on information from local x
    dous job, and still left them with accountants, that businessmen are | ¥
    the problem of recovering the paying the taxes for which they x
    taxes from the men, His ex- are liable. x
    perience was that where there was Mr. Finch expressed the hope x
    more than one employer paying that he “can do a good job of|$
    the men, no system would work. work in Barbados”, and added s
    Tt was alright if a man worked “I am very enthusiastic about }
    with one man for one week and the entire Caribbean area.” ,



    yee



    “FROTHYLON”

    Aqua @ ..

    “NYLOMIST”

    and White @



    a :
    — SSF



    FABRIC











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

    “EMBOSSED SATIN"

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

    N.B.—AIll the Above are 45 ins. Wide

    $3.64 yard

    A Lightweight Dotted Nylon Fabric in Blue,
    Maize, Orchid, Turquoise and White @

    $3.09 yard

    $2.14 yard

    «
    er



    LOUIS L, BAYLEY

    Bolton Lane

    Good News

    for Women

    Especially those who
    Are Married

    IT’s plain common sense to
    be cautious about new ideas,
    until they’re proved to be
    good as well as new. But
    ynce you know that thous-
    ands and thousands of wo-
    men have tried out a new
    idea, and found it better in
    every way, it’s sheer preju-
    dice to cling to the old-
    fashioned methods,

    Undreamed of Comfort

    Take Tampax, for example
    This new completely differ-
    ent form of monthly sanitary
    protection has brought un-
    dreamed of comfort to
    countless women, who hesi-
    tated at first about testing
    it Designed by a_ doctor,
    with specialised knowledge
    of women's problems on
    ‘those difficult days’, Tampax
    is worn internally, It’s dain-
    tier, safer, simpler. It’s quite
    invisible and cannot cause
    embarrassment chafing or
    discomfort, Easily dispos-
    able, too,

    A Personal Test

    Wuy not test Tampax your-
    self? Write or call at the
    address below and ask for a
    free sample of either Regu-
    lar Tampax No, 1 (suitable



    for all normal needs) or
    Super Absorbent Tampax
    No. 2, which gives 40%
    more absorbency for those

    who need more than average

    SOOO OOOO

    yr

    protection, Samples will be

    sent under plain cover.

    KNIGHT'S LTD.
    No, 33 Broad Street.

    tot ptt

    SPOOL

    PSPSPS IAAT ES

    A

    "





    beta ALO LMA LILLE LL LLL bb bsbst

    LAL



    SS
    ——

    —————S—S—SSSSS=E_

    HARRISONS |

    Dial 2664

    use *Cetaviex’ ror wounos. curs

    Wipe the burn
    * Cetaviex °

    cotton wool

    PAGE FIVE





    very gently with
    Cream on clean lint or

    Then cover with the

    Cream spread thickly on fresh line.

    BURNS. SCRATCHES, ETC

    ‘CetaviexX’ cream
    The all-purpose aniiseptic

    Sole Agents and Distributors
    A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
    BRIDGETOWN

    A product of

    IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

    @ subsidiary compony of Imperio! Chemical ir

    JUST



    ARRIVED
    PRESENTATION BOXES OF

    JACOB'S BISCUITS

    Assorted Creams

    Royal Afternoon Tea

    Carnival Asst

    Also:

    KN



    ‘10





    i

    MARSHMALLOWS in Packages
    MARSHMALLOWS in 8 oz. tins
    MARSHMALLOWS in Bulk

    PASCALLS BARLEY SUGAR
    PASCALLS ALMOND CRACKNELLS

    GHT's

    Justores Limited

    The “Traveller”
    “Celebration”
    *“Pageantry”
    “Marjorie”

    +



    Neen ec eee eens ee Enea

    BARBADOS




    PAGE SIX

    CLASS

    DIED





    TELEPHONE 2508

    IED ADS...

    |



    FOR SALE








    MAYERS—On 24th October 1952 at her
    residence “Lyda”, Worthing, Ch. Ch AUTOMOTIVE
    BERTHA GREENIDGE MAYERS CAR-—Packard § cylinder Unused
    Tre funeral will leave Mrs. Brad-]since return from garage after com-
    shaw"! residenc« Bermouth’’,] plete overhaul with new Cylinder head
    Steathelyde at 9 o'clock this morning} $1,200. Buying smaller car. Dr. Simon
    for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends] Tel 2085.
    ave inyitet: 19. 10 .52-~6n
    A. M. Mayers, T. WL Mayers
    « 25. 10.52-—In CAR—Hiliman, owner leaving island
    rn good condition, ingured, price $650 or
    IN MEMORIAM near offer. Phone
    a . 25.10.52—2n
    CLARKE-—In. loving memory of Beryi! CaR—One Daimler Car 6 ey. in work-
    Eunice Glawke, who departed this lifeling order New battery. Took te
    on October “25th 1947 : NO iemectinble offer tated) Daal
    Days of sadness still come over us, 25.10 1

    Secret teats do often flow,
    For this-dey hath brought anew,









    CARS—1950 Wolseley 16HP and 1946







    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    NOTICE

    Re Estate of
    ALBERTHA CHEESMAN



    |



    The





    o . public vereby Warr »gainst |
    : eeease giving credi my wife, AUDREY

    \ NOTICE here " 4s — a ot PARPIS inee Gittens: as 1 do not hold
    persons having any GeDt or Claim against | ni veeif responsible for ber or anyone

    or affecting the estate of Florence | ise contracting any debt or debts in
    Albertha Cheesman deceased, late of | my name uniess by written order!
    Crumpton Street in the parish of Saint | gigned by me

    Michael in this Island, Widow who died CLIFFORD OHKLANDO PARRIS,

    at Crumpton Street aforesaid on the Belleplaine

    30th Augugt 1952, are requested to send St. Andrew

    in particulars of their claims duly 24.10, 52—2n

    attested to the undersigned FREDERICK
    HERBERT KING, IRVING MILTON
    SMITH and BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKES,
    Qualified Executors of the Will of the



    |

    PUBL NOTICES

    said Florence Albertha Cheesman,
    deceased, c/o eos Haynes & \Griffith,

    licitors, No. 12 High Street, Bridge-

    yn on or before the 30th day of NOTICE
    November 1962, after which date we The Sponsors of the Raffie for the
    shall proceed to distribute the assets of | Raleigh Bicycle held in Queen's Purk
    the deceased among the parties entitled jon Labour Day, have found that the
    thereto ha regard only to such claims | Prize No. 609 was unsold

    Through this error they have decided
    to redraw the numbers at the Head-
    quart rs of the Barbados Workers’ Union
    at Saturday next 25th October, at 4 p.m

    25.10.52—1n

    of which we shall then have had notice
    and we will not be liable for the assets
    or any part thereof so distributed to
    any person or whose debt or claim w.





