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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ce enSeteeetthhesteatenen diiesnnaiionsinnene
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts 10,06
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Britist cil = Film Shov
at Codrington Girls’ High ,
School 7.30 p
Mobile Cinema Show Per: nne

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ieve Korean Truce

‘Chinese Reds Accomplishments Of

Hurled From
Pinpoint Hili.

SEOUL, Cetober 30. \
_ Counter-attacking United Na-
tions infantrymen threw fan-
atic Chinese Communists | off!
“Pinpoint Hill” for the sixth time
in 14 hours of bloody fighting
for the _ strategic Sniper Ridge
peak. But allies were stopped!
cold in three attempts to drive
the Reds-from tunnels and bunk-)
ers.
On the Northwest edge of the|

Parliament.

of Parliament formed after
victory, reviewed Britain’s
plishments during this sessi
The Queen expressed regret at

: Ps .| the failure to reach a four-power
centr front > 1 sts mee
coum ae ‘ene ee agreement on the unification of
grenades. machine guns and Germany and the Austrian Peace
rifles, The peak has changed Treaty, :

twelve times since 1.00 a.m. on In Korea, the Queen said, “my
Wednesday when the Reds forces are playing their full part
launched their first assault. in collective resistance to aggres-

{ sion”
Reds tossed United Nations in-| United Kingdom and other coun- |
fantrymen off the peak at noon. !tries of the Commonwealth have |

Some 1,500 veteran communist, worked unceasingly to achieve an |
troops = screaming “kill kill '| armistice agreement in conformity ,
Swarmed over United Nations) with the principles for which

defenders from an intricate sys-
tem of tunnels that led from Red



the United Nations stand.”

territory on the ridge to Pin-| . The speech praised the “steady |
point development of the North Atlan- !
tic Treaty Organization. They |
Allies regrouped and counter-|(Govt.) welcomed no table con- |
attacked. At 3.00 p.m they] tribution made to strengthening
pushed Reds off the hill andj its organization and its countries |
fifty yards down the forward| by the peoples of the United
crest, Communists losses were; States who are bearing so large
heavy but as yet undetermined i share of the heavy cost of
Allied officers said that commun-| mutual defence,
ist artillery during the day out- “I regret, however, that pro-

shot the United Nations artillery | longed exchanges between my gov-!
by the ratio of two and a half to}erpment and the Soviet have not
one for the first time in the war. yet ended in agreement upon the
United Nations offieers estimated] vnification of Germany in condi-
that Communists must have had|tiens of freedom and that the
from 150 to 200 guns in the area
to muster that much fire power
—— equivalent to five or six ar-

elude the Austrian state treaty}
have not yet been successful”.



and “my governments in the |
|

Government Reviewed) A Permit To.

LONDON, Oct. 30.

Queen Elizabeth IT today praised the British armed
forces’ action in Korea in efforts to obtain a Korean armis-
tice and the steady development of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization, in a prepared speech to the outgoing

The monarch’s speech marking the formal prorogation

the October 1951 Conservative
foreign .and internal accom-
on.

Majlis Wants
Mr. Ghavam
Prosecuted

TEHERAN, Oct. 30.

Majlis. lower house approved
Speedy handling of the govern-
ment bill to prosecute ex-Premier
Ahmed Ghavam on charges of
provoking | last July’s bloody
Teheran riot.

he measure called for the bill
to be brought before the House
next Sunday. After this it is ex-
pected that Ghavam who replaced
Premier Mossadegh for four
days until overthrown by _ riot,
would be arrested and interro-

\gated,.

Meanwhile Foreign Minister
Hossein Fatemi announced that
Iran ordered her Consul in Bri-

tain to leave immediately be-

;cause the iti iled
efforts of my government to con-|** t British had failed to;

name a man to a
with the Swiss

similar
legation
has been handling British

post



which | right wing party
affairs] been



RL rerer faleletey






ion;

es
;
:
~ —-———
\

From All Quarters;





Post Letter
Abroad

Vienna:

Hungarians wishing to
send a

letter abroad must now
have a pélice Fermit te post it.
Onty four such permits are issucd
annually to any one person.

Johannesburg: Water
Scarce in drought-stricken
of South Africa that rail engi *
wal x

are hauling their own
tanks,
New York: The Cunard lind: THE VICTORIOUS Trinidad Rifle team
Georgic (capacity 2,000) Sailed shoot.
to England from New York this

week with its lowest-ever passen-
ger list — 29 coloured Jamaican
immigrants. They had a crew of
575 to look after their needs, "A
Cunard official aid: “It's the off
season.”

Adelaide: Known
Master”, six-year-old Victorian
boy Ken Minster ean remember
16 different numbers forwards or
backwards in their right order
after a glance at them. In a tést
he quoted the scores of more than
200 football matches played this
year. He just reads the séores and
files them away in his mental
cabinet — that is the way he-ex-
plains his gift.

as “Matms

safe bet that peoples every

The United States is not the only

‘ place where politics turn reason-

Tel-Aviv: Ten houses “undor {ap!e men into bitter enemies Bi

; oo a S anc ‘ir partisans

construction by a housing com have the reputation for ending
pany connected with the extreme

‘t ‘ ‘lection fury and
Cheruth have practical co-operation even if rot

ee

tillery regiments organised in : i : completely destroyed by | warm frier hi
Russian style. On the other hand, she pointed my he Serene break oor Socialist workers, They claimed Foreign eis. of great
—U.P. out “the Japanese Peace Treaty} ‘(his month. WP. | that non-union labour was being American politics find it hard 1
heen ratified and legislation politics find it hard to

has )
passed which give effect to certain
of its provisions.” :
Among other foreign accom-
plishments of government the
Queen listed the establishment
the European defence community
tri-power guarantee for Berlin and
the inclusion of Western enane
ir » European community.
in the Euror ae.

Committee
Unchanged

The St. Philip Vestry will write
the Colonial Secretary stating
| that the three members who at
present constitute the Pensions
Claim Committee, Messr A '
Scott, parochial treasurer, S. S.
Blades and Rev. H. V. Armstrong,

New Proposal
From Russia

UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Oct, 30. |

Russia’s ‘delegate to the U.N.
Mr. Vishinsky asked the U.Ny As-
sembly to form an international
commission to seek peace in Korea
and the unification of the country.



The U.S. generally viewed the
proposal as fe old “Soviet
stuff. On the Commission, Vishin-
sky proposed the “parties direct-
ly concerned, and other states
including the states not partici-
pating in the Korea war.” '

The resolution would open the |
door for the Sdviet Union to be-
come directly involved. Russians
so far have abstained from a di-





rect public role in the conflict. | should serve on that Committee
;again next year,

Britain’s Mr, Selwyn Lloyd is| , s a
the first Western big power sche-| The Vestry came to this deci-
duled to reply to Mr. Vishinsky. }sion following a letter from the

(CP). Colonial Secretary on the ques-



jtion of the appointment of such

W 2 ° Committees for 1953, asking
Deal ith Brazil whether the Vestry would
recommend a change in_ the

Causes Speculation |

;Committee or suggest the re-ap-
jpointment of
LONDON, Oct. 30.

the present Com-
| mittee.
Speculation continued in trad-
ing and financial circles on what



Vietnam Forces

terms actually constituted the

deal in which the Gloster Aircraft ! ot cE
Company sold over £5,000,000| Counter-altack
worth of jet aircraft to Brazil in

return for cotton. HANOI, Oct. 30.



and Vietnam
“massive” air

~ g ‘renc
Yesterday a spokesman for rae haldoa ey
Cotton Commission in Manchester | support p counter-attacked Viet-
described the reports of the barter {minh Communists poised ior a
deal as “somewhat premature.” | new assault on the. Black River
He refused io comn.ent further Jine of the French headquarters
on the deal with Brazil but to-day.
added that the Commission was! always interested in acquiring ‘advance which started from
cotton’ if it was of the right ;Sontay, 23 miles northwest of
quality and at suitable prices. Hanoi on the night of October 28
; jand 29 already had swept for-
The Brazilian trade with Bri-| ward 18 miles to Hung Hoa
tain this year, has been held in lagainst “light opposition.”

raw |
forces

eheck by an excessively high

price demanded by Brazil for; The Communist crossing of the
cotton at least twenty per cent Black River and advance north-
above the world price. Some west along the Red River valley
countries, however, notably Ger- posed a threat to flanks of
many have entered into barter Vietminh forces massing in Thai
deals’ with Brazil, inflating the country mountains following
prices of their commodities ‘to their capture of the French out-

match the Brazilian cotton price. post at Nghialo, twelve aap ar .



ACHESON OPPOSES RUSSIAN DEMAND AT LN.





Korean war debate. At righ
cent is Selwyn Lloyd

tie supported a Thailand

t, Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishins

h delegate. Acheson said “the place for



motion that the Republic of South Korea be jayited to debate, (1

Russians Bar |

8 U.S. Tanks

BERLIN, Oct. 30.
The Russians refused today to
let the army ship tanks to Berlin
on an army train which runs
through Soviet occupied territory
from Western Germany,

An Army spokesman said‘border
guards refused to pass eight new
Patton tanks destined for the U,S.
garrison here through the ne
born checkpoint on the bor -
tween Western and Eastern Ger-
many. 7

The tanks were being sent here
to replace the old Pershing tanks
used by the tank company of the
Sixth Infantry Regiment.

Russians passed six Patton tanks
on an army train two weeks ago.
But last Saturday they started to
interfere with army supplies by
refusing to pass 18 army buses
on a train from Berlin to the West.

—U.P.



Governor Leaves
On November 3

His Excellency Sir Alfred Sav-
age and Lady Savage propose to
leave Barbados in the S.S.
OranjeStad which is due to sail
on or about Monday, the 3rd of
November. The exact time of
sailing is not yet known.



600 More Africans
Seized In Kenya

British troops rounded
today in a sweep of forest

took sterner measures to wipe out Mau Mau terrorism.

The forest reserves se

Kikuyu tribesmen who defied colonial emergency orders
against the secret African society’s war to death with the
white man in which 50 Africans and whites were killed in

the last six weeks.



A VERBAL BATTLE is touched off by Secretary of State Dean Acheson (left) at the United Nations Polit
Committee session in New York as he opposes the Russian demand that North Korea part

icipate in the
ky makes note he ‘

the aggressor n P

nbernatienal)

employed believe that the unbridled name
zalling, reckless accusation
character smearing can have
little effect on American unity,
Not Serious

The average American regards
the mud slinging campaign as a
necessary political evil. He feels
that candidates cannot possibly
believe all the nasty things they
say about each other and that in
any event all will be forgotten and
forgiven after election day,

and
Sydney: Augtralia’s third largest so
copper mines — at Cobar, New
South Wales — are to close be-
cause a 40-hour week, high wages
and rising costs have made them
unprofitable. Since 1935 the mines
have also produced gold worth
£6,500,000, €

—LE.S,






others. This type of campaigning
piles diatribe upon diatribe as each
party contends for a verbal blow
or personal thrust at his oppon-
ent. Behind all this is the politi-
eal theory that the ‘give them hell”
campaign technique gets more
votes. President Truman boosted
this theory four years ago in the
most intensive and vigorous per-
sonal campaigns in American poli-
tical annals
—U.P,

US Preventing

World War Il

ENROUTE WITH PRESIDENT
TRUMAN, Oct, 30.

President Truman, making the
Democrats last big bid for Michi-
gan's 20 electoral votes, said today
U.S. troops are fighting in Korea
“to keep from fighting here on
|U.S. soil tomorrow.”

The President told a crowd of
| 20.000 that U.S. entry into the
Korean conflict prevented a Third
World War. “If we follow the
advice of the Republicans we will
weaken our defences and let Com-
munism take over the world,”

—U.P.

a



|

|
|

|








“Oh, go on and be your
age! You know quite well)
that nowadays it’s not babies
but foreign currency that
you find under gooseberry
bushes!”


















Workers Storm
Italian Consulate

SYDNEY, Australia, Oct, 30

Large squads of policemen
swinging batons and handcuffs
fought a bloody battle with 500
Italian migrant workers armed
| with iron bars and wooden staves
; Who sought to storm the Italian
;Consulate to protest unemploy-
ment, Several of the migrants
were injured and five were re-
|ported arrested and charged with
offensive behaviour after a ten-
‘minute battle which was described
as one of the ugliest ever wit-
nessed in Sydney.

Italian Consul

NAIROBI, Oct. 30.
up at least 600 more Africans
tribal reserves as government

rved as the last redoubts for

Three companies of the African
regiment reinforced by elements
of Kenya regiment arrested more
than 500 Kikuyu in the village of
| Kijabe overlooking the Rift val-
| ley. Other rifle companies simul-
| taneously combed Nyeri area and
‘other villages near Kijabe round-
‘ing up another 100,

Secretary of State for the ar

i r. Oliver Lyttelton confer-
ee ona ed colonial officials Ployed Italians totalled about 1,000
, today in an effort to rid the colony ,and will continue to demonstrate
‘of the Mau Mau secret society’s;until they receive some satisfac-
! reign of terror, tion. hs ‘

Mr. Lyttelton who arrived here; Simone said, “These men have
; Wednesday from Britain on a fact) 0 er panes. All ae ane
,finding tour met with Kenya Sh work. He said he Tegre ec 2
|Governor, Sir Evelyn Baring, and eae eon et ee ae n
! wae _o ‘ erisla- | & “c > stralie yovern-
ee Comal. von ae ment to fulfill the terms of the

Dr. M, Simone
said later that the demonstrators
were all single men aged 19 to
25 years who asked immediate em-
ployment or reratriation. He said
the delegation told him unem-







One of the wanted Africans itis between Australia and
. er . tals Pp
arrested as he met with British | ltaly U.P.
i7.4bour member of Parliament

| Mr, Brockway, a supporter of colo-
nial independence now here on 4
'private inspection trip.—-U.P.

| Vestry Appoint












.
Coronation Com.
KING FAROUK The § Philip Vestry asterday
LEAVES BIG DEBTS appointed their Chur arden,
CAIRO, Egypt. Oct. 30, M D. D. Garner, and their two
Debts and unpaid taxe of Guardiar ; Mr 5. 5S Bl ides and)
former King Farouk amount to Mr. J. Wet er i i Coron it om
about three times the fortune injCelebration Committee to make
property he has left behind Suggestion to what treats may
The Government custodian of} be given to the poor of the
King F ic properts hi for the occas'on of the
f anh : yOn De A ; n
CP) bacl

VICTORIO

lt Will Be Over
On November 4

ywhere will
quickly a pleasant political climate returns to this country,

proceeding to

. This has bays ane of America’s
POCKET CARTOON ottest _pres dent al campaigns.
ey OSBERT. LANCASTER Both major parties have sheen: |

Advorate



ra

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reer eth ok.
4 a
er ee
ere thet
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oe te



NEW YORK, Oct, 30.

for more than three months the thunder of the Ameri-
can political campaign has been jarring the world’s nerves.
It will be over next Tuesday

Election day—and it is a
be surprised how

| Grievances Of
Convicts Will
Be Studied

ILLINOIS, Oct. 30,

Prison authorities studied the
grievances by 300 hungry and
rebellious convicts who barricaded
themselves in a cell block with
seven captive guards and planned
to starve rioters out if necessary.
But Lieut. Governor Sherwood
Dixon who yesterday played the
leading role in persuading 38
mentally deranged prisoners to
surrender and release _ three
frightened guards said he was

'
|



IS TEAM

| Mr. Stevenson

Will Work To

I
i



PRICE: FIVE CENTS
om



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pose with the Scoreboard showing the progress scoré of their
L. to R. are: Mr. Laxelle, Mr, J. Crooks, Mr. Elton Crooks, Dr.
Manson-Hing, Mr. N. Hunter and Capt. K, Gittens.

E. C, Richardson (Capt.), Mr. W.

EndKorea War

ENROUTE WITH STEV ENSON,

A Oct,"30,
cs Stevenson promised to work
untiringly” to end the Korean

ighting and bring home United
States troops if elected. The nomi-
nee again said that the Republi-
cans may delay the Korean armis-
tice by attempting to “win votes
by promising a quick and easy end
of the Korean war” ;

Stevenson transcribed his state- |

ments for
broadcast

a
and

nationwide
the text

radio
was re-

leased in Washington by the De-|

mocratic National Committee,
Stevenson made his final bid for
Pennsylvania’s 32 electoral votes
today in a windup of a 48-hour
tour through the state. In Phila-
delphia last night he said the Re-~
publicans were using the Korean
issue in a desperate bid to win the
election.

He predicted to the crowd of
more than 17,000 at Convention
Hall that the Republican strategy
would fail and Democrats would
win the presidency for the sixth
straight time. He added that
Eisenhower's proposal to go to
Korea personally and seek an end
to the war if elected was part of

“very hopeful” that the riot could the Republican party plan to

be settled by negotiatian, Hho se” the erica
‘naanaek xh te Pri divi pend confuse” the American

armed camp, with machine mun He denounced It as a “slick ideh”’

carrying state police and prison
guards keeping watch over stub-
born rioters who were armed with
clubs. Dixon said he hoped to meet
today with a committee of eight
rioters appointed by their fellow
prisoners to plead their case with
authorities.

Two prison Chaplains visited the
east cell bleck, where the prisoners
ind their hostages are held, twice
lust night and brought back the
rioters’ grievances and demands.
A Catholic chaplafn said the men
made about twelve’ demands
but prison officials did not release
the text of the rioters’ complaints.



DEFIED CURFEW LAW
Johannesburg: Twenty Africans
found guilty in Mafeking of defy-
ing the curfew law, will go un-
punished because, said the magis-



trate, ‘the jail is overcrowded,”
One of them expressed surprise
fat this and said that it “tem-

' ”
porarily upset their plans,

and “cynical search for votes
which will neither solve our prob-
lems nor win the election.” He
added that the plan would “des-
troy our chances for early peace”
in Korea, He said the ‘Korean
war is part of a larger struggle,
It is but one aspect of the Soviet
lrive for world domination, This
struggle is directed from Moscow
—the men in Moscow are not yet
ready for an armistice.’
—U.P.



MR. EDEN FLIES TO
NEW YORK NOV, 7

LONDON, Oct, 30.

It has been announced that For-
eign Secretary Mr, Anthony Eden
will fly to New York November 17,
to take the leadership in Britain's
U.N. delegation and pay his re-
spects to the new North Ameri-
can President-elect, ue



| Businessman, 50, Gets
Three Years For Fraud

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON Oct. 30

A sentence of three years’ imprisonment to be fol-
lowed by one year under Police supervision was passed at

on Francis Flanagan, aged 50,

a business manager of Red Lion Square, Holborn, London,

He had been sent to the Sessions for sentence by a
Clerkenwell Magistrate on ten charges of obtaining cheques
and goods by false pretences.

Miss Mina Collins for the pro-
ecution said that the total
amount involved in the charges
was £1957 and she desired 24
similar offences to be taken into
consideration bringing the total
o £4,676 15s, 3d. Property and
noney to the value of £919 4s,
7d. had been recovered,

She said,
ging Director
ng Company

West

Flanagan was Man-
of FMB Publish-
which traded
Association

as a

the London Sessions today
| He

Indies
jrepresented that his firm was able

| © supply paper cheaply and. re-
ce ved money in advance which
e paid into his own banking
account,

Constable Beare said

Six previous con-
last for bigamy
bound: over Jer-
1949.

Detective
anagan had
victione, The
vhen he wa
sey in June
In December 1948 he t
trumental in the formation of
ree West Indies Association At
the

w

at





time of his arrest he was the
enly one concerned in the busi-
nes the others having dropped
out.

He
‘known a
jter. He had
| ‘onnection_
|Hurr Relief

Detective Beare

{have been in tou

publithed a
the Caribbean

done

ilso magazine
Impor-

in

Jamaica

|

good work
the
Fund
continued: “TI
h with the ex
tell

with

icane

| ed out £600

] @ On pace 5

AN AMERICAN







’ a
EITHER ADLAI OR IKE ¢
from the U. S.. «

n early

ret }



uk





t i est ( to study t

r bs



Sun

Sunset

Democratic ,

VOTES IN GERMANY '

tthe timid ileal
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

f





tainfall from Codrington: .06 in.
nfall for month to date: 6.98 ins
emperature: 94.5 °F
perature 45°F
ity WW mi
9 a.m. 2.972; 3 p.m. 20.885

TODAY

Yoon

ise 55



Moon: F



ighting:” 8.60 mm
figh Tide: 2.06 a.m, 3.07% m.
ow Tide: 6 18 aun, 653 p.m





'

| Official
Fired

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30,
A new “fiv@ per center” deal
nvolving a $9,000,000 U.S. Goev-
ernment contraet resulted in the





dismissa] of @ high Democratie
party official. Colonel Lawrence
stbrook 63, businessman and
rmer New Deal Administrator
w ummarily fired from ‘the
taff of the Democratic National
nmittee by Chairman Stephen
A. Mitchell
Mr. Mitchell said last night that
he dismissed Mr. Westbrook im-
mediately upon learning he was
nvolved in a deal whereby he
ind Kis associates would receive
five per cent on a $9,000,000 con-
tract for tungsten which the
U.S. Government granted Com-
panin Atlentica, a Portuguese

firm. This would have amounted
to $450,000,

However General Services Ad-
nistrator Mr, Jess Larson said
ncelled the contract Monday
aller receiving reports that the
firm was buying tungsten in the
world merket instead of deliver-
ing it from its own mines as
agreed,

He said he Sid Mot know” Mr.
Westbrook had any -sort of “fee”
feal with . He said no
Federal } Was actually paid
out on the tontract before it was
cancelled, —UP.



Russia Plans
To Disrupt
Jap Economy

| NEW YORK, Oct, 30,

| United States officials and busi-
hessmen are convinced that the
Kremlin is determined to shift its
major offensive to dominate
Japan from the political to
the economic field. The over-
whelming Communist defeat in
the Japanese election this month
probably will spur Reds to work
through Leftwing political groups
but there is good evidence that
they plan to put greatest em-
phasis in undermining Japan’s
economy.

Mr, Kenneth T, Young, junior,
Directgr of the Northeast Asian
iffairs dn the State Department,
told a group of businessmen last
week that a “recent Soviet state-
ment ed the Kremlin’s
plan” @verything possible
to disrupt Japanese economic re-
lationg with the West and capi-
talize on any difficulties in them.
1 The U.S, Government has, of
}course a plan of action to coun-
‘eract Communist effort.



Reduced to the simplest terms
this plan is to continue to bolster
Japanese economy and stimulate
thea Japanese bid for a generous
slice of world trade. U.S. will
‘spend about $750,000,000 for
{g00ds services and maintaining
Jof U.S. troops in Japan during
the current fiscal year ending
next June 30. This U.S. spending
in connection with the Korean
war has kept Japan’s economy
healthy and there has been
official prediction that it will con-
tinue at a “substantial” level for
some time, —UP,



Public Meeting In
(Quween’s Park Likely

The Advocate was informed
last night that arrangements are
being made to call a_ public
meeting at Queen’s Park next
Monday night in order to discuss
the implications of the proposed
Five Year Plan.

Speakers will be Messrs, W. A.
Crawford, M.C.P., O. T. Alider,
M.C.P., V. B, Vaughan, M.C.P.,
J. C, Mottley, M.C_.P., Hon. Dr,
Cheddi Jagan, M.L.C, of British

Guiana and Hon, E, Joshua,
member of the Executive and
Legislative Councils of St. Vin-
cent,





‘ 7

lead as Mrs. Susan Sinrall, a teacher

t in American in Germany with
kir n. Mrs. Simrall is

g lised there.

nternational)





4

“2





_~







PAGE TWO :
Carub Calling
M® S. HOCHOY, 0O.B.E Business Trip
Labour Comm r 9° uG. CONSTANCE SHARPE
Trinidad, was among the arrivals B' © Salvatior
from Trinidad by B.W.I.A. yes- jn. islana yesterday mort
terday morning to attend a meet Jamaiéa by T.C.Aratter 4
ing of the Consultative Committec ine week in the island as_ th
of the Regic nal Labou —— +. guest of Major and Mr Walter
Mr. Hochoy is a guest at Ha Morris of Spooners Hill
ings Hotel She is Financial Secretary for
. M Office which is in King-
Cocktail Party te a i sad fe niso Territorial
HE Advocate Sports and » uditor She came over on %
Social Club last night held | usiness trip for the Salvaticr
a cocktail party at their club- Army and ge away — Jamai-
room, Tudor Street in honour of ¢, fot about four weeks
Mr. T. A. D. Gale Advertising After the war, Brig. Sharpe
Manager Barbados “Advocate”, spent four years in German)

who covered the Olympic Games
in Helsinki for this newspaper,
Mr, Clyde Walcott, International
cricketer and Mr. Ken Farnum,
Barbados Ace Cyclist who rep-
resented Jamaica at Helsinki.

Mr. Percy Hinds, President of
the Advocat> Sports and Social
Club was Master of Ceremonies.
Speakers were Mr, P. G. Hinds
Mr. J. E. Brome and Hon. V, C
Gale, Patron. Mr. Trevor Gale
spoke on behalf of himself an
the other guests, Mr. Walcott and
Mr. Farnum.

Intransit

RS. META SHERMAN, wh
left for Trinidad last wee

after spending a short holiday in
Barbados, was among the intran
sit passengers by B.W.1.A. fo
California via ngston.
Mrs. Sherman, who is

a sister

of Mrs. Ian Niblock of “Cleve-®






where she did rehabilitation work
among the troops there. During
that time she was tesponsible for
all the finances of the Organisa-
tion

Short Holiday

R. SAMUEL GIBBONS,
M Health Officer, Seawell Air-
port, left the colony yesterday

morning for Jamaica on a short

holiday visit
Holidaying At Coral Sands

ISS MILDRED L. GL'SASON
of Indiana, U\S.A., arrived
yesterday morning by
1.A. from Antigua on

short holiday visit, She was ac-

companied by her daughter and
they are guests at Coral Sands

Guest House .

Pe Spent Six Months

lands,” Brittons Cross Road, ifs ISS META WARD and her
Passenger — Representative. of brother, Milton, children of
Scandinavian Airlines System.‘ yr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of

Inc., California.
Enjoyed Short Holiday

ISS L, DES SOURCES, who
had been spending two
weeks’ holiday in the island as a

guest at Silver Beach Guest
House, Rockley, returned to
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA,

Miss Dey Sources is a Civil Ser-

vant,

* * .
A” returning to Trinidad by

B.W.1.A. yesterday morn-
ing after spending two weeks’ hol-
idpy at Silver each was Miss
Sheila Lee, who is a clerk at the
Trinidad Import and Export, Ltd.,
Port-of-Spain ,





“Hamilton,” Eagle Hall, returned

home on Monday last by B.W.1.A,

from U.S.A. via Puerto Ric

They had been spending sx
months’ holiday in Brookty
haw.

Eyck From Holiday

R. MAURICE JONES, Man-
ager of the Globe Theatre,
Barbados Lid., returned to the
island from Trifiidad by B.W.1.A.
yesterday after spending a short
holiday.
Also arriving from Trinidad by
B:W.1.A. was Mr. Lionel Sodeen
son-in-law of the late Mr. Tim-

othy Roodal
Mr. Sodeen is Director of Roo-
| Theatres In Trinidad, He is
on two weeks’ business visit

50 YEARS AGO

ENGLISH PLANS FOR COMING
R TRIPS
Royal Mail Company Sending out
Steamer Elbe for Service
The Royal Mail Steam Packet
Company are making extensive
preparations for the coming tour-
ist season in the West Indies,
The system to be introduced by
the Company in the transportation
of tourists in the West Indies will
be a novel one; and it is hoped
that the efforts of those who are
arranging the plan will be attend-
ed with success,
The steamship Elbe, the stand-
by ship of the Company’s fleet, is
now fitted up in England for the

BY THE WAY

A GIRL in black silk tights
hanging by her teeth from
a hoverplane above the traffic is
probably part of the menace of
the wicked Continental Sunday.

It happened during a vertical
air-race in Paris this week, It
may have been an advertisement
for a tooth-paste. “Six months
ago my daughter could hardly
hang by her teeth from a chan-
delier, She now hopes to eat her
way into the under-carriage of
a plane travelling faster than
sound.” Or, “Thanks to—, my
Tittle girl can haul a canal barge
from Uxbridge to Nuneaton.
using only her teeth, They call
her Towpath Toots.”

He just d ol in
A FOOD-TASTER says an
article, actually eats very

little. Come now, what about the
old man of Boherabreena who,
seeing a great dish of snacks in a
Dublin bar, wolfed the whole lot.
“Would you care to try a little
something to eat, now?” asked the
barman, sarcastically. “I would
not,” said the old man, “for the
erub is not to my liking here.”

A cocked hat means

selfishness
PSYCHIATRIST who has dis-
covered, after measuring 648
people, that those with eyes set
wide apart are ees to depression

is evidently follo





is
‘exeited “about the ‘rare butterfly,
and ‘tells the little people thar if
they see it they are on no account
6 hurt it but to watch the direc.

The

quite

After
to mes
home to

‘tion in which it is flying.
Rupert arratiges
Algy Pug. Then he runs





- = = = = =
FOR EXHIBITION & OTHER OCCASIONS

LADIES’ ARCOLA SHOES Fj
BLACK, BROWN, NAVY, WHITE LOW CUT COURTS ....
BLACK, BROWN, WHITE BUCKLESS & TOELESS........

NEW SHIPMENT OF LADIES AMERICAN SHOES
RED, MULTYCOLOUR, TAN & WHITE

wing up Spigler’s “Music does something to me.”

tourist trade. and within the next
month or two she will be des-
patched to Jamaica. Special in-
ducements will be offered by the

Royal ‘Mail Company to enable
tourists to visit Cuba and other
places,

Kingston will be the headquar-
ters of the Elbe, ahd it is under-
stood that she will remain in Car-
ibbean waters for two or three
months, She will probably return
to England about the end of March.
The Elbe is a vessel of nearly
4,000 tons displacement, and has
made many trips to Jamaica in
connection with the Company’s
mail and passenger service.

By Beachcomber

exhaustive researches. Spigler,
after measuring 732 people, found
that those with long tonsils are
kind to animals, that a wart on
the left hip indicates a love of
musit, and that small ears and
freckled knees go with idealism.
Spigler then observed 32 captive
mice for a month, and proved that
protruding teeth are a sign of a
talent for engineering.

I READ of a book which
teaches the ambitious how
to win popularity and advance-
ment by little conversational

tricks. I hope there is a chapter
on the technique of the casually
dropped remark, At certain houses
a quiet and almost apologetic
“That's what my cousin the
duchess was saying to me only
last week” will ensuse further
dinners, In business, “My uncle

who runs the Bagpound Steel
Combine” will win you the re-
spect of your employers. In a
company of novelists try the
affect of: “I still review for five
& six papers.” It ought to get
you free food and drink for at
least a week.

Sensitive

MAN who was arrested for
throwi a beer-mug at a
contraption in the wall from Which
drooled low moans, as of a beast
wounded in the jungle, said:



Buiterflies—2











ask his daddy's
our again. § “ Righiho." Says Mr
Bear, “so you're looking lor bur
terflies, are you? Well, if you see

TH SSION to go

any cabbage butterflies please ask
them to keep away m my
kitchen garden!" So, “Teaving
his satchel! ‘hehind, Rupert
scampers oli

bmn $$

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE

PHONE:

*.*



Mre Lance Lashley, a member of

s the Carib Bears Basket-ball team

He was a guest at “Halloway
Guest House, The Ivy.

The last two members of the



‘can ride on crest of the wave of past

4220

BARBADOS AD



Carib Bears Enjoy Stay
I EAVING the isiand over the
« ‘week-end by B.W.LA. was

HAVE

I AM told that Claire Bloom’s
performance in the Old Vic’s
Romeo and Juliet is a failure be-
cause Miss Bloom ignores the
ae say she loses all the music
of the verse. To which I can only
















































Carib Bears who stayed over for
a short holiday expect to réturn
to Trinidad to-night. They are
Mr. Aldwyn Hislop and Mr. Hor-
acé Hutchinson, who had a very
pleasant stay here.

For A Month :
reply by exposing this alleged de-
R. M. ALLI, of St. James, fect for the virtue it really is Let
Trinidad, was among the] me start by burning my boats and

arrivals yesterday morning by
B.W.LA,. on a month’s business
visit. re
He is a guest at Indramer Guest

Mouse.

Hard At Work

declaring that this is the best
Juliet I have ever seen.
“Word-music” is a great maker
of reputations. Give an actress a
round, resonant voice and a
long Shakespearean part, and she

will have to enter smoking a pipe Seyler’s Nurse is not nearly as ach of which somebody is EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYA®
HE CATHEDRAL CHOIR and} to avoid being acclaimed. fussy as I had feared; and ‘the = to ask: “What's eatin’| ,, 4., 4 shows | To-day to Monday | Te-day 4.30 & 8.15 | To-day ee \e so
the Choral Society Combin- And everyone will forget (a) fights are magnificent. : him?”, Mr, Lyons is never lesS|>30 — 445 & 8.30 130 & 8S ae co MAN FROM
td are now hard at work prepat-|that the same voice could turn . tii tient than devoured. He acts in com-| « Continuing Dally (Republic Doubly With
ing for the Concert of Christmas}jast year's Hansard into poetry THE “‘TROUBLE-MAKERs, at pliance with a simple maxim: if) 1) 7S Oy. Shively Chvenente Chips Rafferty MONTREAL
‘“arols which will take place at the} and (b) that what Shakespeare the Strand, is American ‘and very nothing on stage is smashed some=| pjgo.° rhe Purnis ‘William CHING vermin Mei GUN| p with
‘st. Michael's Cathedral on Decem- | demands is not verse-speaking but tough indeed—cut, thrust, bash body isn’t trying. Through his own|Sanas in Blazin: rf meta tee | Richard ARLEN
ler 17. verse-acting. and blackout. George Bellak, the debris he stalks, with the burning ee ae, a ig ale Richard Conte ¥ BEyOrE
Mr. Gerald Hudson, A.R.C.M.,] A golden voice, however angelic, author, has written it with such jesentment of a hurt child, and d| phtional Presents os ’ _ Audrey Totter —
3 practising the Choiristers. is not enough. Whenever a climax Moral fury that’ you feel almost chip on his shoulder as big as a With | Saturday AN AND| A RUN FOR
Aft 17 Ye looms up, the actor faces a choice, ashamed to be caught sipping a frock. FLAME OF Famous “French P LALNSMA bare | YOUR MONEY
, LasetE PARRIS, sister {Petween the poetry and the char- ‘beer én the interval. If he can tone down his per-| _ ARABY ‘and and with
ISS LESSIE » Sistel} scter, the sound and the fury, be- jst formance by eighty per cent. The} starring - THE FABULOUS = |SUONG THE Donald Housto:
: of Mr. J. L. Parris, As-I} cause you cannot rage mellifluous- drek ee hey heap ronat Trouble-Makers will become the SATIS crease} v9 euaronse +} NAYAXO- TRAN. Meradith So.
‘port sand daughter "of ‘the tate)? OF CL owt Your eves in tines" iugs beat up and ili» campus ™ost effective melodrama in Lon-| Je CHANDLES| | sisring | Opening, Zemarew | Ae Rewer
port’ and daughter of the ite % * * ac league ae has pus don. COPYRIGHT Susan CABOT lobert Clark Py! shesien j 4.90 nea”
Hamlett Parris, Jeweller 0} Edmund Kean, Irving an ; ; WORLD Lon CHANEY i a a an | Richard AMLicn
Bridgetown, and Mrs. Parris, re- Olivier, on whom our whole tradi- ~ ap iA caertes wo & porte RESERVED Buddy as ono el fet m. | ‘Mona FREEMAN | Andy DEVINE
turned to Canada yesterday morn-|tion of heroic acting rests, have /€8© Magazine, They ( —L.E.S. |» Reel Musical:—Del RAINBOW | FLESH AND FURY =
ing by T.C.A. after spending Alone thing in common: they have 4 Scene conceived and played with} == Cortney & His Ore. ne Extra |LEATHER .
short holiday in the islanq with all been repeatedly accused of egering ferocity) in the pres- Diamond Rings and IDENTITY 2 Reel Musical:—|
her relatives, lacking try. Miss Bloom sins of the boy's room-mate, Teeny Be yor UNKNOWN _Skitgh Henderson | PUSHERS
Her last visit to Barbados was]in good Samoan ; bt mg Sorselence is the theme of LGUIS L. BAYLEY ee ye 2 oP | Saturday Mid-nite | Batardsy " Mid-nite and
1” yanre ¢s . “ t "L SMAN AN 3 P E
17 years ago, e The “average” Juliet sings the + fe a Should he squeal or Bolton Lane was bans hehe aaa harnow ENEMY AGENT
; part sweetly, chants it demurely, Mr. Bellak’s aed and ane . and | Starring —,—
LSO returning to Montreal, dismissing passion with a stamp tr. Bellak's message is that ALONG THE (IDENTITY \Robert Armstrong

Canada, by the same oppor-

. of the foot. Miss Bloom has other
tunity was Miss Marjorie Stroud,

ideas.
daughter of the late Mr. O. E.| Ninestenths of Juliet, as she
Stroud and sister of the famous demonstrates, is not in the least
Spartan footballers, the Stroud demure: she is impatient and
Brothers. ade

mettlesome, proud and véhement,
not a blindfold child of milk. And
the result is an illumination. The
silly lamb becomes a@ real, scarred
woman, and we see that it is the
whole character which is poetic,
and not just the lines,

Miss Parris and Miss Stroud
had an enjoyable holiday ‘and
were indeed very glad to see all
their friends again.