    Memories pf five years ago St 4HP Mer {shall not then have had notice
    selena “Tallt Gnother), Herby | Clarke | Standard IHD, in exes ett teee. | And all persons indebted to the said TRS TOTS Pe SE Brea
    husband, etieA Be a eae ernment Housé. ‘Telephone 2646 er tee ens 2 settle their
    is Holders arn ‘aitt’s families, . inde ness without dela Diamo
    a 2SiaR an | soon | ea te ah dar Gets, we | | Dllammomd
    — — | CAR—1950 Hillman Minx, 13,000 miles, FREDERICK H , |
    ew Battery $1,900. Apply: J. W EG iar CITKES LOUIS L. BAYLEY
    FOR RENT Chandjer, Todds 95-211 or Courtesy : a a ae
    . Garage 4616 2410-5: Qualified Executors e of Bolton Lane |
    Florence Albertha Copan, ea
    — CAR—1942 V-8 Ford Convertible = I
    HOUSES nm good condition. Can be seen at Cole's SS ————————— .
    Gorage. Apply: W. 8. L. Tryhane 19 E NOTICES }
    APARTMENT available from 15t. ,°r 3339, 24 10.52—8n G
    Nev e Apply: A. B. Taylor fror —_ .
    anette bn ie Dial 4100 or 8133 | CAR—Austin Sixteen Car, 1946 Model

    9 a.m. to 5 p.m
    - 25.10.52—2n
    APARTMENT. at Ventnor. Receptior
    and Dining:Reoms, 2 Large Bedroom:
    and modern -tonventences. Dial 4100
    25 .10.52—2n
    ——— $$$ $$
    A SHOP. at Church Street, Speights
    town, opposite the Church Suitable for
    Dry Goods Store ete. Apply upstairs t
    Miss C. Chandler 25. 10.f2-—3n









    EDGEWATERS’’—-St. James, furnished | & Co., Ltd.

    3 bedrooms 4.
    N. Gill

    ow the
    Town
    St

    bungalow,
    fram
    Pond,

    Apply: D

    Andrew

    mile
    Sed; ‘
    25.10 52—2r



    “FLAT & HOUSE









    St. Lawrence On-Sea, Phone 3608; | _ | Joseph. Phone 95-247 24.10.52—3n
    ~ 7 e Tr Alpine
    HORSE HILL HOUSE—St Joseph ‘GOAT—Pure Bred British
    From the lst December. Electricity and [Doe 4 months old ae? 10 4°
    Water turned in. Ages? are, - Meaeee ree ae
    Hutson; Blackmans, St osep! hal 9 Smtenenerenersennerene”
    95-245 25.10.5230 MECHANICAL
    .» FOR RENT OR LEASE MACHINE-—A treadle Machine. Terms
    LARGE SHOP—A well Known lorfe!reasonable. Apply to Mrs. O. Halt
    shop in Dayrells Road, Christ Church, | Gittens Land Government Hill
    just sults a merchant to open a branch ” 23, 10.52—3n.
    business. Apply to A. . Birch Coo
    Progressive Bus Co. Ltd. Culloden Road OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-
    22.10.52—5r ‘able from Stock in various carriage
    a dths nm
    "ROTHONY”_Bidek Rok, St, Michagh | “OW? FE Slveee,
    Bungalow with 3 bedrooms, 2% miles 15/7 — $293.00
    from Town. Apply: D. N. Gill, Sedge 18/7 — $325.00
    Pond, St. Andrew 19,08 Se: Rnattiries to 8. P. Mussos, Son & Co,
    SMALI. APARTMENT at Berwick. 2 uel 9738. 28.9.52—t.f.n.
    Top of Garrison Hill Rie OMe “en
    = POULTRY
    WANTED DUCKLINGS—Sc. each. Apply: Mrs.
    Eric Clarke “Lenville’. C ton Street
    — 10.52-—1n
    HELP MISCELLANEOUS

    “AN EXPERIENCED MAN for our Parts

    Department, Apply by letter only.

    Fort Royal. Gatige Ltd i 4
    a .$2—4n

    ‘hes ital a ciaibenmemiaatinncee stay

    DRIVERS AND CONDUCTORS wanted
    Apply: Barbados Bus Owners’ Associa
    tion, Spry Street 24.10.52

    —— — —
    LADY—Young Lady for office at Hote)







    Royal. Apply to the Manager
    e 23.10. §2—1 fn
    NU = An experienced children's
    nurse work in the Country. Apply—
    “Hilbre’ Maxwell's Coast, Ch. Ch
    23.10.52—3n,
    i
    MISCELLANEOUS

    WANTED TO RENT

    Fr HOUSE — By English .
    family, furnished house with aot least Sunedt wade oie Pate Soares.
    3 bedrooms for one (1) year or longer. | appt, in aes ne be Ate 1 ne
    Savannah aren preferted. Ring 8401. days in

    ; 32, 10.32—4n. ‘ea Gale c/o as ae nat. Local
    Ee Fe 6 62—t.t.n.

    Will invest up to $10,000 in partnership
    any line of business, hain in
    r, ox R. T. C/o te Advtn
    Dept. 21.10. 52—6n

    WANTED TO RENT OR BUY
    WAREHOUSE in Bridgetown, send fui’
    details: Hox Q C/o Advocate Advtg
    Dept 19.10, 52—81








    Planning to....

    FURNISH |

    For Christmas

    s the Nicest Job of the year, You

    FURNISH & SAVE

    for Christmas When You BUY
    YOUR FURNITURE HERE.






    Vanities, Bedsteads, Springs,
    Beds, Screen F' omes—-TABLES for
    Dining, Kitehen, Radio, Cocktail,

    irders é& Larderoties $5.00 up.
    Waggons, Sideboards Drawin;
    o Furniture, ALL AT MONE
    SAVING PRICES

    L;S.



    _

    WILSON

    DIAL 4009,

    SPRY STREET.
























    FURNITURE
    AUCTION

    ”
    -*
    .
    1}, GRAPME WA TERRACE
    ON

    WEDNESDAY. °9th OCTOBER,
    < 19

    at 1) 3% am
    We















    ve eceived ingtru
    from we A. D. Hodgson e din
    pose. of his FURNITURE and
    PF ws os listed below;—
    IFWING] MOPNING OF SALE
    Mah «Dining Table & 4 Chairs,
    Mah. Mo'ris Chairs, Mab Basy
    hairs?"Mah Cane-seated Chairs,
    Mah. Sideboard, Cedar & Pine
    a .. Upholstered Chairs, Pr
    Single ~ Reds with Spring-ft
    Mafeomes > Gilt, Sprioe- files
    Pr *. Single Beds with vs
    9 attressos Single =
    P . a nusamio Mattress, Ptd,
    edrogm Purnitur Me
    Cha t, “Redspreads. { lllows an
    Marts etd Gallery Furniture
    Tvpist’s Desk, Olympian Typew riter
    (lar ears G ‘tier Duplica-
    tor, Fitin abine 2 Refriger-
    Stors, Kerosene Stoves and Ov ;
    Eletirié Ww 1 Machine fable
    Fan, THotplate, Ire * Board
    Mila < ane ad Kitchen
    Utensils, Gardening and Building
    Tools, Whee!barrow,, Step! adder,
    Hoke and many ‘other useful
    eo
    AUCTIONEERS

    John 4. Biadon
    & Co.

    Phone 4640
    Piantations Buildin,

    a a | 566569999999999990098 009?