Back Home
R. L. R. BYNOE of “Seaton

Cottage’ Marine Gardens,

returned to the colony yesterday When she 1s quiet, as in the

by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad. He|Balcony scene, Miss Bloom’s can-
was accompanied by his twoydour is as still as a smoke-ring
children. and as lovely. “I have forgot why

I did
with a grave amazement:
are no simpe®® or blushes in thig
dedicated young creature.

From her first meeting with
Romeo, as they touch hands at
the Capulets’ ball, she is no
novice, but an initiate in the state+
ly game of love. In silence, as in
speech, her communication with
Romeo is complete: their minds fit
like hand into glove, and his ab-
sence wounds her like an ampu-+
tation.

“Word-music” goes overboard
in Miss Bloom’s best scene, that
in ‘which the Nurse breaks the
news of Tybalt’s death and
Romeo's banishment — first, the
superb harshness of “Blistered be
thy tongue!” after the old crone
has reviled Romeo, and then a
cesolating panic, crowned at the
end by an exit suddenly gentle
and bereaved cradling Romeo’s

«



LOOK in the section in which
birthday comes and find what your out
look is, acco"ding to the stars

FOR FRIDAY, OCTOBER, 41,

your

1982

MARCH % to APRIL 2% (Aries) —
Confine yourself to moderation in activi-
tes. Overdoing or lackadaisical attitude
both hinder Friendly rays if you apply
yourself, /

APRIL “1 to MAY 2% (Taurus)—With
true Taurian effort there is little you can-
not accomplish, and this day has advan-
tages to assist. Romance rates high later
in day.

MAY 1 to JUNE 21 (Gemini)—Rest or
leep over that criticism, rebuff; it may
have something of worth. After sufficient
contemplation, resentment will taper off

Diplomacy always helps. sxope-ladder .to. her. breast.
JUNE 22 to JULY 28 (Caneen)—Pavour- |) f ‘
able on whole, but that doesn't mean you

*

I have seen no more moving
piece of acting this year. Miss
Bloom was not quite adequate to
the mighty obstacle of the potion
Speech, and the death-scene
seemed to catch her off guard. But
enough had been done by then to
make the golden statue of re-
membrance, promised by Romeo’s

performances. You will have to do your
full share to attain success.

) JULY 4 to AUGUST 22 (Lee)—Hold up
hasty decisions, risky deviations. Make
changes when needed, but don't retard
achievement by stab-in-the-air guesses
‘
AUGUST 28 to SEPTEMBER 2 (ViFgo)
-If you exercise ‘seen care in handling







Three Diamonds by South,
although a free bid, might

Listening Hours



KENNETH TYNAN, sums up CLAIRE BLOOM

THE BEST JULIET I

call thee back” is spoken
there



VOCATE

T

EVER SEEN

straws. Joseph Tomelty, for in-
stance, who is at heart a comedian,
should néver have been roped in
to play the dead boy’s revolu-
tionary grandfather.

man's voice, an old man's snitker,
and an old man’s leer.

.Couple with these disadvantages
a lack of inches and looks, and
you have a problem which no

nount of intelligence can solve.

r. Badel is not a romantic actor
He does some daring little things
early on, but the later agonies are
wp him. He lingers over them,

irming and yearning, but the
total effect is miniature—rather
like a restless marmoset.
Elsewhere on the programme,
Peter Finch makes a robustly
dirty-minded Mercutio; Athene

And Gene Lyons, a tall, ravaged-
in American new-comer,
een into the part of the guilty
hero with a revivalist frenzy as
obviously sincere as it is hideous
to watch. He is a perfect menace
to the scenery, the furniture and
the lives of the players around
him.

In a play full of stormy exits,

















those who wink at persecution
are as damned as those who
persecute and he detonates it with
a blistering, black-and-white sim-
plicity which frequently had me
rigid with excitement,

Mr. Bellak also directed his
own play, and some of his cast-
ang has an air of clutching at













The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW #30 PM
Samuel GOLDWYN’S

WANT YOU” (Farley GRANGER)

and
‘“ON DANGEROUS GROUND”
Robert RYAN — Ida LUFINO
MIDNITE SAT
“KEY WITNESS" (John BEAL)

i “OUTCAST OF BLACK MESA”
Charles Starrett & Smiley B
—————

iW _
})

iy





i
)
y
)
}




















INGERSOLL

POCKET
and
WRIST WATCHES
Obtainable only

4644

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

“Your
20, Broad St. Phone



JOHN IRELAND + REED HADLEY
4. EDWARD BROMBERG + VICTOR KILIAN }



Extra Special - - -
The Road Saftey Short:
“IT MIGHT BE YOU”

NPLAZA | PARBAREES








Yours NOW at Johnson's Stationery, Broad St.

SS





$90006.00.. =

money, investments, day should be better | father in the last scene, quite un- The Village (DIAL 51 70)
than satisfactory Heart interests alsof necessary. We ha
fheedtted. a Hastings | TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
SEPTEMBER & to OCTOBER 2s Libra) »
8 application to astute plans re- Alan Badel, her Romeo, is that — ane continuing Daly
quired. Have no qualms, you can manage} freak, a young man _with an old —Sl SS -
if you try sufficiently hard and long. S - a
OCTOBER %4 to NOVEMBER 2 (Scor- Alliance Francaise de la Barbade
pie)—Doesn't promise to be easy day os 7
for you clever, energetic natives of Scor- i saaoe ;
pio But integrity, aeett ee aes ; ADVOCATE nye n association with
Judgment tan come up wi r an-
swers. Steady going, friend | THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY &
note 23 to DECEMBER jn : ‘ THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB
(Sagittarius)—You may have to jump the . 8
gun, as it were: get an early start tM 3 By M. Harrison-Gray : Present
accomplish today. Familiar matters, cdatly : Fas :
duties should be easier J ; Noh ener tains : DAN
DECEMBER 2% to JANUARY “1 (Cap-[ 3 N. 5 OUR I
riserW—No day to take a mental holiday : Oa o
or you will find yourself “behind the 8 OK9843 : ~
cight ball” ag they say, Take inventory B OK Q3 i ina
of requirements; do first things first 3 ¥ @aqdia : G a ‘ z
‘
JANUARY %% to FEBRUARY %] i w. E. ‘ rand Pianoforte Recital
(Aquarius)—Taxe pride in what you do 3 oK8743 Qb65 8
how you do it, Invigorating a pre 3 Q65 au%2 ; at
vail, Note environment activities, even 5 4 ~ 2 ! COMB
.f they don't really concern you ’ € es ‘ & io 7 62 °3 | mnERE pomoce, HALL
FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)—| ER ee = | FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M.
“Make hast slowly” until you have laid 4 ae wee a7
Srabet ardaneork. eapet wee a q iy ex | Under the Distinguished Patronage of
vourable position for thé well inform: 3 QO « ( 5 : Sir Geor Seel K
‘ &K95 5 } ‘ge Seel, K.C.M.G. and Lady Seel
YOU BORN TODAY: Should be an en- " 3
‘getic, g0-#et-it peteonality, Keen Card sense ‘must often be } [iy PRICES OF ADMISSION
udgment in most any field a which } ‘ eos requireinen . t then i B m
yo pally concentrate Somewhat sus- 2 ‘ i a
Siclaus, “this could be” Seuttesome if] ued poniting to a take-out i eserved Seats i+ $2.00 and $1.00
you let it get hold of you. Religion, 5 uble. m this hand from )
education, your real standbys Paine : tt Pais Somat West opened 5 Unreserved Seats (Downstairs -72 cents
too critical of the less informed. Birth- ; third-in-hand at some tables .
date of: John Evelyn, famous diarist ? with a tactical oy ‘i Unreserved Seats (Balcony ) _.60 cents
: North ble i
2 Two Bohs and East bid Only a few Seats at $2.00 left. Ample choice at $1.00. Book





me ‘ " 2 not encourage North to
FRIDAY, OCTOBER Se we speak again, while Four
4.007.185 . it. —_ Diamonds is cxngncrated. A
eae ot a oub: of Two
4.00 Y Tt News, 4.10 p.m. The
Dally Service, 4.18 Pik. Charlie Huns, Bpadesvotd yield 100 points
4.90 \. Top Town Parade, p.m. .
pusrek. 3 15 p.m. Double Bill, 5.50 p.m. South really has better
interlude, 6.00 p.m, Merchant Navy Pro- than eight points, with many

Tip Top Tunes, 6.45
p.m. Sports Round up & Programme
Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
Home News From Britain

7.151030. 49.71M

gvamntée. 6.18, D.mt. intermediate cards, a double
guard in Spades and length
in Diamonds. The singleton
© 10 can be discounted, since
North's double implied
Strength in the unbid maior.





7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m.

_hawesepsecaatec ree: ceeseereerst s£t2ensccs =

Sentence Deferred, 8.15 p.m. Radia A bid of Two No-Trumps
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Dvorak, 8.45 p.in 1s the logical answer, and
World Affairs, 9.00 p.m. Ring up fhe North raises to an easily
Curtain, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 made game.

pm. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m .

Rarold Smart, 10.30 p.m. Fifty Years

of Cancer Research

SOAP AND WATER
IS YOUR BEST
BEAUTY TREATMENT
especially if the soap ‘is

mild, gentle,

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|
RS MM see ee









ES ACROSS THE BURNING

Â¥j ADVENTURE BLAZ
i SANDS

At

EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-DAY AT 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30
and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30

“FLAME OF ARABY”

IN TECHNICOLOR

Starring MAUREEN O'HARA, JEFF CHANDLER
Sd

From the vast Sahara comes the daring tale of its most
fabulous woman—and the warrior Sheik who chal-
lenged a desert empire to win her love!
Extra
‘2 Reel Muscial “Del Cortney and his Orchestra”
-and-
“IT MIGHT BE YOU”











—













































FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952









PLAZA THEATRES

OISTIN
(Dial £404)

BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES





Dial 2310) 4 (Dial 5170) TODAY & TOMORROW
New Coler by Warneroolier TODAY 445 & 5.4 pm 445 & 8 p.m
Ww Act Packed & Continuing Daily BRAND NEW DOUBLE
i Screen Guild Present “TRIPLE TROUBLE”
Leo GORCEY & The
Randolph SCOTT | SHOT Bowery Boys also
“BOMB ON
CARSON CITY JESSE JAMES PANTHER ISLAND
i ‘ mond With Johnny SHEFFIELD
fn iAN ASSEY Barbara SS
NOW PLAYIN( BRITTON |/Tomerrow’s Special 1.20
2 44 & 8.30 pm ) IRELAND “MAN FROM TEXAs:



Continuing Daily
1.45 & 8.90 p.m

—————“s Tex Ritter &
fomertew's Special

“GUN LAW JUSTICE’

4





ed agree 1.20 p.m. Jimmy Wakely

TOMORROW'S SPECIAL ABILENE TRAILS = =
omam & 1.30 pm Whip WoLSON & MIDNITE SAT.

‘SUNGLE STAMPEDE & SIX GUN GOSPEL’ “GUNSLINGERS”’



A Jungle Thriller! Mack BROWN
RENEGADES OF SONORA |

Allan Rocky LANE

Whip WILSON &
‘OKLAHOMA BLUES”
Ji AKELY

nny
anite Special SAT
2 New Exeiting Films —
“SMUGGLERS COVE’

Sun. & Mon. 445 & 8.30
|i Leo Gorcey & Bowery

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ROODAL T





MIDNITE SPECIAL

‘GLASS ALIBL
Paul KELLY & x
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and
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Roy ROGERS Jimmy WAKELY COLL! GF

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UNKNOWR {Richard Cromweil
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BARBERS HIE Nae eran ogee:

Imagine the
dismay of the
staid college prot
when TV brings his

silent flickers back.
Imagine the fun when
the campus cuties
discover Valentino
and Barrymore took






«






wih
Elsa Lanchester

R

FY HINTED.

Coiting







FRIDAY, OCTOBER 51,

Mr. Allder Accuses Government Of
ing Masses With Promises |

Delud

Mr. O. T. Alider (I) one of the
five members of the House of As-
sembly who have spoken on the
Government’s proposals for a Five
Year Development Plan of Capi-
tal Expenditure and Taxation, ac-
cused Government when the House
comtinued consideration of the plan
on Wednesday, of deluding ine
eleetorate with grandiose promis-
es, burdening the masses with
taxation, and omitting many
schemes which would have bene-
fited the people.

Fie said that there had been
kromises of disestgblishing the
church, and the revenue which
wauld have been acquired from
the disestablishment would have
helped the small man, but Govern-
ment was not mindful of helping
the small man.

The Plan was introduced on
Tuesday by the Leader of the
House, Mr. G. H. Adams. Mem-

bers besides Mr. Allder who teok “

part in the debate were Messrs.
A. E. S. Lewis, J. E. T. Brancker,
V. B. Vaughn and W. A, Craw-
ford.

The House will resume consid-
eration of the Plan next Tuesday.

Mr. O. T. Alider said that he
would like to second the motion
made by the honourable junior
member for the City that the
House go into Committee on the
meémorandum, Before doing so he
said that he wanted to make a few
comments in a general way in view
of the fact that the honourable
senior member for St. Joseph had
intimated to the House that the
memorandum would be sent to the
Sommittee and that any head could
e discussed if members felt that
way about the matter.

Oppression

The five year plan in a general
hos not only had given him a
feeling that it was going to be five
years of oppression for the masses

f the country but would also give
it feeling to many thinking per-
in the community.

From a casual survey of the

one could see that the masses

have to draw their belts

ighter and prepare themselves to

enter the train which was leaving

for the Mental Hospital, the Alms-

house other institutions where
hardships forced one to go.

Since the increase in wages had
been brought about, Government
Was trying to find a way to take
back some of it from the people
tinder the guise of the five year
plan which was then before them
and was not going to bring any-
thing beneficial as regards the
masses in the country.

The plan did not offer any per-
manent employment or security to
those who were devoid of such
things in the past. Government
was imposing more taxes on the

oor poopie. In a colony like Bar-
dos where there was a redund-
at population, about 30% were
unemployed and then there was
another percentage of unemploy-

ables.
Critical Period

_ Anyone could see that they were
passing through a very critical
riod as regards the high cost of
ving and taxation should be re-
eved as far as possible in the low-
er brackets—but that was not be-
ing done, The socialist Govern-
ment was saying: “Mr. Porter, Mr,
Carter and Mr. Lighterman we
want more money from you and
we must have it.”
_ Mr. Allder said that if the Gov-
ent had decided to embark
the construction of the deep
ater harbour and also embark on
scheme for improving the ser-
ices at the Hospital by allocat-
a million or two dollars, and a
eme for the intensification of
ood production, they could then
sit back and everything “elsd
d take care of itself. Those
e important items had been
given a casual glance by the Gov-
arnment. If Government had paid
eater attention to those things,
ey would not have had the
trouble of explaining the justifica-
don for the so-called five year
plan. '

Government did not even know
whether it would ever embark in
practical way as regards the deep
harbour which had been the

of salvation of so many when

| Sg first brought to a discussion

age.

Continuing, he said that he was
not sure if those responsible for
roducing a plan like that to the
Hamber were doing it on their
wn wishes and for the good of

people. He could not think
that honourable members who
from time to time had pant
the people to take them from out
of the land of bondage and carry
them far up to the promised: land
would now be coming down with
such a plan to further oppress the

people
few weeks they had
Only a ow es

ven
criminate increases in salaries and
the small fellow got nothing and
on the back of it, Government had
come back sa “Mr. Pauper we

want your ling.

He said that supposing Govern-
ment even prev bus conces-
sionaires from inc ‘ares,
bus concessionaires would take

other measures to offset the loss in
their revenue. They would whittle
down the pay of their employees.
When he thought of the hardships
that would be created on the
people, he wondered whether the
Leader of the House thought him-
self so much a controlling person
of the masses that he could do any-
thing to them.

No Duplication

The Leader of the House had
spdken of the Five Year Plan as
being a duplication of their elec-
‘tion manifesto, but that was in-
‘correct. If it were like their mani-
\festo, there would have been no
cause for opposing it. In the mani-
_festo the Leader had many grandi-
ose schemes to persuade the
people to vote for them. In it
were written such things as, “We
feel that the masses should share
in governing their own col-
ony .
distribution of land . . Such
were all words, a studious policy

” There should be a re-

1952



FREE AGAIN AFTER BEING IMPRISONED by Chinese Comrhunists, three U.N. Security guards sit in the Jeep
that got them into trouble, While investigating an alleged shelling in the neutral zone near Panmunjom
recently, the trio accidentally moved outside the boundary line. They were immediately taken prisoner by
the Reds. Shown (1. to r.) are: Cpl. Andrew Herrera, of San Antonio, Tex.; Pte. Everett L. Samuels, of
Corbin, Ky.; and Pfc. Joseph Cullen, of Cleveland. (Defense Department Radiophoto from Internationat)

The honourable member had at
times expressed the feeling that
he would disendow the church,
but nothing had been done in that
direction, From that he could
have saved a lot of taxation. With-
gut any demand from the clergy,
the Leader had increased their
salaries and made it possible for
them to get leave passages. After

miving disendowment, he gave
he clergy a status that they did
not expect. Barbados was the
only colony with an established
church. To have disestablished
the church would have been to re-
lieve the small man, but they were
aot interested in relieving the small

man. e
Honourable members’ knew,
could have read that colonies

poorer than Barbados had vaccin-
ated the people against tuberculo-
sis. Appeals had been made for
a tuberculosis sanitorium, but the
so-called socialist Government
had offered no hope for any un-
fortunate tuberculosis sick, It was
an insult to the fair name of Bar-
bados to ask Trinidad or Jamaica
to accept Barbados tuberculosis
cases,

About two or three years ago
the Senior Member for St, Joseph
had asked them to vote $7,000 to
survey the East Coast Road, giv-
ing the suggestion that they were
about to work there. But nothing
was included in the five year plan
along that line.

No Investment

The increasing of salaries un-
reasonably was not an investment.
If they had spent the money for
the unreasonable increases to build
roads, a hospital perhaps, a creche
and things of that sort which were
of first importance to the colony it
would have been more seemly.

There had been a steady scarcity
of food such as potatoes, bread-
fruits, etc, and for the past years
they had been asking the Govern-
ment to allocate money to improve
the sources of food mupeaies, but
the Government had calmly over-
looked that. It had been hard to
see housewives rushing for pota-
toes. They had an Agricultitral
Department and did not make
sufficient use of it.

It was peculiar that while one
might call beer a luxury, and
scarcely rum, they found that the
Government had taxed rum high-
er than beer. They were making
it easier for the rich man to buy
beer than for the poor man to buy
rum,

Mr. Allder then moved the ad-
ournment of the House until next
uesday to resume consideration

of the Five Year Plan. An amend-
ed motion by the Government that
the House should adjourn until
the next day was defeated and
the motion for the adjournmen+
until Tuesday next carried,



Questions In
House Of
Assembly

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker tabled

the following questions at Wed-
nesday’s meeting of the House
of Assembly:

1. Is it a fact that, on the 26th
September 1952, the Commis-
sioner of Police minuted the
Officers’ Visiting Book at
Speightstown Police Post to the
effect that Policemen reporting
sick “for trivial reasons” must
work eight days between their
day-off periods, and that the said
Commissioner would order special
physical training for such men?

2. If the answer to the above

is in the affirmative, will the
Government, in view of the Cal-
ver Recommendations that a

policeman’s period of duty should
be for seven days followed by a
day-off period, see to it that this
order of the Commissioner js not
put into effect and that the
members of the Police Force are
not unreasonably deprived of
their regular off-duty periods?

3. Is it also a fact that Police
Constables are required to act as
chauffeurs for Police officers
whether these Police officers are
on duty or not?

4. If the answer to 3 is in the



OUT-OF-BOUNDS U.N. GUARDS RELEASED BY REDS New Director

B.W.I. Sugar Exports
Worth £22m. In 1951

Exports of sugar from

worth £ 22,000,000 in 1951, according to the Commonwealth

Economic Committee, in a

monwealth Trade in 1951”, just published in London.

The figures given trace the rise
in the value of West Indian sugar
exports from £5,000,000 in 1938
to £12,000,000 in 1948, to £18,-
000,000 in 1949, to £21,000,000 in
1950 and £22,000,000 in 1951.

But West Indian sugar exports
have increased in value far less
than the export commodities of
other territories, Malayan rubber
exports, for example, which were
worth £32,000,000 in 1938, rose
to the staggering total of £461,-
000,000 in 1951, to become the
most valuable export commodity
of the entire Colonial Empire.

Similar stories are told in the
figures for other export commo-
dities. West African cocoa ex-
ports rose from £6,000,000 in 1938
to £97,000,000 in 1951, Malayan
tin from £11,000,000 to £67,-
000,000, Northern Rhodesian cop-
per from £9,000,000 to £55,000,-
000, and East African sisal from
22,000,000 to £31,000,000,

Commonwealth Trade

“The greater part of the expan-
sion in the export trade of the
colonies recorded for 1951 was in
the trade with the Common-
wealth,” the memorandum states,
“Thus exports to the United
Kingdom rose by more than £ 150,-
000,000 and there was a consid-
erable increase in exports to other
Commonwealth markets also, es-
pecially Australia. Imports from
the United Kingdom also showed
a large increase as did those from
most other Commonwealth coun-
tries.”

Another significant trend noted
in the memorandum’s figures is
the increase in Canadian imports

BUY NOW!

there will

bea

rush

for these!!!



































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE










Simply sprinkle
some ‘Harpic’

























i. ee s Pomr sRAme
- into the lava-
tory bowl and r=
leave overnight
—then flush, ;
For W.L Radi a :
cleansing action
og or eRe O| disinfects and
: deodorises
Programmes | ee
can reach.
LONDON, *Harpie’ is safe >
. Mr. Roy Graham Dunlop, a; seca lava- —
anadian. has m appointed! jories inc! * lit
Programme Direetor ta Cwer=| those amon for Qua cy
seas Rediffusion, Litd., whieh | to septic tanks. °
operates radio stations on five!

continents and in more than 48
languages. It has stations in}
Jamaica, Trinidad, British Gui-|
isa among other | THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
Mr. Dunlop will have overall) 9,
charge of the programme man-|
agement for these stations and/
will establish his head office in}
Bermuda. He is now in London,!
but will leave shortly on a tour}
of the company’s stations in the}
Far East.
: Mr. Dunlop, who is 44, began
P eareer as q journalist and
ter ran his @Wn radio station
‘y' in Canada. Later, he became an
executive of the Canadian Broad-
casting Corporation and from;
) 1946 to 1949 he was in charge of
broadcasting in China. He|
joined Rediffusion in Hong Kong
and has sinee visited all over-
seas stations of the group, the
largest broadcasting organisation
in the world —B.

HARPIC and Value





Alligators
Ags Pets

Twelve-Inch Babies Are
Demand

In
PEOPLE seeking novel pets |
are turning to alligators — not
full-grown ones, but 12in. babies.

Hundreds of these pets are
reaching London from India,
British Guiana and parts of
Africa.

“There is a growing craze for,
baby alligators which can be}
bought for 50s, each,” said’ a live- |
stock importer . {

“They are harmless, soon
recognise their owners, and get
used to being handled.

“They must have water avail-
able, such as an aquarium tank.
As a diet they like worms from
river mud, minnows and
backs,

“Another unusual pet gaining
in popularity is the chameleon,
a little lovable creature with the
ability to change colour at will.



i
|
|
{

LONDON.
the British West Indies were

memorandum entitled “Com-

from the Colonial Empire. Al-
though no breakdown of these im-
ports is given, it is known that
much of Canada’s trade with the
Colonial Empire is with the Brit-
ish West Indies,

Canadian imports from all colo-
nies totalled £ 166,000,000 in 1951,
as compared with £135,000,000






"47" Tosca Eau de Cologne
the deliciousefragrance of "4711" Tosca
Perfume and the freshness of 4711"
classic Eau de Cologne are its out
standing qualities.



in the previous year, a substantial Repay 9 Fanee acerens,, to
increase over the £36,000,000 of size. n. y costs . ” ”
1938. But Canadian exports to the LES 4711” Tosca Perfume



Colonial Empire have not kept ~ a breath oF
pace with this rise and totalled
only £71,000,000 in 1951.

The memorandum notes as es-
pecially important the widespread
tendency for the volume of im
ports to increase without a eo'
responding expansion in the
volume of exports at a time when
the prices of many primary pro-
ducts are falling.

alluring and fascinating
romance.

SGP TOSCA





Anti-Magnetic

GENTS WATCHES







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In Touch With Barbados i ii lil
Coastal Station ~ ony * made mw COLOGNEmAmue _*
CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies) Se a ae a ae
Ltd., advise that they can now com- $29.50 a













municate with the following ships through
their Barbados coast station:—

S.S. Sea Breeze, &.8S. Gerona, 8.8.
Anna L. Condylis, 8.8. Theliconus, §.8,
Florentia, S.S. boannis P. Goulandris,
S.S. Ribera, S.S. Isabel, S.S. Ferncourt,
S.S. Queen of Bermuda, 8.8. 8. Salvan-

“Your Jewellers”

dor, S.S. Carbet, S.S. Biographer, SS.
DeGrasse, S.S, Implacable, 8.8, Asteris, V De LIMA
SS. S. Diego 8.S. Loide Guatemala, e

3.8. Tapajoz, 4.8, Brazil, 8.8, Argentina,
SS. Estridtorm, 5.8. Barendrecht, 5.8.
Regent Jaguar, S.S. Maranhao, 58.8.
Skauvann S.S. Sundale, 3.S. Samoset,

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

& CO., LTD.
20, Broad St. Phone 4640 }
and {

QUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW
OPEN ;

WE ARE CONFIDENT WE HAVE A
BIGGER AND BETTER ASSORTMENT OF

TOYS, DOLLS. GAMES, Ete.

THAN WE HAVE HAD FOR MANY YEARS.

INCLUDES —




— OUR DISPLAY

NOMA XMAS

RE MECCANO SETS—n 4 Grades
2 TEA SETS, in Plastic etc. STEEL TOYS—WACGONS,
BEACH BALLS and SWIM WINGS VANS, Etc.

BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS

XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE






















METAL WHEEL BARROWS
PEDAL CARS, BICYCLES

and TRICYCLES
HORNBY CLOCKWORK TRAINS
RUBBER BALLS—Assorted Sizes
CHILDREN’S CRICKET SETS

LEAD SOLDIERS AND ANIMALS
MECHANICAL TOYS

of many kinds
DOLLS—All Types and Sizes
ie PRAMS and GO-CARTS
os inte and FURNI-

— ALSO —

yy. RATTLES, RALLOONS, GLASS and TINSEL TREE DECORATIONS,
PAPER GARi.ANDS, BELLS AND BALLS, XMAS WRAPPING PAPER,
LABELS AND TAPES, XMAS CRACKERS, Many Popular Games, Ete.



ALSO

° YOUR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED
PAY US A VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN — THEY

THIS VERITABLE

WILL ENJOY THEMSELVES IN
he | FAIRYLAND OF PLAY THINGS FOR CHILDREN |
OF ALL AGES

DECORATIONS

of misleading the people. affirmative, has permission been
The Government was leaving granted by the Garin tes. , ’ THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS
the old age pensioners to receive Executive Committee or this; Th ¢ at Ns
a paltry suit, they were leaving and does dissatisfaction exist e€ eorner \ ore : Broad St. Tel. 2352
hem to eke out an existence by among the policemen who are sx ; Te co SE aa
walking the streets begging alms. required to act as chauffeurs? ‘qa aaa SERED, PSSILSE LIE LLDPE







PAGE FOUR








ADVOCATE

<5 Oe ee fssau weft

ftinted dy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., Bridgetown.

Friday, October 31, 1952

THE BLIND

SOME years ago a group of public-spir-
ited individuals obtained enough funds to
open a training school for the Blind in
Trinidad.

An official of the Canadian Institute of
the Blind visited Trinidad and it was
agreed that the school would be used as a
regional school instead of as a school for
Trinidad’s blind only. Vacancies at this
school are not béing filled by islands such
as Barbados and there is a danger that the
school will become a school for Trinidad’s
blind only.

The reasons for Barbadian reluctance to
make use of the facilities provided by the
school in Trinidad are not easy to under-
stand.

Basically, however, Barbadians seem to
be more than sixty years behind the times
in their attitude to blindness. They do not
understand that it is uneconomical to
deprive the blind of the best education of
the kind they can obtain in the profession
or trade which they intend to follow. For
the blind who become blind late in life
charity is always required but to neglect
training the young blind is to deprive
them of the chance to become useful mem-
bers of society. Blind children can learn
to swim, jump, swing, skip and row and
they have been trained to do jobs as varied
as basket-making, telephone operating,
knitting, sewing, chair-caning, and have
been successful in the law, the Church and
other professions. The thought that blind
children in Barbados today are growing up
to become receivers of charity when they
could become useful productive members
of society ought not to be entertained with
equanimity by a single adult member of
the community. The blind can be taught
to become useful and productive members
of the community.

If the education necessary to make them
independent of charity can be provided
in Trinidad, why is the opportunity to
acquire education not being taken by
blind Barbadian children who are eligible?



The association which has been attempt-
ing in a small way to give a number of
adult persons occupation in James Street
is also interested in work for the dumb.
Funds are limited and the public imagina-

_ tion has not yet been captured on behalf
of the blind.

There must be some reason for the
apparent obstacles which prevent the
young blind from accepting the facilities
offered to begin a new life in Trinidad.
Perhaps if the Association were to make
public some of the obstacles which stand
in the way of greater co-operation from
the blind and the pee. greater progress
towards the enlightenment of the blind
might be made.

All that is necessary is to convinee the
ea of Barbados that their attitude to

lindness is at least sixty years behind
the times and that blind persons can be
educated to become useful and productive
members of the community. Once the
helping of the blind to a more useful life
_ independent of charity is recognised to be
possible, the natural goodness and gener-
osity of the Barbadian will do the rest.
What is still needed is someone with the
capacity and understanding to put this
message across. There is work to be done
if the blind in Barbados are to benefit
from the improved techniques of educa-
ting and training the blind.

CHILDREN’S FILMS

WHEN Mr. Henriques visited Barbados
last year the invitation of the British
Council he commented on the absence of
any restrictions on the types of films
which were seen by children, His obser-
vation was provoked by a film which had
been seen eS children in Barbados and
which showed a child how to break and
enter a house, Some months ago when
Oliver Twist was shown in @ Barbadian
cinema it was attended by large numbers
of children. At the time no comment was
made in the Press and at least one school
encouraged its pupils to attend. It would
be interesting to know what effect such a
film would have on the juvenile mind from
the point of view of the sordidness and
horror of many of the scenes and because
of its general background of crime.
Children in Barbados acquire the cinema
habit at early ages and one would have
expected that the educational authorities
would have been vocal about the influ-
‘ence which many of the films shown in
Barbados must have on the impressionable
minds of children, In England in recent
years the influence of the films upon
children has been receiving much atten-
tion and a Children’s Film Foundation has
been formed in London.

Mr. J. Arthur Rank is Chairman of this
organisation and the Foundation is the
successor of Children’s Entertainment
Films which originated from his idea ob
what young cinema audiences should see,

Not long ago it was suggested in this
newspaper that the British Council might
do much to propagate the British way of
life by encouraging Caribbean cinema pro
prietors to show more and better British
films.



Films for children would appear to come
within the province of the educatiou
authorities whe- would undoubtedly be
supported in their efforts by all religious

denominations,

The Battle Is On

LONDON, Oct, 17
The battle within the Socialist

,Party between Clement Attlee

_and his moderates, on the Right,
and Nye Bevan and his Wild Men,
on the Left, was joined again this
week.

{ After Bevan’s personal triumphs
it the recent Morecambe Social-
ist Party Conference, Attlee’s sup-
porters awaited the signal from
him that the Party leadership
woulg not tolerate revolt within
. its ranks.

Maw
|
|

' Now it has been given, Attlee
and his shadow cabinet have de-
sided to issue Bevan with an ulti-
natum.

They will tell him to disband
the Bevan group, and order him
‘o stop attacking the Party's lead-
ership, its policy and other Social-
st M.P.s

Yheir decision will be submit-
ed for endorsement to a full meet-
ing of the Socialist Parliamentary
Party next week.

If it is approved, Bevan must
either obey its rulings, or face one
the biggest crises of his poli-
tical career. For if he refuses to
comply, he will be branded as a
rebel. and the Socialist National
Executive would then have to
ake further measures against
him. This could mean an attempt
o expel him from the erty if it
jwere felt that enough of the

Trades Unions would support such
drastic action.

The main body of
moderates are already deeply
vware that the support being

| gained by Bevan amongst the

| Left Wing Labourites is snow-
balling. They must either crush
the revolt, or be faced with the

| emergence of a party within theiv

|party which could eventually
yverwhelm "them,

| $ Sah) eae,

| Bevan, meantime has shown no
| conciliation towards _ the , Attlee
| moderates. In the Party’s Left
| Wing journal “Tribune” he blunt-
| ly indicates that only his own
group — with its extremist Left
policy—can save the whole Party
from disaster. He presses for
more Socialism, not less, He
makes it quite clear, too, that he
relieves that he now is the right-
ful mouthpiece of British Social-
sm, ; }
All in all, there are very dis-
| turbing implications in his_atti-
‘ude as to what will happen should
[ne ever come to power.
*

| Mr. Geoffrey Bing, Socialist
\M.P., stands up in Parliament to
tell the nation that a number of
big brewers are watering our beer.
And Mr. Bing, perhaps with un-~
conscious joy, describes to che
Honourable Members how he
went on a pub-crawl just to prove
‘c himself how watery the beer

Mr. Bing, the son of an Ulster
schoolmaster, is a prolific Parlia-
yentary talker. a stickler for pre
cedure and detail. He has liked
ergument since he was the No,.1

Socialist





| Necessity or Luxury?
, lo the Editor, The Advocate—
, Str,—Barbados is a land of ex-
| perts—experts in every field save
one, the field of Statecraft or
,Statesmanship, There is a dearth
{ statesmen. Among the very few
of the latter I would unhesitatingly
| Place the Honourable Dr, Cato in
»ite of his short term as a legis-
\ lator.
; Like other utterances of hi- -a
| important issues ‘pearls of wit =m’
| ‘cll from his lips during the recent
j debate in the Legislative Council
| on the Hospital extension to “Ava-
‘lon’ when he voiced the warning
‘that ‘patchwork therapeutics’ and
| spasmodic improvisations’ were
‘(he wrong remedies for our Hos-
| pital ills,

re

barbados—here I mean _ the

' people as distinct from the place
—-needs a proper hospital, a mod-
ern, up-to-date structure adequate
for the teeming masses. This is a
| NECESSITY not a luxury, Money
spent in providing such a hospital

on a proper site will be an invest-

!ment which will yield to posterity
healthy’ dividends.
| Barbados—and here I mean th
place as distinct from the people—
joes not. need any $400,000 Fire

| Station comparable with such as

imay be found in London, New
| York or Paris. This is a LUXURY
jnot a necessity’ and will be for
posterity a white’elephant.

} The only reason I would support
the erection of a $400,000 Fire
Station would be to justify the
creation of the post of Fire Officer,

Comparing Barbados with Brit-
ish Guiana and St, Lucia as far as
devastating fire potential is con-
cerned is nothing short of nome
sense. In British Guiana and St
Lucia before their fires (fires
which proved to be blessings in
disguise) practically all buildings
were of wood not stone and water
pressure very poor. In British
Guiana water facilities were total-
ly inadequate for ordinary pur-
poses to say nothing of fires. In
|Barbados* most of the important
|commercial and domestic buildings
are of stone, steel and concrete;

BARBADOS



MISCIVINGS ALOU’ MOSSADEGH



Hy Vaughan Jones

calker, admired for his gift by his
school-fellows, at his Preparatory
School Debating Society.

But we must agree with him
about the weakness of our beer;
the time-honoured glass of bitter
has become a sorry drink, of littl
zest and tang. Its strength has
been reduced by the government
until there is little refreshment in
it. However, the question of its
actual alcoholic contents we must
leave to the chemists and analysts,

The Brewers’ Society have
given their answer, They assert
blandly that there are many fac~
tors other than strength that go
to make a good beer. They refer
to the right blend of flavours, head

retention and brilliance. And
they assert that the proper
strength of a pale ale is the

strength that suits the customer.
One might answer that there
are a lot of customers in Britain
who would like something
stronger than the drink they re-
ccive after ordering a pale ale.
e * at

About half the people of Bri-
tain did not leave home for their
holidays last year according to
the British Travel and Holidays
Association, who work out these
things.

The majority of stay-at-homes
blamed the expense and high cost
of living.

Nevertheless, seventy per cent
bave holidays with pay or are
members of families whose wage
earners have holidays with pay.

And the average length of holi-
days —at home or away -—— was
eleven days, or half a day longer
than three years ago, About one
in seven of the holiday makers
had over fourteen days, as-ageinst
one in ten three years ago,

July was the peak month, when
thirty-two percent of the year’s
holiday makers crowded cars,
trains and planes. Just over a
quarter travelled alone.

Of the various reasons why
they chose any one particular
spot, thirty one percent said they
had personal connections, rela-
tions or friends there,

Chief stay-at-homes were the
‘agricultural workers, followed by
the heavy industry workers.

Unly four percent went abroad
and the most popular country was
France, followed by Eire, Belgium
and Luxembourg, ’

More single than married men
were in the holiday market, and
many married women went on
holiday without their husbands.
Average expenditure of tourists
abroad was just over £41.

m x *

Canada, Australia and South
Africa possess great uranium
resources,

And now Britain and the three;
Ctmmonwedlth ;,countries are
planning a joint atomic energy
development programme, chiefly

eaders Say:!

our water pressure and means of
pumping water from the sea ex-
ei

Our biggest fires in the past have
been kept within desired bounds
and have been efficiently handled
sine Fire Officer. How more effi-
ciently could any Fire Officer have
dealt with the Central Foundry
Fire, or Plantations Ltd. Fires than
did the then Superintendent of
Tire Brigade, Colonel O. St. A.
Duke?