    Tyres almost new. Dial

    a ished, | One Black Belly,
    fy fare "| Belly Cross, Blackman’s



    *ecently overhauled and painted.
    or office

    249. 24, $0 .52—8n

    —_—_————
    CAR—One (1) 1952 Triumph Mayfiower
    & One (1) 1951 Austin A-40. Both in Al
    condition; for particulars apply CHELSEA

    GARAGE (1950) LIMITED. Dial 4949.
    ’ 24,10.52—3n

    SS
    PICK-UP — Ford V-8 in good condi-
    tion, with new tyres Martin Doorly
    25.10,52—3r













    LIVESTOCK





    EWES—Three (3) unusually fine Ewes
    two Wiltshire Black

    House, St

















    SPECIAL NOTICE TO HOUSEWIVES
    A VERY large amount of fresh pork
    at 36 cents per pound also a large amount



    of fresh beef at 38 cents per pound,

    you can call a§ No. 2 Stall at the Publi¢e
    Market

    G. WwW MAYNARD

    25.10.52—1n,

    HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of aij

    , T. Alider, 114 Roebuck

    Street. 10.5.52—t.f.n.

    LADIES W COAT—Bought last
    winter, £10, Hee Back Woollen it £2.
    Phone 3437. 22.10. 52—3n

    POTATOES Dutch Potatoes $5.59
    per bag of 110 ibs. or 6c. per ib. retaii
    Gittens, Croney & Co., Ltd., Paimett:



    LOST & FOUND
    LOST

    ONE B'DOS TURF CLUB TICKET
    Series HH. 2258 Autumn Meeting
    Pinder please return to D. Sealy C/o









    of the B'dos Telephone Co,, James
    Street. 25.10.52-——1n

    PUHLIC SALES
    ~ ‘REAL ESTATE



    HOUSE-—-One (1) double roofed board
    nd shingled house with shed, kitchen
    ind closed gallery. Apply to Mra, Ruby
    linds, Gills Gap, Hanschell Land, Eagl
    Mall, 24,10.52-—2n

    HOUSE one almost new gable house,
    nine, painted, ft, long x 12ft wide
    Shedroof 20ft. long, x 8ft, Kitchen 12ft
    ong x &ft Enclosed with galvanize
    heets, out offices etc Apply to R. R
    fastmond, Brittons Hill, St. Michael.

    25.10,.52—2n





    PROPERTY At Gazette 1/8 acre
    Land and plenty house, Water well and
    sump At Marine Road 5,445 sq. ft
    Land, 2 roof shed Kitchen and galvan-
    ed Paling, At Enterprise, 2 Bedroom,
    Sitting & Dining Room, W.C. & Bath,
    tanding on 5,445 sq. ft. Land. Chattel
    Houses. F. R. Green. Dial 8215.

    25.10.52—2n.

    AUCTION

    Auction Sale at Central Station on
    londay next the 27th October, at 2 Rm
    -mongst the many things to be sold are
    wo (2) Liquor Licences, a quantity of
    Rum and Furniture, One Hemstitching
    Machine and One Gents Bicycle
    D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
    Govt. Dist. “A.”
    22.10.52-—2n



    Auctioneer,

    )



    Helie Folks! You are invited to

    A GRAND DANCE

    given by

    The Misses GLORIA and
    PHYLLIS EVELYN



    at their residence, King William
    Street, on SATURDAY NIGHT
    25th October 1982.



    ADMISSION 2/-
    Music by Percy Green's Ork
    REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
    25.10.52—In

    °
    TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
    MODEL STEAM ENGINES
    TRAINS
    GAMES
    BUCKETS & SPADES
    BUBBLE SETS



    ANNUALS

    PLAY BALLS

    CHEST EXPANDERS
    Etc. Ete.

    In The Toy Department
    JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



    9000900

    ENGLISH
    POTATOES

    6c. per lb. RETAIL
    $5.50 per BAG



    112 Ibs.
    3 At No. 11 Swan St.
    ® 23.10.52—4n.



    SEATS FOR CORONATION ROUTE
    The public is hereby notified that applications for seats along
    the Coronation Route cannot be entertained after 12 noon on Wednes-

    day, the 29th of October.



    Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges i

    the United Kingdom Beeston 1953—54
    Every effort is being made by the Director of Colonial Scholars to

    secure vacancies at Universities and Colleges in the United Kingdom
    for recommended students who are well qualified. Competition con-
    tinues to be severe for admissions to the faculties of Medicine, Den-
    tistry, Science and Engineering, where an exceptionally high standard
    is required.

    2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange-

    ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation
    ‘or them.
    , 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
    proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unrecommended
    in the hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as
    even tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very
    difficult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper
    form.

    4. Forms of application for acimission to Universities and Colleges
    in the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may be
    obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o Office
    of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown, and must be
    returned to him not later than Wednesday, 29th October, 1952.

    5. FROEBEL COURSES. Private students desirous of entering
    the Froebel Teacher Training Colleges in the United Kingdom for
    training during the academic year 1953-54 should communicate with.
    the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, at once.

    |
    }

    28.9.52—3n.





    Clerical Appointmenty in the Public Service.
    Applications are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public
    Service.
    2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis in the first instance
    at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical Scale, i.e., $480 per
    annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum

    the passing of an efficiency test at the rate of $1,056 per annum rising
    by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter,
    subject to the passing of a second efficiency test, at.the rate of$1,872
    by annual increments to $3,160.

    3. The minimum educational standard which will be accepted
    is a pass in four subjects of the General Certificate of Education at
    ordinary level or of the London Chamber of Commerce Examination
    at certificate level or any examination of equivalent standard pro-
    vided that in each case the subjects taken include at least one in each
    of the following groups,—

    (1) English Language
    (2) English Liferature, a language other than English, History

    or Geography
    (3) Elementary Mathematics or a Science Subject.

    4. Applicants must have obtained the age of 17 years but must
    not have been older than 20 years on the Ist of August, 1952.

    5. A candidate who has previously applied for appointment to
    he Clerical Service and has been unsuccessful will not be debarred
    from submitting a further application, provided that he meets the
    requirements in regard to age and academic qualification.

    6. Applications must be on forms obtainable from the Colonial
    Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than 4.00 p.m. on
    the 19th of November, 1952.

    7, Candidates will be required to sit an entrance examination
    consisting of an Essay Paper to be written in 14 hours and a General
    Knowledge Paper to be written in 144 hours.

    8 Those candidates who are successful in the written examin-
    ation will be interviewed by the Public Service Commission.

    9. As a general rule women will not be admitted into the Graded
    Clerical Service except in very special circumstances at the discretion
    of the Governor.

    NOTICE

    7

    ‘

    The manufacturers of Ice desire to notify their customers
    and the general public, that owing to greatly increased cost of
    production the following revised prices on Ice will be put into
    effect from Saturday, lst November, 1952.

    1, Sales ex factory or depot, $1.25 per 100 lbs. .

    2. Delivered within a radius limited to the four mile
    stone on Highway 1, Warrens Corner on Highway 2, Waterford
    Corner on Highway 3, Gun Hil! Corner on Highway 4, Boarded
    Hall on Highway 5, Wildey Junction on Highway 6, and Oistins
    Town on Highway 7, $1.25 per 100 lbs.

    3. Delivered beyond the aforementioned limits, $1.50 per
    100 Ibs,

    -_-- -

    NOTICE

    Re Closing of Entries.