Of what use is an elaborate
$400,000 Fire Station in the event
of fire at Codrington College,
Lord’s Castle, Powell Spring Hotel,
or any of the many fine dwellings
in the country districts? Will there
be jet-propelled engines? May be!

at need is there for such a
grandiose Fire Station to stop the
spread of a fire in New Orleans or
Carrington’s Village? When the
Fire Brigade under the Fire Offi-
cer gets there not only will t
ouilding be already razed to the
ground but the fire will have been+
brought undér control by willing
neighbours, )

If $400,000 must be spent to

a ustify the creation of post of Fire

Officer why not erect a number of
less imposing stations at a num-
ber of sites throughout the island
—at say, Oistins, Speightstown,
Holetown, Massiah Street?

In making its face look modern
and to keep up with really big
countries little Barbados is aping
these by paying fat salaries to cer-
tain officials, by installing latest
Police Crime Systems, erecting
a super-duper Fire Station but not
improving her economy accord-
ingly nor providing necessary
social services.

Time was when the Police Force
had 3 officers and a few horse-
drawn vehicles and there was less
crime than there now is with 8
Officers, many other vehicles, two
and four-wheeled, Radio and 999
Systems to say nothing of Dogs
Our criminal set-up vies with that
of Chicago, so modern in crime has
the country become. Is it really
necessary?

I remember when crime ‘was
most efficiently dealt with by a



ADVOCATE

| SOMETIMES
» WONDER IF HE 13
REALLY THE BEST
BARRIER ACAINST
COMMUNISTS...
wv.

for industrial p
vival that of Am

Research at Britain's atomic
station at Harwell into the uses
of atomic energy for industrial
purposes is believed now to be in
advance of America’s.

Construction of a high-power
“breeder reactor” for heating a
boiler to produce power is pro-
jected.

ses, It will

3

<< ——

In Scotiand'’s lovely highland
glens the big hydro-electric pro-
ject to bring light and power to
secluded hamlets is well under
way. About one third of the pro-
gramme has been completed,
which means a saving already of
600.000 toms of coal annually.

This week the Duke of Edin-
burgh officially opened the Fas-
nakyle Power Station to inaugu-
rate the Glen Affric project.

The Duke had both the econo-
mic possibilities and the country’s
beauty in his mind when he spoke,

The average American worker
has between three and four times
more horse-power at his elbow
than the corresponding workers
in this country,” he said, as he
referred to the need for adequate
sources of power. Then he de-
clared that one of the reasons he
had agreed to open the scheme
was to see for himself whether
the North of Scotland Hydro-
Electric Board was destroying the
natural beauty spots of the High-
lands, as critics had asserted.

“To suggest that the power
-house here at Fasnakyle destroys
the beauty of Glen Affric is being
as fastidious as the fairytale prin-
fifteen mattresses”, the Duke con-
cess who could feel a pea under
cluded.

‘

. .

England will never go Fascist,
so the wags say, because of ‘her
public school system. The regime
of the public schools is authori-
tarian, the stern dictates of
schoolboy mode and custom laid
down by the healthy and the
hearty, by the heroes of the play~
ing fields. There is no room for
the deviationist who seeks a life
form or be the
outside this narrow sphere. Con-
schoolboy motto.

Result is that Englishmen have
a very early taste of the authori-
tarian system, and never want
to try it again.

In contrast, England's universi-
ties are islands of tolerance and
agemocracy where all beliefs car
flourish. Criticism has been ley-
elled, even that life is made too
easy for the undergraduates.

Now, one of Oxford’s colleges
has broken with tradition even if
in_a small way. No ionger, in
this college, will the young men
be waited on at breakfast and
lunch by long-trained college ser-
vants. They will take trays and
queue up tor their fuod at a selr~
service counter and help them-
selves in cafeteria style.—L.E.S,



couple of Sq¢rgeants, and they h
no 999, no Dogs, not even aoe
transport of their own, And in
those days, mark you, Grand Ses-
sions used to last as many days as
they now do weeks, It would ap-
poe atten, has eee to

acquiring of improv:
methods of detection. Should. a
more money be spent on preventive
and less on curative measures?
What about more schools and bet-
ter education? By better I mean
more purposeful and therefore
more effective,

How much use is 999 with so
great a of the island out of
telephonic communication with the
Police? Why not have the tele-
phone system extended all over
the sal island before installing

Where there is no visi
eatnle perisn! 0 vision the
Yours,

HUMBUG!

* New Name, Please!

To ON Editor, ae Advocate—

— am a good, loyal
Barbadian, proud of my ‘island
home, its history, traditions, com-
mon heritage and all the rest of it,
I must admit that I am sick to
death with the phrase “three hun-
dred years.” '

The wretched number crops up
everywhere and in practically
every speech, The Labour Party
love it and find it a very adaptable
handle for the various weapons
which they try to wield against
the “capitalist white minority”.
“For the past 300 years” they shout
to their audiences, ‘‘you have been
ill treated by the white people,
etc., etc.” “For the past three hun-
dred years” this that and the other.

Is it really three hundred years
anyhow? Barbados, if I remember
rightly was discovered in 1605 and
colonised in 1627. Does 1627 plus
three hundred make 1952?

I am afraid, however, that the
number 300 is here to stay. The
Rev. Godson wants a new name
for Capitalism, I want a new name
for “three hundred years.” |Any
suggestions? P

Yours, etc.,
IVAN SAWKINS,

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952
WINDSOR WEEKLY BARC AIN BUYS
SEEDS, both Vegetable an
AUTOGRAPH AND PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS
SEWING AND MANICURE
DECORATIVE PAPER DOYLEYS, SER

Waxed Delicatessen Cups for Jellies and Ice Cream.
axed HE WINDSOR PHARMACY LTD.

inl

























ON AND ON GOES.
PROSPERITY

From NEWELL ROGERS:

WASHINGTON, Friday.

AMID all the political predictions of war,
of prosperity or of post-war relapses, there,
stands out today the statement made by
James J. Newman, of the vast Goodrich
Rubber outfit.

And Mr. Newman, who has no political
strings attached, says the United States is
in for a period of continued prosperity.

He reaches this conclusion after an exten-
sive economic study and talks with many
economists.

Mr. Newman expects a setback in about
18 months (just about the time war produc-
tion passes its peak), but says it will be
short-lived and not severe.

BEFORE they started the week-end shop-
ping women were advised that eggs were
their best buy because strikes had sent meat
prices soaring.

Eggs—90 cents (6s. 5d.) a dozen.

THE new three-headed camera which
takes those startingly realistic pictures
called Cinerama is about to start work on
four new features in Hollywood.

Among them will be a King Kong type of
fantasy which is sure to make people faint.

THE power of TV :—

1—More people than ‘ever are expected to
vote in next month’s elections simply be-
cause TV laid all the problems right in their
laps. 2—The National Boxing Association
complains that TV, by showing the big city
fights, has wiped out the smal! sports clubs.

Result is that the up-and-coming young
boxers have no place to practise, and now
the United States holds only four of the
world’s eight boxing championships.

FORTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Thomas Bren.
nan, of Brooklyn, didn’t share his wife’s joy
when she was promoted forewoman after 11
years of machine-stitching in a blouse
factory.

He called at the factory and caused a panic
among the girls by producing a gun and
threatening to murder the owner if he didn’t
demote his wife back to the machines.

Protested the ex-G.I, husband as he was
dragged away by the police: “The new job
went to her head.”

It seems she acted like a sergeant at home.

CASEY STENGEL, 61-year-old manager
of the New York Yankees, gets a new con-
tract for winning the world’s baseball cham-
pionship for the fourth successive year. His
salary goes up by 25,000 dollars (£8,929) to
100,000 dolkars a year (£35,716).



FALK 2 Burner Table 4
BEATRICE Single and Double Burner
AND
PRESSURE Stoves by COLEMAN,
PRIMUS & MONITOR



AT
WILKINSON & HAYNES ‘CO., LTD.

Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.










































Lattern

E.P.N.S.
A.1. Quality


































53 Piece Canteen

Nothing seems to. be omitted, It resembles for Table of Six.................. $ 81.65
a-horrible divorce action in which a couple, 79 Piece Canteen
exemplary and loving for all those years, for Table of Eight................. $168.83
suddenly spring apart and start “giving each 117 Piece Canteen
other the works.” for Table of Twelve.............. $219.57

Try to think of a British Prime Minister
who guided his country through a-great war.
A Prime Minister who collaborated with an
outstanding general. They exchange com-
pliments and confidences. The Prime Min-
ister hints that the general will have his
support if he cares to enter politics.

FRENZY

The general finally does so—but with the
Opposition party. Then, in mounting frenzy,
the Prime Minister and the general start
opening up all the wartime files and black-
guarding one another.

That is the American version of what is
happening tonight—and millions of Ameri-
cans do not like it.

HAVE doctors the right, like fire engines
and ambulances, to exceed the speed limit?

Dr. Joseph Epstein, a leading brain sur-
geon who was clocked doing 60 miles an
hour, said in his defence in a New York
court today that he explained to the police-
man he was on his way to a patient suffer-

ing from a brain haemorrhage.
“But the officer,” he said, “insisted on giv-

ing me a lengthy lecture.



By ALFRED MEAKIN

71 Piece Dinner Service—$67.53

110 Piece Dinner Service—$81.61

24 Piece Tea Set........ $13.47
Maroon & Gold on White
Navy & Gold on White

Sold in Services, Sets or Individual Pieces

ni







The case continues.

ARMY officials say if the new pace is
maintained in the Korean fighting they will
have trouble finding replacements for the
G.I.s due to come home under the rotation
scheme.

SAD thought — about 1,500,000 children}{{
will be picked up by the police in 1960 ii
the present rate of juvenile delinquency con-|{
tinues in America.

THE Ike girls have made their debut in])
New York’s Astor Hotel.

There were 15. Each wore a red velvet beret])
with “Ike” stitched in it; their pearl necklaces had
a rhinestone centre-piece saying “Ike”; so did the}}]
pin atthe apex of their V for Victory neckline.

Clocked to their sheer nylons was “I like
Ike,” and they carried wicker baskets brimful of [}
“Ike” buttons,

The girls, rated “stunning” and “charming,” will
enliven all the political rallies in the next few

hectic days.

But on January 20—Inauguration Day—two
men, wearing top hats and solemn expressions, will
drive side by side uv to Washington’s Capitol Hill,
where the Congress buildings sit, there to pass on
the presidency one to the other,

If they are Truman and Stevenson it ‘will bc
sweetness and light, for both are Democrats.

But think for a moment what the atmosphere
will be like in that big saloon car with the bullet-
proof glass windows if the men are Truman and
Eisenhower.


















PHONE (ODDARDS

FOR THESE





DESSERTS °
Ice Cream Mix
Tapioca in Pkg.





FROZEN VEGETABLES
Gardens Peas

Small size .64 each

3-Ib size $2.25 each
Brussel Sprouts

—Smaill size .64 each

3-Ib size $2.25 each
Spinach

—Small size

3-ID size $2.00 each

Salt Salmon
Salt Mackerel
Box Fish

Fresh Sausages
Streaky Bacon

MEATS
Milk Fed Chickens





Milk Fed Ducks




FOR BREAKFAST
Weet-a-bix

}




They may smile af one another for the benefit
of the cameramen, may make big platitudinous See Teen ae
gestures. Ox Tail CANADA DRINKS
But what are they going to say to one another| Minced Steak Early.

ut of the sides of thes mouths?—L.E.S,

CLC TNT A



St. Philip Vestry Reject |
More Exhibitio

Proposal Should Have
Been Made At Beginning
‘Of Financial Year

The St. Philip Vestry yesterday rejected a motion by
Mr. R. S. Weekes that the number of Vestry exhibitions
at Combermere School be increased by two. Members
called the motion untimely and said that the present num-

ber of exhibitions they had

agreed to allow were granted,

and putting aside the merits or demerits of the sugges-
tion, it should be made at the beginning of a financial year.

MV ‘Moneka’
Brings Cargo
Of Fresh Fruit

100 ton motor vessel
Moneka arrived in port yester-
uate ont Dominica with
oO
island. h fruit for the
e arrival of this vessel was
met the usual hustle and
bustle which takes place when a
vessel with fruit as Part of its
cargo arrives in the island. Many
hawkers and handcart owners
were present at the waterfront
to secure their respective
amounts of fruit and trade,

The vessel arrived under the

ee CIR tain R. Hudson

cons! to the Schooner
Owners’ Association.

GENERAL CARGO

Another arrival yesterday
morning was the 38 ton schooner
Wonderful Counsellor which ar-

Lucia. This



schooner brought

schooner brought a general cargo

of the islands to the eekly.

: cargo includes copra, char-

ban? a + pig schooner ar-
under e@ command of

Captain

R,. Alexander, and is
‘ to the Schooner Own-
ers’ iation .

FIREWOOD, CHARCOAL

. The 72 ton schooner Lucille M.
Smith which arrived from Brit-
ish Guiana on Wednesday morn-
ing brought a general cargo to
the island. This cargo included
the usual B.G. exports of fire-
wood, charcoal, greenheart mora
and charcoal. The Lucille M.
Smith is under the command of
Captain E. Hassell and is con-
waned to. Messrs, Robert Thom



BIOGRAPHER LEFT

The Harrison line steamer
Biographer which arrived in the
island on Tuesday, left port on
Wednesday night for St, Lucia
While here, the Biographer un-
loaded a quantity of 200 tons of
‘cargo which was. consigned to
Barbados.

The vessel is under the com-
mand of Captain R. F. Longs-
ter and its local agents here are
Messrs. Da Costa & Co.

LOADED RUM

The schooner Gardenia W.
which was reported to have left
the island on Tuesday left the
island on Wednesday evening on



fits voyage to Triniad. While
here, the Gardenia loaded a
quantity if Macaw Rum and

margarine for the same port. The
vessel is under the command of
Captain Conrad Wallace, and is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association .

REPAIRS COMPLETED

Repairs to the schooner Flor-
ence Emmanuel have been com-
pleted. This schooner arrived in
the isalnd from Grenada in’ bal-
last on Monday and was berthed
in the inner Careenage where
keel repairs were being carried
out by the crew. Work was com-
pleted yesterday, and the schoon-
er is expected to leave the island
in the near future.

To-day’s Gem

I set it down as a maxim
that it is good for a man to
live where he can meet his
betters, intellectual and social.

—Thackeray.







Mr. Weekes said that he had
noticed that during the past four
years there were regular bal-
ances from the Exhibition Fund,
amounting to an average of three
hundred odd dollars. That annual
balance could be put to the use-

ful purpose of increasing the
number of exhibitions at Com-
bermere.

They would remember that the
headmaster of that school had
recommended four boys for four
vacancies. Two had been given
exhibitions, and because of the
recurrent balance, he saw no
reason why the other two who
had been recommended should
not be given exhibitions.

Mr. Smith said that there was
a_ definite method of granting
exhibitions. When an exhibitioner
had passed out of school, the
vacancy would be filled and
there should always be the num-
ber of exhibitioners at school
which the Vestry had agreed to
send. If they sent more than that
number it would cost more unless
some exhibition holder had to
stop school.

Fees Not Paid

At the request of the Church-
warden, Mr, D. D, Garner, the
Vestry Clerk explained that there
had one time been four vacan-
cies, but two exhibitioners had
gone to Foundation School, So
actually, there had not been four
vacancies at Combermere. Last
year’s balance was in _ part
accounted for because certain
fees had been omitted to be paid,
but had since had to be paid, ani
all the books had not been ac-
quired. Actually, as it was then,
they might go over their grant,
and if they gave two new exhibi-
tions, they definitely would have
to do so.

Mr. Garner said that the Ves-
try had been generous to the poor
of the parish, had increased
scholarships, and recently given
allowance for books. They were
doing more than what many ves-
tries were doing. If Mr. Weekes
wanted to, he could introduce a
motion for two extra exhibition-
ers at the beginning of the next
financial year.

From the information,given by
the Clerk, it was evident that they
would have to find extra money
for any two additional exhibi-
tioners,

Against Method

He was not against the princi-
ple of increase exhibitions, but he

was against the method of
approach adopted by Mr,
Weekes.

Mr. Weekes said that the Ves-
try had on a previous occasion
agreed to help two boys at Lodge
School who found themselves
lacking the necessary funds to
finish their studies. If that had
been done for those boys, he saw
no reason why the same could not
be done for the two boys at Com-
bermere the standard of whose
work was good.

Mr. D. Mayers said that in the
case of the two boys at Lodge
School, their parents had died
suddenly and the Vestry decided
to help them to complete their
studies. That instance was not on
all fours with the one before
them and at the time the Vestry
agreed to help the boys at Lodge
it was specifically mentioned
that it was no precedent,

He was quite in agreement
with increased exhibitions when
they saw their way to increase
the number,

Mr. Garner said that Mr.
Weekes had been fairly success-

Since October 14, a woman
carried a two-year-old male baby
to the Baby Welfare Creche and
up to yesterday had not returnes
to enquire after it, Mr. John
Beckles told an “Advocate” re-
porter, The baby has been carrie i
to the Almshouse where it
remains nameless.

It is usual to take the name
of the child and the parents, and



BARBADOS

the parents’ address of Hharen
brought to stay at the creCHe a
day, but the woman who \prought
the little boy gave him to a\janior
nurse and went away without
giving such information, she said
that the child had been left there
en previous occasions,

Mr. Beckles said that obviously

if a child was brought to the

ADVOCATE

fotion For Two
ns At Combermere School _
Baby Abandoned At Welfare Crech



creche on previous occasions a
nurse who had been at the creche
sometime , would recognise it, so
the junior nurse had taken the
child and the woman went off.

A Senior nurse, however, said

that the child had never been
brought there before,

The Police have been notified
of the incident.



Inspectors Will Be
Paid For Extra Hours

The Commissioners of Health for St. Michael yesterday
agreed with Mr. E. D. Mottley’s motion to remunerate in-
spectors supervising the labour of the Sanitary Department

for extra hours of work.

Fined £4 For
Stealing Gold

Wrist Watch

Gloria Cox alias Maureen
Babb, 19-year-old domestic ser-
vant of Chelsea Road, St.

Michael was yesterday fined £4
ayable in 28 days or two months

prisonment, when she was
charged before His Worship Mr
C. L. Walwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” with the
larceny of one gold wrist watch
the property of Mrs. Gloria Mc-
Kenzie of Browne’s Gap, Hast-
ings, on the 27th of September.

Evidence disclosed that Cox
was employed as a cook by Mrs.
McKenzie, who left the watch,
valued £4 15s. 10d, in the bed
room of her home on the day in
question.

Cpl. Murphy, attached to the
Hastings Police Post gave evidence;
to the fact that he carried out
investigations relative to the
missing watch which was found
at Holder Bros., jewellers of
Swan Street where the defend-
ant had left it to be repaired.

Before sentencing the defendant
His Worship told her “You have
got yourself into serious trouble,
but I am taking into considera-

tion the fact that you have
pleaded guilty and that the
stolen property has _ been

recovered .”
UNLAWFUL POSSESSION

His Worship Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn also fined Randolph Trot-
man a 19 year old labourer of
Belfield ‘Land 50s., payable in 14
days or one month imprisonment,
when he was found guilty of the
unlawful possession of two pieces
of copper. Trotman was unrep-
resented.

DAMAGED TREE

Albert Lynch, 44 year cld
plumber of South Corner, Ch.
Ch, was yesterday fined 15s. in
7 days when he was found guilty
of damaging a lum tree on
lands of the complainant Simeon
Tfill.

Lynch was also ordered to pay
15s. as compensation in 14 days
or 14 days imprisonment.

DROVE TOO FAST

A fine of £2 and 2s. costs was
yesterday imposed on Roy
ss ager driver of St. Joseph
by r. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”
when he was found guilty of ex-
ceeding the speed limit along
Hindsbury Road on September
18th, At the time of the incident
the defendant was the driver o
the motor lorry O—117 which
was going towards Bridge Road.

— eS

ful in getting an _ increased
number of scholarships, and had
gained the co-operation of the
Vestry, but he was carrying
things too far.

Mr, Weekes’ motion was then
defeated by a 5—2 majority.





Consultative Committee Meeting

Sir George Seel, Comptroller
for Development and Welfare and
Soann te < a ao Labour

res: over in,
of the Consultative Committee ot
the Board which met yesterday
afternoon at Hastings House.

The Consultative Committee is
a body responsible for discussing
the Board’s policy between the
regular meetings which take place

every six months.

Members of the Committee
arriving yesterday to take part
in the meeting were! Mr, Solo-

Also attending the meeting are
Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labour:
Adivser to the Comptroller foi
Development and Welfare who is

mon Hochoy, O.B.E., Labour the Deputy Chairman of the
Commissioner of Trinidad, Mr. Board, and Mr. R. N. Jack
Herbert G. McDonald, O.B.E,, Acting Labour Commissioner
Chief Liaison Officer of the Cen- with Mr. D. G. Roe of the C.
tral Labour Organisation in D and W. Secretariat as
Washington and Mr. G. H. Secretary.

Scott, O.B.E., Labour Adviser

of Jamaica, The meeting continues to-day

Moving the passing @ “the
motion, Mr, Mottley said that
he was not speaking or dealing
with any individual member of
the staff but that he felt ‘it was
but fair to them. The duties of
supervising the labour should be
in a rotating system. He added
that as regards to the method of
pay the extra work should not be
entered on the everyday pay sheet
but should be made out on a
voucher.

Mr. A. R. Toppin said he saw
no necessity for the extra re-
muneration,

After further discussion Mr.
Mottley’s motion was carried.

The Commissioners of Health
for St. Michael instructed their
Chief Sanitary Inspector, Mr.
Merritt to look for suitable sites
for the erection of a communal
bath and latrine.

The instructions were given
after the Commissioners agréed to
the erection of a bath and latrine.
When Mr. Merritt submits his
proposed sites to the Commission-
ers, they will visit them and if
fuitable, proposals for the erec-
tions will be forwarded to the St.
Michael’s Vestry whom they will
ask to grant money for the erec-
tion,

Following the receiving of a
letter from Mrs. C. B, Inniss com-
plaining of the behaviour of
people on a spot of land adjoin-
ing her residence in Bay Street the
‘Commissioners of Health decided
to enclose the spot.

Mrs, Inniss first sent her letter
of complaint to the St. Michael's
Vestry who forwarded it to the
Colonial Secretary. The Com-
missioners received it in turn from
the Colonial Secretary.

Prefabricated
City At
Coronation B.LF.

All kinds of prefabricated and
sectional buildings will be seen in

a city-in-miniature at the Corona-
tion year British Industries Fair



when it opens on April 27th, “nae |

Known as “Sectional City”, this
novel display will include schools
and hospitals, portable chapels,
aircraft hangars, stadia, workshops
of many kinds, garages, and single
and two-floor dwelling houses.

It is believed that the export
potential of this rapidly growing ,
industry is enormous. Both alumi- |
nium and plastics will figure
largely in the display.

A realistic touch will be given!
to the city by the addition of!
streets and attractively laiq out
gardens.

Already the 40,000 square feet
of flour space allotted to “Sec-
tional City” at Earls Court, Lon-|
don, has been fully booked, and
the organizers expect that by the
time the Fair opens the area will
have been extended well beyond





this limit.—L.E.S. '



' U.K. Trade
In Septenther

United Kingdom exports in Sep-

tember were valuea at £186.2
million, being £5.4 million more
than in August. Imports were
cgain lower, at £238,3 million,
With September re-exports at
£8.4 million, the excess of imports

over exports and re-exports in the
third quarter of the year was £183
iclion, compared with an average
of £235 million in the first two
cuarters, .

For the period January to’ Sep-
tember the visible adverse trade
balance amounted to £654 million,
which is £271 million less than
the figure for the corresponding
period last year.—L.E.S,



CABLE AND WIRELESS (WEST INDIES)
LIMITED.



Effective Ist NOVEMBER 1952 practically all Message

Rates will be subjected to
the present charges.

an increase of one-third on

Full details of individual Rates are obtainable on
enquiry from our Offices but as examples of the in-
creased Rates we quote :—

Barbados to U.K., Eire — Full Rate 24c. per word

LT IRC). 5
Canada, U.S.A.— Full Rate 28c.
per word
LT 14c. per word

The necessity to make these increases is greatly
regretted but the present heavy operating costs left

no alternative.



A
>

at ke L {
opret | Sy)

a\C
Mn)
Ss /

©
4

IF SO...;
TRY SOME .

TO-DAY -
KNIGHTS

PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS

SSS 0909900600009 OSCO COC O0 06 OOO OY OO Ys

1“e



BWIA General
Manager Here

SEAWELL, Oct. 30.—Mr, John
Rahr, General Manager of
B.W.1.A., accompanied by mem-
bers of the Directorate of that
Company, Mr. Dudley Jones, of
B.O.A.C., and Mr. Carl O8=
tin!, Director of Civil Aviation,
Trinidad, flew in from Trinidad
Wednesday for discussion with Sir
Errol Dos Santos, Chairman of
the Board and Hon. H. A, Cuke.

The party comprised of Mr.
Rahr, Mr. . O. B. Wooding.
Mr, Guy O'Reilly, Mr. Carl
Agostini, and Mr. Dudley Jones.

Mr. Rahr, Mr, Wlooding and
Mr, O'Reilly, returned to Trini-
dad yesterday morning by the
same aircraft. Mr. Jones, B.O.A.C.
representative, left later by
ancther B.W.1.A. plane for King-
ston on his way to London,

Belayed Flight
Arrived At 11.40

SEAWELL, Oct. 30.—~Flight
012 by B.W.LA. from Antigua
which was delayed last night, ar-
rived at 11.40 this morning on its
way to Trinidad. Among passen-
gers alighting at Seawell was Mr.
Milton M. Seale of Messrs R. M.
Jones & Co., Ltd.

A few minutes after touching
down, the aircraft took off again
with three passengers for Trini-
dad





Martinique Light
Airplane Leaves

SEAWELL, Oct. 30,—The Mar~
tinique registered light airplane
which brought three Frenchmen
from St. Lucia on Saturday on a
short holiday visit, took off from |
Seawell this afternoon on its re- |
turn flight. at

On board were Mr. R. L, Ramil,

‘

PAGE FIVE





USE A

“RIPPINGILLES ©
BLUE - FLAME

BUSINESSMAN
GETS 3 YEARS

@ From Page 1

work for the Entertainment
Committee”,

He added that since arrest
Flanagan had given every assis-
tance to clear up very compli-
cated and involved series of
frauds.

From the dock flanagan said

“IT am extremely sorry for ali
this. When I commenced _ this
business of West Indies As-

sociation some years ago it was
perfectly legitimate. We were
made members of the Chamber
of Commerce in the West Indies
We were asked to do what wy.
coula when tere.was a hurr
cane in the West Indies. 1 ax
some printing free of charge w
tne exteat of over £600 ani)
personally raised nearly £9,000 |
through ‘theatrical entertain-
ments and donauons, At the same
time I suffered a business los»
Which involved thousands ot
pounds, Our source of supplies o: |
paper stopped and I immediately
sought to tind a fresh supply.
managed to pay back one quarter
of what I had obtained befor¢
I. was arrested, [ still have a legi-
timate business.” |
Flanagan added that if he was
given the opportunity of pay-|{
ing the money back by hard work |
he would never be seen in court | {{
again, |



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31ST OCTOBER for

STOCK - TAKING

Passing sentence Mr. Anthony | {
Hawke said that it was no satis- |}
faction to him to have to sentence
a man of Flanagan's obvious
education and intelligence, He>
appeared to have got on his feet |
at one time but since February
this year had existed by sys- |
tematic fraud with the result thet
nearly £5,000 worth of money
and property had been obtained

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Mr, C. Andre and Mr, C. Yacqu-
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FINED FOR GAMBLING
His Worship Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith, Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A’’, yesterday imposed
a fine of 10s, on each of three
defendants, Oscar Belgrave
Darnley Haynes and Sam King,
all of Kew Land, St. Michael
when they were found guilty of
gambling on Kew Road,

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| HARRISONS — 2

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—







PAGE SIX



Talks On New |

World Sugar
Pact?

a LONDON,
A wotl@ conference for the
discussioresfmd conclusion of 4








THE

catches up with endeavour

DEISTOVERY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE



where achievement
Kdited by CHAPMAN PINCHER

You may have called






_ School First
| ForCoronation
| Guides |

A course for London Corona-
tion guides is being run by the
British Travel and Holidays As-



am sociation this year. uiries are
tant a, ia ate a si ° 6 © 8 already eaviving from candidates |
called next; spring. ) It ga Stric u eee ut Up to the present the associ-

Such @ conference has beer ation have been responsible only
recommended by a ae the ; for the examination and registra-
the special committee af, the r ARE YOU SURE YOU DIDN’T RAKE THE FIRE OR tion of guides before they are
London, Now the formality re-

mains of passing a resolution t
this effect at the full meeting o
the Council at the end of Novem
ber. The Council will request th
United Nations to convene th
conference.

Delegates to the special com
mittee meeting said that since n
further progress could be mad.:
toward reaching common groun
on an agreement, it was felt thé
only in the larger field of a worl
conference would it be possib!
to thrash out the differences c

the West Indies at the committee |



He carried out

safeguard family
health,” he charges
in his new | book.
“Food Hygiene.” *

ends im the sink ?

an inquiry



STROKE THE CAT WHILE PREPARING A _ MEAL?

HOUSANDS of British housewives are poisoning their tamilies through care-

| lessness, Dr. William C!unie Harvey, a medical officer of health, warns today.

in 300-middle-class homes in Southgate,

Middlesex, and found that in ninety of them at least one member of the family
had -hown symptoms of food poisoning during the previous month.

lieves that many of those digestive upsets we put down to the weather or attacks
ot Battie flu” are really caused by food which has become infected in the kitch

en.

“The average housewife neglects even the most elementary precautions necessary to
SOPVUUNUVATUATOENLALELEMADODEUEELTUSOBU LTT DORDUEHADGE ET HEDUAOO EU EUOUTEUOUTAUUGUNTUUOUAUEL EOE EDEMA
=

DOMESTIC WHEEZE OF THE ace

accepted for the official panel,

London has 246 _ registered
guides, the highest-ever figure,
including 48 women.

“For the Coronation we have
decided that we must establish
our own training course for new
guides to be taught by those
already experidnced,” an official
of the association said.

Candidates will appear before
a selection committee ‘ore
taking the course which will in-
elude practical tests and reading







SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—made of the fines? ingredients—gives @ creamy-
smooth extro-mild lather that soothes away irritation as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive beth will keep your baby
comforiobie . . . refreshed . . . dainty. Remember, Patmolive is

“How often does one ; = See es extra-mild . . . extra soothing !
view. : see the housewife leave = eas
Mr. J. M. Campbell, chairma her warts of ureoaring ? =
of the West India Committe the’ five. OF Ot a n sweet =.
was the ‘official representative o! a few odds and =

barriers JBM by many consum-

han those of copper or tin,

HILE housewives

claimed by the American



















» arial ea)



=
2
= p
= a
: “ her = be :
eee { nasi thoroughly after 2 oF Nadiest at ig PA

The existing _—Internationai a done. but all = chores, has now neg o£
Sugar Agreement was first! 00 f ty she fails = come into the range y
drafted in 1937, but post-war | j ° wale import- = of glamour i —
conditions have made it largely | ance, a simple = With the model pic a Z
inoperative and only that part of | — = tured here, om a
it “which set ui the Internatignal | fe the | manet of De, tie 4 ge wile scents Her launery :

. | velieves that much = he irons. 7 a
Sugar Council fs still functioning. | the future—for | poisoning is caused = Me is 3 water es

Meanwhile; the Council has, ts. f oy faulty washing up. = we he. ae

bean ae . the | jets, for ships. ?f (Ave! housewives to = tank in tte Wen, | Ves

uggling ) combine j = simply add eig rops |
widely différént points of view of Name to note— Sous na \et the diahes = ot : special perfume— . ; 1,
Fe worl Jeading sugar pro- , id ; dary Ives after a = and your nna o a as
ducing and = consumin; nations 4 ¢ 4 29° thorough and = lingerie is given oa
into a new and workable agree- (§ titanium rinsing in really hot = scent of pine or laven o

= > ———

ment. | HIS is titanium, the nes unfortunate = ar oe ore LIES « -

oe ws ren = 5

metal of the future ini nousewives cannot = @ *

Falk of Prices Engineers are calling it wl be shown the = ginished ironing ? Pe

-_- } ‘the new middle - weight — grown = hen use four drops of

The post-war sugar trade has} *hamp” because though it culturing rinses from S rie set the iron
been thrown out of equilibrium | ar ae tte like. stainless eReDee Se crestane = back on its end—and
by the steady fall of high war- naaee. ee the dangers involved.” = you have what 1952
time prices,” over-production in a 4 he writes. = calls a household
some countyies resulting from the even in seu water. ‘And there = ae a ated steam
encouragement to growers of the sno shortage of its ores, wncn Mioth tests = ee teen tte
immediats® p&st-war prices, tariff are 50 .times more abundant = row

a are busy sWatting = kers! clears the air
ing natigggs- unbalanced trade, | waned Bei Fe a a Clothes» mouns a = ates TOOMs, over ‘ 4 Ei : muy }
me eee caused by | London's laboratories to find th ee Lod a ano at = comes cooking odours = , A P — 5
the diviSfGk-of the world into | ngot pictured here ? reat ; = ree
hard anpestsoft currency areas, | Because ectentisns are just ne king om oath SUUUTYUNNULLS O00 CUT DUO ERAN UET NTU EE VONVOUNTADAUUATOUG VEY ON UENEOEOOERDDENUEONUUOUPRSDOLTD OO DETPUOYU MADE MAAR BAAS GUAT ETT
and the ost complete collapse neginming to over now tO underground laboratory .
of indoniaela's torge prewar | ey ea problems 0! near Manchester, ee = mosn-procie: dears Saved by speed é
ex C U ow ER
export trade in sugar. extructing and purifying che Roberts _ ori ea fellow. He esumates that every ()) Shoes? ound ts adh Antarctic Job
as ve: m than 3 :

Th speeia ; ittee 6 impregnated with yeast. He use ear yool—whieh accord- and sent to Allied hospita °
tons tien with tee ‘mane Shock resister py an te. a coanina works out only two die an official U.S. Awaits A
problem for the past four years lilanium seems tO be iden Sesmpice of woollen fabrics ‘to at least 30.000 million moth- er ee a ie ieee
and has finally decided that th. | ' building faster-than-sound trea! with anti-moth agents oles ’

major problems

could be ade- |

olanes which will have to stand

are weighed and Es in small
bottles. Then



tield

by hoverplane has brought



| Tough Man

. i about much of the reduction in
Ty Sleeecede aay Mtn MMe: | ah Friction "and hogks ror bate,” Then, che moth map Baby's food time icv iia tron” wounds A tough scientist is wanted by :
broader atmosphere of a world Its resistance to sea wate: veared grubs to do their worst. Mitexor babies at the casualty j the Crown Agencies for the MNS Ny
comf:rence. The Internationa} | makes it specially attractive {o: a. Sa pd standard interval of every Better teeth Colonies—to spend 18 months in ey re iN
sugar Council issued the folloty-' nuilding ships. ae moths find it ‘ree hours would have given jthe Antarctic finding out how ‘Za
ing ,anouncement wien the| See ure, examining, vx Eoporigine raincieenine. PES SMe te Tete al “Merkel | tugh Huskles are
mae ne ieee | proportion: to thelr weight seem moogets claims striking’ success nours. U.S... has been almost | His base will be a 10-man sta-

_ “The special committee set up
in 1948 by. the International!
Sugar Council to report when the
time

I ‘ - ‘ rT rogress 01 90 oybies ted In nearby Kingston, which | His job will be to find out all
Was» ripe’ for negotiating | ONE QUAR OF SCO rCH ae four hours was compared nus not yet adopted this pro- jhe can about the 100 Huskies
a new Interpational Sugar Agree.. ! with that of two other ereupe tective meastire, there has been employed in the Antarctic by the
ment has informed the Creal | Oe 2 iter cals te wateat ons ath oo De ie atarnc ee ee Falkland Islands Dependencies
that, in its’. opiriion, an inter- "Me ” - ne 9 , , y rans toBieh. Survey.

, almost identical, More than 7,500,000 Americans
ratie Saitine” Seas) cee NOW THATS THE LIMIT Hage sy eeuntae mn
allec oO * negotiate suc an

Agreement. :The Council adopted

{from Labrador in 1947, Northern

were given w drink capucity test feeding has been adopted as London Express Service : . \

the report alia at its next meeting eh aoa Saeee oy oS. doctors. : ieeaies at ee oe ae Wikede an —"
at the end of November there will tively that they can 15% taking, blood vesta ine aoe Popremnte 5 ghen them.

resolution proposing that the
~ uncdi“ask’ the ‘United Nations
vy cil aa Invernational Sugar
Con ferenegein the spring of 1953.”

Cuba, suffering from a big sur-
plus of sa@ar: this year, led the
argumebt ic> favour of ealling |
the conference. After the meet-

to be the strongest
materials ever made.

buildiizeg

*” Food H e,” by W. ©
nareen ona HHI (Lewis 35s.)







drink a double whisky

every hour for 24 hours
and show no trace ot!
alcoho! in their bodies at

the end of it.
Others are

tors were able to calculate the

maximum amount of alcohol

born with

which the drinkers could burn
up ip one day.

Alcoholics

The top timit even tor the

systems only half as efficient mone seasoned drinke: seems 10

in burning up alcohol and «

about one quart of Scoten.