    Division 1—CATTLE
    Entrance Fee 2/- per exhibi
    exhibited by Peasants in Class 11
    Division 2—HORSES
    Entrance Fee 2/- per exhibit :



    except those animals owned and

    Classes 1-—4 inclusive

    Division %—SWINE
    Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit
    Division 4—GOATS AND SHEEP
    Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit except those animals owned and
    exhibited by Peasants in Class %, Sections 8-16.
    NOTE: Entries for the above wil! cose at 4 p.m. on Friday, l4th

    November 1952, at the Agriculturs! Society's Office, Bovell & Skeete
    Building, Lucas Street.
    Division 5—DOGS

    Entrance Fee 2/6 per exhibit All entries must be made on the

    approved form and be sent toget ier with the necessary fees to the
    Secretary, B’dos Kennel Club, c/o the B'dos Foundry Ltd, White Park
    Road, not later than 4 p.m. on | riday, 14th November

    Division 6—POULTRY
    Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit jor single entries, for pens consisting
    of one male and three female, 2/-. Peasants’ exhibits in Sections
    53-60 are exempted from paymen of any fee
    Fowls, Turkeys, Ducks and Rabbits, All entries must be made on
    of S'Jos Poultry Assn and be sent
    Mr. We D. Warden, c/o Demerara

    the
    together with the necessary fees
    Mutual Life Assurance Society ov.r Collins Drug Store, Broad Street
    not later than 3 p.m. on Friday, ith November

    '
    ' Division 7—PIGEONS
    Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit All entries must be made on the
    with the necessary fees to Mr.
    j

    approved form the





    ®. B. Edwards, c/o Jones & Swan

    approved form of the B’dos Poultry Assp. and be sent together
    Hincks Street 3 po Frida

    Produce Warehouse, not later thar

    14th November

    Late Entrie
    October

    on

    vB
    ret

    will not he r
    1962
    PETERKEIN
    Seerétary






    |
    n};

    rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to!

    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952





    SHIPPING NOTICES °

    + Annual Agricultural Exhibition

    The one Hundred and second Agricultural Exhibition will be held at
    Queen's Park on the 3rd and 4th December 1952









    Th Ms/V “C IBBEE” vill
    eames Cargo aan Eeieieieee >. 2. Sealed tenders are invited for the right to se— Liquors, Teas and
    Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, for auptying Breakfasts and Dinners. Separate Bar must be
    prov. to avoid congestion

    Nevis and St? Kitts, Sailing Fri-
    day 24th inst s

    The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
    Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
    ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
    and St. Kitts, and Passengers only
    for St. Lucia, Sailing Friday Sist
    inst

    B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATION pag st }
    ignee hene

    oo 20th Oct. 1952.



    3. Sealed tenders are invited for the selling of Sweet Drinks, kes

    and Light Refreshments
    4. Tenders are invited f tha a of A .
    must ease te toon ar onan erry of space ua
    for Benin” and
    October. :
    sites foe ad)
    purposes are req to forwad their Seat in Thue “eee
    Secretary by Wednesday, 5th November. c

    7. Hawkers desirous of obtaining Hawkers Permits may apply at the

    Secretary’s Office for the conditions = 2
    ' oa aan :

    STATIONERY

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    . Tenders

    5. Tenders must be marked “Ten
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    Lucas Street, before 7 p.m., Thursday hb

    6. All firms and sons desivous of







    Just the little shop in the village





    where the Best Books, Stationery








    and Xmas Cards are now on show.












    HARRISON LINE
    SS 1S iinet caataiinaiimiinaaiiiaiiaaiiiiie sti
    OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM KARL EDMONDS

    Vessel From Leaves Due '

    S.S. “NOVELIST” ..... Liverpool 9th Oct mara Oct FRS.A. CPA. ‘

    SS. “BIOGRAPHER” London 16th Oct. 28th Oct

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    S.S. “HERDSMAN” liverpool 22nd Oct 7th Nov.

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    For further Information, apply to...
    DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents

    Lower Broad Street,

    Barbados.
    Temporary Phone 5077






    e ,

    a rd

    for
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    For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4426.

    NEW ORLEANS

    e
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    We have something new in Enamelware —
    JUDGE BRAND TRIPLE SAUCEPANS

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    |
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    Ete.

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    of
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    ASSOCIATION
    Select your requirements now =

    STOP AT
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    will be holding

    A HALLOWEEN DANCE

    SUMMER SCHOOL FUNDS
    ! AT THE VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL

    on
    FRIDAY, 31ST OCTOBER
    under the kind patronage of
    H.E, THE GOVERNOR AND LADY SAVAGE
    Dancing to the Perey Green Orchestra




    iy 4%
    SSECESY

    ENTRIES CLOSE ON
    FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,—4 P.M.

    IN $40.00 First prize

    IN ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION

    .



    FOLLOW THESE RULES CAREFULLY

    The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can be of
    any size or shape

    Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic, etc.
    A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be original work,

    Preference will:be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian flavour and
    to novelty cards.

    The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include the Editor.
    Their decision will be final.

    Prizes will be as follows: First:—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00; and two
    consolation prizes of $5.00 each.

    A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advucate’ Stationery and later
    at the Barbados Museum.

    ‘
    The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st: but competitors
    ean start sending in their entries now.

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




    SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE

    EE TT

    SEVEN









    ‘ saasaaaeae
    4 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE >

    READING ROOM
    i ( THE MOTHER CHURCH »



    (By Joseph Armstrong)







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    ( THE MOTHER CHURCH
    MAKE THOSE DELIVERIES | EXTENSION
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    OCT 31 CCATE XMAS CARD COMPETI











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    PAGE EIGHT



    Barbados Win Wate

    Visitors Lose °

    Second Tests |
    Barbados Men’s anid Ladies"

    Water Polo teams retained the!
    two Intercolonial Cups when they!
    beat the touring Trinidad teams a}
    second time at the Aquatic Club}
    last night to win the Intercolonial
    series.

    The local ladies won by

    a 6—2 margin while the meni
    secured a 3-——nil victory

    The local teams defeated the

    visitors Thursday night by similar

    margins, though not the same
    seores, and as there is only one
    other set of Test matches to be
    played—to-night Barbados wil

    Keep both Cups.

    For Barbado
    Chandler scored four
    Foster and Peggy Pitcher one
    each, Sally Knaggs scored both
    goals for Trinidad ladies,

    ladies, Jear
    and Brend:

    Kenneth Ince, Delbert
    ter and Rex Eckstein
    Barbados men’s.

    The Trinidad ladies played ar
    improved game, but as was* alsc
    the case in the men’s game, the
    loeal team always held a mastery
    over the course the game took and
    used more initiative The visiting:
    ladies passing was better than the

    Bannis-
    scored for

    previous night, but they were slow"l

    to take advantage of good passes,’
    and again as was the case in the
    men's game, the players of the
    local team generally managed to
    get the ball away from the visit
    ing players before they settle:
    themselves for a pass or an at-
    tempt at the nets,
    Jean Chandler wa
    to the oc
    evaded the

    always true
    and = skilfulls
    Trinidad backs to

    sion





    take her shots. The Trinidad
    forward, Mary Stollemeyer is

    fast swimmer and gér ll
    reached the ball first, but s) i
    weak in her efforts at scoring
    Sally Knaggs who. scored bot!
    for the visiting ladies has goa
    judgment, but she seldom got

    opportunities for a try

    The Trinidad Men’s team agait
    put up a fair fight, but the way the
    local team went about the game
    never left much doubt‘as to their





    being able to win. The Barbados
    @odikeeper was not regularly
    called upon to save. but there
    were a few occasions when h

    Managed to cleaf the nets from®¥/!2 and 16 for no wicket,

    Some grand shots.

    The Trinidadian goalkeeper, J
    Gatcliffe again carried out some
    magnificent saves for his team

    One change was made in the
    Trinidad men’s team of the first
    match. F Davis replaced H.
    Dash.

    ‘The teams were:

    arbados—Men Ince, R. Eckstein,

    Geoffre Jore c Evelyn, M



    Foster, G. McClean and D. Bannister
    Women B. Foster, B
    McKinnon, P
    P. Fitzpatrick
    Trintdad—Men J
    Gill, T

    Texeira, L

    Williams, G
    Pitcher, J. Chandler.
    nd B. Hunte
    Gateliffe (Capt.), C
    Samuel, A Smith, J
    Agard and F. Davis
    Women: Anne Bradley; Sheila Wood-
    burn, Sally Knaggs, Rita Seiller,
    and Pamela Knaggs
    The last Tests matches
    to-night after which
    dance at the Club.
    Barbados Teams for
    are:—

    will be playec
    there will be «

    to-night’s games



    Ladies—C. Goddard, J. McKinnon, “&
    Williams, P, Chandler, A, Fletcher,
    P. Pitcher, J. Chandler, (Reserves:
    B. Foster, P. FitzPatrick and B.
    Hunte)

    Men's—A. Weatherhead, Gerald Jordar,
    Cc. Evelyn, G. Jordan, M. Weather-
    head, K Ince, and M Browne
    (Reserve: O. Johnson).

    Age And Youth
    In Golf Match

    By HARVEY L

    The golfing test of youth and
    beauty versus age and experience
    will take place at the Rockley
    Golf and Country Club this
    afternoon when the annual match
    is played between the “over and
    under forties.” Two teams of
    eighteen have been selected by
    Captain Jack Egan of the veterans
    and Colin Bayley of the callow
    youths, with a fair sprinkling of
    the fair sex on both combinations



    The contest will consist of
    singles matches played without
    handicap, but the players will go
    off in groups of four.

    The starting times and pair-
    ings follow:

    1.45 p.m, J. O'D. Egan (Vv. \ Collir
    Bayley (Y); R. Vidmer (V.) vs. W
    Atkinson (Y)

    150 p.m. N. G. Daysh iv mK eR
    MeDermott (Y); L. J. Maskell (V.) vs

    Colin ‘Thomas (Y¥)
    1.55’ p.m. Mrs. K
    E, Vidmer (Y); FE. A

    lan Niblock ty;

    2.00 p.m. Mrs. W. Macintyre (Vi) v
    ; Crace '¥ Collr Hellar ‘V ~
    Toppin ‘¥Y)

    2.05 p.m. R
    Tempro (Y); J
    Ipniss (Y)

    2.10 p.m B Osborn (Vi vs K
    Murphy (Â¥ Lisle Smith iv
    Peter Greig (Y
    2.15 p.m. Mrs. ¥

    King (V V Mr
    Benjamin (V), v

    Norris (V

    vs. A
    Kellman (Vi ves. R

    Smith (Vv ve. Mr



    v_M 1 D. Lucic-Smith (Vi. vs
    Victor Hunte ‘Y

    2.0 p.m. W. Grannut V vs. Mi
    F. Atwell (Y) Dorian Cole V

    Mrs. N. Tempro ‘¥)

    2.23pm. H. V. Kin Vv v 1
    ngan (Y D. Hinksc Vv v Lord
    yYingan «¥)



    They'll Do It Ever y



    ——





    A)

    A HITTE
    JIM THE

    PENMAN |S AT

    IT AGAIN: SIGN

    MY NAME REA.





    ee

    ?
    i





    YOU GOTTA
    KNOW |
    R ALL 1
    TRIC



    Captain R. Johnstone, (left) Ch

    Shooting Council, arrived on Thursday from Trinidad.





















    airman of the British West Indies |









    Telephone’s chances to win the

    cup in the Carlisle division of the

    League, were considerably re-

    duced when St. Matthias defeated

    them in a convincing manner on

    Saturday in one of the key games
    of the

    season. With this victory,
    St. Matthias is now second in
    he race with tihe decisive Middle-
    *x vs. St. Matthias match to be
    layed late next month.

    rhe leaders in this division are
    Middlesex 36 points, St. Matthias
    31 Telephone 31, Radcliffe 30,
    Middlesex, St, Matthias and Rad-

    cliffe have each played six games
    while Telephone played seven
    ames. Telephone’s chances of

    remaining in the race will depend

    n the result of the match against
    R

    adiclifte a team which has

    10wn considerable strength in
    the last few games.
    St. Matthias won the game

    against Telephone by 10 wickets.

    The St. Matthias score card was

    Tele-
    phone réplied with i21 in their
    rst innings and 105 in the

    second. Belle 41 and Alleyne 24
    were the best batsmen for Tele-
    phone. For St. Matthias L. Wal-
    tt took 7 for 35 and G. Daniel
    3 for 48.
    Century Bat.
    Middlesex scored an easy vic-

    tory against Chamberlain by an
    innings and 70 runs. Middlesex
    in this game hit the formidable

    Score of 259 and then dismissed
    Chamberlain for 98 and 91. In
    Chamberlain's second innings, B.
    Greene took 5 for 8 and Brews-
    ter 4 for 24.

    In this game L, Harding scored
    135 and became the sixth B.C.L.
    player to record a century this
    season. This is the third century
    to be hit off Chamberlain, Sobers
    and Mason also scored centuries

    against this team. Boys Club
    took first innings points from
    Belfield, scoring 198 and then

    dismissing Belfield for 26. At the
    close of play Belfield were 49 for
    Low Scores

    Liberty achieved victory against
    Advocate in a game in which low
    scores prevailed. Liberty were
    all out for 66 in their first innings
    but the Advocate batsmen could
    do no better than reach 38 and
    18. In Advocate’s second innings,
    M. Hope took 3 for 8, B. Hope

    2 for 1 and F, Smart 2 for 2.
    Radcliffe’s 128 and 31 for 2
    proved match winning scores

    against Evergreen. Evergreen in
    their first innings replieq with 95
    but in their second, collapsed for
    61, H. Neblett took 5 for 39 and
    H. Miller 2 for 2.

    Rangers “A” batted first against
    Colts and knocked up 145. Pinder
    topscored with 36 and Clarke
    contributed 34. For Colts C.
    Reid took 3 for 22, Straker 2 for
    36 and Bowem?2 for 32. Colts
    were 45 for the loss of 8 wickets.

    Belfield “A” raised 139 against
    Bordeaux. Sandiford scored 57
    not out and Smith 25. Bordeaux
    at the close of play were 5 for 1.