This nas been proved by 4
gurefully controlled test carried
out at St. Bartholomew's Hos-
pial, London

ties
gas

the results that ‘our-hourly





seer

with

nalved since Lhe health authori-

began to put traces of the
fluorine in the town drink-

ing water eight vears ago

rine,

|tion on the Trinity Peninsula, at
the tip of Graham Land, where
women are not allowed.



| The present strain of dogs came

—L.E.S,



with blood pouring so violently
from his right eyebrow that the
referee had no option but to call
it a night.

A Challenge

rinidad Boy New

Following this impressive de-














"When we arrive in Europe,
the summer crowds will be gone!
it will be so much easier to

“Yes, and winter con
be such fun there ~

the theatre season is
t For most people it is orobably | but his manager Jack Burns has | see aad do things!’ in full swing.”
ing, Dr, Amadto Lopez Castro, | neutralising its intoxicating less than one pint. e e e issued a challenge on behalf of |
chairmen of the Cuban delega- effects. ( The alcoholics in the test ensation Constance to the new champion
tion, said: “We believe we have a, aah pee. at could ant Goal wh padetancally oxime Cliff Curvis of Swansea.
aceomplished thie stage” the STintite mentee Gea mene vn y than the moderate I feel Constance must be con-
â„¢m num tl was possible after

al. ine efforts of Cuba since 1947,
with the co-operation of the
other ass@siales in the agreement,
to have “Anew International
Sugar Agreement.



ity. He said that Cuba desires
prices fair both to producers and



rctioning or will be ready to end
a | controls, with the result that

| (From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct. 30.

Britain’s newest boxing sensation is Trinidad welter-

sidered for the Empire title,”
Burns told me this morning. “He
has improved considerably since
arriving here from Trinidad and
there is nobody else in this coun-





. ; ” s
consumers which will provide a {i> extra 500,000 tons of sugar a weight champion Hector Constance. Hector has had one i dnne ti hin tegen ies | offers lowest-ever alr
“The ‘sugar poli dopted reasonable income to the cane » ar that Britain will require fight only in this country—at Empress Hall, London on For his next fight which will!
Cuba has eeceived 2 full by producers and sugar processors wll be bought in the Cuban Tuesday—and yet he is already in line for a tilt at the probably be at Pest sieey, on No-| Sere ne enn arene
tion, by” the international “se- an dame Taosinne a British and Empire title. His opponent on Tuesday was be opposed by a top ° tare $ t ll E a
Souperiae fe Sees tion PORE FO: HER ONE EF NERS: I te vation Seger Agreement oe aa so ie, Ane an ile date Yolande Pom- 0 a urope
Sa nterna’ we! champion. ;
ae greatly appreciated by Cuban delegates expressed the «id would willingly — pert The referee stopped the fight in into a series of really hard counter pee will be matched with the ny
7 ho that by the time the world one. But British delegates poin . Pe -"
; Canteelnine “maete next spring, cut that Britain's participation] a cut eye. But even before then At the end of the fifth, ‘Thom oa oe mane ; ‘ght r6 ae ee N ‘y
‘Cuba’s Needs world conditions outside the would be ueaied by = Cutie Coastenap had built up a points yes edie Sera ae right ; om ng the lgmt-beavy- \
‘ sugar trade would make = an onwea ugar reement. . § of the
ig imamerne before the commit- egreement easier to reach than Which leaves only about 250,000 As early as the first ound, though Se eee eae mot Bas. wre championship
oe itt e the _t present. tons of Britain’s annual require-| southpaw Thom was cut under the +5 ae ee Trinidad
F : Ss for a hird

quota sufficiently large to main-
tain island’s @gonomic stabil-

LEDPLPCD LF PHDPDEDEDOOGO-2-9 9999999999900 4-99999996 1909S 009004

o





Britain

By then, they hope,
either have dropped sugar

will

BOY OUTFIT

ments to be bought on the world
market,
—B.UP.

du - Boys!



the sixth round because Thom had

‘ight eye and although the first
} ees rogue were reasonably even
| after that Thom began to walk



—--



punches,

opponent’s lead and ram in really
effective counters, After one mix-
up, Thom came out of a clinch



6 TRACTORS
60 IMPLEMENTS

American Jimmy Slade,

fighter, is also likely to appear
S hearywenes contest.—LE..8. |
|





it's the “Thrift-Season,’”’
Monsieur. Only $453.
round-trip to Paris on

Never before has. it been possible to fly to Europe at
such low, low rates. Beginning November Ist Pan American’s

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Rome for only $574. round-trip, Madrid $562. and to every
majo European city at similar low fares. Giant Super-6
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i every seat reclines are used exclusively by PAA on this servic«
' And they're flown by the sane expert air crews that have
amassed a record of more than 38,000 transatlantic crossings

‘asty meals served in flight at moderate prices

First Class fares are also greatly reduced during the “Thrift-Season”

“THE PRESIDENT’ “THE PRESIDENT SPECIAL”



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* Double-decked “Strato” Clippers s r
* Club lounge on lower deck * Cuisine A Magid Megha een
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oe | Bags Guphite, performs fee Go's oA. Yosourte Gener be Mesin
Ph : rag rchids, perfumes for the ladies ote : lize fete tea’
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,

| When Will
q Bahamas Get

z

Comet Service

wal LONDON

‘ Opening of the Comet jet air-
liner service to Singapore, the
' third Comet route to be flown
by B. O. A. C. from. London,
marks another step towards the
day when the Bahamas and the
‘British West Indies will be
drawn into the Commonwealth
"- network of jet airliner services,

' But, although plans are al-
ready being made'in Nassau for
uirport improvements to enable
the Comet to land and take off
there, nobédy yet knows when
the service will start,

“We've not yet reached the
date for the opening of the ser-
vice,” a B.O.A.C. official in Lon-
don toid the B.U.P, But the next
Comet service, he added, will be
io Tokio and it is hoped to open
this next year.

A completely different plan is
being prepared, meanwhue, to
bring the nrst Comet service to
the Caribbean—tlown by a U.S.
irline to the U.S. dependency of
Puerto Rico. There are nigh
opes, both in New York and in
Juan, that the service could
pen early in 19954.

'So a race may yet develop
ween B.O.A.C. and the Ameri-
airline to fly the first service
nto the Caribbean with the first
et airliner to go into regular pas-
Benger service.

Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker, once
famous air ace and now preési-
dent of Eastern Airlines, of New
York, recently visited the
De Havilland works in England,
here the Comets are built, and
bpened negotiations to buy some
the airliners.

The Puerto Rican Government
xpressed interest and has now
pffered to lend Eastern Airliners
part of the cost of three Comet
ll airliners, provided two of them
e placed on the New York-San

fuan route,
25 For U.S.

The Comet III, the next
Planned model of the airliner,
vill be in production by 1956
dad Captr ere he —
der buying 2) these for
e ee United States, He could
tain delivery of them by 1957.
But Puerto Rican officials are
sing him to take a few of the
met II models, which could be
Wailable much sooner, to open
he first jet air route under th
S. flag to Puerto Rico. If
oposal is accepted, the airline
yould have the added advantage
of three years of practical ex-
‘perience of Comet operations be-
Dre it began operating them in
United States.
“In return for putting at least
o of them on the San Juan
pute, the Puerto Rican Govern-
nent would loan the airline part
the purchase cost,” an official
San Juan has explained, “The
Pperation would cost nearly
'£1,800,000, since each Comet IL
is worth about £500,000.”
The coming of the Comet has
eady revolutionised the airline

etwork in East Africa, where 4
Marge number of feeder airlines
provide a link-up with the Comet
oute to Johannesburg at Entebbe,

1952






















































































The

The

of St.
inches

The

in Uganda. the showers which fell, especially Other succulent fodder were in 0% nee : ; eye
Similar close co-operation is during the latter half of ap suaaiic greatly improved supply by the uated | soc etlOs, Devine. Bor Sve ‘cibotud bean ey Se 64. F amilies
eady assured between local Yams, sweet potatoes, Indian end of the month. Concentrated their initial stages, find it unneces- ‘Yous $ . a The new grant
ervices in the British West Indies Corn, cowpeas and eddoes are feed was easily obtainable. sary to meet as frequently as in No Diy urination completion of the
d the B.O.A.C. Comet service once more making satisfactory . During September, the Peasant cians ae ec Borbine aot Ciniv tieceteal _ VANCOUVER, B.C.
Taber, Ss ; ; eci o reduce e nu ci 2 “rs, anc e ane > -
“to Nassau, when it is established. progress. There has also been Agricultural Instructors visited Gaines io be nad ee installation of regulator guise “nt A panel of 64 Vancouver “fami

British West Indian Airways and
ahamas Airways schedules are
osely geared to those of _
.O.A.C, so that Nassau has been
rought to within 24 hours of
ondon’ and Jamaica to within
iss than 28 hours.

The B.W.LA, services began
humbly with one aircraft in 1940,
“Bt a time when West Indian trans-
had been seriously disrupted
y the war. Now,the airline has of
t up a good fleet of Vickers

the



A NEW miracle toothpaste —

green Mentasol—now gives you

odours for minutes; .. destroys
them completely.

Mentasol is green because it
contains active chlorophyll...
Nature’s way of turning the life-
giving energy of the sun into
health and freshness. No wonder
chlorophyll works such marvels in
your mouth!

First, the active green chloro-
phyll in Mentasol stops mouth
odours, prevents their return for







In September

of September, 1952, was only 0.09 inches below the average
the distribution was very irregular and uneven. According
to rainfall returns received from 35 stations situated in the
various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total
fall for the month was 17.62 inches, the average total

for September, 1951, was 10.46 inches and the average for able. Results so far show that ae Ineesiious Gevice. atest
September, for the past 105 years was 7.71 inches, Acropyga ants and root mealy [2taifleg “when the ‘musk-like

for the Island for the nine months,
January to September, 1952, is
e 31.60 inches; the total for the
this corresponding period for 1951 was
66.42 inches,

September,
above 35 stations was 11.44 inches
recorded at a station in the parish

two days of the month.

rainfall during the past few months
is clearly shown by the very ir-
regular condition of the cane crop
ir the various districts of the
Island.
it is impossible to make a reliable
estimate of the 1953 crop.

PEASANT AGRICULTURE

By the end of September all
food crops had begun to show
some improvement as a result of

marked improvement in the sup-
ply of sweet potatoes, Indian corn



Vikings and Lockheed Lodestars,
which are based on Trinidad, the
company’s headquarters.
B.W.1A.
essential link in the pattern of
Commonwealth air services. With- } at
ut such links as this, the value4 were jin progress for extensive

be largely nullified.

in the majofity of parasite intro- @ntibiotics. ° ° , duced to the Governor and Lady
j re Mac er Jarvey ites. nave

“bad breath.” Hours after brush- po ince nye rey ne foes Recent insurance company Italian hin y pos bhe fee ar arene be
ing their teeth with Mentasol, anteed, but should it be attained statistics show that in '1950, out i at Nasova on

helps to build firm, healthy gums.
Successful tests on over 1,000
patients proved this.

Finally, this chlorophy!! tooth-
paste reduces mouth acids that
cause decay . . . destroys germs
that cause acids. Laboratory tests
show it offers you this protection !
Millions of Americans use it. Try
the minty freshness of this green
toothpaste that makes teeth bril-
liantly white!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“These whites'd probably fine you ten bob if you let a firework off in Regent's Park.”

Louse Kapres Garviee

Water Distribution Now-laughing gas
vo without tears

* HIS is only a big magnifying glass so we can
see your teeth better,” says Dr. Garnett
this year was completed in Sep- McDermott, as he lowers what was once a
tember, making a total of 48 aeres plastic meat cover over five-year-old Alfred Whitehead's
on different plantations treated
with a high concentration of

face.
gamma isomer per acre, with 48 ae eee Sitter Bowe
similar acres left as controls.





Although the total rainfall for the Island for the month

he has fallen asleep under
the laughing gas he never
knew he was getting.

Dr. McDermott, who is a
Belfast aneesthetist, thought up

The acreage treated was limited
by the amount of material avail-



bugs are killed in treated portions
of fields but can still be found
alive in the corresponding
ploughed but untreated areas of
fields. Results against cane root
borer and brown hardback and
field wood ants cannot be expected
to show until at least second
ratoon growth,

Wood Ant Control

Ten government buildings and
two private buildings were in-
spected and treated. A demonstra-
tion of the treatment of termites
was given to a group of planta-
tion managers.

A shipment of chests of tea was
also inspected for Indian Wood
Borer.

CO-OPERATION

The Co-operative Officer attend-
ed three meetings of co-operative
groups in September. One of these
was a committee meeting of
marketing society now in process
of formation. Some of the estab-

rubber facepiece of the dentist’s
gas apparatus was applied

The gas is led into the meat
cover throu; a rubber tube,
and quickly envelops the
Patient’s face, plete anesthesia.

soon as the youngster 1s And ithe dentist gets down

too drowsy to know what is to u really painless joott
nuppening, the normal extraction

$1,000,000 C.D.W.
Aid For B.W.L.

Six new Development and Welfare grants to British
Caribbean territories the approval of which was notified to
the Comptroller during September totalled more than a mil-
lion dollars.

Largest of the new grants was
a further allocation of $1,019,487
to British Guiana’s great irriga-
tion and drainage scheme in the
Corentyne district, to which the

approximate total rainfall and cowpeas reaching the mar-

ket.

THE SEE-THROUGH HOOD

Sugar Cane

The plant and ratoon canes
which have been retarded by ad-
verse weather conditions have
also responded to the rains.

Bolling of cotton is proceeding.
In some areas, however, the
plants present a stunted appear-
ance and are not expected to give
good yields.

Groundnuts

Good progress is being main-
tained by plots in St, Lucy as
well as in the Foul Bay district
in St. Philip.

Fruits available in the market
during the month included golden
apples, pears, breadfrult, coco-
nuts, bananas and limes.

piece ts applied to produce com

highest total rainfall for
1952, at any of the

face



Peter; of this total 6.66
was recorded on the last

Sugar Cane
uneven distribution of the

Under existing conditions



Free Fish For

Peasant Livestock

In most districts sour grass and

lies is helping the Federal Gov-
ernment get information about
fish——by getting a free feed of sea
life at least once a month,

The panel, consisting of 215
persons ranging from a nine-year-
old schoolgirl to doctors and gar-
bage collectors, was started by Dr.
Neal Carter, director of the fish-
eries experimental station, They
fill out questionaires regarding the
flavour, odour and texture of the
fish, caught by the station traw-
ler **Tauranga.”

852 peasant holdings and 20 school
gardens. Thirty mango trees were
topworked.

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer
at meetings of co-operative socie-
ties held during the month,

either end of the new canal. It
elso enables the British Guiana
government to pay an increase in
wages not budgeted for when the
scheme was planned,

Three recently organised -socic-
ties—one savings and two markct-
ing—are making good progress.
These should soon be ready for
registration. The number of regis-
tered societies remains five.

Existing societies continue to
maintain a satisfactory rate of
general progress.

FISHERIES

During the month, a sum of
$197.71 was repaid by boat-owners
against loans. This makes a total
of $81,754.51 repaid to date.

The outstanding balance to. the
end of September is $42,411.35,
whilst interest paid in to date
totals $1,164.76.



A second scheme in favour of
British Guiana provided $96,000
as a grant for the construction of
a new abattoir and cold store at
Lethem, in the Rupununi district.
‘The Rupununi savannahs are well
suited to cattle-raising, but have
very poor communications with
Georgetown and the coastal area.
To avoid sending beasts 260 miles
over land to the coast for slaugh-
tering, an experiment was launch-
ed a few years ago whereby the
cattle were slaughtered on the
svot and their carcases sent to

now represents an

Crop Husbandry ,

all Stations preparations

fast Comet flights would planting of such crops as cabbages
—B.UP. and tomatoes. Advantage was
taken of the dry spell which con-
tinued during the early part of
the month to carry out weeding
and other cultural operations.
The total number of livestock at
all stations at the end of Septem-
ber was 140. Three hundred and

Objective of the tests is to de-
termine how the various methods
of handling fish at sea affect its
market quality. The main experi-
ment involves the relative merits
of freezing fish at various stages

; ‘ » new in- after it is caught, or simply keep-
seventy-three gallons of milk Georgetown by air. The new in- 4 ; , 0

were produced. Six head of stock Pot fishing and snapper fishing stallations will greatly fuente a it cooled on ice aboard the
i i i - sti jority this procedure, as well as making )0@F. |

including 5 young pigs for breed- still accounted for the majority snaditle ar aah ute ok vareaae ECF a9 ERE

ing, were sold.
(ii) Stud services paid for at

of fish obtained during the month,

‘and the’ catéhes ware above ihe bottom fish have been the chief

animal by-products. r
fish given the panel so far. Tuna

the Stations were as follows:— average. The four other grants approved :
4 ants is next on the list.
pee 7 yee tege i a! on Considerable progress was made included one of $31,200 * = The panel was reduced from 216
for the month in the boat-building programme &¥4 for the construction of Tatty to 215° recently when officials
or the month, ‘at the Reef. Eight boats were {it- "®W elementary schools, eee found that a “George” on the lists
ENTOMOLOGICAL ted with their inboard accommo. Materials fom the soe a0 for was the housecat of one of the
The annual timed liberations of dation, which includes a new s oad taprevemetia #2 Road Town, ‘Milles. B.U.P.
the egg parasite Trichogramma feature for lowering and hoisting Virgin Islands; one of —B.U.P,

Tortola,
$1,680 for the purchase by gov-
ernment of the land occupied by
the Belmont Stud Centre, St. Vin-
cent; and one of $1,632 to enable
a Trinidad medical officer to take
~ diploma in public health at the
tondon School of Medicine and
Tropical Hygiene,

These six new grants totalling
$1,156,719 bring the amount of



the spar to a boat. With this ar-
rangement, it is now possible for
one man and a boy to lower or
hoist a mast in one of these boats.

Pneumonia.
Under

have ceased for this year. The ex-
tent to which the control already
obtained this year will be main-
tained largely depends on the
weather and crop growth condi-:
tions between now and reaping
period next year. The work of
cleaning and repairing the para-
site breeding units has started.

New Governor
Of Fiji
SUVA, Fiji.
Sir Ronald Garvey, K.C.M.G.,

O.B.E., former Governor of Brit-
ish Honduras, with Lady Garvey



and two of thei children, has
Food Crops ; i r Development and Welfare aes arrived at asa; ic. ts up his |
Further consignments of the Control the British West Indies this y appointment as Governor of Fiji.

to $7,465,066.
The total amount of Develop-

parasite Archytas piliventris for

He was sworn in at the Gov-|
control of corn ear worm were

ernment Buildings soon after his

received this month from the NEW YORK. t and Welfare aid to the arrival and .an address of wel-
! : Commonwealth Bureau of Biolo- i canneries, Oe seer beg Caribbean since the second Colo- come was. read by the senior
MADE BY gical Control in Trinidad, and were ?Mmemoria as none of vi 31 Development and Welfare Act European Elected Member of the
THE MAKERS distributed in fields of corn at the boon Yestineh fe a killers, Phi a cau into force on the “yA Zr jenaneye oo Mr. H. Maur-!
t. Oth r under = 29,139,916. ice tt, D.F.C.
erspnent at otdine © cata ae trol in the last decade with the 1946, has now reached § the corenseny aie Tad ye
ted next month. As #dvent of increasingly potent bers of the



pest are ex public were intro-



the day following the Governor’s

For Veracruz

(and this will not be apparent for

onde ia o/h jease th of a population of 150,000,000 ata
we teeth and gue, en parle no unpleasant .mou at least another year) the money onjy 40,000 persons died of mere
resh mouth and breath all day. : ar ' hyil spent on introductions and the co- pneumonia in the United States VERACRUZ. —B.U.P.
dones't fat “cover sp”) saouth Scape ns my et a operation of the Bureau in Trini- ‘This js contrasted with 1925, Three ships of the Aznar ~~ —————-

dad will be well worth while.
Some damage to sweet potato
foliage by army worms and by
thrips and to cassava by thrips
has been noticed. The only remedy
for this and for scarabee in sweet
potato is protective spraying. This
has been frequently publicised in
the past by the Department, and
some plantations carry it out, but
it must be done thoroughly and
not in a haphazard fashion if sat-

Freight Line have arrived at
Veracruz with machinery bought
in Italy for a huge newsprint
factory to be built at nearby San
Cristobal.

The equipment consists of
several processing plants which
will extract cellulose from sugar
cane, bagasse, pinewood and
other vegetables. In the mean-
time, port officials say, at least

when over 105,000 died out of a
population of 110,000,000.

Beginning with penicillin and
culminating with the powarful
antibiotic aureomycin, the fight
against pneumonia has been so
successful that fatalities may be
pushed to the zero mark in the
near future.

Millionaire’s Son
Accidentally Shot Dead

NASSAU.
Donald Myers, 14-year-old son
of Mr, Eustace Myers, the rum
millionaire, decidently shot him-
self to death in the Myers home
in Nassau.
Rabbi H. P. Silverman came to

The striking reduction Nassau from Jamaica to conduct

in the

- isfactory results are to be ob- mortality rate—from 95 per hun- six ships of the German Reinert the funeral service.
hours! Tests have been carried out You'll love Mentasol, .. you'll tained. dred thousand in 1925 to 26.5 per Line will arrive with hundreds Young Myers and his parents
on both men and women with safeguard your whole mouth ! The usual advisory work on con- hundred thousand in 1950— Bis trol of garden and orchard pests "Ot mean that fewer people suffer wines, preserves and other food recently returned to Nassau from |
- was carried out. from pneumonia; it dges mean, purchases from Spain, Italy and a European tour. The official re-
; THE Chlorophyll however, that persons who con- France. port on. the shooting said that|
eat nem ara Cane Root Pests tract pneumonia have a fay better Germany will also be sending Myers was examining a revolver
. toothpaste : F chance of pulling through than in hams and other canned meat when it went off accidently,|
xwni-res-48 The treatment of cane fields the past. worth several million pounds, killing him. co
which are to be planted in cane —X.N.S —B.UP. —B.U.P.!



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Put ‘ Mentholatum’ up the Nose and RUB IT ON the
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cooling * Mentholatum * vapours, your head starts to clear
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x ASK FOR REAL
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a LEVER raopvet







PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

ee

DIED |

1962

PHILMAPS—On the

Wth October

FRANCES PHILLIPS (mother of the
late Cedric Phillips. The funeral leaves
her late residence Combermere Street,

St. Michael, at 4.30 this evening for the

Westbury Cemetery. Friends are invited
Elise, Exigar. Albert, Roy, and Cecil

(Children resident in U.S.A), Wakefield

Phillips (Nephew)

31.10,52—1n

THANKS

SPRINGER—The Springer and Straker
families beg through this medium to re
turn thanks to all those kind friends
who sent wreaths, ictters; and cards of
condolence or in any way expres
sympathy in their recent ber
caused by the denth of Ruby













“HOUSES
"APARTMENT at Ventnor, Rockies
Dial 4100 3i.10,52—3n
APARTMENTS — At Berwick Gue

House Dial 4100 31. 20.52—%:





FLAT—One furnished Flat, garage an.
sérvants room. Folkstone Dover, vacan
from ist November, Dial 8666 or apply



pottem Fiat. 26.10.5230

HOUSE on Sea at Palm Beach Gap
Hastings. Furnished tr Unfurnished, Dia!
4100. 31.10, 52—3r





;

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE |





CAR—Ford Prefect 1949 mode! in y
good condition Dial 4389

31.10.52—sn

ver



TRUCK—-V-8 Ford. Newly Overhauled
A-1 Condition Dial 2523 or 4157
~ 26.10. 52—n



USED CARS—A fine selection including



Ford Prefect, Austin A40, Vauxhail

Velox 1951, Morris Oxford,

Royal COURTESY GARAGE. Dial

1616 30. 10.52—6n
ELECTRICAL





REFRIGERATOR G.C. In good condi-
tion 4% cubic ft. Apply: L. & H. Miller,
Reed St. Refrigeration Engineers, Phone
791 31,10, 52—3n

POULTRY

Newhampshire pire bred
5 months ola. Dial X
My Lord’s Hill 1



POULTRY
ockerels
Browne

Irs
2n





MECHANICAL





AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-
luding Grass Mowers ¥ & & cutting
r, Rak Loaders. ‘Crop collectors)
ide delivery Rakes, Ploughs, Ditchers,
Ete. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial

30.10, 52—6n



-te

616

BXYCLES A full range for Ladies,
Gents and Youths. DIAL 4616
30. 10.52—6n

EARTH, SCRAPER. AND SCOOP
moving wash



For
mould and making Cart













w. AW--On-Sea, furnished. 4 Bed roads, ete. Dial 4616 ee py we
rooms including frigidaire, cutlery a ‘ecmctnsibiiciciacadecaibaneasiatenrnicieailll i midi septate
Linen at Worthing. Dial $133. m FERGUSON WHEEL TRACTOR — Now

31.10.52 1 stock. With these Tractors there are

S verous attachments for cultivation

an Transport purposes. Your enquiry

WANTED will be welcome. COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616 30.10.52—6n.

i GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small

HELP | hipment of Columbia Gramophones.

een Secure one from DaCosta & Co., Ltd.,

A TYPIST.—Apply by letter and | Electrical Department 31.10.52—6n
person. A. E. Taylor, Lid., Colerige — $$
Street 31.10.52 | T received another shipment of the
sadaetinaliiiailieds wen — - Dual Automatic three speed

COOK—A good experienced Coo Secure one of these fine
with long service character—easy hour angers. Price $80.00 at DaCosta & Co.,
good wages.—Apply “H,” c/o A. L td., Electrical Department
Mayers, . Advocate Advertising Dept 31.10,52—6n
woah an hk ee |

$$ —$$—_$___—___—— MASSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors—

LADY
Hotel Royal. Apply to the Manager i
23.10. 52-—t.f.n

Messrs. Carrington &

Sealy have vacan- |













Young lady for Office at Shipment arrived in time for your selee-

on
© available

Hydraulic Linkage for Implements
30.10.52—6n



OLIVETTI (M +4) Typewriters Avail-



les for two junior Clerks Male or/seble from Stock in various carfiage
female, Previous legal experience is NOT | widths as follows:—
necessary. The essential qualification 6 2260 00
are industry, thoroughness and © reason aor — suus.oo
ably good education. Commencing salery | 1977 — $325.00
from $80 to $130 per month according to | Fuquiries te S. P. Musson, Son & Co.
age and experience. Apply in writing in | Ltd. Dial 3713.
the first instance. 38.9.52—t.f.n.
31.10.52—2n sli
c MISCELLANEOUS
MISCELLANEOUS ATTENTION | HOUSEWIVES !
: Have you tried LIDANO Whole Milk
— «| Powder? If you buy a Tin today, Freah
WANTED Powder? H not buy a Tin to-day. Fresh
OLD GOLD COINS, Seals, Diamond & | $2.49; 5 Ib 72. Obtainable at all lead-
Bemi-Precious Jewellery, Silver « | Dealers 31.10.53—an



&

Saivers, Paper Weights, Spice
Boxes, Enamels, Curios
GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP

Bey St. Telephone 4429 wh te

NOTICES |



PUBLIC



TAKE NCTICE
CHARM

Theat SOAP & EDIBLE FPRODUCZS
LTD... a compeny

the laws of Jamaica,

whose trade or business address ts Pro-
@ucers Read. West End, Kingston
Jamaica, British Wert Indies, ber ap-
plied for the registration of = trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
soap, detergents. aod prepe-
rations for laundry purposes. and per-
fumery (including toilet articles, prepe
tations for the teeth and heir. and per
, and will be entitled &

. 1982, unless some
person shail in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo
sition of such. registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 28th day of October, 1952
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
29.10. 52—an
hal peices Liliane
MIL-KO
That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LIMITED
an Ontario «Company, Manufacturers
whose trade or business address is 1%
Gage Avenue South, City_of Hamilton
Province of Ontario, Dominion ot
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respett of substances used as foods
or as ingredients in foods, and will be

entitled to register the same after one
month from the 29th day of October

unless some shall the
anaee give me Sh cael te me

at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen

on ati at my office
D this. 28th day of October, 1952.
" WILLIAMS
Registrar

Sur of Trade Marks.
29.10.52—3n

PURLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

ee

SHARES - 383 shares in The Barbados
Shipping & Trading Co, Lid App:
Cottle, Catford & Co., No, 17, Hish
Street, Bridgetown.





29.10.62—Hn

MEA peat aieate tine iting
THE GARDEN HOUSE Country
Road, St. Michael. standing on 4 Acres,







8 Roods, 33 Perches of land. Apply
OTTLE, TFORD — CO

: ape 26.10. 52—7n
AUCTION

B instructions. received from the

Comissioner of fee 1 will sell at

Central Station on Monday next the Sra

November at 2 p.m. (1) Ford Van, a)

Velocette Motor Cycle (1) Machine
(2) Typewriters, (2) Lanterns (22) Brooms
several Bicycle frames and many other

Hems, DARCY A. SCOTT.
Govt. Auctioneer sD 0.6

GREYSTONE, BASTINGS

——d

Jusfthe little shop in the village
wheré the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now orm show.

STALL

PUBLIC MARKET

For the Week-end

We have ‘a nice lot of Sirloin
Roast; Rump Roast; Round Steak
and Suet for Plum Pudding espec!
‘ly selected from local heifers and
young Oxen. All at 55 cents per Ib

DAN SPRINGER



y



OLEAOLLLOCOOS

PORDPOOPODDE DODO PDO OM

\Aquor License No







COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
ses quick death to Flies,

Cockroach. Obtainable from all lesding
in two sizes 13 of. $3.50, 6 ot

= »% 3B

UTT SALT Bottles. Stansfeld,
*% & Co. Lad i 20 S8—in
PLASTIC RAINCOATS for Ladies.
Large Sires @ S288 each Misses’ Phastic
Raincosts $2.6? each. Chdrens Pisstic
Raincoets @ S240 cach The Modern

NO'S FR





s









| Dress Shoppe. Bread Street

=.) 33—Sn

———_—

RECORDS —Calrpunes Calypsoek— Tie-

Tongue Mopsie. Kitct
Sers Somg. ami comm





Aiso Portabic Gramophorm and Geund
Beres—New Market Store. Cheapmdte
33.) .328—Br

SUBSCRMIE mow to the Dally Telegraph,
England's ke¢dine Dally Newspaper now
arriving in Berbedes by Air only a few
days after publication tn Lonégon Contart
lam Gale c/o Advocate Co. Lid Local
Tel. 3113



Representative





“7.4 83-t in

STEEZ. DRUMS—61.20 each Appty
BARBADOS BREWERY. Phone 4356

31.16. 33-—2>

Two 2) NEW DUNLOP CAR TYRES

500 x 16. No reasonable offer refused.
Apply to Mr. E. C. Field. Phone Neo
4255 3.10.52—5n

——$—$—_—_——— TT
TANK--One 400 gallon heavy quality

galvanise tank. Stokes & Bynoe

Bay Street

TANKS & EQUIPMENT—2 Copper lined

wooden Tanks, 2360 gallon capacity
Two 1%" Pumps. Electric Motors, Extrac-
tor Fan, Pipe Fittings, Laboratory

equipment and many other: fittings and

equipment, Suitable for factories. BAR~-

BADOS BREWERY. Phone 4358
31.10. 52-

3n



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife BEATRICE
ALMA HENDY (nee BELGRAVE) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written orde:

signed by me.
RUPERT HENDY,
Government Hill,
St. Michael.
31.10. 52—-2n

LOST & FOUND

~







LOST





CIGARETTE CASE--Ladies’ blue enam-
‘| MARCASSITE Cigarette Case. Hand-
yome reward on returning same to the
Advocate Advertising Department

31.10,52—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The application of Erie Lewis Husbands

Ebenezer, St. Philip the purchaser of
1086 of 1962, granted”

him in respect of ® board and
hingled shop at Ebenezer, St. Philip
© remove said License to » board and

shingle shop at Ebenezer, St. Phyip
nd td use it at such Inst described
premises

Dated this 28th day of October, 1952

To:--A. W , Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “C
STACE ALLEYNE,
For Applicant

N.B. — This application will be con-

dered at a Licensing Court to be held

n 12th November, 1952, at 11 o'clock

m., at Police one District “C”.

Police Magistrate, Dist














of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
to the full! You'll feel

SSeS

© GENERAL TONI





* BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WHOS COMING FOK
Aat 2%
sGATHE SEFORE )
gOREAKFASTI

4) fOINOT Me
4 )

A)

|



THE GAMBOLS





Jet Men Quit
In Hundreds.

LONDON,
Thousands of skilled men, ur-
gently needed in Britain’s super-
priority warplane drive, are
leaving the country. And the air-
craft industry is alarmed.

These men, in. the £1,000-a-
year class. are going to the Dom-
inions and the U.S., drawn by

wages two or three times great-
er than they got in Britain, with
passage paid for their families
and houses awaiting them.

The flow in two years, could
imperil Britain's ambitious pro-
gramme which is aimed at mak-
ing her secure and the builder
of civil airplanes to the world.

But a Ministry of Labour
spokesman said yesterday: “Un-
der our present powers we can
do nothing to stop these men
going.”

In the past 12 months one
Canadian airplane manufacturers
Avro-Canada, has recruited 1,000
skilled technicians in Britain,
and has engaged hundreds more
who emigrated on their own.

Keymen Leaving

The “drift” is being felt in all
sections of the industry. Hun-
areds and hundreds of keymen—










YOU DON'T KNOW

WHAT YOU re





Renewed Hopes For

U.K. Sugar Derationing

WILL FOOD MINISTRY
WIND UP IN 1953 ?

LONDON.

Hopes have been renewed in Britain that the end of
sugar rationing, first imposed nearly 13 years ago, may not

be far off..Factors which are believed to

clude:

1, Plans are understood t
under Way for winding itine
abolishing the Ministry of Food
possibly by the end of 1953. This
would entail abandoning the ex-
isting rationing machinery and

returning the food tr. i
ate hands. 7 er

2. World supplies of sugar ar
now so great that any Petionian
System is now unnecessary, Ob-
stacles which prevent Britain
obtaining more foreign sugar
may be ironed out at the forth-

coming Internatio: -
foes nal Sugar Con

stress experts, production line Already, the British G is
specialists, project engineers, Ment has given indications that
eugine designers, and machine- it is anxious to withdraw from

tool makers—are leaving. It is not
a question of men being trans-
ferred to Canadian branches of
British firms. They are taking
jobs independently.

Among them are names like
these:—

Janusz Zurakowski, Polish
Battle of Britain ace, now a bril-
hant test pilot flying Canada’s
deadly CF 100 all-weather Arctic
fighter for £300 a month—far
more than he earned fiying
Gloster jets in England;

Mike Cooper-Slipper, another
Battle of Britain ace, and

Peter Cope, ex-Armstrong-
Whitworth test pilot.

James Floyd. who helped de-
Sign the Anson and the Lancas-
ter, is now Avro-Canada's chief



the Souses available with elec-
tric kitchens and central hest-
ing.

‘Becoming Famous

Mrs. Middletonm’s name is be-
. “You'd better
gee Mrs. Middleton,” i
tort colleagues give to skilled
technicians who complain about
their treatment over an off-duty
drink.

Periodically the Canadian
company sends over a. “talen\
scout” to help Mrs. Middleton

Latest was Mr. Guest Hake,
who flew back this week-end
after recruiting 60 men.

Men are going also to other
Canadian firms to the U.S
Australia and South Africa.

Air-Commodore Arthur Vere
Harvey, M.P. (Conservative
Macclesfield), said yesterday:
“This drain is bound to have a
serious effect on the British air-
craft industry. It is time the
Government examined the posi-
tion.”

RATES OF EXCHANGE





Selling NEW YORK Baying
OCTOBER 30, 1952
72.4% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70.7% pr
Sight or demand
Drafts 70.55% py
72.4% pr. Cable See
70.9% pr, Currency 68.2% pr
: Coupons 68.5% pr
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
7a.7% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 76.9% pr
Demand Drafts 76.75% pr
elh'naa Sight Drafts 76.6% pr
78.7% pr. Cable
77.2% pr. Currency 75.4% pr
web ret ews Coupons 74.7% pr

Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini-
dad, and British Guiana’ by the M.V
Canadian Constructor will be closed at
the General Post Office as under;—

Parcel and Registered Mails 8.30 a.m
Ordinary Mail 9.00 a.m. Today



Jet ideas in the driving seat

the food trade. The Min
Food ceased to be the sole im-

porter of su:
ae ean ne as from October 1

istry of

are now able, Tor the
first time since the war, to buv
limited quantities of sugar direct
from producers,

Step In Right Direction

t right direction—towards the
re-opening of the London Sugar
torment It is expected that more
concessions will come soon.

Cuba was the first seller in this
new offering sugar direct
to refiners in London. First Quota-

tons were 345. Sd. to 35s. per
cwt., cif, London

“Refiners regain « measure of
sberty,” said Lord Lyle, president
of Tate and Lyle, weicoming the
new Goncession. ““T:

re into effect. This is part
) t's programme
® cut subsidies on foodstuffs,
rhich has brought small price in-
reases to various commodities. Tt
means that sugar is now entirely
nsubsidised.

_When Britains rormer Labour
Government was pressed to end
‘ugar rationing some eighteen
months ago in view of the statis-
tical position of world sugar, it
was grappling with the problem
of trying to stem the rapidly ris-
ing cost of living. To have dera-
tioned sugar then would) have
meant ending the subsidy df 2d..
ver Ib on sugar, which would
have cut across the policy of keep-
ing the cost of living down.

No Valid Reason

It was widely believed then
that the only reason the old Gov-
ernment had for keeping sugar
trictly rationed was so that it
could maintain its control on the
price of sugar. Now that the sub-
sidy has ended, there is believed
‘0 be no valid reason why sugar
rationing should continue, once
stocks have been built up at re-
tail level to guard against the first
rush to buy.

Tea has just been taken off the
ration in Britain, thus releasing
the Ministry of Food from another
of its administrative burdens. In
announcing this, the Food Minis-
ter, Major Lloyd George, com-
mented that he had been proud to
he Britain’s first. Minister of Fuel
and added, significantly: “I would
be even prouder of the fact if 1
was the last Minister of Food.”

As far as world. supplies of
sugar are concerned, Cuba is now
in a position to send Britain all
the sugar she needs to end ration-



POOP ODIOOOOOSIO A, ORBAT Besse sire By BASIL CARDEW
i? y ' CHEN firm has worked its

| EVERY HOTEL KIT car branch to produce brand | now held by a few British |
$ ee re ll i a ie Be ag ye above |
1% type of sa resu. | new Sapphire is, |
% alt Ascot Water Heater tested yesterday. it should be | ail, light (314 cwt.); costs less
1% q a, highlight of tue Earl's Court | than its rivals (£1,100 basic) ;
“ Hot Water ) Motor § ‘ has a square 30 horse-power
t Wasi ip makes such & 2 ngine developing 120 rake
Q iiffere € and. shining xX The car is the 3.4 fitre horsepower; a top speed of 95
i% rocker d cutlery with less = ¥ Sapphire,’ made by Armstrong miles an hour piu and doe
id vbour % Siddeley. It is a new mode: ! 18 to 21 miles to the gallon
1% € the Ascot at your Gas Show, % from scratch, which will sweep I found the c: andled

1 Bay Street ° into a field of business abroad peppily as a 15 horse-power
9999065 5556OOO99O99GRN

4

i"
s

Se ee Te ee

point to this in-

my. Production of sugar for Brit-
ain in.the British West Indies is
also going ahead by leaps and
bounds

Goods For Cigars

At the London meeting of the
special committee of the Interna-
tional Sugar Council, which has
just ended, Cuban delegates are
understood to have discussed again
with British delegates the possi~
bility of working out an agree-
ment by which Britain would in-
crease the present ration of sugar,
or end rationing altogether, and
thereby provide a market for an
additional 500,000 tons of sugar a
year, =

“This may be a way of increas-
i trade between Britain and
Cuba,” said Dr. Arturo Manas, a
‘pokesman for the delegation.
“Britain could sell us more goods
and acquire dollars from us to
buy more Cuban sugar. We have
Suggested this before and we shall
try again.”

But Dr. Manas denied reports
that Cuba would be willing to sell
500,000 tons of sugar to Britain at’
3d. per â„¢. The current price is
slightly above this level, he point-
ed gut, and Cuba is willing to sell
Britain all the sugar she needs to
+nke it off the ration—at the mar-
ket price —B.0.P.



Andre Marty—Deposed

ok It would be interesting

“the French Communist Party who toppled France’s time- |

hardened Communist lead

pedestal.
man he was at the Black Sea

have taken some doing.

Ji would be interesting to find
out who first pointed a finger
et that sturdy, weather-beaten,
hard and feared figure with the
bulbous grey moustache and said
in terms of Communist pedantry:
“You are a factionalist.”

Whoever it was won out. Marty,
the iron man of Western Euro-
pean Communists, has been sacked
from the leadership of the Party.

He must have taken some sack-
ing. He was thought to be un-
shakably rooted in his position.
For 29 years, whenever the Party
wanted to throw up another
street barricade, when they want-
ed to substitute a mailed fist for
a handshake, when they wanted
to wield a stealthy hatchet, Andre
Marty was the man they called
om

The charges of which he has
now been found guilty seem to
amount to a “left-wing sectarian
deviation,” a deviation which
Lenin, in a famous pamphlet, de-
scribed as an “infantile disorder.”
Yet one would har s t
Marty of any infantile delin-
quency. His role has hardly been
that of a youthful idealist.

‘ather Escaped Execution

Marty comes from a kind of
revolutionary aristocracy. His
father was one of the thousands
of -working men condemned to
death after the bloody suppression
of the revolutionary Paris Com-
mune of 1871, and one the
lueky ones who escaped ion.
Young Andre, a strong, bright lad,
becamé a mechanic, and went to

se

Te was no longer just a lad
when he entered the Navy in the
Fiest World War. It was as a
metelot mechanicien that he was
first to win fame. For when units





model

half
cornered with Me lightest touch.

i} size, and it
The secret: The men who
build the powerful Sapphire jet
airplane engine gingered up the
ac men to produce more power
from the engine.
Aircraft designers helped
‘ut down weight on the bedy.
Dimensions : tength, 16
width, 6ft.; height
Mhree people s 1
130 ns in tror

to



(w
2

itn pu
4d
London

£1

728 3
Expre



Marty is over 65 now, and perhaps not quite the

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952



revolution, the unswerving defend-
er of the revoluntionary faith, but
as everybody's friend in the fight
for peace and prosperity.

Marty, wise as he is i the ways
of the Party, may have been
caught off balance by the sudden
swerve. Some say that it
was personal disputes that prompt-

ed him to oppose the new policy
of conciliation,

His demise may be convenient
for other Party leaders, however.
The presence of the ‘butcher of
Albacete’ in their midst would be
an embarrassment to them in this
| new move to hold out the olive
branch to other members of the
Left.

It is possible now that the af-
fair Marty is regarded as closed.
| Then the old warrior will rernain
‘in semi-respectable semi-obscur-

'

|

i

|




ISN'T YOUR TOWEL
EVEN A TINY BIT





‘ity until his talents are needed
jagain. Or he may _ remain

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

POLICE

Applications for inspection of

Schooners: Florence
Philip M Davidson, D'Ortac, Lady |
Noeleen, Lady Steadfast, Wonderful |

Counsellor, Frances W. Smith, Mary M. | 15th November, 1952.
Lewis, Mary E. Caroline
Motor Vessels: — Moneka,

Roberts, T. B. Radar.

Jenkins

through the post.
3.
November, 1952.

ARRIVALS
Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 tons
from St. Lucia under Captain R. Alexan-
der. Consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association. M.V. Moneka, 100 tons, from

Dominica under ees R, piers

Consigned to the jooner ners’ : a

Association . registered for the period 1952—53.
DEPARTURES -

M.V. Athelbrook foo Trinidad, |
Schooner Gardenia W. for Trinidad.
S.S. Biographer for St. Lucia.

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
From TRINIDAD

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
llth October, 1952.







rpetually in obscurity, a
reminder of the ruthlessness with
which Communism discards its
unwanted elements.

But whatever , Marty
is not a man who will be easily
forgotten by the strongest Com-
munist “Party outside the lron
Curtain. —L.E.S.

Students Protest

Vienna: Fifteen hundred stu-
dents, protesting against increasec
fees, this week staged a quarter-
of-an-hour sit-down strike in
Vienna’s Kaerntnerstrasse.
Newspaper and sheets of packing
paper were thrown from office
windows for them to’sit on. Led
by white-aproned medical stu-
dents, they sang popular songs
while traffic at both ends of the
street was jammed.

NOTICE







LORRIES, TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR
RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOR 1953—54

lorries, trailers and tractors used

Emmanuel, | fF agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport
Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the

2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of
Highways and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent

Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3rd

we

4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.





R. Bynoe, S. Bynoe, A. Bynoe, M. |
Eee R. 2 Fuesser, qo x :
c. }. -
Heino et“, Foe) ING NOTIC
M. Seale, M. Cc. Gi M:,
Rosner, ns ia leen,, A. Bat Le. +--+ : es
Battistini, F. : :
OCTOBER 30, 1962 ROYAL NETHERLANDS
From ST. LUCIA a SSS
F. Dix, G. Gordan, A. DuBoulay, STEAMSHIP CO. | poe NS oe will accept
M. Priest, J. Mitchell, E. Springer, B. argo and Passengers for Domi-
Skeete, Hon. Degason, Hon. S. Miguelles, SAILING FROM EUROPE A} nica, Aotewe,, Monwerss Nevis
W. Seyer, ©. Coma, Mr. and Mrs. C | |S.S. COTTICA, 3ist October, 1952. and : . Sailings Friday
McKenzie. M.S. NESTOR, 14th November, 1952. Mst inst
From TRINIDAD S8.S. BOSKOOP, 2lst November, 1952.
> ‘| M.S ORANJESTAD, 3rd Novembe Fr, 1952 The M/V “CARIBBEE” wil!
eae te H. Rabi.) TILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO | }}} accept Cargo and Passengers for
AND BRITISH GUIANA

e, D. Jones
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
For GRENADA

ND
OCTOBER 29, 1952 M.S. STENTOR, Sist October, 1962.
U. Mitchell, P. Stewart, P. Etting-|5.S. COMTICA, 17th November, 1952.
shausen, C. Lowe M.S wera, Ms pa 1952.
o D ATLIN TRINID.
For TRINSDA ~ ah ; x : aD
J. Gatcliffe, F. Pici, J. Pici SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
For ANTIGUA M.S. HESTIA, 10th November, 1962.
OCTOBER, 30, 1952 M.S. BOSKOOP, &th Tr, 1952.
R. Bourne, G, Gabriel. S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

ror JAMAICA ‘Agents
OCTOBER 30, 1952
S. Gibbons, C. Sharpe, D. Jones, M
Sherman
For TRINIDAD
OCTOBER. 30, 1952
L. DesSourees, S. Lee, J.
Michael, H. Cavalieri, A.



MacKenzie, |

A Cavalieri, |



to know who are the men in! For further particulars, apply to—

er, Andre Marty from, his|

‘,



Sete

or Albacete. But still, it must
the French Navy we@e_sent
to the Black Sea to aid the White
Russians in their fight against the
Bolsheviks, Marty helped to or-|
ganize a mutiny to help the revo-
i\utionaries.

The 20-year prison sentence he
ceeeived gave him a martyr’s,
crown, & liberals and leftists es- |
poused his cause Pressure of |
public,opinion caused his release |
from prison after five years (he |
was to see the inside of eae
prisons again), and he mbly a8 |

DSSSSISSSSSASSSSSOSTSSSSOSSS GSE GIOS IEE OO

8.S.
into the National Assembly as a
Communist deputy. After that,
as a man with a big popular fol-
lowing and one who had struck
a blow for Communism’s mother !
country, the Soviet Union, he be-
came prominent in Party affairs.

It became clear that he was not,
like some other of Communism’s
heroes, going to be ‘difficult’ for
the Party to handle, The Party’s
will was his own.

He was the editor of the Party

&.S.

. “DE GRASSE” Sailing
England and France,

ews! r on that day in 1934 :
woe the paper — 7 = R. M. JONES & Co., LTD.—Agents
ood Communists to j with
Fascists on their march on parlia~|| Vo wee cen nennnnces > ee OR CN
ment, ; ———— on ees SOS

Big Day Came

But Marty’s big day really came
when the Civil War broke out in
Spain. Militant Communists from
the bourgeois democracies flocked
to the scene. They were anxious
to see what class war was really
like, and Marty was going to teach
them.

He became Secretar: 1
of the International Brigade, and
ensured that foreign volunteers,
whatever their political motives,
were put under the control of
Communist political officers.

In the internicine war that was
waged within the Republican
ranks, Marty’s role as a servant
of the Communist Party was a
key one, and a ruthless one. Non-
Communist fighters in the Re-
publican cause, particularly the
less docile ones, learned to fear
hin, Left-wing French M.P.’s ac-
cused him of murdering French
volunteers in ‘put; es’vat Albacete, |
where units were assembled and
despatched. He won the nickname
of the ‘butcher of Albacete,’ and}
a place in Twentieth Century |
literature as a result of the merci- |
less — and unmistakeable — por-
trait that Ernest Hemingway drew
of him in his novel of the Spanish |
Civil War, “For Whom the Bell
Tolls.”

Till recently Marty has been |
a member of the directing three- |
man Party Secretariat during fhe |
two years that their chief, Maurice |
Therea, has been absent in Russia. |
True to his reputation,
ganized the riots in May directed |
against General Ridgway, which |
ended in the arrest of the acting
Party head, Duclos. The failure of |
the riots and the protest strike |
that followed might have made it |

we deliver to your

ANNO

of our Company and are

factory service.



easier for Marty’s personal |
enemies.
Party Line Changing
Now the Party line in France is
hanging, and their captain is re-

srning from Russia to lead them
again, The Party is to present
tself, not as the hard core of the

a





C"G“TRANSATLANTIQUE

“COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Jarnaica.
“DE GRASSE” Sailing November 25th, 1952, Calling at

Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

- “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling a
Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France.

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL






Remember when you do yo



CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

————

We are pleased to advise our Customers and
Friends that Mr. David MacKenzie and Mr. Norman
Archer who both received a special training with the
Ford Motor Company Ltd. at Dagenham, England

have returned to Barbados and have joined the staff

partment. Together with our present Staff you may

~« @
he or | be assured that you will receive efficient and satis-

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.





Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
7th November, 1962.

B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIAT®WON (INC.)
Consignee Phone 4047

20th Oct. 1952.





Cabin National Steamships





"1 lieri, R. Cox. G. O'Reilly, H. SOUTHBOUND
eg SS Rabr, C. Agostini Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
; Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
| Canadian Constructor ‘ 1 Ort 18 Oct, — 31 Oct. 381 Oct.
Lady Rodney 4 h 27 Oct. 29 Nov 7 Nov 8 Nov
| Canadian Challenger . 4 Nov 7 Nov, _ 17 Nov. 18 Nov.
sanadian Cruiser . .» 33 Nov. 28 Nov. _ 8 Dec. 8 Dec.
} NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Ar
+ ‘ Barbados Barbados Boston 84. John wHelltac’ Mueives,
| lanadian Cruiser . 28 Oct. 31 Oct. - 8Mev. 11 Nov. 15 Nov
mmunis | 3/atan_ Constructor.. 3 Nov. 5 Nov. — 12 Nov. 15 Nov. on
oO | lady Redmey —.. 20 Nov. 22Nov. 1Dec. 2Dec. 4De —
| Canadian Challenger 28 Nov. 29 Nov. — 6 Dec. 9 Dec x,
PARIS Canadian Cruiser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. - 23 Dec. 27 Dec. he



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
SSSSOCSSOO SSSBS SSBB SGT OTTO SYD SBOOSOBSS

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8th December 1952. Calling at







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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE reece Fag a nae cal ah ee Oa ee _____ PAGE NINE

| $9004-06-0005-05-6-000.69 Bo: 4
|

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LOUIS L. BAYLEY

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AY, OCTOBER 31, 1952
BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY











4 rinidad Won Anchor Challenge Cup pay EX















ish Guiana Second ———-—— ———

r — terme omen ave ae ~~

the fact remains SOCCER:

ip ee . | A PRINTED COTTON
|
|

FABRIC—suitable for
making Beach Dresses,



nat to be in cnamy



t be able to lay his ie 4
rises, Williams rately does ink, Lgyptian Team
’ + them loc novices

with iis ‘beitliant tfoowok, re In Yugoslavia

n to miss badly



iy 4 Points Behind ° .

ry ‘ e Anchor Challenge Cup for the second







.

House Coats and Swim
Suits 36” wide
Only 84c. Yd.

ar when they cutpointed British Guiana by

sour points as the Shoot for the cup bréught the Barbados !
Ri \Sssociation Shooting Competition to a close yesterday
cvening. Final scores were Trinidad 801, B.G. 797, Barbados MMMM. »
776. Mr. Elton Crooks won the Wogart Cup with 138 points

ver body-swaying. BELGRADE, Oct. 30.
I ‘ ly does cut them to ‘
1 1ard and accurate An Egyptian soccer team which} ¢



But so far will meet a Yugoslav National
his ability to team here Sunday arrived here +
one blow Thursday from Italy. The com-i%









* Second year in succession. sition of the Egyptian team is|%
1 OR J. Connell—B’dos—6th ey neay SMOWINE — not expected to be announced|>
‘ the Kine’ - nd, Aggregate, 6th Event No, if ene tee Ce of il Saturday, but it was learned! ?
t ing 3 silinaiiaditie. a ed
: in ) ‘ak, a i M R. de Vertieu!—B’dos— yan teres 7 de- ° several ae ge ont
wit total of Aggregate, 6th Events Nos. pend ‘re is no one in Great in the team which was beaten |
ae 7 they 3 ; Britain or on the Continent to 6&—! by the Italian “B” team|
i Tee H. B. G. Marshall— thalienge him, That is certain. last Sunday. The Yugoslav- |
cord score ¢ 4 r h B ith Aggregate, Tied Ist ha net obvious is whether Italy match : will be the first
1 rem b ; ». 2 4th Event No. 1, 5th ean tackle the top-rankers in me2ting of the two teams since
‘ i n } t ted States. the war.



Maj. A. S. Warren—B'dos— —L.E.S. UP.

N.R.A. Silver Medal, 3rd Event
; tal of Nos. 1 and 2, 5th Event No. 7.

identall the be tee uv. Davis—B'dos—I1s}

t S- Event No. 4, Tied for Ist No. 2

iS Was Event, 2nd Event No. 3, 4th

t Event No, 6: Ms

of the Maj. J. E. Griffith—R’dos—3rd N

‘o the Event No. 11, 4th Event No. 4, &
tely 5th Event No. 2.

ARRIVED !




c ‘ Nok
Cap ber






TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARD

PRINTED













































be nat 100 ber toler ee ee 4" thick in sheets 4’ x 8’, 10’ 12’ SPUN
is ¥ iV) ; nd Ever No, » vt ve NO.
high scores.’ 1, Wich ae S53 _ _—.. gies = :
ay 5 aeteied Me. Vg gQMeilTand—tea v TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD 36” wide
ma Of the “magpie “ou Event No. 5 n Event No. 7. ails ities Bete:
ers” to faul te ; _ Dr. E. Richardson—T'dad—3rd ceneath nen en eet a = 1 thick in sheets 4’ x 6’. 8’. 10’ 82c. a yd.
‘ : aes oe : ; = yith Ey oe oa 3, sy Por iain the Montihery track, near Paris, but fell 7 aE IN. SHEE MSY
nd they we & : 4th Event No. 3, 6th Event No. 7, ““Mered a fractured skull and other injuries. Mayet ele Both these Products are Termite-Proof
Cap- Mr. N. J. Driver—B.G.—4th . . : ar gcieeitiamnasittinainiens . ee }
John . Event No. 2, 6th Event No. 1. a A WING : | Als
br anchor “Capt. C.” E. Neblett—B'dos— WATER POLO: i CAVE
{ €gan ye kem nd E To. 6. : eo eee eC en
a t t 300 5 Lumsden—-T’dad—2nd i se : ‘ eS MOULDINGS in
oii me & Wan—sc—na Cups Will Stay = WHAT NEXT : SHEPHERD
ih Fe ho oe oa : ” FOR WILLIAMS ? | WOOD, WALLBOARD & ALUMINIUM
E t No. 7 In Barbados , ieee for covering joints, counter edges and corners. & Co., Ltd.



Fi Hing—B.G.—5th








not ‘ ‘ fos } i oe , aor By DEREK JOHN
mo ee Baxbedes. Water Polo “team LONDON, Phone 4267. 10, 1112, 13 Broad St.
7 aan . 600 CLASS “R” swept through the Intercolonia Johnny Williams, Britain’s Em-
owever Ot the St oe Series against Trinidad unde- pire heavve eight ‘boxing ch
j g pi 1eavyw 1 0. z cham-
ahtON Mi R. O. Browne—B'dos—1st feated to retain both the Elite pion is to have his fourth bout IL IN QN & HAYNES Co. Ltd
e . ngi- z gate, Ist Aggregate, and Crushy Cups which they cf the : W K S -







fax chal n 2 : ss year at Harringay on De-~
ae peat t ' No. 1, 2nd Event No. 3, brought with them from Trinidad ; mber 10. His opponent will be



Event No. 4, 5th Event Nos. jast year, The visitors were out- a leading American heavyweight









iggy oh an nea: 3 classed in every department of at present un-named, High on| 59°9%%96959999$59666960005695695999606: x
One ey ee Parry—B'dos—2nd the game, and indeed suffered » the list of possibles are Harry $
rand Aggregate, 6th Aggregate, crushing defeat at the hands of Matthews, who was beaten



SSOD

cards: bank ig Gotan 1 ‘vent No. 2, 3rd Event No, 7, the local players. earlier this year by Marciano, x ot the hole.
yar enkx, he score te rien Pagind : and 3, 6th It was the fourth series of Oo" Rex Layne, another top- e ’
iets f event Nos, an , “3 She iG on’s teams, Tanker, Either would give Wil-|
' ; fan a Fa games between the men’s teams, Tanker uid giv -
{ ‘Trinidad Gtana ok i tae Week ee and so far, Barbados ia carried liams his toughest fight to date picture .,
ORS 4 uM srand Aggregate, Ist Even 0. ' : y; ate

SUIT

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

M rim rt Duke f Edin ah ill
; ar . series ry ~$ oe § r

who won the Wogart Cup for the 7, 6th Evént No. 4 off the ser #eS on Cach occasion, | _ ean y ya . te h ae
‘age Ss i te a hara’’*** “Ve +) Be For the ladies, it was t} €ir sec. —“* : : Bret celiies ly ye



ight at the last bank—the 699 | Lieut. E. R. Goddard—B’dos— ond
yards betwe n Mr. Crooks and #th Grand Aggregate, 4th Aggre- w

Mr. J. A, Sutton, the B.G. captain Sate, 4th Even} No. 2, 3rd Event than the men’s series. Trinidad
Mr. Crooks 1 by only one No. 3, 5th Event Nos. 4 and 7. ladies won the Crushy Cup in,
point. He scored 138 and Mr. P.C. O. Shepherd—B'dos—5th 1950, and the



elf what chance the Rugby boy
has of bringing the world tit! |
back to Britain, |
It is to be hoped that the Duke

,, Sees a better performance than
Barbadians tool: ¢hat

Straight win in three seri

|
hich began in 1950, a year late;







7 ik an “7 rhich Williams gave when
Sutton 137. Grand Aggregate, 3rd Aggregate, the ‘honours in 1951 and acain defeatt, t Satis” bh
Mr, Sutton had an opportunity Ist Event Nos. 3 and 6. this year. ; Jenne mites South _ African,

; ’ . - jefenc is
Haat TOME on ng GvCh., Inyhis | Mr, L. W. Hassell—Bidos—ath "Inthe series just conctudea 2onnY, legac ee
last round had he scored a bull Grand Aggregate, 5th Aggregate, the local teams scored MesaE a

he too would have been. 138 Jth Event No. 7, 6th Event Nos. victories on each occ: ion, and , The burly, heavy-footed South |























points. Mr, Sutton along as on 2 and 3. z . Saldana:

the bank and the crowd was held Sjt. P..E, Edwards—B'dos—2nd pert oes ora Soret sPeremtads target for anything that the| $
: : A y Tests, it was @ personal triump! ‘ : > e
in Suspense. Everyone waited Ageregate, 2nd Event Nos, 1, 4 tt : , . ~.. sbrightly Williams cared to throw %
anxiously to see if he would and 7. for the members of the Snappe: t him, But Williams obviously| %@ YOU LOOK
equal Mr. Crooks’ score but he feam, this year’s Knock Out and hed not the slightest intention of | @ % it i
got an inner. ‘He was however Mr. K, S. Yearwood—B’aos— League Cup winners, when they allowing Arthur to demonstrate | % YOUR BEST When a man’s suit is
Tongratulated for putting up a 4th Event Nos, 5 and 6, 6th Event defeated the all-Trinidad side by his hitting power, He refused to|® et.
allant fight. ties No. 7, hig eee margin ‘of five govis get into close qua¥ters. ‘Instead | $ e well tailored and
The shoot for the Anchor Cu Mr, P. Belle—T’dad — Ist to nil, he contented himself with al stvli
was ten rouh is to « et at oan Event No. 5, 3rd Lvent No. 4. Among the local players, Ken- series of Saute lefts that re-| ‘ YOu FEEL stylish and the ma-
500 and 600 yards. Three details .. Mr, R. S. Bancroft—B’dos—ist neth Ince, of the men's team, and duced his opponent’s. face to a 1% YOUR BEST terial is inferi
occupied the banks with two Event No, 4, 3rd Event No. 5. __, Jean Chandler of the ladies’ bloody pulp, % e ee
representatives of each colony . Cpl. K. Knight—B’dos—Tied team were outstanding, although From round three onwards it| s Similarly if it is ill-
on a detail, for 2nq Event No. 6, 3rd Event there was little to chose between was obvious that unless Williams | a AND THE ee
At the end of the shooting at No. 1. the respective members of the did something unexpected like | % fitting and made in
the 300 yards bank, British _Mr. H. C. Boyce—B’dos—2nd colony teams, running into one of the ring| ¢$ , PRICE YOU
Guiana, with a score of 264, was Event No, 2, 4th Event No, i. For Trinidad Terry Samuels posts, he could not lose, But still, | § 4 PAY IS THE the finest of quality
in the lead. Trinidad was two io ae A. Seat eater en and Lloyd “Reds” Agard were With the South African at his| $ PRICE IT’S
ints thi having a lee bie r end Ever oO, 6, the best, ; é » ras mercy, he did not chance his! §
ona pail oa Barbacae ern By. ne ANO. Le i 2 awarded the aes fee a oa. right hand ‘as his supporters % _——e cloths.
Mr, 9. -AS” Sutton . (British Mri C. Wilson—T’dad — 2nd standing Trinidadian, Trinidaa’s Were hoping he would do. tg corp s . It is the whole pic-
Guiana) ‘did well at this bank, Event No. 5. i best lady player was Salk: This reticence to throw his | $s vo at e : ;
Here he topscor ith 47 which ‘ Mr. a Yearwood—B dos—3rda Knaggs, ‘but Mary Stollmeve; Tight causes hi crities to say | % Tailoring ture when tailoring
was made up of seven bulls and Event No. 2. also did well. ‘ . that Williams will never become | $





three ‘inners. _ Sit. K. Parris—-B’dos — 4th ie a 1 world champion, It is
we Mi ‘ Poli N ; ANCHOR an unfair condemnation of a/&

Outstanding Performance Falling ates”—Police No, | man who is one of the most skil-| @
Owing to an outstanding per- Team—Cpls. Knight, Morris, and + CUP SCORES ful boxers in the world today. | 8
formance by Capt. Gittens, Trini. Walcott. P.C, Rollock. wae. indiviaual scores were

| oa
perhaps | % and materials com-

bine in equality of

P. CS. MARFEI













































ri ; ” ye: as fol- ee ve | ~ e & excellence,
dad took the lead at the 500 “The Regiment”—R.S.M. Mar. ows: 300 5 OT, ae lex W oh 1% S ‘
yards bank. He scored 48 with shall Ist, Pte. Ward and, C.S.M. H.P.S, 30. oy fo. et o1ex ate _—_ 1% & C0) LID a
eight bulls and two inners, Trini. Mandeville 3rd, L/Cpl. Crane 4th triniaaa ; hats ° “9 y Cc. B. Rice Co. of Bolton Lane
dad was new two points ahead of “The Police”—-P.C, Rollock Ist deen ye pagan Hing 48 oa LOUIS L. BAYLEY ie DOABOANAMMGXd> B6-DOOFO0
British Guiana but Barbados was P.C, Lynton 2nd, Cpl. Morris 3rd, Dr. E. Richardaan’ we <, wo aa , Lon povided —— eee aos a pene SSS
disappointingly far behind, The PC. Shepherd 4th. mat. KS. Gittens 43° 48 42 133 | {i> 15
@ore was: Trinidad 275, British 5 The Cadets —-Cat. J. Cole ha Pee eg ee ee
Guiana 273 and Barbados 263. (HC) Ist, Cpl. C, Harrison “PJ. Crooks .. ete ae tee f
Trinidad went on to increase (C-'S.) 2nd, Cdt. P. Johnson Total “802 ; '
their leaé by a further two points (H.C.) 3rd, Cpl, H. Carter (C.S.) Biiiiak Gud eee 1a
at the 600 yards bank and won ath, Major FT. Manly 43 42 40 195 |
the much coveted Cup. CUPS Mr. N. J. Driver ., 43 45. 4@ 193
At the end of the shoot, Hon. Capt. D. B. St. Aubyn 46 46 44 136 |
R, N. Turner, Colonial § cretary, ‘Tha Trumpeter”—Co!, J, te ¥ Re 7 o a im 1 {(
presented the prizes and trophies. Connell. vir. JA. Sutton aM in
The Prizes and Trophies of the “The Radcliffe Hall’—Myr, F. oeare
Zarbados Rifle Association Rifle D. Davis Total A ona ig: IRE
Meeting of October 1952 are as “The Edgar Armstrong’—Capt. :aidados |
follows :-— Cc. BE. Neblett. M Ante Roberts 45 43 46 134 f
Mr, N.. Hunter—T’dad—ist “Th Griffith” (and Medal)-— Melon Ae es ae ete 48: 188 |
Grang A fg Ist Aggregate, Maj. A. S. Warren. ; Hi a E en pc! 7 = Ae t
Ist Events 3 and 5, 3rd Event 6 “The Swottenham” — British Joi. J Connell ., 41 46 41 128 .
Mr. J. A. Sutton—B.G.—2nd Guiana, Mr. F. D. Davis ,. 48 46 41 133 —~y a Y ¥ ea er eee
Grand Aggregate, 6th Aggregate, “The Martinez Shield’’—Brit- "a f : ‘ f
Ist Event No, 1, 2nd Event No. 5. ish Guiana. ‘ roe ; prtico aes SA TURDA } AN @ b EMBER Ist. We open up
Capt. D. B. St. Aubyn—B.G.— “The Anchor Cup” (and 6 mri to 5 o’clock
ti wate REroEntS, co Event Medols) Denied. SSS on Saturdays
ios, 6 and 7, 6th Event No. 5 “The ogart Cup”’—Mr. EE. ‘my ;
Major F. T. Manly—B.G.—4th Crooks. : DANG « ALL XMAS LINES at GIVEN AWAY
Grand Aggrogate, 8rd Aggregate, “President and Vico President NEXT SATURDAY NIGHT
érd Event No. 4, 4th Event No, 5. —Mr. N. Hunter,Trinidad. with the BC E CRICRETERS and
Mr. J. 00ks—T’dad—5th House Cup—Green Team — and their friends GENTS






Grand Aegregate, 2nd Agaregate Capt. C_ R. E. Warren.
2nd Event No. 7, 5th Event No. 4, Individual Cup—-Mr. T. A. L.
6th Event No, 2. Roberts.





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Men's Pyjamas—-$4.50 a suit



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AND LOOK $000--UN- US? ee i Khaki Shirts, Long Sleeyves— ‘
TY in \ WAY YOU LIKE Ieee y | SOME OF THE THCUSAND LINES AIT LOW PRICES. $2.68 each
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“TLL SWAP Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each

Py OE SELHOLD | LADIES | C otton F lo wer Spert Shir ts









‘ ’ : ; ‘ Windbreaker—$1.80
Red Tick 56 in —99e, Cotton Vesis—2 for $1.00 Cotton Fugi—48c., 56c. Good Quality Vests, 2 for
Led Spread—%4.12 and $5.2: |

Ris;





yee Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00 Plain Spuns—72c. up $1.00 '
tkets—$1.72 pairs Line for Uniforms—59c. and Striped Socks,» 3 pairs for
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Furnishing Fabrie.48 ins, | Rayon Steckings—2 for $1.00 $1.00

5s up
$1.17 and up | pairs Silk Fujette—64ec. up Silk Handkerchiefs, 4 for









S|
i it Cretonnes—69c, Nylon Stockings—$1.68 a pair Cel. Sharkskin Woven—$2.02 $1.00
| 1%} Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75 Silk Panties—72c. a pair a yd. Barbados View Shirts—$2.58
I Bedroom Rugs—$3.12 Cétton Hankies—12c. up White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd. | Slipover—78e., $1.08, $1.20
= | i Veg. Dishes—$1,.27 and $2.60 Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up Cotton Prints 36ins.—55e. a Flashy Ties—$1.80
Ng = = WEES | i Lunch Bags—$3.32 up StraW Hats—2 for $1.00 Oe aa ; , Bow Ties—$1.80
| Suitcases—$1.98 Evening Bags—$1.50 ns * \ ‘ s—3
= Asx any Restaurant) | Chttath. Lach=Wite” Variety Hollywood ‘Crab 4158 kya Calico 36 ins.—54e. a yd. Finale err eee mR Thc.
S MAN“ THEY GET EM | ot oe ae ogi Ree a ag ee eee Domestic 36 ins.—29c. a yd. xt : ELA aa
H ——Ss LL THE TIME---. | Mosquito Nets, Large--—S6.42 French Crepe—9$e. a yd. Steetl g fe ‘4 : ORIENTA! DS
= ) eae Kitchen Towels—64c. Printed Spuns—72e. up Steelbans Spun—92e, a yd. d GOO
= ly ? THANK Anio TP oF if} Bath Towels, Tutkish—$1.20 Water Taffeta—99c. Bordered Prints—64c, a yd,
heh at F peer er, iN Straw, Mats, Large—89ec. Silk Brocade—75c, Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd. 15% OFF i}
z tic nee Hs prernanemeneis — Ce ?