    First Points

    G.I, Sehool seored first points
    of the season when they ob-
    ‘ained the lead in the game

    ‘gainst Oxford. There was no
    play on the first day because of
    4in and the second day Oxford
    batted first and the G.I. boys
    bowled them out for 43. H.
    Brathwaite took 2 for 12, Mr.
    5. A. Alleyne 2 for 13 and J.
    Butts'2 for 5. The G.I. team

    with 5

    plied 57. Fingal took 5
    for 21 and Haynes 5 for 22.
    Oxford went to the wicket again

    the time
    lost 3

    rid in
    play
    uns
    Sussex
    Lords.
    issex

    remaining for
    had wickets, for 34
    “B” lost their match to
    Lords scored 37 to which
    could only reply with 18.

    Time








    ZS TOUGHER TO g
    =f BEA BATEOY THESE THEM AUTOGRAPHED
    A DAYS TIANA 400 BALLS ARE FOR FRIENDS
    OF THE CLUB OWNER».
    WORTH 2 BUCKS APIECE
    AND KNOWING OUR
    BOSS, HE PROBABLY .
    MAKES THE PEOPLE
    WHO GET EM BUY

    W TO SPELL |
    SE BUSHERS ‘PS
    © NAMES*+

    League Cricket Notes.

    By SCRIBBLER















    Lords in their second innings
    knocked up 116 and again Sussex |
    went down for a small score, this
    time, 27. |

    Sussex “A” however, kept up
    their match winning form and
    defeated Universal outright. Sus- |
    sex batted first to total 168 and
    dismissed Universal for 80. Sus- |
    sex in their second innings dec-
    lared at 61 without losing a
    wicket and then made sure of
    victory by dismissing Universal

    for 14.
    Sixty Wickets
    In the Sussex “A” mé€tch

    for 3 wickets.

    engage Walbridge C.C.
    day ;
    tomorrow at St. Patricks and con-

    |E. Brathwaite, W.

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    r Polo Series |

    Windward Islands Dismissed For 230

    From Our Own Correspondent)
    ST. KITTS, Oct, 24,
    Windward Islands were all out
    to-day for 230. Best scores were
    Neverson 71, Fletcher 52, Mason
    41 not out. Anthonyson took 4
    wickets for 37 runs,



    Maj. Warren Wins
    Challenge Cup

    Leeward Islands are struggling |The Local Rifle shooting compe-
    against the pace attack of Mason ition held under the auspices of
    and Crick. The score is 16 rugs ‘he Barbados Rifle Association |
    Mason took two vas continued yesterday with a!
    hoot for the ‘Major Griffith |
    *hallenge Cup”. |

    ° The Cup was won by Major A.|
    Yorkshire C.C. J. Warren who topscored with!

    Play Walbridge —° {uit 1a peste 30

    Conditions were rainy and the)
    light fairly dull. |

    Club wili

    in a two-

    ; 2 |
    Competitors fired 2 sighters and |
    fixture commencing

    wickets.



    Yorkshire Cricket
    10 rounds to count from the 600|
    yards bank, H.P.S. being 50. |

    The results ate as follows: —

    friendly

    tinuing on the following Sundsy. Maj. A. S. Warren......., 44)
    ,Play starts at 1.30 p.m. Capt. S. Weatherhead.... 43)
    The teams are as follows: — Maj. J. Geta. iis.. ss: 43 |

    |

    YORKSHIRE; O. Barros (Capt.)
    3rathwaite, L.
    Blackett, M. Hack, T, Maynard, C.
    Evelyn, S. Straughan, D, Haynes,



    Rolex Watches |









    K. Payne, E. Clarke and. L. LOUIS L, BAYLEY
    O’Neale. ; Bolton Lane ~~"
    WALBRIDGE C.C.:— C, White
    (Capt), D. Brathwaite, D. Welch, }
    A, Eversley, C. War, S. Sealy, E.}
    Layne, O. Tudor, M. Cox, W. Jones, DANCE
    B. Layne and E, Suttle. : Just to remind my friends of the
    ' " 1
    ANNUAL DANCE
    given by |
    MR. CLYDE JONES
    ON MONDAY NIGHT,

    27th October, 1952
    AT CLUB ROYAL
    Silver Sands





    1b AT. White ADMISSION — 2/-
    Liniment. A single massage

    with A.l. brings warming
    comfort. Why suffer when

    Music Supplied by
    Mr, C. B, Brawne’s Orchestra







    against Universal J, Stuart by
    taking 4 for 25 and 4 for 4 became
    the first bowler in the League to
    total sixty wickets this season.
    He has, therefore, won one of the

    prizes recently offered for this
    feat. :
    In scoring 81 and 22 not out in

    this game K. Mapp of Sussex
    reached 300 runs for the season.
    To date Clarke of Rangers has
    scored the most runs this season.
    A Harper of Greens by taking
    2 for 27 against Norwick brought
    his total of wickets to 51.
    Victory For Cyclone
    Cyclone added another to their

    string of victories when they
    defeated Welches. First innings
    scores were Cyclone 56 and

    Welches 16. Cyclone declared at
    90 for 6 Williams topscoring with
    37. L. Mayers took 2 for 17. In
    their second innings Welches put
    up a stiffer fight but Cyclone’s
    attack dismissed them for 81, L.
    Hicks 24 and D, Gibbs 32 were
    the best batsmen. For Cyclone
    R. Browne took 2 for 8, Harris 3
    for 16, and O. Russel 2 for 8.

    Highland took first innin,
    points from St. John Baptist,
    Highland scored 100 and St.

    John Baptist replied with 74. In
    the second innings Highland were
    19 for 1,

    Standard won outright against
    Northern Progressive. Scores were
    Northern Progressive 78 and 72.
    Standard 81 and 75 for 5.



    Ist Division Cricket

    7th Series
    Games Start

    THE seventh series of First
    Division and the tenth of Inter-
    mediate and Second Division
    cricket matches begin today at the
    respective grounds. Carlton and
    Wanderers, two of the three lead-
    ing teams in the First Division
    fixtures engage each other at Black
    Rock, while. Spartan, the other
    team at the top of the table will
    meet Empire, their traditional
    rivals, at Bank Hall.

    Following are the matches: —

    IST, XL (ith SERIES)
    Carlton vs. _ Wanderers—Carltot
    pires: L. Spellos and D. Roachford
    Empire vs, Spartan—Bank Hall, Um-
    pires: J. H. Waleott and H. B. Jordan.
    Lodge. vs, Pickwick-—Lodge. Umpires:
    ©. W. E. Archer and C. Gibson
    Police vs, College--Park, Umpirés: W
    Bayley and W. Havewood.
    INTERMEDIATE (10th SERIES)
    Regiment. vs, Empire—Garrison, Uri-
    pires; C, Batson and C. Collymore
    Y.M.P.C, vs Spartan—Beckles Road
    Umpires: J. Hinds and R. Parris
    Cable & Wireless vs. Mental Hospita!
    Boarded Hall. Umpires: G. Clarke and
    P. Phillips.

    Wanderers vs. Pickwick
    vires: G. Forde and J. Hall,
    Combermere vs. Carlton
    mere, Umpires: A Parris

    Sisnett,

    Um-

    Bay Um

    Comber
    and T

    2ND XI (10th SERIES)
    Pickwick ys. Lodge—Oval
    KK, Sealy and A. Harewood.
    College vs. Empire—College
    K. Quintyne and J. Bowen.
    Vindward vs. Central
    Umpires: O. Murray and St. C. Beckles.
    Erdiston vs, Fou tion Erdiston
    Umptres: S. Gilkes and J. Lewis.
    Leeward vs. ¥.M.P.C.—Fosters
    pires: Clarké and S. Cole

    By Jimmy Hatlo | |
    Gy se \

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    PAGE 1

    WHAT'S ON TODAY ' IUr*i .1 %  C •Mam ipataM i IMP Qvt RMV fta* 11 lap m %  vj-m u o !" .at. i M Fair at Uroihnr Cnnv ESTABLISHED 1886 SATURDAY. < "l'ttUiOt jftPRICE: FIVE CENTS rS WlATHtt UPOfT -wi s u | 1 r.* Tia 7 n Mr. Acheson Charges Russians With Preparing N orth Ko rea For War •... HIFI.E TEAM ^^ Says U.N. Purpose In Entering War Achieved UNITED NATIONS Oct. M Mercury ol Stale Dean Acheson on Fridav charoad with dirtclhr preparniM N„rth Korea [or war but declared thai tha Un.u-,| Nation -ill continu,. to ronfln lliconflict to the Korean IVmnnila. Communist Leader Suspended PARIS. Oci. 24. Marly lough French Communist leader disgraced for hi ..l u> bow to th# new "soft" party l mv and confess hu "HUB" before the Central Committee has been suspended from his pu-t on the powerful Politburo In l ifNimunique published In the party organ "Humunile" the Politburo claimed Marty who was demoted from the top of the. Secretariat by unanimous vote of'r," lv, *'' r f< the Central Commit!** in Septcra-i Rua b *" Acheson said the United Nation, achieve*! its principal purpose bi tntervenliu. in the Korean war. He said "aggression ha* been halted. That was the purpose of !he United Nations intervention Ud il ha* been ..thieved. Agate* halted ;md thear. and that In t %  >' will be nxed early." Advisers For Mr. Lyttelton LONDON. Oct. 24, Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary of State for the Colonies will be assisted by advisers from 12 colonial territories at Ihe Commonwealth Pr>me Ministers' Economic conference here In Novcm— oar and December it was learned to-day Advisers will include some from Nigeria. Gold Coast, Kcn> u TanB inyika Zanr'har, East Africa, orthern Rhodesia, Malaya. Singapore and Bahamas. Some of these areas will be jointly represented by an adviser or advisers Commonwealth Prime Ministers will meet here in private to discuss financial and economic trading and the fiscal policies of the sterling area of which Britain is banker. Mr. Winston Churchill, British Prim,. Minister will preside over the discussions. Mr. Lyttelton will also be assisted by senior officials from the British Colonial Office —l\FPROMOTED GRENADA. Oct. 24 Mr. E. p. Glasgow. Legal Assistant here since 1949, is to be transferred on promotion to the post of Magistrate in St. vo place of Mr. D. K. Mclntyre. who goes to a similar post in Dominica. Mr. Glasgow who was born in St. Lucia. It due lo assume his new duties on or about November 18. Europeans Praise Govt Measures _. SKOt'I. O, • 24 mote than &0M>_ Chii ommunigti tin. A KorfJM .nid Ethiopian [hung Allied but one. -is hit Triangle Hill, Finger a com| .nut rein forced companies of about | Iron Hut* Mountain. Sniper Ride*. Ci^iuA Hill and Samlba*; Castle The lone Alhs-l defeat came at I'M.H t States .,l soldier* tossed back all aiiat • ot 8W I Ride;e nnd Little Uibraltaf J NAIROBI. Oct. 24 % %  ;.,i'"| govern 'he Man M.m liter -t ... .,• % %  lorBa Mountain easi of Chur here a reinforce! company ROK *iu.'-..u,uien frou. W >ast reports neree tlnuloj with Red .tiding the northern slope an.. i OR ih< uti em slop* Thr I wirds apart and neither Ited* nor KOKs eiiuld dafssjgfd much oi -a mess, Both sides wenre|K>rtedl.v 'penn meml>crs of the Coloomi l *** w ? re *po"*"V Slativ* Council praSa M B ^ ul lo S tl b ? h ,f" Vy a^J"? ..nen ( measures to elimlnata,^ 6 t^gr^J^A ^Ti i, >.ud one's head wssild pan ights assaults one of Which Ul BlUoplan iiifuntrvnien on tha main liie >f re.isUiica behind Triangle Kill '"> the Central Front. It was the first time m m %  tluit the Itids have struck th.Allied main line. All of the rafBBI heavy assaults have been dlranai United Nations outpoat uos* lions. At Sniper Ridge a mile east of ngle South Korean troops beat of Red company atJ the night Mau terrorists who have killed)'munched a counter-attack 'ary Oliver lavttelhin s fact (Hiding vldt to the colony Thpi Mid Mr l.%ti,.|i,-, prbo Mh,.,nil.-d io ariu, in Nairobi i Tuesday, would make It possible 1 lor the true facU of the vltuatu in the colony to be known to n sponsiblc opinion n the United Kingdom and ihe colony Itself. o>laUve Council's stnteifia-il wlule poUce t troops continued to comb Kikuyu ,i;,nl ti the government, prai prompt steps taken by Governoi Sir Evelyn flaring t. meet tl^ emergenc> Light Machine sklti '" Britain freii-hU i amialt departed en mute to Nairobi with a cargo of light machine guns, rifles, revolvers and thousands of rounds of ammunition i> al Kenyn s white population In defending themselves from Mau Mau attacks on tin lr rs exact amount of munitions aboard Ihe pluno was not disclosed but a freight official said there was ii very considerable number of KfSSSJ*. The Kuropean I Iglalgl | l-ers nnnoun cement added the "present situation Is not one of mere unrest due to economic causes, but organised Incitement |0 race hatred and defiance of Kenya's ex-Govornnr Sir Philip Mitchell who rr.entlj returned to the colony wth his wtta said, the sltuaUon at his farm In the hill country appeared entirely normal. He deprecated however %  these djMRracefu] <>rganUtlotlil Ike Ifau Man with their brutality and murder" and praised government operations against the ••ecret society.—D.F. it tkn al t.oo il m. behind tick. Allied wai planes dropped 41,000 pounds Of buinbf. .i* wi II as naMlm -n Red positions ROK anliicrs determined t. wipe the last Communist troop., troin Sniper Hi.iRe ,' km >,. '...,. dawn. — v.r. Miners WU1 Appeal To Mr. JVtitnau WASHINGTON. Oct. 14.. Tio soft coal industry is report' ^ ** J ? r, mtn "' *"> President Truman and to Ecot mc Stain!