- {{





Full Text



PAGE 1

p.vr.r six BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAT, OCTOBER TI HB Talks On New World Sugar Pact? LONDON. ; conference for tan conclusion of ^ itm'i.il Sugar Agreecertain to bt •i: %  next spring. Such a conference has beet. inommcBdM by a meeting o; the i! pasting a resolution b this effect at the full meeting o Ibt OgwHl .1' ssi cnii of Noverit DCil will nagjwasI tb Lo wnwnt th c onf crence. Delegates to the spoctal core n hug meeting taJd that since 1. rtsrUier pi ogress could be mad • townrd reaching common groun on an agreement, it wag felt th. wily in the larger Held of n worl conference would it be possibl to thrash out the differences | view. Mr. J. M. Campbell, chairm> of the Went India Coramm*. wii ihe official representative 01 the WPS! Indie* at the comnuttc. martin*. The existing International Sugar Agreement was nrst : drafted in 1937, but post-war condition* have made it largely .nopt-i-ritlve and only that part o' It which set up the International Sugar Council It fllll functloninc Mcanwhgtt; the Council b**J bean struggling lo COM bine the widely d iiXei aii'. points of view of the worf^y Jcodtng sugar produeinc asjg^ consuming nation < into ii new ;ind workable agreement frivol Prlc The pott-war sugar trade habeen thrown out of equilibrium by the ttmdj fall of high wariin. jtiiccj. over-production In srirrie inuirtX!'^ r-su.ting from the i ,-t-Tm to growers of the .mmcili ;fftol-wii! price* tariff barriers JZeflgD ty mai jnsum%  "'* % %  '--SHf unbalancwa trade, t currenc y.-ee ttrlctions caused by %  the di'. Iflflcw r the world Into i hard arjazr*ift currency and Ihe •bri" I i >mi>leto collaps %  • of Indonesia'-, large pre-wii. exgv.rt irade In msar. The niit i;i) i ominiltoc has been wrestling with the whole problem for the past tour year* '•nd bj ' -e set up in IO.H b* ibe lnmrngtln—11 il to n ton '.hen the '" W ripe lur negcAiatmc fl in-. || sug.ir Agree' men! | ihe Council that, in its oplrlon. an inter-1 nattonal .ynf..encc should be ''i such an AgVoerm ol '•Th Council adopted ihe report gm %  ( Ki next a 1 -licre will tig that the H **t the United Nations %  %  >.. II. .tonal Sugar K-onftu-ngs>i, tue spring of 1853." Cuba, sufieiin^ from a big surplus of awoai itiig year, led the aigurn.*at ZOC favour of calling the conference. Alter the meeting, i)i. Asuadio i-opei Castro. clialrmi-n ot tnc Cuban < m the agreement to have TC; new international SU.i.i A, R -lllCOt. •The rugar policy adopted by Cuba ha* received a full ntiflcat.<" by *.he International coo; tion X ill the interested countries end such co-operation has been greatly appreciated by Cubn." Cuba's Needs Appearing before the commit>"\ I't. I> (1 iez Castro streased the Cuban cennomic needs for a Vo\ iarR. to mainii'f ,. %  ,. %  |, staMI%  in: SIIN4UVIIIY V.M.W. .hr. I ai<4l I.. I IIAIMIW I'IMHEl catches up with endeavour You may have called it 'gastric flu'... but— ARE YOU St ki YOU DIDST RAKh THE FIRE OR STROKE THE CAT WHILE PRERARISG A MEAL? T HOUSANDS of British housewives are poisoning their lamllies through c*relessncss. Dr William 0 unit Harvey, a medical officer of health, warn* today. He carried out an inquiry in 300 mlddle-clas* homes in Southtate, Middlesex, and found that in ninety of them at least one member of the family had -hown symptoms of food potsontrrg; during the previous month He Believe* thatmany ol 'hose dtgeative upteta we put down to the weather or attack* of gastric flu are really cau* d by food w nich has become lniei*ted In the kitchen. "The average nousewlle neglect* even the moat elementary precautions neceaaary * h!ifh"" Ua be d char 1 *!* aiHltHIIUMIllHllHHIHHlllllllllllWlllHWIUIIIllilllMIIIIIIMIlMllUlllllllllllllMHlHUHIUIIM 1 DOMESTIC WHEEZE OF THE WEEK 1 THIS la Ihe metal ol the future — for lets, for ships Name to note— h titaniutft his new book Food Hygiene • How often does one = M ihe nousewlle leave fi #r work of preperlng • = M*l to stroke the cat S ^plemsh the hn or = -ash a tee onaa and = %  nea aa tsv sink T II ane waaned &•( = Kudu thoniugiUy ahe Hot and sweet School First ForCor onutioo j Guides course for London Coruiu.tion guides la being run by the linti-r. Travel and HoUdsys Association this year. Inquiries are' already arriving from candidate* Up to the present the association have been responsible only tor the examination and registration of guide* before they are accepted Tor the official panel. London ha* 2 registered guides, the hlghest-ever figure. including 48 women. "For the Coronation we have ieclded that we must establish "Mr awn training iuur- for new guides to be taught by those already eaperiehced." an nfflcUil of the association said. Candidates will appear before a selection committee before takdnj,' the course which will include practical tests and readlnp work— L.E.H. £ctrtim/W PAIMOUVI 'SOOTHES BABY'S TENDER SKIN fts wxn ww woo* * *•• Bssw inydiwea give* a cisuai •mooth eatro-iniU lolha' rhot soofhe. owoy imiottoii os ll pentry neon owey dirt. A doily PoWi.. beak wM keep year eaaVf w. %  -.-— • • refreshed . doinry. t*ember. fowaefive m *jilra soe#iMaf she taili s frequently W (BUS > TSBilS* the unpur*...ot Una mnpie ugei," Dr. CSunle rlarvey .-lieve* mat much %  .wd poisoning U cnuaeo faulty washing up ll Es-s .t gljaaxi' idea* With the ot.a>f • = tiuij Brrt. the hc.U't = ili •• %  •!> he laundiv ny tat He uq cloths and let the dl*lv dry theBftsslvea afur %  horough washing ana ruulns in really hoi T Hia ! tuanluga, Uie "^•g, umonuoai* metal of the future .^ nomsewlvea c*m.Engineers are calling It 41 oe shown the the new middle-weight trguiisnu grown by utnp oecause though It cuTturtng nnsea trom >'K>U and wears like stainleas sltchen uouu — they -lee] It I* only about half as might then appreciai. %  He dangers ivolved = Moth tests W H1LI1 nua*e*iv'- • Ouiy swatting = nuhvi clothes • rooms -•lentiat has a Tull-time JOD rearing 4.000 ot n-m every day WorXing in numia neavy It does not run or corrode 'i n sen Aater. And there no ahonage of iu ores, wh en T H ume* more abuntl^n: %  an Efi>t* ol copper 01 us. Wb. :nen is titanium n *c*rce mat 1 nad to scou I .bibjrsiures lo And ;n. nsoi o.cured nere T Itecsuse scientuu are : %  • :in ne to duenvrr now 10 .inderground laboratory 'i limculf problems ol near Manchester. Mr. iru xiractins and ounlymR h< Hoberte bnngs up Mia babi neual :nolha 00 die: of *>n Bam > .mpregnated with veast He u*s Shock resister nusnMga teems in Be %  u:lding )inewtnen jo to friction and shocas [Of aluminium alloys IU resistance to asm waiei nakss 11 pect*l! nttractive u. I Bg tirs 'iciettiis's arc eiunnning t\ • ..muni alloys which ir arononion 10 (heir weight ncrn to M the atrongeu buildn..: •nairriais ever made. what 1952 hoMrloi The ..n. .: Uaan tross ti won HI 11 clalSBtd hy the \nuKii = in Mn ikf room*. o = comf .-inking odou %  MlllllHlillllllllllllinillllllMlmlltlllllllllinillllimilHIIIIIHIHIimiMIIIIIHHIIIIimilUH Saved by speed iDOth-Drootui. not 1 lea Then put* ts a few nungry nanareered gruas to do their worst The damage is measured b\ rewelghing the ishrlc to sse whether me moths Una it appetising or ind'.gesnbie Robert* claims nrtkine eser-v 111 a new utotn-o rooter devetopeO .rooi a de called Manm-. /.Hoe He esumaie* tits', even .'.moth grubii eat awe uaan I 000 'on oTwooi which aecoroat to mv reckorung wurns ou' in si li a0t million oth OS Baby's food time M tyrn BS ONE QUART OF SCOTCH ...NOW THAI'S THE LIMIT S uME people can cope with alcohol so effectively thai they cat. drink a double whiskevery noui for 24 nour-anal snow no trace 01 aicohoi in their bodies si the end of it Others are oorn with systems only half aa efncieni in burning up alcohol and s< neutralisms It* liiUuUcallii. "•OKU r This aa* Dean proved 1*1 '•ixTimcnt* in wnicn mofler < irjistrs ana enronic alcohol % %  oy 118 doctors. By usms Dlooo testa me dee 'ors werf able to calculate the riniiiKs wno led m*i •w-bom tjebtea at the andard .n'erval ol every hours would luvr given h -m )ust as good a Man in hie .1 hey had ted them everv lout seajl it St. Bartholomews Hos01 t loninti rne progrvaa 01 a> o*o*a leo *vrry four hours *m enmpureo wuh ihat of two oihei srouw fed at tnree-nourlv lnterv.il* th" averayt oa*a it swlcaf ae i i-ot HfeNfKOj. Dneiora are so impressed B9 uiresults mat four-hourh fM-dlng ha' ieen adopted as routine at Barfs oiatemity Ippartment 1 11! Ur bVtHY soldtera wounded m Kurea and SSM to Allied hospitals i*ir. wo die an orllrlsl V S. rsa claims oday Raptd removal Trom -ne oatueDeld by hovcrplane has Drought arnut much of he reduction ID the "Died trom wound*" -a.su*:-* llsU Better teeth npuq Jl u.t IH>TU icca) ainong the children of Newburgh. U.S. lias oeen almost nlived since me neaim authort%  Kan to out traces of the * %  Iluorlne In the town dnnknv water right vi-ar* ago In nearov Kiogaion n.cn n< not rei adopted thw pro. im-asore there nan Dr,-n no mprovement in me conin un of ma child:m s laeUi \4ore man 1500000 Ammcan* are now drmkinn water 'rented with fkaorlne. lAindon Bspress bervios Antarctic Job Awaits A Tough Man A tough scientist 1* wanted by Us* Crown Agencies for the Colonies—4o spend 18 months in ,the Anurctic llnding out how lough Huskies are. His base win be a 10-man sta-l tion on the Trinity Peninsula, at > the tip of Graham Land, where women are not allowed. ilia Job will be to find out all j he can about the 100 Huskies employed in th,> Antarctic by the Falkland Islands Dependencies Survey The present strain of dogs came from Labrador in 1947, Northern I Huskies are frequently inter-bred with wolves, to toughen them. THIS'WEEK; BOXING t Alcoholics The top limit even lor uie most seasoned drmRei terms :o as aixiu nne quart or Hco'rn Por moat people it u> a'^babiv leas thsn one pint. * The aieunoltca in uw teat •ould nui deal with *uoaiau-:atl more wriJicv than the mnd>ri* ingsun ity. He said that Cuba desire* i-rlces fair both to producers and • uiisumera which will provide :oasonablc Income to the cane producers and sugar procesaot-vith the purpose of maintslnlng n adequate income to labourerv hi relation to the cos*, of living 'toning or will be ready to end 1 controls, with the result that • extra 600.000 tons of sugar a ir that Britain will require L 11 be bought in the Cuban : irket. Britain is not opposed to a new 'rrnational Sugar Agreement id would willingly take part in u\ But British delegates point il that Britain's participation Kild be limited by the Comwiwcalth Sugar Agreement. lik-li leaves only about 250,000 %  ns of Britain's annual requireni-nU to be bought on the world B* then, they hope, Britsit. .irket. Ill either have dropped sugar — %  VU.P. Cuban delegatos expressed the hope thst by the time th* workl "inference meets next spring, %  urid conditions outside th %  1 gar trade would make an creement easier to reach than t incsent. Trinidad Boy New Boxing Sensation (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Oct. 30. Britain's newest boxing sensation is Trinidad welterweight champion Hector Constance. Hector has had one fight onlv in this countrv— at Empress Hall. London on Tuesday—and yet he is already in line for a tilt at the probabi> be at Harnnny on NoBritish and Empire title. His opponent on Tuesday was Z^pAbTT^ IrSmfan* Wally Th<*m of Birkenhead former British and Empire American, welter champion. A *> 0> " d !e 1 X 0 1 Un S*„ p ? m The referee stopped the light in into a series of really hard counter pee jwill^ J*,J n !" d ^^ ln the sixth round because Thorn had punches, a cut eye. But even before then At the end of the fifth. Thorn Constance had built up a points' was b.idly hurt with a right croslead. to Jaw and already looked si A* earlv *a the first round, though he were running out of OH Hgyrnnaw thorn was cut under th. Constance began to draw Ul 3 eye and although tin ntst opponent's lead and ram In_reall> %  Z*_JrZ ..-*.Kii. U r.i cfTeetive counters. After one mixright' with blood pouring so violently from his right eyebrow that Uu referee had no option but to call >r a night. A Challenge following this Impressive de, but his manager Jack Burns has issued a challenge on behalf of Constance to the new champion Cliff Curvia of Swansea. "I feel Constance must be con%  idered for the Empire title.' Burns told me this morning. "Ho aas Improved considerably since 1 arriving here from Trinidad and there is nobody else in this country up to his standard." For his next fight which will Wfca — d "n 1rWapa. Mw mmmf •<•* -,l *• % %  >-. 1' — %  / 61 o IBWI •• i • fa IMSMM BSBSsT .' %  ,. 1 % %  ihaarr* IMW in Ml ivlMg Mow, SZtA offers lowest-ever air fares to all Europe hree rounds were reasonably utter that Thorn began to walk up. Thi ut of a clinch American Jimmy Slade. Says manager Burns. "I am hoping to get this fight recognised an in eliminator for the light-heavvkveight championship of the ivorld." Baba Adams, a third Trinidad also likely to appear In heavvweight contest." niitW'i -i --ee MM MM MMM I MUMMHHMMMIMmMMMM* HERE'S THE LUCKY PETE SILVER COWBOY OUTFIT Only 81.50 a Set AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY *> 0 t +*~r im ~ dmS&u/ Never before li.i. i( loii p at similar am huei OJaM s„,wr .(, ., %  ..,.. %  %  1 tcdi -.v. U I., I > v amatwd a lecord ol niotr |i ;Sihtl t, in.,llsnln cTOtSingi •My m.oli Mrv.d la l.hl ** a a..o< p.,.., Broad Street Greystone Hastings 6 TRACTORS 60 IMPLEMENTS are offered In the David Brown range ol equipment CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD Distributors ( Olio B'.Oli, ..J u n>a nv.lUUr M .Bfht IHI rSISIOINT snciai" I • 1 .1 1 alts • A T-ioaor dir.nri b. M• %  %  '. • Allr.xH.r p'K'ir.ihfrd lu(( p U( rwaarseMsaa, sse \,out Trmtl Agent or 'Wruuo I/Ann v mmms •'••'" k <• ( MOII liriMMCIO *B.I



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PACK I WO HAKRAIXIS ADVCM ATE I Kill U IK11IBEK3I. 1932 Ccuub Calling Ti M R S M'XTHOY O 1. E irlori, WHS .innnc !).< I I A yeatrrdav morning I ing o( theCansaltatlvt rommittcv Ri .;iirial labour Board Ml Rod. i a giic* lit Having-. BOW Corkhiil fnrty T IE A orti and Social Club last pjtf -.: %  i %  mm. Tudor Stnt-t in bOBoAll of Mr. T A D <.al* there During that time she was rtupo: %  11 the finance-, of the Onrr-..-:.Shorl Itohhis M R SAMUEL GIBBONS. morning fin .Tamnicn on ii shmt lntnm-.it M RS MET A SHEKMAN left for Trinidad last wed .ifler spending a short holiday Barbados. was among tl II passenger. h> B W I CaHTornl* via Klngstm Mrs. Sherman, wh Of Mm. tan Ntbloek %  < '• limits." Rrfttons Cross Road I'aaaenRcr Representative • Inc., ratirnm %  e*fmy*l Short Ifolhlny M ISS L DES SOURCES, who had been spending two week-' holiday m 'he isUind as ;i guest at Stiver Beach Quest House. Rocttley. returned lo Trinidad yesterday merninv bv I. tt-l A. mace i* a civil Bai vani. • • A I Bl I returning to Trinidad b\ %  i lay mom-pendlnc two week*" h"lify rt Silver Be.i d Bheiia Lee. who is a clerk t Iht Trinidad Isnpnrt miKF.[> I. QLTASON I tndton i' s A I morning I % IB W I A from Antlgun .m • Islmn holiday vti>it She was acIcompui.ird by her daughter and |II aral Sand-. • Home S/H-Hl Six VontA M ISS META WARI> and her tmther, Milton, ,,,,,. %  Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of Hamilton." Eagle Hull. rcturne.i homa "ii Mondny li.nl b) S A via Pwrt anding s x 1 3 mm From llniulu\ VI R MAi'Rirn ajjvr ol iiOM Utrbidos Ud.. rriunv i island fr.m Tr nldad by B.W.I A. yeslerd*.* after spending a snort holiday. %  : ivmg from Trinidad b) rw.iA Mr ThnTrtsttdad Hi b on two Treks' buaaMa* visit Carilt /fV*rt I'nji,\ Stn\ 1 BA\ ING the inland W I.A. wa. member of rhe Carib Bears U.tsket-ball team He was a guc '• Ivy. members of the Canb Bears w. pect to return •o Trtntdnd to-right Thev are I tny here rmr A /* M R M. ALU. of St James Trinidad, was among the arrivals yesterday morning by i: W I.A. on a month's bulneM %  He i. a guest .it Iiwtrari Hani U Work T HE CAT1IKPHAI. ( 1IOIR .na the Chor.l Society Combln d are now hard at work preparlna< foi the Concert of Cbjlstrruw l:ice at the in Dec* \ r I; Mr Oarald Hodam A.R.C.M.. I Fit; the CltUlllgSgH l/fcr 17 >/r. M ISS LESSIE PARRIS. sister of Mr J L Parr's. A*:ictant Manager o| Seawell Airport and daughter of the late ilamleU Parris. J, %  ... %  Brldgetcui. and Ml I*arrls. re%  Canada yesterday morning hy T C A after sending a abort holiday m UM inland with her relative*. Her last vWl to Barbados was 1 a ago, %  • a A ISO ivlurnlng to %  %  %  unit; area Mis* Marjoi %  MUghler of the laUMr. O. E. 'irnud and sister of the famous Spartan lootb. ;ilirothers. Miss Parris and Mi l ad an enjoyable holiday and were indeed very glad to *ec all their friends again. Iturk Honu M R L H HYNOE of "Seat. Marine Gardens, returned to the colonv yesterday by B W I A ( %  wa accompanif.1 by his two etiMren, 50 YEARS AGO Ron ail ravin, sndta ...it pMrtad lo Jamira, toiil . f<. m ^ T Elhr ,#r R* rv, i* aoxmBti ..in be uflerrd by ihr PniSL5' y M" Swam P.„k,.| Iloj.,1 Mil C.muony to rnablc Companj arc maklnn Btmialn MM lo vlH f-uba and ..ihn prvparalions for the rumlng tourptHct, l.t season In the West Indies. Ktnnton will he ihe headquarThe system to be Introduced b> lers ot the Elbe, and It Is uudorme ( otnpiny in the Iransporlallon stood that she will remain in Carir touri^ In the West Indies wttl ibbean waters lor two or thre. ^..".H^'^LJH"!".i ''."OIW months. She will probably return LsJisJita/?!. i"* "SR. who V !£ *^t m > bo >" 'he end ol Mar, h arrMiglm the plan will he attendThe Blbe Is a vessel ol ncarh T-t .'""''," 00 """ displacement, and ha. The sleamship tlbe. the slandmade many nip. i„ Jamaica Ul !" ii.^1 hr .'"pP", 1 "'" ""'. %  com Hon with the Company': now fltteri up In Enuland for the mall and passenger service. BY THE WAY -'< % %  STARS%  %  MW %  %  i rii. \, oi inni | ii ,. M.vacn ri I. vran *) laum miflnf .outwir lo modenlHwi in U ct. \\m Owemonisji or iwkn.!., **tt hlnilrr r-il#r,rtly r-y. %  | **£'' "' ^t"*? %  '"rii-WHh miTxiMidn isflrirt Ihnr U lull. .,„, ->t nn-omiilUh, and iin. u, ,m !" '" "•' %  RDiruiicr uln hlih I stAr n ... JIM j, n-mmn % %  H*P nver mm .liiannt. ivhuir. H Retiring ol WO.lh. Aftrr mulflrlimt ntmrni will laprr By Benchcontber A GIRL in black silk tights exhaustive researches Sp-glvi Jm. hanging by bv Iceth from uftor measuring 732 people, found a hoverplane above the tmfflc |s that those with long tonsils are probably part of the menace of kind to animals, that a wart on (he wicked Continental Sunday. the left hip Indicates a love of It happened during n vertlcl muaft, and that small cars and ..ir-rare in Paris this week It freckled knees go with Idealism.' ,.,„ may have been an advertlsemen9p*JP>r the, obaerved .12 eaptivi -ii *.'. iixith-paste. 'Six months mice for a month, and proved that < M in i.v U I .M-. ..bit on wtiolr I.„I n,-t dmil i .ii ri. ..„ cnM ..I il,r ... Ifirmiiian-r* Y article, actually eats very w **"' wiU *ue further now. what .bant the '"l 1 !" ' *"**%"• Mv **• oia man of Boherabreerui *h"'"', """ ",'" Tn "'P< ,l ">a Steel seeing a great dish of mack* in a C<.."..' wall win you the uDublln bar. wolfed the whole lot ***** r *u r empsoyers In Would you care to try a lilllc SffS""? novelist* |ry ti ( something to eat. now?" asked the '_"* of 'I st'U review for five barman, sarcaatlcally "| would sl P*P* r "" l ought to gc; td the old man. 'for th* V" h-ee food and drink for il i nib 1. not to mv liking here ,oast %  ,r *<* t cocked hnl mean* H* jwt tlrn/yt.-il i FOOD-TASTER article, actually eats very little. Come < IT -ii. Mnavar n tLaa>HM m %  I iim>ic UfeMi M4,ke o>*n Khvn iierocd. but dim 1 i<-1*rl %  %  •• aarTsUnu w .vir,. •ncn* fla ,nr. la hiiidlln* -tmrnl.. flay ntHHild br bfltM Mliffortorv Heart inleiMtf alM %  M "tpmiim M i. o, nim ii.i.,, "* piiieii..r ia aaiui ll.ivr no la. f.-WM i>l i I Mm i ;< |. j -i i %  >..H -I %  I.. KEHNCTH TYMAN. sums up CLAIM BLOOM THE BEST JULIET I 1 AM toid that Claire Bloom's performance in the Old Vic's failure, because Miss Bloom Ignores the | < %  .*.! ) They *ay she lose* all the music ..f tl* ver*e. To which I can ool> eply by exposing this >lrefd defeel for the \-lrtue it realty la lx< me start by burning my boats and declaring that this i* the beffl Juliet I have ever seen. Word-music" is a great maker f reputations, fiive an art res* a ound, resonant voice and a long Shakespearean part, and she rtlrt> will have to enter smoking m pipe Seyle mi \ •• %  dii old mans snicker. ana an old man's leer. .Couple with tlieae disadvantages a lark of incites and look*, and you have a problem which n-i 4 intelligence can solve, %  r. Bade! u not a romantic actor He does *>me daring little things airly on, but the later agonic-, are bteond him. He lingers over them, squirming and yearning, but the total effect Is miniature'—rather like a rajstlef marmoset Clsewhare on the programme. rtter Finch makea robustly inded MercuUu. Athene Nurse i* not nearly as the I had reared; fightare magnlfleant. to avoid being acclaimed. And everyone will forget (a) that the that what Shakespeare the Strand, is American and very demand* is not verse-speaking but tough indassd—cut, thrust, bash verse—acting. and blackout George Bellak, the A golden voice, however angelic, aulhoi. has written it with such l. not enough. Whenever a climax moral fury that you feel almost looms up. the actor faces a choice, ashamed to be caught sipping %  between the poetry und the charbeer in the interval. I sound and the fury, because you cannot rage mellifluous" .""£ ,*'"' **" Communist ly, or cry out you. eves m tune. SJ^ ^". 1 ,n Am n four U W w .' • l h v u p beat "P ""d kill a campu. Edmund Kcan, Irving a n uJK~fV.'' wno ,.. h ", ""!' % %  %  ^ Olivier, on whom our whole tradi| !" r "' *vnipathjes in the coition of heroic acting rests, have '*** magazine. They do this (In DO* thing in common' they have *'' rw eonc-ived and played with ill been repeatedly accused of Jr"* r n 'Torlty) in the preslarklng poetry. Mia* Bloom sins r*f*" < 'be boy's room-mate. Z?Z?. ^nsclence Is the theme of The average Juliet sings the w a *" %  ?* % %  ^ou'd he squeal or pail -weellv. ethinU It demurely. w r ?, ,i ., dismissing passion with a stamp ,,, oeitak.. message Is that .f in.foot. Miss Bloon has other ".,?"„*"J* win k "* P* r "*-uuon Use*, ,0 %  "nmned as those who straw* Joseph Tomeh. stance, who Is at heart a comedian. should never have been roped In to play the dead boy's revoluUonars grandfather. And Gene Lyons, a tall, ravagedlooking Amerlean new-corner, plunges into the part of the guilty hero with a revivalist frenzy af obviously sincere as it Is hideous to wait h. He is a perfect menace to the scenery', the furniture and the lives of the players around him. In a play full of stormy exits, j after each of which somebody U' likely to ask. "What** eetin' btm?*'. Mr. Lyons is never less than devoured. He acts In compliance with a simple maxim: if nothing on stage is smashed somebody isn't trying. Through his own debris he stalks, with UM burning resentment of a hurt child, and a chip on his .shoulder as big as a rock. If he can lone down his jn-iforrnjun* i>b eighty act cent. The ible-Makcrs will become DM most effective melodrama in L.ondon. WORLD COPYRIGHT rtESERVED —L.E..S. PLAa€A IHEAIRES "<** SCOTT CARSON CITY .. SJS %  BARBAKEBtl .HUI 6 BM %  on M • a a *.a A I •sillBHlMf !> % %  >* I P.-—I.I. I SHOT JESSE JAMES l >Hm ,, %  UI %  at • *rm I.M m Ml • a %  IX I.I N HUsl-H' BfUlltTIN i Haj UM rottav a rosioaao t-4S a S SS > m i.irn iKm I.I i i>o ooaciv TH. noxtn ON I %  %  %  l. Hr r.. SRM4.1 I*N no* SUM re amrr a %  •SSI l* JI'BTK 1 ..... t.i s-UNota* Whip WILSON a OKIAHOKA BUI*Jimax WAKCI.V ROOD41 I III II HI S rMIIHE — 4i a i HI us Davo U"ivri> FLAME OF ARABY nasKA %  IMSNU TSIS OUN BatOfsaWa. *" TSaVt-alr with |s*.iurair~at •....:., nmou. i %  riaixaaiAs wu ^.-^„ ,. mi i \nr %  OTA'. T-a 4.SS MAN FROM MONTREAL •nth HM-rutrd AHI\ Aim* DEviNr aas A RUN FOR YOUR MONEY Nine-tenth.of Juliet, as she demonstrates, is i ihe is impatient and mettlesome, proud and vehement. nut a blindfold child of milk. And the result is an illumination. The sill> lamb becomes a real, scarred woman, and we see that It Is the uacter which is poetic, and not Just the lines When she u quiet, as in the Balcony scene, Mis* Bloom's candour is as still as a smoke-ring % %  ly. I have forgot why i Ud '>ii thee back" is spoken arltli ,i grave amazrment: thero %  r no uliuajflfe ,, r blushes in this, dedicated young creature. From her first meeting with Romeo, as they touch hands at the Capuleta* ball, she is no novk-e, but an initiate in the stately game of love. In silence, as in %  prcrh her communication with Borneo is complete, their minds At like hand Intu glove, and his ,ibaanca wniiii.is her Oka an umputatlon. "Word-muMc" gin's overboard in Mis* Bloom'* best scene, thai in which the Nurse breaks the new* of Tybalt's death and Romeo's banishment first, the superb harshne*:. or "Blistered bo thy tongue after the old crone h.is reviled Romeo, and then a desolating panic, crowned at the end by an exit suddenly gentle and bereaved cradling Romeo'a nipe-Uhdder to bar WMM. have seen no more moving piece of acting thla year. Miss was not quite adequate to %  batacle of the potion speech. and the death-scene to catch her off guard. But •mough had been done by then to golden statue of remen.brance, promised by Romeo's er in the hut scene, quite unry. We had already seen pure gold. Bndel, her Romeo, i s that i young man.wit* an old mv < rrp "f cu ( and he detonates "it with the least %  b ~ terin 5' black-and-white simplicity which frequently had tgld with exntement. Hr. Bellak also directed hi* i.v. and some of his ca*th., Ullli JJCareenSt J,m-. 111,1 ruHo.ioa s a* r Samurl QOLDWYNS INT rOf ,.-.. %  liHAMi Blc the mighty i i.. rsnaiAa. %  piidr Hi : % % %  i.i PSYCHIATRIST u hi Si-nnilit has dis/\ llgyVtwajlH A MAN who w* urreiited fa throwing ,i beer-mug rvered. after measuring 848 contraption in the wall from people, that lhos< with ayes set wide apart are prone to dvpreaslon is evidently following up Spiglet's throwing a beer-mug hlch drooled low moans, a* of a beast wounded in the Jungle, said 'Music does something to me." Hupeil and the Btltterf/tes—2 I I \> I I. MM. II '.I .| %  KBIWI • 11 use ..11 Inl-nocd gSHMlM "' %  JCM bM m .Hid' .".11.1 couia br trtK.olnonx If r*j i*t ii tirt kaU af $ HI rail .i*..i*. lOB diln-ail oi tin* I*H inlnrmrd HtiHi to** oi Jiii'i Evciin. (naaui dlarul voi %  5 -n. i Listening I loins -t.is M Ml o BJJJ Khnoimnrtr i> qaur ibOui ihr rn huoettl,. tfd ttih iht bill* propl. thai I •ivi . it rh* jr on no arrauit IO tru-i i' hir: in SMSOn 'ht rlir SVaU, ,f f, • iiv abbagr buTerfl*. pkusr ask rhe* io hrrr .iv Trt"n m> h'tthrn girdrn '. **.. bwint nil ,i < *>i Kf*,rt. gkaatn aaaaarn 4 00 p "i 11. .. %  t IV p m Thr>,il fern .. 4 IS pm ChurlHi Knr 4 SS p n, Top Town ei..dr. I S p I. Dvorak I IB P m loubl ll.ll. 5Mpm %  .irriuint. 00 p m Mvn-hant Kv !* %  ..' iinmi i I* p in Tip Top Tutwo. • 4* p it nourwl up A Ptsisfanim* l'..rj,lr-. ; 00 p m The Nr... 7 10 p m H..ir Nr>. Ilom Brllaln : i* laa* a j.iiai t.is p i Sentenco Rtwawl. Wld AH* i ni King up Ax TIM Nim. It IS rroe-. Ihr Kdllorul*. 10 IS p n W Smart 10 SB pm rW Vm %  nrer Rnurcli I I FOR EXHIBITION & OTHER OCCASIONS I Urns' ARCOI.A SHOKS BLACK. BROWN. NAVY. WRITK LOW CUT COURTS BLACK BROWN. WHITr B17CKI.F.SS XTOELESS VI W SHIPMENT OF LADIES AMERICAN SHOES I ADVOCATE BRIDGE By M. Harrison-Cray Drain . h'orlh-*aath s*n>r K 9 I 4 ] K Q 3 &f At. J 4 W. |. 7 K k 7 4 i All • 11 I %  A 11 9 1 0 io 0 J 10 1 %  s f KM Carol Btn-r BWal or-*n be I • ~s .jodHja; o 4 MKe-oyt dbub.e on !h!S .land Irom a p*.m tonies* Wofl opened cura-.iwisnd at aamc labtes 'th a \cx .,-1 One Spade North daub d and East bid I no Spader Three Diaoiond* bv Sou.ll a )tough o lr* b.d. might.' Dot cawiraitc Ncirlli io speax aga.n. unlle Four D amontt. 1S exaaaeiated A K salty double ol T*o %  dea-voold red 100 points toouth really has better itt£-2SLE? u,ti i? ltn n,4nv guard in Spades aatd length in Dtaawnd.' The *lng>'ati MOB [%  a I OSJsnM • %  a Northii double implied atrengih in thr onbld major. A bid o( Two No-TTumps is the logiral snswer. and North raises to ;in eaal'v mads game LM4M HOAP AND \\ \ I I i: 18 MHi; ills., BKAITY TRrATMINT especially If the soap far mild, gentle, tin i.mim. M-'N*. 'in %  *„.., SATAttl nun n, %  „,,„ ToaMtToa iirtqun • a* •* s is 1W CURTU Jan STEM J NO Haaa ntmiAN s t .1 I M n. *:\i or TBIS Htiiiniiu II.KSM AMa, riar Extra 2 Ral Mu.ic-i , •..laroa^ ** sag us HlCllard AMU.% And. DEVIM at LEATHER PUSHERS IEWY AtSENT EN, HKHK ll,XM\ The famous INGERSOLL WRIST WATCHES Obtainable only From ... "Yaw Jewellers" 20. Brasval St. Phone ICII V. Be LIMA CO. ITU. u. •V. Village Hasting rra Sperlal The Road s.ri.-v Shert: "IT MIGHT BE VOI" PLAZA fARBAREES (DIAL 5170) TO-DAY II. and 8-30 p.m. ..nd ninhnuini. l)iil> Alliance Frnncnise de la Barbade In association with THE KAKRAIMIS CHORAL SOCIKTY & THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB Present DANIEL ERICOURT Grand Pianoforte Recital I IIMBt *Mi:KI S< II.MII HALL nttDAY. ?TH NOVEMBER vr I.St P.M Uiuler Ihe Distinguished Patronage ot Sir George Seel. K CMC. and Lade Seel PRICES OF ADMISSION Reserved -, .1. „„ ,„ a |rM rnreaerved Seat. n.. „ .is renb llaraaereeal Seaaa lluiean. I M eenU Ample chuice al $1.00. Book Stationery. Broad St. ADVENTURE BLAZES ACROSS THE BURNING SANDS RED, MULTYCOLOUR. TAN ,• WHiTK $13.69 $15.01 ).r iU$8.37 If LIMAC0L : !" I I HI 1?T s. II i> T. R. EVANS (WH.TFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORK PHONE: 4220 I TOILET SOAP "ho rich lather prmMrataa %  I md fleansos dr*p into your | skin, gently removing gr*as and dtrt vojll love it* cool, refreshing lather M #### THEATRE TO-DAY AT 2.111. 4.45 S..1H and Continuing Daily al 4.4S & 8.30 'FLAME OF ARABY IN TECHNICOLOR Starring MAUREEN O'HARA. JEFF CHANDLER f From the vast Sahara comes the daring tale of its most fabulous woman—and the warrior Sheik who challenged desert empire to win her love! Extra 2 Reel Muscial "Del Cnn.net and his Orchestra" "IT MIGHT BE YOl THUNDERING SCREEN EXCITEMENT! i.i on H n '. WAMWtm i in on! NOW PLAYING 2.30 4.45 ft 8.30 P.M. HAMMING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30p.m. RANDOLPH SCOTT : n l C'UtSPNClsT iwmi Mt*M %  ammo MASS : %  LnVjtNiiwCotO sil alSiiiaaiaa aWMIl -~~~ PLAZA Has.' WARNER BROS: B-TOVVN (DIAL 2310) Wl IHII 01 OBI *Slfc le>l.r. TO-DAY AND CONTINUING 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. Imagine the dismay of the sta-KJ college prof when TV brings his silent flickers back. Imagine the fun when the campus curies discover Valentino and Barrymore took lessons from him! \ CUrTOH GINGER %  *£ ^IfifeilOGERSJki ^f