/. r M, linger Putin c to approve the SI.90 dailv wi-rise won by .John L. Lev. throughout lbs oo u atfy, The soft coal strike now in Ihe ttrth day followed I 1 Slalilliziitlon Board's ruling tl.m only $i.5 or the negotiated increase ronU be pi Id on 'ne grounds thnt more would dan age" the %  tabiligatlon programi ., An unioentfried <.fflcial said subslantial p-.ttio,, of ihe indui'n was eager to fettle on | increase line* get pnidueli.in r.started.—C.F. W. German Trade With Cuba Endangered Duchess Returns To Singapore SINGAPORE. Oct. 2 The Duchess of Kent and her Mnaapera le-daj visit lo Brnish Bdnsra i ht Royal flying boat put down will leav 'ingapore by air on Monday i nine f"i Hongkong where they will spend several days befor illuming t<> Brlsaln, Before leaving Hrunei, North Borneo to-dav the Duko paid surprise visit to nil oil refinery town 40 mil. fn,r. serla He drove u 15-ton otteaM engine lorry for moving earth then returned to Seria by the oil Ii" V pl.o e Hr u .1. pieM-nt"J with a reulU-a of th.* Snundron Madge of No. 209 Flying Boal Royal Air race wlo-l %  Ihe Royal Party during the B01 neo t'lp —UP. AetTIE'S rtFADLIMa, "at s*sr haw *— %  .SOMfc SMg-lhr Itie (MM I ./,..!( I -J.rln. ) %  .. %  a f ,J. # ,arl,r 1 High Mreei iTYimi'.Yy New Labour (loiiiniissioiuMTRADE officials h f re said W0J1''OmJIin'lei.hllil' XLi. Thr **'"<>•* ' <' ">' Il seriously unduniHTcd baus<"wL. S.„"T ,rad Cota* i'l"o "• want to snnnd H.,n„r 0 1 hi %  1 Grrn "" l y dOi m.| PTOV. ihe ....poliilmcnl of Mr A n,,< h, vino 1,., "w "" i bUy C .i". ban "•*' and t'"^ Plr*itti Holder of Bay I-and on August 5 %¡ IllBl appealed against Mr. Walwyn's drelilon The ease for •he preaaRUtloq was that August fl the defendant took away 1 Hatsm ftom tin • nah nfter Holder had left if tied •here. The defendant sold Ihe -dieep to a man named Rayslde. Iloldci identified the *heep as her own by the colour of the skin and valued It at £4. Clarke had one previous conviction for larceny. Sat. AlleymilUcbed In central Police Station I'liwecuted for the Police from infoimalion received Mr. J A HntWa. f the honas Will you holp' The AdvoraU would like to pay tribes* to tha hinsanity and dvlc prlas of th* Bret donor who ID ala own word. "Then are several ImserUnt awrseas bring ID palatial rest %  .snow la tads assail si sad the •r.dition of that turns* spoils its beauty Barbados, like %  very other plaes, baa bar housing problembut sorely we can do better than allow people to live ID shambles %  Let as make an effort l end year contribution to the 'Advocate' or btrtto aoawone to call for year donation to "Panda for the Heady Pick wood was born In Kenya on thai 18th of July, 1PO0. flWals said difficulties Bp,, T* en ,MI ,ld ,M3 "*" wa year when the flow of ,,m PlOyed in positions of reeponPlh dollsn to Wr=t ^ lh,llt y <"> ^"iwii Plant..lions m wastr-arply reduced and Mauritius and for th. period 19411 ,.,| l" 19*3 served in Ihe I .oral ForceAlniirltlus. He was ipj nt A-.i-tant Cnn.rnl-,(oner "flaibour, own dojJti tr.,dc Mauritius in 1943 and NTvtj In U %  %  est. aaypomtsd Deputy Coraml %  i i British uaiana it, 1941 he attend.-.1 ,. cu *e <,f inetn.. .' b l a with the Ministry of I beet %  llher \Lha "-'ilabli In Poland where it i„ urmsjes*sary Uspend dollars and where W c. rmanj already has in i le-lit. Uuiing the past two years WOO* prndiictlons had increa,l l c ..ttended a Coiunlnl labour 0U1 Mr Pick wo., I bj expected %  • in rairhadoi on r lasss, He will bt accompanied by his wife 19 Nations Support U.S. I'NITEI) NATIONS. New Vork Oet M Nineteen nations including 111* ".iM.nvisn eeui %  ng directly In the K-.rt n wir hove agreed to co-spori' S->r the V b. draft resolution call, h.g upon Communist authrites %  peninsular wgf. n -was %  lay. The i (-solution was formally submitted by Secretary of state Dean Acheson in th 0 General As. aembly's Political and) Security Commit tee on Friday afternoon The sptmsoashlp list includes 16 nations who. along with the US. participate directly in the Korean war. It also Includes— end this Is seen as a triumph for American efforts to cemtnt Western sobdar'ty—Norway Denmark and Iceland. France which had no final instructions OH the .mention of sponsorship < ir mlgtet morning that It was ready to add IU name of sponsors.—U.F. Hon. Gairy IU k primanded GRENADA. I Magi trata Bnsll Dlas yester,v. reprimanded Hon. E. M. my In a reserve,| judgment on charge or holding a pubta htting w thou) police I." result of which h.was last %  ek fined and bonded for the r of abusive and thritenink %  onguagsj to Louis Strauss Mr nry takes the platform to-night the Market Square. Hon. F. Carlyle Noel pmrnin.i planter elected to the legislature last OrtnhiT with MM W.C. icklng and later becoming %  %  tn i of tinUnion's potltlca] rm and fuliv Ideaatlfvtng hltnIf With its platfonns and in.ii'hi-' tendered his resignation to Mr Gairy saying he will pursue policy of Independence, bbl will uil-.n the hloe In ..nylhlng con-id'Ted f-ii the %  Iliglillied Step i I .Mug on tin, \\. Qaj %  Id It was a dignified itoi II % %  Noal formally notify.ng him of III •dealalon but added that he Mr Noel reigned belal pressure was Nought 'i him by the pkanioei I r i beld %  %  l • bloc bad errl TO v trade and as a member of of BJM Nubneg n.i this would I-embarrassing o Hon, Noel. I 'i too that Mr. N'--l had %  il i M ii-i i i foi twhN taking i %  wture "Ar. Gairy. whose bloc i* now ng himself, th< Mai bat Bquan ight. He is esjjpeeted to touch uroposals for wage boosts by Bg other Ihing 9 Prisoners Of War Hurt Sear Pusxtn PUSAN. Kofi OB Jin.vai p.. %  I'M. .n .I,-.. •.... .. ."-? %  lo Inrin work dW I to U N Prl %  ., Con,a*a ,.:. r ,::"v,,of";;::. %  wm n..count. labai JO ""*. %  ? * %  mnUllliad to mount nrotestaM Psnmunlom. French Airfare. Haadqaartan Meanwhile l-eipln, n.. .i,i •'"•'Iof ; Junker, pjana \..,-i, Racaaa rjomanmlai 'IT...',' h„ ,"' ' %  >".•••'.. il 1" 'h" lion of Pa, U.N. racMaed Ihcm iii,l.-ili.Mri : ,.n 500 Killed ByTyphoon midal Reri.i %  %  pi !.. %  | regh. ii nine ol Iba i Bled in the crash faWn4n raporti ,i Lttec.it %  Soviet mlatlon in Ji) t'ered tO leave Japan were Pravda correspondent* Alexei Kuihin and thov, Tssa NtrS rorrespnndrnl Evgenv s I hi wife and rhlM and Victor P TlMiofeev. representallve of fhtK.2 Rar Silling Vdultcrated Milk