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FRIDAY. Ut'l'UBKK U, lJ UARBVIHls Vl)\(M ill PAGI FIVE St. Philip Vestry Reject Motion For Two More Exhibitions At Combermere School Proposal Should Have D \ . . —, r ., ^ Been Made At Beginning Bab y Abandoned At Welfare Creche Of Financial Year nl ll*l BUSINESSMAN GETS 3 YEARS U SE A October 14. a woman the parents' addras* of Eftltfren rreche on previous occasions carried „ iw<>.yrsi-old nule baby brought to i4ay at the crtcJat a nurse who had been at the creche i ,„„, ,. J4 ., to th Baby Welfare Creche and day, but the woman srho .-rough! mmetimr would recognise it. so worll t „ lfu tl(l The St. Philip Vestry yesterday rejected a motion by £* £iSr^AJ^ ,, ^7 lu E*!' lhc Hle *** avc h "" l %  'fr ior *• |uim,r ur ** hBd •*•""• Committee' n n*—•__.. -i v -*-. .. J w enquirr after It. Mr. John nii>* arui w*nt awa\ without truL-i JIHI IK.. u'lmun uii n(f u„ -ddsjd thai since arie-i %  I'...i not returne Mr R Q Woolrao *h*t i, -„kJ r*ir Y i.JL J * cnqi aiasr ,l air. John iiu*ie and went awa> without child and the woman . f^\L c I u Umber f Vestr > exhibitions Beckle, n !d an %  Advoca. f rvr ,un, auch information, .he -a,.! A Senior nurse, however, said nl" at Combermere School be increased by two. Members porter. The baby ha. bren car*, i Sal th, child had been ton the... ikal the rhIU had never t,een [I*"!* !" g.f?'jy."y called the molion untimely and said that the present numto ,n >" Almshous* whn. >us occasion*. langM there before, ber of exhibitions they had agreed to allow were granted, r m im and putting aside the merits or dements of the suggesD f the' tion. it should be made at the beginning of a financial year. i usual to lake the nanv child and the parents, ami Beckles said (hat obviously Tnc Pulirr ha 1 child wa brought :o ifaa .f the IneMant been nutilied ited fi.nirt up very compliinvoh %  •! series MA' 'Moneka' Brings Cargo Of Freeh Fruit Mr. Weekes said that he had noliccd that during the part four years there were cpgular balances from the Exhibition Fund, amounting to an average of thrrv hundred odd dollars. Th.it annual balance could bo put to the useful purpose of increasing the number of exhibitions at Conibermere. Tn<> 100 Ion motor vessel Th^y would remember that the Moneka arrived in port yesterheadmaster of that school had aay morning from Dominica with recommended four boys for four nnH *** ruit for ,n vnc *"^'Two had been given •rS.. _. , exhibitions, and because of the -Jt-JTOP *t thi. vessel wai recurrent balance, he saw no hlriKiK'. LUBUH1 nusU t ind reaM,n wn tne olh **<> *ho vessel wS fVff* P""" h *", D had been recommended should BSMb are JL Y" L i 1 *? ?. lU * "• *'" exhibitions. S. T-mi 'V h ^"". nd Many Mr s "ith 53 that there WSJ wV?e present at the Lt^frnlt a de "" tl mc,nod o( T *" t,r to s-cu^T uU TtfittK 5 !" *"; *""> an exhibitioner amounts of fruit and So> had P"* 0 out r • cho l th '* ** ur vacancy would be filled and The vessel arrived under the there should always be the numcommand of Captain R Hudson ber ot exhibitioners at school Inspectors Will Be BWIAGenerd Paid For Extra Hours Mana ^ r Uvrv island. Fined £4 For Stealing Gold Wrist Watch From the dock Flanagan aam "1 am extremely sorry (or ah this. When I commenced thi> business of West Indies Association MUM yean ago it ww perfeetb; legitmiatr We SMK made mcmben> nl the chainbct of t ommerce in the WcM hwiic u> (ID vtiiai w. SEAWS1J Od M Mr. John OOUafl HWl tMft was a nun. Fahi. General Manager of UUM in the Wm hmir B.W.l.A accompanied by memsome printing free ut cnargc i l.io| UM Direct,!!,!!,. o| thai I.,, ixlrii of ever CoUO an; Qompany. Mr, Dudley Jonas, -.i ^.....n.ny r-Uwa namt i v £9JIOU .,^5'T; Plough theatrical entactatniaii*'n. ,-„,,,_ ., The Commissioners of Health for St. Michael yesterday agreed with Mr. E. D. Mottley's motion to remunerate inspectors supervising the labour of the Sanitarv Department for extra hours of work. S* fti^oTlji Civil %  Moving the passing i F e Trinidad, flew In from Trinidad ,,",' "-"** motion. Mr. Moltley said t*at Wednesday for discusskw with S.r gf;' "''*"."' a .^^"l M he waa not speaking or dealing Errill Dos Santo,. Chairman .f Wn,c '' nvo vrd thousands a with any individual mecnbai of thc n, wlt i Miil Hon. II. A Cuke P""'"" "ur aoUTCS M MIPI %  the slutt but that he fell It wus The imitv comprised of Mr Paper tupped and I ImSMdiaiei but fair to them. The duties of Ruhr. Mi HOB. Wooding, wusjni to ilnd a fivsh supply. %  upervi\ing the labour should be Mr Gu\ O'Reilly. Mr Carl managed to pay back one quarte in a rotating system. He added Agoshm. and Mr Pudlev Jone-i. of what I had obtained befoi that a* regards to the method of Mr R ah r, M r VA>xling and **-anolcd. [ still have a leg RIPPINGILLES BLUE-FLAME STOVE FOR EASY & CLEAN COOKING • A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B DOS) LTD. AGENTS. Gloria Cox alias Maureen Babb. 10-year-old domestic seryd to o a^aigaaJ to fta" BcbooW which"the" Vegtr7"had agreed" to JjJX. ' CheUe8 R * d Owners' Associatli PENPAL CAKQO Another arrival yesterday fto P school. morning was the 38 ton schooner — .. ,. Wondertul Caunaelier which arFees Not pald rived from St. Lucia. This schooner brought a general cargo of the Islands to the colony. The cargo includes copra, charcoal and colas. The schooner arrived under the command of sendjf they sent more than."that ^ble m 28 d.TotYwo^m'o'nth' ber it would cost more unless Imprisonment, when she war. had Kenzie of Browne's Gap, Ha ings. on the 27th of September At the request of the Churchwarden, Mr. D. D. Garner, the Vestry Clerk explained that there had one time been four vacanEvidence disclosed that Cox cies, but two exhibitioners had was employed as a cook by Mrs. Captain R Alexander" a "is one to Foundation School. So McKenzle. who left the watch consigned to the Schooner Own•*<">. >here had not been four valued M lb. iod. in the bedvacancies at Combci year's balance was accounted for because fees had been omitted to be paid, but had since had to be paid, and all the books had not been ere" Association. FIREWOOD, CHARCOAL The 72 ton schooner Lucille M. Smith which arrived from Britpay the extra work should no' be entered on the everyday pay sheet but should be made out on a voucher. r. A. R. Toppin said he saw necessity for the extra remuneration. After further discussion Mr •o charged btfore His Worship Mr Mottley's motion was carried C. L. Walwyn, Police MagisThe Commissioners of Henlth irate of District "A" with the f or St. Michael instructed their larceny of one gold wrist watch fh ef Sanitarv Inspector. Mr. the property of Mrs. Qloria^McMerritt to look for vuttable ite* for the erection of a communal bath and latrine. The instructions were given after the Commissioners nerecd to the erection of a bath and latrine. When Mr. Merrill subrnii* hli Lait room of her home on the day in part luesti. certali o Relllv. relumed, to Trimtlmate business." c>ad yesterday morning by the Flanagan added that if he wa same aircraft. Mr. JVtnes, B.O.A.C given the opportunity of pa>lepresentative, left ihcr B.W.l.A. plane for Kin ••ton on his way to Iyvndon. U'er by mg the money back by hard work uld never be seen in court Ihe i again. Delayed Flight Arrived At 1L40 Passing sentence Mr. Anthony Hawke said that it was no satisfaction to him to have to sentence a man of Flanagan's obviou* education and intelligence. He SKAWELL, Oct 30 -Flight appeared lo have got on his fee! 012 by B.W.l.A. from Antigua at one time bul since Februai> wh ch was delayed last night. a*> this year had exitled by svs lived al 11.40 this morning on its tematlc fraud with the result th. t way to Trinidad. Among pa<*ennearly £5,000 worth of mnnoy gers alighting at Seawell was Mr. md property had been obtained NOTICE We beg to notify our Customers and the general pubUc that our LUMBER and HARDWARE STORES will be closed from WEDNESDAY 2STII to FRIDAY 31ST OCTOBER for STOCK l\kl\i, T. HERBERT LTD I*PI- Established Mil ii.'l III < 8T. sad MAGAZINE LANK proposed sites to the Commissioners, they will visit them and if ish Guiana 18 of fire lions, they definitely '-> to ti<> so V 22Z£"JZrZ. < %  •' %  Actually, m it w.. the.,. they might go over their grant. wood, charcoal, greenheart" rriora and charcoal. The Lucille M. Smith i.t under the command of Captain E Hassell signed to Messrs Robert Ltd. BIOGRAPHER LEFT Cpl. Murphy, attached to the luitabk. r Hastings police Post gave evidence t">n will be forwarded to the Si. to the fact that he carried out Michael's Vestry whom they will investigations relative to the t%k to grant money for the cm-misslng watch which wag found tion. at Holder Bros., jewellers of Following the recelvlnii of ; Swan Street where the defendletter from Mrs. C. H. Innlss com : ld*hav0 %  "' h,d lrft he renalred. plaining of the behai Mill.in M. Scale of Messrs KM Jones & Co Ltd. A few minutes after touching EraSllJEi £•?£ do->. ,•'"" %  •" "* o ...... with Hire.paxengers for Tr.nldad Mr. Gamer said that the Vesbeopl" on a spot of land ad joinBefore sentencing the defendant Ullt her residence in Bav Street the His Worship told her "You have Commissioners of Health derided Martinique Light Airplane Leaves and U contr, had been generous to the poor Pi m,r 0, f '"'" serious trpubto. to enclce the spot obert Thom „f ,he oar.sh had increased >.'" '• m '" k !" .. ln V consider*. M ra. Innta. flr.1 the parish, had Increased scholarships, and recently given allowance tor bet. The, were j^T ££2* doing more than what many vestccovvrv< \ •• tion the fact pleaded that and h a t NLAWFCL POSSESSION The Harrison line steamer tries were doing. If Mr. Weekes BtesTrsphe r which arrived in the wanted to, he could introduce island on Tuesday, left port on motion for two extra exhibnit. Wednesday night for St. Lucia ers at the beginning of thc next While here, the Biographer unfinancial year. loaded a quantity of 200 tons ot From thp information given by b„ car^lch r ^-K r?SS ^i5K tor any two additional exhibiun luwful possession of two pieces BBAWaXL Oct 30.—The MarUnique M'iiistered light airplane t her letter which bmigM three Frenchmen you have „f c „mplBinl to the St Mlrhn-ls f rom St. I^ucla on Saturday on a that the yctrv who forwarded it to the fnip| bUday visit, look off from been rolonhil Secretary. The Comh ,. UWP n this afternoon < % %  n,..iimnr received it In turn from turil night. al Secretary. On board were Mr. R L. Ramd, Mr. C. Andre und Mr. C YacquColoi His Worship Mr. C. L Walwyn also fined Randolph Trotman a IS year old labourer of LOADED RUM Against Method of copper. resented Trotman was unrepPrefabricateit City At Coronation 8*LR line, who were guests at the Ocean Vl< w Hnlel durini' their slay. &f •••••• &f •• > M *< Mf tt e t' 792a* rl&aaetes SOME THE FAMOUS LINES ELITE SEA ISLAND SPORT SHIRTS. Short Sleeves, White only BUM Sn II. Medium, Largl .it M.1Z each. NEW YORKER St.de Side DI 1 SS SillRTS with Tnplexed Eden CoUan It shads* of White. Blue, Tan. Qrw sire* I t lo I8>, ins. al $3Ui each All kinds of prefabricated and sectional buildings will be seen In i clly-in-miniaturc at the CoronaDarnl The vessel is under the com' mand of Captain R. F. Longs(loners ter and its local agents here are Messrs. Da Costa &c Co. DAMAGED TREE -ielmon-er Garden,. W. *Jv^^&^ Alhjt Lynch 44 year eld lon year Brilish InduMnt, reported to h.ve left -s against the method of gj-nbs* of South Corner Ch ^ Tuesday left the approach adopted by Mr. ^ n *"(*„ nP wa5 foimd ^(Uy Known as Sectional Cit>-, this ^A .w-. .ws*„ of damaging a plum tree on novel dinplay will Include j*hooU said that the VesUndf Q( the CO mplairant Simeon ,.„d hospitals, portable chapels. previous occasion in „ aircraft hangars, sladla, workshops Lynch was also ordered to pay 0 r many kinds, garages, and single 5s. as compensation in 14 days and two-floor dwelling houses. It is believed that the tXpOsi potential of this rapidly mowing FINED FOR GAMBLING HIS Worship Mr G B Griffith. Actual Police Magistrate of District "A', yesterday Imposed ,i in. i -.r 10s on each of three 'fondants, Oscar BelgELITE SELF ClHXH'H SPORT SHIRTS With Loci I shades of Blue, Tan, Grey. Siaas Bmall. Madlum, Larga and extra Ijirge At S5.48 each AEHTEX CKLLUI^R VESTS. Short Sleeves with Mem*, and Rib ends Sleeves. Quality 031. At 13.48 raeh GENTS' lirMSTITCHED LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS with all popular Initials. The Ideal Gift for Christmas. CENTS' COTTON HKIKVS. Medium, I-trge gl.tl l-alr OTIS SLEEVELESS VESTS Athletic style, Plain and Panel Rib Sires 3d to 46 ins. tl.3. 11.33 each The which the Island on island on Wednesday evening on Weekes. Its voyage to Trlniad. While Mr. Weekes here, the Gardeala loaded a try had on a quantity If Macaw Rum and agreed to help two boys at Lodge margarine for the same port The School who found themselves %  ^"f', i _ under J the command of burking the necessary funds to or 4 days imprisonment Captain Conrad Wallace, and Is finish their studies. If that had %  y V consigned to the Schooner Owners* oeen done (0r -j^^ boys, he saw DROVE TOO FAST i reason why the same could not II of Kew Land. St Michael v,i..n thev were found guilty of Kambllng on Kew Road flMnflillnn REPAIRS COMPLETED be done for the two boys at ComIxrrmerc the standard of whose work was good. Repairs to thc schooner Flor enee Emmanuel have been completed This schooner arrived In Mr. D. Mayers said that in the the isalnd from Grenada in' balcase of the two boys at Lodge last on Monday and was berthed School, their parents had died H 7n defendam"was'''the~dr'iVeV of in the near future. out by the crew. Work was comstudies. That instance was not ^S'iiKX-t Cr^ rtne'un.e'X £.,r, "" "'"' *" "* ^^ *~* agreed to help the boy at Lodge ^ ^^~~~~~~~~~~~~"^~~~ it was specifically mentioned r u [ i n getting an increased that it was no precedent number of scholarships, and had He was quite in agreement ia i ned t hp co-operation of the with increased exhibitions when Vestry, but he was carrying ihey saw their way to increase ihlnga too far. the number. Mr. Gamer said that Mr Mr. WoSkSsf motion was then Weekes had been fairly successdefeated by a 5—2 majority. industry Is enormous. Hoi A fine of £2 and 2s. costs was nium and plastics will yesterday imposed on Roy largely in the display. Slraughan, driver of St. Joseph by Mr G. B. Griffith. Acting A realistic touch will be given) Police Magistrate of District "A" to the city by the addition of when he was found guilty of exstreets and attractively l-id "Ut | ceding the speed limit along gardens. Road on September Already the 40,000 square feel l$th. At the time of the incident, G f flour space allotted to "Social City" at Earls Court LoiiTo-day's Gem the motor lorry O^T 1 17 whl ^ h don. has been fully bookci. and the organizers expect that t.y the t.me the Fair opens the an .. will | have been extended well 1/cyond this limit.—L.E.H. / art if dotr-n as a maxim (hot if U pood for a man to inv where he can meel his hellers, Intellectual and social. —Thackeray. Consultative Committee Meeting Sir George Seel, Comptroller every six months. Also allenulng the meeting aiifor Development and Welfare and Members of the Committee Mr V C Catchpole. Labom Chairman of the Regional Labour arriving yesterday to lake part Adivser u. the Comptroller f• .> Board, presided over a" meeting ID the meeting were Mr. SoloDevelopment and Welfare was) U of the Consultative Committee of mon Hochoy. O B.E., Labour the Deputy Chairman cf th* the Board which met yesterday Commissioner of Trinidad Mr. Board, and Mr R. N Jack afternoon at Hastings House. Herbert G McDonald, O BE.. Acting Lnbour Commissioner Chief Liaison Officer of the Cenwith Mr. D ( The Consultative Committee is tral Labour Organisation in D and W a body responsible for discussing Washington and Mr. G. H. Secretary the Board's policy between tho Scott, O.B.E. Labour Adviser regular meetings which take place <" wai EI3 i ion. .omp..ie,i with an iterage .1 AM million In liwi i" Iwo .ii lei For the period January lo September the visible .tdveisc trade talance amounted to £844 million, which Is £271 million less than me figure for the corrcuponding I erlod last year.—L.E.K. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. R01AL KIIIMill. CUT CRYSTAL At Your Jewellers Y. De LIMA A <.. I.I i i. As a Result of very Heavy and Opportune Buying. Wo are able to Offer THL BEST SELECTION AT THE VERY BEST PRICES ON JOHN WHITE SHOES CABLE AND WIRELESS (WEST MB) LIMITED. Effective lU NOVEMBER 1952 practically all Message Rates will be subjected to an increase of one-third on the present charges. Full details of individual Rates are obtainable on enquiry from our Offices but as examples of the increased Rates we quote :— I DO YOU LOVE P RUNTUMMS? Barbados to U.K Eire — Full Rate 24c per word LT 12c. „ .. Canada. U.S.A. Full Rate 28c. per word LT 14c. per word The necessity to make these increases is greatly regretted but the present heavy operating costs left no alternative. IF SO... TRY SOME TO-DAY at KNIGHTS PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS NEW SHIPMENT OF BOOTS MEDICINES BOOTS i i nun.i\ roid an4 Para* Mltlurr — an rAW-trot Hrmrdy for cold In Uir I.-...1 hrvrtah %  MriM .... I..-1. Bo and Willow Ta lUiif Krimn and V\hl HroMii and Tan HrnH n Surd' CASt Brown %  17IME hii'H, Brown NO HTYI.i: Prlr*d l.ijti.rr $12.52 JOHN WHITE means made just right HARRISONS DIAL 2664



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FRIDAY. IK llllil k 1, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES i.,5V .fJirtff /.ifcei." 't fiUMttut" \ v TMWKCT I U i C ; KJOTECl NAME (iFWECOUlCi ? 0KWCE.AU.HC I OMIV FIND .'..U.CAU. ,(T( %  i & Co., Ltd. IT PAY S YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT~ All" BRANCHES Tins Ovaltlnr (Large) 1.22 Bottle* Chlvcr't Mincemeat .73 Tliu Imperial Ox : Sausage .** Tim Lym Valley Sweat Corn 411 Tint Craw: I'liliii Biaruils 1.44 Bottle* Carib Beer 24 Ueually NOW — HI" — . — .M — .38 — I.IK — .20 Tim Quaker OiU riii<. gn.1T o.c. ran. Qaaker Oak M .13 I'lii* Lllibt* F.vap: Milk t .10 Tin* n.ik Pow: Milk (3 lb i i M Tin* \ it i i i*. Tin* Mllo 1.14 I inTana l.M Tnk law Gate Milk Faaa" 1.10 JJ .S7 Tin* Morton* Oatmeal M.ca M . .M .HO rk s. n. err-. mar** D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ADVOCATE XMAS CARD COMPETITION CLOSES 4 O'CLOCK TO-UA1 SE\i> IV rOi It EiXTHY NOW! 6 portions in each package APPLEFORDS CIDER VINEGAR HoU. Mini" ( hultiri Hrlai Prearrvrd -in,, Cibmirr CacaAor Anrhorv Australian Ham*—6 — 'i Ih* Pbi Tarban Sonrd Dwrt Itat** %  Vmirara tuurrrp Goddara"* frurnllurr Crr-ant Gondard* Plat*Powdrr ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. "YOUR GROCERS HIGH STREET. %  • %  MMaaaaaaaai MIXED NUTS in Packages



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r.\CK roi n H.VRU.VUO-i ADV04 ATI; I KID V V. OCtOBKH 31. l.Vi BARBADOS.^ ADVOCATE I .... KMfMHi Friday. October 31. H52 %  III II1.1 Ml SOME years ago a group of public-spirited individuals obtained enough funds to open a training school for the Blind in Trinidad. An official of the Canadian Institute of the Blind visited Trinidad and n was agreed that the school would be used as a regional school instead of as a .scrnml for Trinidad's blind only. Vacancies at this school are nut being filled by islands such as Ba*-bado and there is a danger that the school will become a school for Trinidad's blind only. The reasons for Barbadian reluctance to make use of the facilities provided by the school in Trinidad are not easy to understand. Basically, however. Barbadians seem to be more than sixty years behind the turns in their attitude to blindness. They do not understand that it is uneconomical to deprive the blind of the best education of the kind they can obtain in the profession or trade which they intend to follow. For the blind who become blind late in life charity is always required but to neglect training the young blind is to deprive them of the chance to become useful members of society. Blind children can learn to swim, jump, swing, skip and row and they have been trained to do jobs as varied as basket-making, telephone operating, knitting, sewing, chair-caning, and have been successful in the law. the Church and other professions. The thought that blind children in Barbados today are growing up to become receivers of charitv when they could become useful productive members of society ought not to be entertained with equanimity by a single adult member of the community. The blind can be taught to become useful and productive members of the community. If the education necessary to make them independent of charity can be provided in Trinidad, why is the opportunity. I acquire education not being taken by blind Barbadian children who are eligible? The association which has been attempting in a small way to give a number of adult persons occupation in James Street is also interested in work for the dumb. Funds are limited and the public imagination has not yet been captured on behalf of the blind. There must be some reason for the apparent obstacles which prevent the young blind from accepting the facilities offered to begin a new life in Trinidad. Perhaps if the Association were to make public some of the obstacles which stand in the way of greater co-operation from the blind and the public, greater progress towards the enlightenment of the blind might be made. All that is necessary is to convince the E ublic of Barbados that their attitude to tindness is at least sixty years behind the times and that blind persons can be educated to become useful and productive members of the community. Once the helping of the blind to a more useful life independent of charity is recognised to be possible, the natural goodness and generosity of the Barbadian will do the rest. What is still needed is someone with the capacity and understanding to put this message across. There is work to be dune if the blind in Barbados are to benelit from the improved techniques of educa ting and training the blind. 4 llll Dili VS I II.MS WHEN Mr. Henriques visited Barbados last year art the invitation of the British Council he commented on the absence of any restrictions on the types of films which were seen by children. His obser vation was provoked by a film which had been seen by children in Barbados and which showed a child how to break and enter a house. Some months ago when Oliver Twist was shown in o Barbadian cinema il was attended by large numbers of children. At the time no comment was made In the Press and at least one school encouraged its pupils to attend. It woult' be interesting to know what effect such a film would have on the juvenile mind from the point of view of the sordidness and horror of many of the scenes and because of its general background of crime. Children in Barbados acquire the cinema habit at early ages and one would have expected that the educational authorities would have been vocal about the influence which many of the films shown in Barbados must have on the impressionable minds ol children. In England in recent years the influence of the fllpu upon children has been receiving much attention and a Children's Film Foundation has been formed in London. Mr. J. Arthur Rank is Chairman of thll organisation and the Foundation is the lessor of Children's Entertainment Films which originated from his i l< what young cinema audiences should seft Not long ago it was suggested in this newspaper thai the British Council might do much to propagate the British tt/aj F life by encouraging Caribbean cinen u prtoton to show nv-re and better B Film.for children would appeai within the province of the ediK authorities who w.mld undoubtedly be supported in their efforts by all rell denominations. MISGIVINGS AL OL' MOSSADEGH The Battle Is On LONDON. Oct. 17 I The baltle within the Socialist Party between Clement Attic* and Bill moderate*, on the Hight. .iid Nye Bevan and his Wild Mao. on tinI>'f. was joined again thi* week. After Bcvan's personal triumph* I tin recent Morecambe Socially Party Conference. Atllees auoporter* sj*ra ted thf signal from him Hint the Party leadership would %  < lolorate revolt within >U rank* Now it bM IH-CII given. Attire md hi* shadow cabinet have de1 -ided to issue Bevan with an ulti| natum. I They nul K-11 hm 10 disband J 'tie Bevan group, and order him 1 •<> atop attacking the Party* lead• ship, it* policy ani other Social1 iiif of the Sneialist Parliamentary Party c*t week. If il u duproved. Bevan must •Mther obey its rulings, or face ona the biggest crises of his poll... j| career Fur if he refuses to I damply, he will l* branded •> a ebcl. and the Social st National Executive would then have to ..ke furthc measures against lira. This coula mean an attempt o expel him from the4P-rty If it \ n felt thai enough of the Trades Unions would support such asjMowi The main bodv of Socialist moderate, are already deeply .ware that the support be ng joined hjBevan amongst the I, ft Wing labourites la snowI filing. They must either cruih Ike. revolt, or be faced with the I emergence of n party within thelc I rty which could eventually verwhelm them I Sevan, meantime has Jiown uu .-"netbaton towards the Attlea n .derates. In the Party's Left i Wing Journal "Tribune" he biuntv indicates that only his own I uroup — with tU extremist Let* 'x'llcy—can aavc the whole Party j.i.im disaster. He presses for 1 noeje Socialism, not lex* He %  ikes It quite clear, too, that he 1 relieves that he now Is the nght, 'ul mouthpiece of British SOCIB!i in. I All In all. there are very dls: 'nrblng implications In his atti: i.de aa to what will happen should Lie over come to power. [ Mr, Geoffrey Bing. Socialist • M.P.. stands up in Parliament to 'i II the nation that a number of !. g brewers are watering our beer. And Mr. Bing. perhaps with imi .mseiou* Joy. describes to .he Honourable Members how ho went on a pub-crawl Just to prove himself how watery the beer Mr. Bing, the son of an Ulster choolmiister. is a prolific Parlin,entnrv talker, a stickler Par pto edure and detail He has liked rgument since he was the No. 1 H \ HUifhian Jons-* .alker. admrcd for his gift by his 'chool-fellowK, at his Preparatory School Debating Society. But we must agree wilh him about the weakness of our beer the time-honoured glass of bitter has become a sorry drink, of little zest and tang, its strength has been reduced by the government until there iV r I uxur\? our w,tfT P re up nd means of those days, mark you. Grand Ses.( i twit* or t,uxuryi pumping water from the sea exsions used to last as many days as Editor. The Adoocolc— reliant 'bey now do weeks. It would apSra.— Barbados is a land of exour biggest fires in the past have pear that crime has increased to perts—experts In every neid save ^^ fc ept w tthin desired bounds warrant the acquiring of improved ne, the field of Statecraft or and havc ^n efficiently handled methods of detection. Should not Salesmanship. There la a dearth ,(„, sfl rc officer. How more efflTiore money be spent on preventive I f statesmen. Among the very few c i C ntlv could any Fire Officer have and less on curative measures'' f tinhitter I would unhesitatingly Q> a |t'with the Central Foundry What about more schools and belli lace the Honourable Dr. Cato in fi rF> or Plantations Ltd Firea than ter education? By better I mean 1 He of his short term as a legisflla lnr lnrn Superintendent of more purposeful and therefore (Iitor. fire Brigade. Colonel O. St. A. more effective. i Like other utterances of hi i Duke? u i .nportant issues'pearls of wii m' QJ wn t use Is an elaborate How much use Is 999 with so ll front his lips during the recnt uoo.OOO Fire Station In the event f^eal a part of the island out of .li.r.. in the legislative Council u nr€ ul Codrlngton College, telephonic communication with the .it the Hospital extension to "AvaL^^-g Castle, Powell Spring Hotel. Police? Why not have the tcle\in" when he voiced the warning w anv ot hr HJUSIW i\ne dwellings phone system extended all over 1 -lull 'patchwork therapeutics' and n the country districts' Will there the small Island before installing spasmodic improvisations' were ^ i cv .propcUrd engines' May be' 9W? .he wrong remedies for our Hos^ al UPPti 15 there for .urh a Where there Is no vision the nital ills grandiose Fire Station to stop the people perish! | %  need "' %  re in New l>rleans or \ours, I barbados—here 1 mean the carrington's Village' When the HUMBUG' people as distinct from the place F r n r t|j,.d c under the Fire Offi-aa „ _. _, patdi a proper hospital, a modgfts ncIC n(rt on | v w m theI fftW name, #Vea*e> / are, up-to-date structure adequate ^ u|ld i n be already razed to thcS for the teeming masses This Is a „ Quna |, u t the fire will have been > To the Editor. The Adeocole— ssiTY not aluxuiv. Money ntou n BBM j tr control by willing Sn.—Though I am a good, loyal pent in providing such a hospital .^i^hbour* Barbadian, proud of my island on a proper site will be an invest* home, its history, traditions, com* hich will yield to posterity |f $400,000 mutt be P*nt ,n mon heritage and all the rest of It, ealthv' dividend*. M ustifv the creation of post of Fire i mu t admit that I .m sick to 1 Barbados—and here I mean theflomcer why not erect a number of death with the phrase three huni lace as distinct from the people— | rvt imposing stations at n numdred years." lues not need any J400.000 Fire ber of sites throughout the island The wretched number crops up station comparable with such .n „t MV Oittlns, Speighurtown, everywhere and m practical^ tnav be found in London..New Holt town. Massiah Strict' every speech. The Labour Parly i York or Paris This is a LUXURY i n making its face look modern i OVe tt and find it a very adaptable not a necesaitTand will be for im1 to keep up with really big handle for the various weapon> 1 posterity a white elephant. -ountriM little Barbados Is aping which they try to wield against I The onlv reason I would support ,hete by paying fat salaries to certhe "capitalist white minority". ie erection of a $400,000 Fire ,„,„ officials, by Installing latest "For the past 300 years" they shout Station would be to Justify the p 0 |t C p Crime Systems, erecting lo lnf | r audiences, "you have been creation of the post of Fire Officer ., sU per-dii|wr Fire Station hut not ,|j treated by the white people. Comnirins Hath nt.v. with RulImnfovinfi her economy accordetc., etc." "For the past three hunbt^*!ii!m2^lZi?£twm*lnS or Providing neceswry drod „„•,hi. that and the other devastating fire potential Is consocial services. -.„ -%  savned is nothing Short of no— Time was when the Police Force '^JJJT SLtartn. „ rlfjSJS!! sense, in British Guiana and St had 3 officers and a few horse"V !" tt "^?,£*J1 L^inTiS Lucia before their fires (fires drawn vehicles and there was less Q^JZ m ?*S£?*^ *J&3* *hich proved 10 IN blessings In crime than there now Is with 8 Slar^rui^Trfhl^aMr P disguise) pruclically all buildings Ofneers. many other vehicles, two inrc "undred make IB517 were of wood not stone and water and four-wheeled, Radio and vfl I am afraid, however, that the oressurc very poor. In British Systems to say nothing of Dogs, number SOO is here to stay. The (•ulana water facilities were totalOur criminal set-up vies with that Rev. Godson wants a new name 1/ inadequate for ordinary puraf Chicago, to modern in crime has for Capitalism. I want a new name loses to say nothing of fires. In the country become Is it really for "three hundred years." Any Barbados most of the Important necessary? IVgMeattcSDsTi commercial and domestic buildings I remember when crime was Yours, etc are of stone, steel and concrete; most efficiently dealt with by a IVAN SAWKLNS. ON AND ON GOES PROSPERITY From NKVYFIX ROGFRS WASHINGTON. Friday. AMID all the political predicti.m.s pi WJIT of prosperity ur of post-war relapse), thn. stands out today the slatement made by James J. Newman, of the vast Goodrich Rubber outfit. And Mr. Newman, who has no political strings attached, says the United States is in for a period of continued prosperity. He reaches this conclusion after an extensive economic study and talks with many economists. Mr. Newman expects a setback in about 18 months (just about the time war produc tion passes its peak), but says it will be short-lived and not severe. BEFORE they started the week-end shopping women were advised that eggs were their best buy because strikes had sent meat prices soaring. Eggs— 90 cents (6s. 5d.) a dozen. THE new three-headed camera which takes those startingly realistic pictures called Cinerama is about to start work on four new features in Hollywood. Among them will be a King Kong type of fantasy which is sure to make people faint THE power of TV :— 1—More people than ever are expected to vote in next month's elections simply because TV laid all the problems right in their laps. 2—The National Boxing Association complains that TV, by showing the big city fights, has wiped out the small sports clubs. Result is that the up-and-coming young boxers have no place to practise, and now the United States holds only four of the world's eight boxing championships. FORTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Thomas Bren. nan, of Brooklyn, didn't share his wife's Joy when she was promoted forewoman after II years of machine-stitching in a blouse factory. He called at the factory and caused a panic among the girls by producing a gun and threatening to murder the owner if he didn'i demote his wife back to the machines. Protested the ex-G.I. husband as he was dragged away by the police: "The new job went to her head." It seems she acted like a sergeant at home. CASEY STENGEL. 61-year-old manager of the New York Yankees, gets a new contract for winning the world's baseball championship for the fourth successive year. His salary goes up by 25.000 dollars (£8,929) to 100,000 dollars a year (£35,716). Nothing seems to be omitted, it resembles a horrible divorce action in which a couple, exemplary and loving for all those years. suddenly spring apart and start "giving each other the works." Try to think of a British Prime Minister who guided his country through a great war A Prime Minister who collaborated with an outstanding general. They exchange com' pliments and confidences. The Prime Min ister hints that the general will have his support if he cares to enter politics. FRENZY The general finally does so—but with the Opposition party. Then, in mounting frenzy, the Prime Minister and the general start opening up all the wartime files and black guarding one another. That is the American version of what is happening tonight—and millions of Americans do not like it. HAVE doctors the right, like lire engines and ambulances, to exceed the speed limit Dr. Joseph Epstein, a leading brain surgeon who was clocked doing 60 miles an hour, said in his defence in a New York court today that he explained to the policeman he was on his way to a patient suffering from a brain haemorrhage. "But the officer." he said, "insisted on glf ing me a lengthy lecture. If he hadn't delayed so long my patient might not have died." The case continues. ARMY officials say if the new pace is maintained in the Korean fighting they will havc trouble finding replacements for the G.I.s due to come home under the rotation scheme. SAD thought — about 1,500,000 children will be picked up by the police in 1960 n the present rate of juvenile delinquency continues in America. THE Ike girls have made their debut in New York's Astor Hotel. There were 15. Each wore a red velvet betel with "Ike" stitched in R; their pearl necklaces had a rhinestone centre-piece saying "Ike": so did th pin at the apex of their V for Victory neckline Clocked to their sheer nylons was "I like Ike," and they carried wicker baskets brimful of "Ike" buttons. The girls, rated "stunning" and "charming." 'wil enliven all the political rallies in the next few hectic days. But on January 20—Inauguration Day—two men. wearing top hats and solemn expressions, will drive side by side uo to Washington's Capitol Mill, where the Congress buildings sit, there lo pass on Ihe presidency one to the other. If they are Truman and Stevenson It will b^ rSssjttnaSg and light, for both are Democrats But think for a moment what thg atruuaphen will be like itl that big saloon car with the bulletproof glass windows if thg man are Truman and Eisenhowr. They may smile a one another for the benefit of the cameramen, may make big platitudinous gajstawei But what are they going to sajto one another out of the sides it the.mouths?— Uat-S. WINDSOR WEErCLY BARGAIN BUYS SEEDS, both Vegrtakde and Jlower ALTOGBAPH AND PHOTOGRAPH A^" 115 StWlNG AND MAMCCRE SETS DECORATIVE PAPER DOYLEYS sra ^ I SIvSni Waxed Delicatessen Cups f Jell.es and '^ wo THE WIND-OB PIlAatMACY LTD. HnaS St—Tel. J2M sums TAKE YOUR CHOICE No 6 and 7 WOOD and COAL VALOR I and Burner Large VALOR I. t and S Burner Table TIRN 1 md t Burner Table I'l'KN t Burner Large FALK t Barner Table BEATRICE Single and Double Burner AND PRESSURE SI**.* by COLEMAN. PRIMI'S X MONITOR AT WILKINSON fie HAYNES 'CO., LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4472. 4CS7 K)( KIWIH STORES SUGGESTIONS 53 I'II-. i( .iiiu-i-ii lor Table of Six $ 81.U 79 Piece Canteen (or Table of Eight $1(8.83 117 Piece Canteen for Table of Twelve $21*.57 By ALFRED MEAK1N 71 Piece Dinner Service—$67.53 110 Piece Dinner Service—81.1 24 Piece Tea Set 113.47 Maroon & Gold on White Navy & Gold on White Sold in Servicea, Set or Individual Pieces Da Costa & Co., Ltd. DKSHLRTS lee < ream Mis Tapioca In Pas. Uooaebrrrlea Rhubarb [JJ i ii.iit.i Powdrr }} Royal I'uddliiK* FOR BREAKFAST I Werl-a-blx Graae Nats Hall s*lnion Salt Mackerel Bos I i'ii Fresh Saoaases Streak* Baron MEATS Milk Fed Chickens Milk Fed Ducks N.Z. Lamb Sweet Bread Ox Tail Mlared Steak FOR PARTIES Start year party of! wilh a Dubonnet—S3 M per hat. FROZEN TOl'tT Slrawberrlaa Pineapple FROZEN VEGETABLES Gardens Peas Small slse .4 eaeh 3-tb ante . each Bruaael Sprouts —Small alse .M eaeh 3-tb slse >Z.25 each Spinach —Small slse J-Ib slse .— eseh rhosve for >our CANADA DUNKS Early.



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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 31 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN When Will j Bahamas Get Comet Service LONDON Opening of the Comet Jet airliner service to Singapore, the i Third Comet route to be flown i by B. O. A. C. from London. knarks another step toward! the fcday when the Bahamas and the %  British West Indies will be brawn into the Commonwealth %  network of jet airliner services. 1 But. ulthough plans are ali ready being made in Nassau (or | tiirport •mprovements to enable 1 the Comet to land and take oil there. nobedy yet knows when me MI vice will start. I "We've not yet reached the date (or the opening o( the scrrattY 1 * BU.A.C official In Lon[ dun told the U.UJ*. But the next service, he udded, will be I to Tokiu and it is hoped to open I ihis next year. I A completely different plan is I being prepared, meanwhile, to %  bring tinnisi Comet service to %  tne lanoocuii—down by a U.S. %  airline to the U.S. dependency ol %  Puerto RWO. There are nigh hope*, boui in New York and in Ban Juan, that the service could Spun early in I9->4. ,-TSo .i race may yet develop hjttwecu H.O.A.C. and the American airline to Uy Uic Urst service %)to the Caribbean with the Urst Jet airbner to go into tegular pasBenger service. %  CapU Eddie Ricken backer, once w dent V. i k pe 1. IMN whites d probably fine you ten bob if you let a firework oil in Regentj Park' ace and now presiI Eastern Airlines, ol New recently visited the viiland works in E %  fban the Comets are built, anu ^ppened negotiations to buy some f the airliners Tbf Puerto Rlcan Government lxure'ed interest and has now Bffcrrd to lend Eastern Airliners 'puil ol the coat of three Comet \l J. rimers, provided two o( them %  re placed on the New York-San •*Juan route. 25 For U.S. 7 The Comet 111. the next Manned model of the airliner, will be In production by 1956 End CapU Rickenbacker Is conTfcderliyj buying 25 of these for Mi' in the United States. He could Stain delivery of them by 1957. But Puerto Rican officials are K rig him to take a few of the et II models, which Water Distribution In September Uneven this year was completed fn Sep, n " h0 ^ h VET* 1 ra 'f!! £ %  : ,h £ ,sl ".", d ,0 7 he monlh -'"'SiSS"*£.ES£ 'S Now-laughing gas without tears %  i ^^ %  Ztt#xr^*S!r !" '*"-" .**•.o~ Ha first let air route under the* 1 %  . "^ l0 lal .Jj* %  The plant and ratoon canes US. flag to Puerto Rico, if this corresponcUne; ^ rio6 for 1BM was which have been retarded by adosal is accepted, the airline w ^_ inch ""L. .—. -.-a-., a— verse ants bugs are killed In treated portion of fields but can still be found alive In the correspond! m: ploughed but untreated areas of fields. Results against cane roo*. borer nnd brown hardback would have the added advanUge Of three yean of practical 66.42 inches. The highest total rainfall for '_ September, 1S52. at any of the bove 35 stations was 11.44 inches wither condition, have . . ~ E nence of Co^.S^"V2I,^n "corded >t • .UUi It begin operating them In p the United Slates. inch.* %  "In return for putting at least lwo day tv. of them on the San Juan route, the Puerto Itican Government would loan the airline part Of the purchase cost," un official fai San Juan has explained. "The operation would cost nearly b £1.800,000, since each Comet 11 Ija worth about £500,000." L The coming, of the Comet haa ert fclready revolutionised the airline Iso responded to the rains. Boiling of cotton is proceeding. .n some areas, however, the %  Xf.P.'S. Pl"U prewnt Bunted appearance and are not expected to give good yields. Network Marge ni Estate' In Ugunt Similu: roiready this total recorded on the last of the month. Sugar Cane Groundnut!. The uneven distribution of the rainfall during the past few months Good progress Is being mainis clearly shown by the very irtalned by plots in St. Lucy as regular condition of the cane crop well as in the Foul Bay district Ir the various districts of the in St. Philip. Island. Under existing conditions Fruits available in the market impossible to make a reliable during the month included golden nate of the 1053 crop. apples, pears, breadfruit, coco* uts. handling nnd lime.-. Peasant Livestock to show until at least second ratoon growth. Wood Anl Control Ten government buildings and two private buildings were Inspected and treated. A demonstra linn of the treatment of termite* was given to a group of plantation managers. A shipment of chests of tea tU also Inspected for Indian Wood Borer. CO-OPERATION The Co-operative Officer attended three meetings of co-operative groups in September. One of thesr %  HIS Is only a big magnifying glass so we can see your teeth belter." says Dr. Unmeti MeDermott, as he lowers what was once a plastic meat cover ovpr five-year-old Alfred Whitehead'.face. And berore Alfred knows it he has fallen asleep under the laughing gas he never Knew he was getting. Dr. MeDermott. who is a Belfast atursthetist thought up this ingenious device altar seeing so msnv youngsters %  err.npd when the musk-like rubber fsn-plrce of the d.-nMst's v'm piece la applied to omduc^ plele ana 1 And h(ianusi gau W "7 I Be wise ... buy Wisdom %  WrtJom ^upr.l hdntlk lo help you sci n inch Mora ganustt ( %  • %  our ihe Wtaeasa I lhlon Bsby THL CO**£CTSHAK TOOTHBRUSH HAD! M •DDII LTD., OF BAD COLDS BETTER OVERNIGHT $1,000,000 CD. W. Aid For B. W.I. Six new Development and Welfare grants to British Caribbean territories the approval of which was notified to the Comptroller during September toUih-d mon> than a mil lion dollars. %  .IS grei most districts sour sTrasa and marketing society now In process J"on and drainage scheme In the of formation. Some of the esti.bCorrntvnc district, to which ttW having got over '/V."'^ 1 K J nt, A l, .!' n h 'L." ,r ** v IVa.--ant iltial stages, find it urineothe past. Accordingly, these h,t East Africa, where a PEASANT AGKICL'LTURK ber of feeder airlines By the end of September ull i link-up with the Comet food crops had begun to show Johannesburg at Entebbe. som e improvement as a result of I a. the showers which fell, especially other succulent fodder !" %  close co-operation is during the latter hall of the month, greatly improved supply by in assured between 1< nerviccs in the British West Indies Corn, cowpeas „ —„. _. -and the U.O.A.C. Comet service once more making saUsfactory "J" !" r ll !n-itrueto n 'visited decided to reduce the number to Nassau, when it is established, progress. There has also been A rlcull r t' K !" ^, n h!2 meeting! •British West Indian Airways and marked improvement in the su p^J^^L^^^^.^ii^^i Bahamas Airways schedules are P'y of sweet potatoes, Indian corn Hosely geared to those ot '. ~S.O.A.C so that Nassau has been to within 24 hours of Vikings and Locklieed Lodesta.s, and Jamaica to within which are based on Trinidad, die s than 28 hours. company's headquarters. m The B.W.I.A services began B.W.I.A. now represents an Bumbly with one aircraft in 140, essential link in the pattern of pt a time when West Indian transCommonwealth air services. WithI-argesl of the new giants was furUicr nllocation of $1.0|,4g7 ommlttee meeting of '<> Briti*h auiana* gardens. Thirty topworked. Members ..f the trees were extension staff to be held Three recently organised aocnbuUd $4,400,000. The DM II pay for the completion of Ihr Toranl lirigalion canal llnkinit thHerblce and Canje rlvtrs, and Ihl \ installation of regulator gales at |, cri t-ither end of the new eanaL It crn flso enables the Br.tinh Guiana nsn Free Fish For 64 Families ties—one savings and two mark'tgO"rrnraan| t<> pay an VANCOUVER. H.C panel of 84 Vancouver famiis helping the Federal flovient get information al>oul %  v Melting a free feed in*; .' r had been seriously disrupted out 'uch links as this, the value* [he war. Now.the airline has of the fast Comet flights would ^ Milt up a good fleet of Vlckers be largely nullified. —aVPJ..,making gMid progrr^i Dm sted the Co-operative Officer Thrw shouW soo „ ^ rpi(Jy ,„ %  I meeUngB of co-operative socic|lliN „ U(lll Thv llllIllU ., lt ;,.,.., tie. held during the month. lcrcd ^^^ remains five. ,_ Existing societies continue t< Crop HuslNindry maintain a satisfactory rate o At all Stations preparations ** %  "".' progress, were In progress for extensive planting of such crops as cabbages and tomatoes. Advantage was rj urm g the month, taken of the dry spell which con• ;ie7 7L WM repaid by boat-ownei %  ages not budgeted for when the noheme was planned. 2I THE CHLOROPHYLL TOOTHPASTE! Clea&i Fresh Mouth FISHERIES Rub it on the +-CHEST Put it in the NOSE** ACTS LIKE MAGIC Mcniholjtum HUlm I'm Mriiiliolalum HI lhro.it .iiul ( hot A' OOOllDg Mcntholalum lie* had t OUl hritcr o\rrnight Ihe Nose and RtJH II -.11 rc..v M^U gl H -^ on U. .board .1 n,ludi„ u youn, pi„ for brds ,,ll accounted, fur .ha. m.j„„„ S*SS-*B *J*J83g ,L lbu <. „,. .„„ „„,.., MENTHOLATUM ing. were sold. of nsh obtained during the month. ho animal by-products. The four other grants approved icluded one of S31.200 to Antirnn.fHi.mhto ,tr„ifrp.i uis* n,rie included one of 3|.2(i0 to AntiTh e ptinp | wa (educed f r „ m JI, .KHS? SSrSLSSTZ MW elementary achools. UStal f)llll rl u ,„ ., r ^ ini ,,. „., Ihr Mt naterlals from the reoently-varatW1 „ lh(V (ii) Stud services paid for at and the catches were above the Stations wenas follows:— average. bulls 128, bucks 225, rams 51 and boars 63, making a total of 407 KNTOMll . NataWs way of turning the lifegtvmg energy of rhc *un into health H -ondcr chlorophyll work, s-.ii your mouih! I hat, the ...live green chloroph>ll in McnU'ot sasj ssbss >. f sssti '* %  I %  %  >'" ' Au*'i leMi ha*c recn carried out i both men and worsen with "bad bnMih." Hour^ after brushing their teeth with Mentasol. v no unpleasant mouth odour' Then, Mentasol'* chlorophyll help* to build firm, healthy gurm. MI lasts on over 1,000 patients prosed this. I mills, ihii chlorophsl, toothrvi^tc reduces mouth ji>ds that cause decay . destroy* germs thai cause acids. Laboratory lasl* show iiolTsiiyouili.s protection! %  f AmcrKan. use it. Try the minis irssJnaai of this green tooihpjsjsJsi hri 1 luntly while! You'll love Mentasol,.. you'll aafrsuard your whole monlh I Mentasol THE Chlorophyll toothpaste weather tions between now and reaping period next year. The work of cleaning and repairing the para,-lte breeding unlta haa (darted. Komi Crop. Pneumonia Under Control New Governor Of ttji the Belmont Stud Centre. St Vlnrent; and one of 11.**) Trmiflnd medical officer to take %  i dloloina in publle health at the laidin fWioil of Medicine and "" %  rVVsi Tropical Hygiene. > %  •. t.arvey. K.l.MO, „. O.B.K., fonnei (.nveinni if Brit-, These six new grants totalling 1Hh H ondura\ with l*dy Oarvey vl. 150.719 bring the amount of un(| WQ of |helr ( hn( mi has ^nt ;.nd Welfare aui to nrnved „, Suvil Ul uke up hl(l the Britiih Wct Indies Ulls • ., ,,f FI ( I to S7.465.068. Hi u gworn in al the OovThe total amount .f Devrlii< %  iiuiieiil Buildings soon after hi" menl and Welfare aid to the arrival and an address of welnr Caribbean since the second Colocome was read by the senior has been one of Qevel'iDment and Welfare Act European Elected Member of the icious killers, has !" *1.„.,. force on the 1st April. legislative Council, Mr. H. M, NEW YORK, which since came lnti \.. hi. now"eached ,....... Italian Machinery For Veracruz Further craisign ments of tho parasite Arrhytai pilieenlrtj for tontrol of corn ear worm were received thin month from the Commonwealth Bureau of BioloI*neumonla, glcal Control In Trinidad, and were immemorial distributed in fields of corn at the man a most .Ight stage of development. Other hea" br ? u h 1 t t^ y ^ M*. C '.'I!* .species of parasites to control this trol in the last decade with the pest are expected next month. As dv ,* nt ,. ' t !" reosingly potent in the majority of parasite Introantibiotics. ductlons success cannot be gusrRffce n | n U rance eompnnv arH.xeratirai of the Bureau In TrinlThl ,, contras1cd wi | h 1925. Three ships of the Asna dad will be well worth while. when llvrr io5,000 died out of .1 Freight lane have arrived S] Some damage to sweet potato [^puiaH,.,, 0 f no 000.000, Veracrur with machinery bought foliage by army worms and by .,, iuly for a huge newsprint thrips and to cassava by thrips Beginning with penicillin and f ; .<-tory to be built at nearby San has been noticed. The only remedy culminating with the powffliful Cristobal, for this and for scarabee In sweet antibiotic aureomycln, the fight potato is protective spraying. This against pneumonia has been so The equipment has been frequently publicised In successful that fata lit iei may be several processing the past by the Department, and pushed to the *ero mark in the will extract some plantations carry It out, but near future. cane. it must be done thoroughly and not In a haphazard fashion If satisfactory results arc to be obtained. The usual advi.sory KM S-ott, D.F.C At the end of the ceremony guests and members of the public were lntrduced la tha Ooavnasj and Lady Garvty, A Fljln cenvnony of Sid at Nasova on the day following the Governor's ..1 rival. -BI.P. Millionaire's Son Accidentally Shot Dead NASSAU. Donald Myers, 14-year-old son consists of ( ,f Mr. Eustace Myers, the rum plants whirh millionaire, %  brldantly snot rumellulose from sugar self to death in the Myers home bagasse, plnewood and m Nassau. %  ther vegetables. In the meanRabbi If. P. Silverman came to The striking reduction in the time, port officials say, at leait Nassau from Jamaica to conduct mortality rate—from W per nunsix ships of the German Heincrt the funeral • dred thousand in IMS to 26 5 per Una will arrive wth hundreds Young Nyen and his parents, _rk on conhundred thousand In lMO--does of tons of champagne, cognac. Mr. and Mrs. Ku.taee Myers had irnl of garden and orchard pests "' ' ''*'*' people sufTer wines, preserves and other food recently returned to Nassau from was carried out. Tmm pneumonia; It does mean, purchases from Spain. Italy and ; Europcm louj The official reh'wever, that persons who senFrance. port on QM said that Cane Root Pesta tiaet pneumonia have a fa, better Germany will also be sending Myers arag examining a revolver chance of pulling through than in hams and other canned meat when it went off accldently. The treatment of cane fields the past. worth several million pounds. killing him. which are to be planted in cane* — X J u t r _gj.i_t.st, Don'i deipair when your oven dishes are greasy and dirty after a day's ccK*ing. Sprinkle a little Vim on a damp cloth, give them a quick rub over and see how they gleam. Vim r. &o easy to use, so smooch it won't leave a scratch. VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily >< I _J •



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FRlTttY. OCTOHFR Jf. !! BARBADOS ADVOCATE" Mr. Allder Accuses Government Of Deluding Masses With Promises PACE THREE Mr. O. T. Allder (1) one stf the !lv memUTi of the House O( AMOibiy who have spoken on the (•orrrnmrnt's proposals for a Five Year Development Plan of Capital Expenditure and Taxation. %  rusWd Government when the House t-oMinurd consideration of the plan on Wednesday, of dclu.Liif ..u#lrturate with grandiose promises, burdening ihe masaen with laiMaan, and <>m Ming many sckemes which uould have brneTilfd 'he people Be said that there had been uraniisc* <>l discsuhlisluaa; the charch, and tae revenue whkk would have been acquired from lh# disestablishment would have helped the small man. but Govarnmant was not mindful of helping lh small man The Plan was Introduced 00 Tutsdaj by the Leader of the House, Mr. 0, H Adams Membars besides Ui Allder who took l.art In the debate weie Mt5*rv A. E S Lewis, JET Brancker. V. B Vaughn and W. A. Crawford The House will resume consideration of the Plan next Tuesday. Mr. O. T. Allder said that he would like to second the motion made by the honourable junior member for the City that the lioua, go Into Committee on the memorandum. Before doing so he •alii that he wanted to make a few comments In a general way in view of the fact that the honourable senior member for St. Joseph had hntlmated to the House that the memorandum would be sent to the Committee and that an/ head could be discussed if member* felt that way about the matter Oppression The five year plan in a general way. not onl\ had given him a feeling that it'was going to be five tin OUT-OF-BOUNDS UN. GUARD* RILfASID BY RUM New Director For W.I. Radio Programmes LONDON, Mr. Roy Graham Dunlop. a C .mnuian has been appointed I ruKrarame Director for Overaaas KnutTusion, Ltd which operetta radio stations on five comments and in more than 48 language* It has stations In Jamaica, Trinidad. British Oui<*' %  •' mil lUilmdoi, unOM "HUT British Colonies Mi Dunlop will have overall rhazfkj ..f the programme man(01 ihcae stations and Hul establish his head office m Bermuda He is now in London, i.,a w||| leave shortly on a tour vi| the company's stations ID th* r i Bsan Mr Dunlop who la 44. began IMH ere*i as a jssamaltst aaM later ran his ow a radio station In Ca n ada Later, he became an •'aecuUve of the Canadian BroadaagUnaj i'i>i|H>iaiion and front 1940 to 1MB he was in charge of broadcasting in China He j>ined RedlfTusion in Hong Konk nd has since visited all over%  ea.N Hl.itions of the group, the l-i *.< % %  •! >>rodcasting orfsnlsatlon in the world —BlJ.r. HIM AOAIN AFTU If (NO IMPglSONfO by Chinese 1'omibunUU. thrsa UN teunt/fuardl sit In the teso that got them Into trouble. While investigating sn alleged shelling In tlie .w moved outside the l>oundary line. They were in-medlstrty taken prisoner by the Reds. Shown (I. to r.) are: Cpl. Andrew Herrera. of San Antonio. Tex ; Ifc. Everett L. Samuels, of Corbln, Ky.; and Pfc. Joseph CulUn. of Cleveland. (Oc/ense Depart n.sr.1 Radiophelo /torn /•ueraalkmali bli nbsi bad M expressed the feeling thut U^f L? P £??T for l j ie m 1 f es he would disendow the church. •f thecounixy but would also give but nothing had been done In that (hat feeling to many thinking perdirection. From that he could sons in the community. have saved a lot of taxation Withfrom a casual survey of the nit any demand from the clergy, plan one could we that the masses (he Leader had increased their would have to draw their belts salaries and made it possible f.r tighter and prepare themselves to them to get leave passages After enter the train which was leaving prornldng disendowment. he gave for the Mental Hospital, the Almsthe clergy a status that they did nouae,and other institutions where not expect Barbados was the hardships forced ore to go m .ly colony with an established Since the increase in wages had church. To have disestablished been brought about, Government ih e church would have been to rewas trying to llnd a way to lake [ieve the small back some of tt from the people under the guise of the five year plan which was then before them and was not going to bring anyHonourable members kn< thing beneficial as regards the could have read that colonies B.W.I. Sugar Exports Worth £22m. In 1951 Alligattrra AsPets Twelve-Inch Babies Are In Demand I'KOPLE seeking novel pets an turning to alligators — not full-grown ones, but l2ln. babies Hundreds of these pets are reaching London from India. BrMaah Guiana and parts of Africa. Thnre is a growing erase for LONDON Exports of sugar from the Britinh West Indie* w.r* Nhr -Uigators which can be worth t22.000.000 in 1951. according to the Commonwealth irSei iiSsJut Economic Committee, in a memorandum entitled "Com•They are harmless, aeon monweallh Trade in 19M". just published in London recognise their owners, and get used to being handled. The DSUrM given trace the rise from the Colonial Empire. Al"They must heve water availn. but they were j n tne value of West Indian sugar though no breakdown of these Irapble, such as an aquarium tank lot interested in relieving the small c „portv from Ua.000,000 in I MM portis given, it is known that As a diet they like worms from mwi to i: 12.000.000 in 1948, to £1S.much of Canada's trade with the river mud minnows and suckle000,000 In 1049, to £21,000.000 In Colonial Empire is with the Britbacks 1950 and 1:22,000.000 in 11*51. i*h West Indies Another unusual pet gaining poorer than Barbados had vacclnlluI Wesl Indian sugar exports Canadian imports from all coloIn p"pularlty Is the) chameleon The plan did not offer any perated the people against tuberculoh*ve Increased in value far leas pies totalled £160.000.000 In 1051. little lovable creature with th" manent e^nptayrnent ot security to ls. Appeal? had been made for ,na 1 the exiwrt commodities of „. eompsred with £ 135,000,000 those who were devoid of such a tuberculosis ssnitorlum, but the olher territories, Malayan rubber , the previuus yeai. a substantial thing* in the past Government so-called socialist Government exports, for warnple. which were increase over the £36.000,000 of l 1 m pos In. ir people. ado? where there wa ability to % %  Prices lts A tin ny un ft wa olony like Barfortunate tuberculosis sick. 1 a redunrlan insult to the fair name of Bar•itt population, about 30% were bados to ask Trinidad or Jamaica unemployed and then there was lo accept Barbados tuberculosis another percentage of unemploycases, f-it(--| P.*in>l About two or three years ago Critical Period [hc Scil)or Mcrnhcr for £ L Joseph Anyone could see thst thev were had 8k * *!l pm \? vote $7,000 to f ing through a very critical urvey the East Coast Road, givod as regards the high cost of t"K **>* suggestion that they were ig and taxation should be reabout to work there ed as far as possible in the low*;as included 11•rackets— but that was not bealong that line done The socialist Goverasnent was saying: "Mr. Porter, Mr. Carter and Mr. Lighterman we •ant more money from you and *e must have it." But nothing lo tho staggering total of £461,Colonial Empire have not 000.000 in 1951, to become the p 1(C e with this rise and totalled most valuable export commodity only £71.000,000 In 195). aj the entire Colonial Empire. The memorandum note* as esBlnUlar stories are told in the penally important the widespread] ires for other export rommolendem-y (or the volume of Inw West African cocoa exporta to Increase without a sorb liiiils nwlrom £8,000,000 in 1038 responding expansion in the to £97.000.000 in 1951, Malayan volume of exports at a time when tin from £11,000,000 to £67,.'he prices of man> primary pro000,000. Northern Rhodenian copducts are falling. 55,000.B.V.P. II gun dltM '* s K sare&r ru No Investment £2,000.000 to £31.000,000 Commonwealth Trade The Increasing of salaries reasonably was not an Investment. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station 1 AIUJ-: AMI VMlir.UHS •The greater part of the expan';' n u ^^ h Jy* the th,r a.n>*,i e E£l&^! S$SrSa s^^ffi seal Mattsi IU-. S S bn a)yll. S S Th-llr .i_ would have been 1 r seemly. Kmgdoni rose by more than £ 1S0,-. }, 5W U iJK-rS 000.1100 and there was a consWllion or two dollars..and a ThPro h d bwn artsady acardty ,.,„,„,. ltlclVRit in exporl .^JfL 0 ^;^ 7J£i Commonwe.lih markets also. scheme for the intenslncBtion of ^ f Australia. Imporu from I S Qiirvn of %  .. Dsai *s Tspaloi. * s BBSMhwi 11. .•upn.i lilr. S.S. All i-ndr r.uaun MM. 4ina*ir yiree important Items had been ((ie SDurce( OI food supplies, but riven a casual glance by the Goy(n Government had calmly overirnment. If Government had paid (ooKT .LTD. 20, Broad St Pboete iM and Thai Village ssasUsigs i practical way as regards the deep srater harbour which had been the ope of salvation of so many when IS */as first brought to a discussion Continuing, he said that he was not sure if those responsible for ( reducing a plan like that to the hnmber ivere doingIt on their •wn wishes and for the good of Ihe people. He could not think •tat honourable mesaben who from time to time had promised |he people to take them from out If the land of bondage and carry them far up to the promised land would now be coming down with •uch a plan \t further oppress the |>eople Only a few weeks ago they had %  teen heads of departments indisrrimlnate Increases In salaries ana the small fellow got nothing and on the bach of it. Government had come back saying. "Mr. Pauper we .vant your shilling." lie said thst supposing Government even prevented bus concessieaudre* from increasing fares, bug coneessionairei er than beer. They were making | W easier for the rich man to buy beer than for the poor man to buv rum. Mr. .Mloer then moved the ad| K itnment of the House until nesday to resume consideratH of the Five Year Plan. An amend-I uld not think -j niot on by the Government that the House should adjourn until the next day was defeated sad the motion for tV adjournmen until Tuesday next carried. Questions In House Of Assembly .\Ir J. E T. Brancker tabled the following questions st Wednesday's meeting of the House :Mi revenue Thcv would whlltl. Swl^nl^r do-n Ih* pv ol their rmiJoy; nrr of 1W. PollCf Ihe 2lh Commllminutcd tho down th M ol their employoe. ,,„"..,„,,,. Book a i thst would be created people, he wondered whether the reader of the House thought htmfelf so much a controlling persoi. of the masses that he could do anything to them No Duplication effect that Policemen reporting "for trivial reasons'* must ... eight days between their <'a.v-off periods, and that the said imissioncr would order special physical training for such men" 2 If the answer to the abov Is in the affirmative, will the The Leader of the House had Government. In view of the Calspoken or the Five Year Plan as var Recommendations that being a duplication of their elec Wl Iceman period of duijrshould nan manifesto, but that was inbe for seven days folh>wed Iwi feorreet. If It were like their maniday-off period see to it that thb fesfo, there would have been no order of the Commissioner Is not nuse for opposing It InthemsnlI'Ut into effect and that Ov %  rto the leader had many grandlmembers of the Pol ICY ro.-re are ose schemes to persuade the not unreasonably deprived !>eople to vote for them In It their regular off-duty per-oder vere written such things as. "We 3 W l " < %  <* "> PoUee feel that the masses should shsre Constables sre required to act ss in governing their own colchauffeurs for Police unices %  on* There should be a rewhether these Police officers are uftribution of land Such on duty were sll words, a studious policy 4. If the answer to 3 Is in the misleading the people. affirmative, has permission been The Government was leaving granted by the Oovernor-inCie old age pensioners to receive Executlvr Committee for this; %  paltrv sum, they were leaving and does dissatisfaction exist them to eke out sn existence by ameng the policemen who are to walking the streets begging slms required t act as chs^lffeurs %  • HI V NOW!! there will be a rush for these!! ^TjjrroscA OUR XMAS TOY BAZA Alt OPEN IS NOW XOMA XMAS TREE LIGHTS BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS WE ARE CONFIDENT WE HAVE A BI0GEH AND BETTER ASSORTMENT OF TOYS. OOLLS. GAMES. Etc. THAN WE HAVE HAD FOR MANY YEARS. ottf ajpuy ifvciuws ALSO XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE DECORATIONS The Corner Store LEAD SOLDIERS AND ANIMALS MECHANICAL TOYS of many kinds DOLI.S— All Typei and Sizes PRAMS nd GO CARTS HOUSES and FURNITURE „ TEA SETS, in Plastic etc. BEACH BALLS and SWIM WINGS METAL WHEEL BARROWS PEDAI. CARS BICYCLES and TRICYCLES HORNBY CLOCKWORK TRAINS RUBBER BALL; Assorted Siies CHILDREN'S CRICKET SETS MECCANO SETS -i 4 tirades STEEL TOYS—WAt SONS. VANS. Etc. — ALSORATTI.ES. PALLOONS, GLASS Iftd TINSEL TREE DECOIIATIONS. PAPER GARi.AN!)S. BELLS AND BALLS. XMAS WRAPPING PAPER. LABELS AND TAPES. XMAS CRACKERS. Many Popular Games, Etc. "OUR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED PAY US A VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN' THEY WILL ENJOY THEMSELVES IN THIS VERITABLE FAIRYLAND OF PLAY THINGS FOR CHILDREN OF ALL AGES HARRISON'S THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS Broad SI. Tel. 2352



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WHAT'S ON TODAY •** Court! ISJS .,. ^Bf BSBH H (Man %  in , 1 1 IdLt MLiW Cinema Show IVinntw ^ -5* .--•11 pm ESTABLISHED 1895 Queen Praises U.K. Action; To Achieve Korean Truce DAY UCTOBEK al. Iflfri l. I (.is TK.IM Chinese Reds Accomplishments Of m^ZTu t-ernment Reviewed 'mpoint Hill MOW. Ottobar 3D Coun(.r-aiii-klii United Na-, tioiu mfanlivmr-n thu-w fan-' *£5 miiisu on, Pinpoint Hilllor the sixth Urn In 14 hours of bloody tlfhtmi; for the strategic Sniper RidKe pek Hut allies were stopper.' eoid In three attempts to .ti.ve the Rods from tunnel* ami bunkOn the Northwest edge of the I central front rldie Conn, fought back (lespar..tel.with grenades, machine guns and LONDON, Oct. :. (Juwn Klizabeth I! luday praised the lliitisl, .umr.i forces a.l.ui In Ron* in efforts to obtain a Korean iirmiill ce •'' ay development of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, m a prepared speech to the QUIIMMH. moot The monarch's speech marking the formal prorogation I 1 .iili.imint formed after the October 1S51 Conservative I in lewed Britain's foreiwn and internal acenmpllshmrnis durinn this session. n expressed regret al lure to reach a four-po... %  Re.. The peak fas* changed Tr f at £ ... m ' Koi the errnany and tho Ai %  III. in I'ca, % %  lvv times antes 1.00 a.m on '" Kor ' a Ihe ueen said, "my Wednesday when the Reds fTces are playing their full part launched their first assai i cues namaacm to a MI-**Of the Commonwealth have orked unoMalotly to achieve tn Red: Some 1.500 veteran communl.) troop* .screaming KM %  ed over United defenders from an u '"' M from Red territory .>„ the ridge | point Allies regrouped ana Had. At 3.00 p m they pushed. Reds off the hill and :.u, ...in. down the craft. Oomi M V *\ but l,s vct %  Allied officers said thai commun1st artillery during tr„%  hot the United Nations artillery by the ratio 0( IWO and a half to one for the fin! time In the war. United Nations oiileers estimated that Communists must have had Iron iso to noo guna b to muster that much equivalent to Ova 01 tillerv regiments oraa IfiKsiiin style. If New ProposaJ From Russia I'NITKD NATIONS. New York, _, Oct, 30. Russia's delegate to the UN, Mr. Vishinsky asked the V N. A to form an intunatioii.,1 "!I"T ..! % %  ;:,, %  -, .. p, .,, L i,l K..L ., and the unitlcalion of the country Majlis Wants Mr. Ghavam Prosecuted h'rutll i/l Om/rtfr* : A Permit To Post Letter Abroad TEHERAN. Oct. 30 Majlis lower house approved andLIng of the government hill to prosecute ex-Premier The speech praised the Head) !" "~ lih Vi "" "'• charges of development of the North Allan| P rovokm t bio 11c Treaty Organization. The. T,, '"'i"..n riot. %  homed nn table con1 The measure called for the bill Mbatton mada to strengthening * be brought before the House and its countries Mai Sund.iv After this it is egb) the peoples of the United ncrted that Ghavam who reoiaced bearing so large Premier Mossadegh for four a "hare of the heavy cost of days until overthrown by riot WOUM he arrested and int., 'I regret, however, that proaa ted. 1 **?fi^ ,C *" h l""? *""'''"i! !" 1 1,,V ; Me.inwhllo Foreign Minister %  Soviei have not Hoaaatn *•-.* %  .*. It 51 5! rdiatelv bolt in conformity with the %  .,which' Had Nations stand nd the Soviet have not H nsseln Fatcmi an n*?ment upon the ,-__ n rt „,Ji" „ th.t the ' ., W,V i *„.'T mf The U.S. generally \ in nunard to eooelude ih" Austrian lj duled to I the Hist Western big power schc% %  V-t lahlnafc Deal With Bruzil Cuustis Sperulatioik LONDON, Oct. 30. Speculation tontinued in trading and Un.inci.il circles on what terms actually constituted UM deal In which the Glostei Aircraft Company sold over i.5.000.0o worth of jet aircraft to Brazil in return for cotton. rday a spokesman fat raw 1 should atrva in;ain next ye The Veatry came to this decision following a letter frOBI lh 119 on the question of the ippointnient of auell Commlttaai for 1953. asking whether the Vestry would lecommend a change In the Committee or nigajeat the re-apiniitm< at of the present Committee. Vietnam Forces Coun ler-titlack HANOI, Oct 90, .. and Vietnam forces backed by "illegal m ib Viet%  • %  : mnu'; ,r c.;" ui,lcr : dgal 1 "iMIICWhlt ntum.liiia % %  1 : r.miiiiui.uu. poised .— promHtute new u ^ u ] x ,.„ the llhick K'vci" romn.ent further mc ,, f ,,,. tlvllrh : ,,.„„.,. 1 % %  with Braxil but to-day. •Mad tun the Cotrmlwdon waa 1 A eommunique said the rrenci. alwa >' s which started from '-'" ll was of th right Sootay, lia miles northwest uf quality .md at suitable prices. Il^nui on the night of O _,. ,, „ '.ond 29 already had swept forIhellrazihan trade with Br.-! w|ird 8ml |e; U, Hung Hoa tain this year. ha. been held m agn n5l |lK u or^ortUorT' ehex-k by an excessively high, agtag (hmanded by Brazil for Tiu Conunuillat creasing of the cotton at least twenty per cent Black River and advance north%  e. Some west along the Red River valley 'ably Oerposed a threat to flanks of many have entered into barter Vartmlnb tOffCea massing In Thai deals with lirasil, inflatinji tho country mountain following priiot their COrnmoCllUes to their capture of the French outmatth the Brazilian ctUio price. pct at Nghialo. twelve days ngj, i r muse the British had r.uled t.> nnme a man to a "Imllor post with the Swl* leeation whf ( -h has been handling BrltWi affain since the diplomatic break earlier "his month. -\P. Russians Bur 8 U.S. Tanks BERLIN. Oct. 30. The Russians refused today to let the army ship tanks to Berlin cm an army train which runs through soviet occupied territory Brean Waatani Ormany. An Army spokesman said border E nard* refused to pass eight new atton tanks destined for The U.S. tmrrison here through the Marlonborn checkpoint on the border h< tween Western and Eastern Gerin.ir, The tanks were being sent here k PI place the old Pershlng unks used by the tank company of the Sixth Infantry Regiment. Russians passed six Patton tanks on an army train two weeks ago. ,Bul Inst Saturday they started to Interfere with army supplies by refusing to peas 18 army buse* from Berlin to the West. — v.r. Vienna. Hurisartani wishing ha arno < letter -broad must nolice jerraii ic >agt „ Oniy four -uch permits are ifSU--.. araauaO) to any „ne person. JWUBneaburg: Wat dreugsn-etrtcheai I South Africa that rail %  re hauling their own tanks. -* ** The Cunard Mol ( %  eonic (capacity 2.U1&J >., L i England Irom New York thi.•veek with 11lowest-cver paseenicr list — 29 coloure]ctel> destroyed by Socialist workers. They claimed that non-union labour was being %  : Kydney AuglraUa's third largest •pper mines — at Cobar. Ne\. South Wales are 10 close beue a 40-hour week, high wage* id ruing costs have made them unprofitable. Since 193fl the mMas have also produced gold worth C 500.000 I .Wall ft Will Re Or>er M^ Stevenson 11 wiu ae uver WiJ1WorkTo On November 4 EndKoreaWar NEW YOKK, Oct. 30. For ira.ro than three mouths the) thundir .if the Amorican political can palj n has bcem jarring UM world's nerves. II will be ovej nest Tuoeday Euction day—and it is a aie het that peoples >voiywhne will USurprised how quickly H pleasant political ellmaU raturni ithu country, rhe United BUtes U not the only Governor Leaves On November 3 iige I bcellencj Sir Alfred Sevid I^dy Savage propose to H,rbados in the SS | Or^njoud which is due to sail I about Monday, the 3rd of November. The exact time of Ding %  not yet known. POCKET CARTOON toy OSBKKT UNC'AMIH "Oh, go on and he your ag*r > mi Kii.ii. ,, %  <.!< ii it thai MD** mil.), ii noi haf-ir* but foreign currency thai VH find under -/>rr.. h u I,. > .' n place where poUtlci turn reason', able men into hitler enemies. But lans and then IV| U> %  ; i -it i. furj ..ml proceeding to %  i i erat w.irm friendship. T* ragerj obearvi ot gnat American politics hnd it hard to believe that the UTsbridled Dgrju •afUng. reckless accusation and character kmeoring can h.ivc wt ttnla aSbet on \merkan unity. Not Serious Tlie averagi the mud *llni Grievances Of Convicts Will Be Studied 600 More Africans Seized In Kenya NAIROBI. Oct 30. British troops rounded up at least 600 more Africans today in a sweep of forest tribal reserves as government took sterner measures to wipe out Mau Mau terrorism. The foiesl reserves served ar, the last redoubts for Kikuyu tribesmen who defied colonial emergency orders ] ILUKUIS, Oct. SO, l^lson authorities studied the enevaneet by soo hungry and rebellious convicts who barricaded American regards! thernselve* in a cell block wlUi seven captive guards and plnnne.l it it in DOI a i But LaNl (.overrunfjherwoixl ENxOn atsO yeslerl ;i y plsycd th ieiidtng role tn persuading 30 mentalrj deranged prisoners to Mirrendir and release three I guard* said he was "very hopeful" that the rlut could he willed bv neaotlatlen. Metoirrt SMato r^tauu WM an .rmed eanu> wth MiachineTraW oarrying st <( te pouce and prison guardi keeping watch over stubbom lloten Who were armed with lid be hoped to meet today with a committee nf eight rioter' appointed bv then fellow their case with authorities. Two pii-i.fi %  !,. ist cell bid prisoners id their he lagei ire held), twice last night sad brought buck the i %  .'I,I ,|, MI. m. ^OM u rhTfl ta>pi oi oaaaaaslgsiuia lilei diatribe upon dlatnta I i bal b ii Ihrust .it his oppon'ii! Itehind all this Is Ihc pontlal theory that the give latant h. II ampnign technique gets mort otes President Truman boosted i, four years ago In the most intensive and vigorous personal campaigns r %  —I'P. US Preventing World War III FNltOUTE WITH PRESIDENT TltUMAN. Oct. 30 President Truman, making the %  hi,; hi,l tOi Mlhi gan's 20 i .ihi todai Ipue U.S. troops are lighting in Korea Ir keep from lighting he I* S toll '•(.. %  : l I • I'M -ident told %  r •0.1 bal U.s ergry into the Korean conflict prevented %  lh.nl Woiid w,.i ii vs roUow the Wl '.'ill weaken our dafeaees and let Com•->ke over the world." i r DEFIE0 CU.IFEW LAW Jirrwiiiie^buri: 1 wenly Africans found |UHty in Muleking of defyg the i ui tew LaW) win go uni*e. *nid the magtst \oven mrdi One of them esipreased lurpnse Workers Storm Italian Consulate ACHESON OPPOSES RUSSIAN DEMAND AT U.N. SYDNEY. Australia. Oct So Large squad' of policemen swinging batons and handcuffs fought bloodv battle with 600 Italian migrant worker* armed with Iron bars and wooden staves against the secret African society'*, war to dealt, with tha 25JS5p. to sl rm """ !,a "-" f OfUUlate to protent unemplovSeveral of the migr.mwere Injured and five were retted ond charged with man in which 50 Africans and whites were killed tho l.-.st six weeks. — Three companies of the Afi icnn regiment reaMbrced by elements of Kenya regiment arrested mure th;m 500 Kikuyu in the village ol Kijabe overlooking the Rift ley. Other rifle qoOjp an -aid that the total nvolved in the chi aa £1.957 and she desired 24 (Magi consideration bringing the total o C4,7 15s. 3d. Property and Money lo the value of Eftl9 4B. •eouslv combed Nyeri area and aPJ lain tl it ,7d nad "*•" recovered. thcr villages near Kijabe round••• all r-ingle men aged 19 to Sl Elan.igan wai Man%¡ othcr 100. 2& >eers who askerf immediate em"''"g Director ol FMH i I I of State for I recatrlatlon. He MIO "* Company %  lea, Mr. Oliver I AaaodatlOO red with KaOyi eolonlal Odl lelfl ployed Itjl; i,.,, t I.OOCJrepresented thnt his Orm was i %  an effort t > rid the c-.i'-nvann •, ,. ,i,.„.i. ..,—, Mau Mau et.ret society's'until thev receive SON ported offensive l < havlour after a tenminute battle which was described one of th" ugitt ilnesaed in S>dney. 1Italian Consul Or M hi demonstrators thk and said that It porarily upeet their plan* ENRODTE WITH STEVENSON n, 0C| ".Vl u.tiringh u. end th. Korean States troops if eta-led The nomi'" %  • ijatn said that th* Mepuhlidelay the K„„ < 03 i t te m p tln g to "win votes or the Kon an • Sl ;"'')-'" bran d his •.tatejnems r,u | Bjauonwlae radio broadcast and tie t, %  -,.. wu rc foTi,"' W " ht " : bj (he Di National Cnmn Stevenson made his llnnl hid for 1 local votes ioda> in . windup ..( -hoiii tour through the state l n phUgdelphia last night he :...u| the It, were using the Korei MM in i daaja t aw bid to wttt thai R r"e<1icted to the crowd of me than 17.000 at Convention Han thai the RepubUceo would fail and lk>mocrats would win thrpreridencv for the sixth trnia:ht tune He added that Eiiu-nhnwcrproposal to ao to Korea personally and seek m end to the war if elected was part of m Kepu teen pert] plan to %  ffe dk-nounei %  < >' as i "stick hi-)," •iv A i irtl ehk b "in tattthea olve out probthe slectlon.' Hi Dt'inocratif Official Fired WASHINGTON. < %  %  i nier" deal : a sW.000.000 VS. Oovthe dismissal of a high l*ni(.-i aVlal. Colonel fdwrsner ok K:I. hurlneaBaaaii and Daal Adrninl*ti. t.n %  (he Democratic National nuphan \ aOlchell. Mi Mitchell aad taai mghi thai v.,tbcooh ba> gl learning he was %  v hereby be %  uld receive 9.0OIV0M iorWvr. i irusrd COM•. sciiera! Services Adlor Mr. Jess Larson said I the contract Monday :ireiving reports that the linn was buying tungsten bi the world nu-iket instead of deliver' own mines as HI "i-u did not know" Mr. 'k >d any sort of "fee" !-al *!*hy flraa He said no 'edei oiteeBB-v.-,, actually paid %  ee-n'r • • hefore it was -U.P. Russia Plans To Disrupt Jap Economy NEW YORK. Oct. SO. %  i.i i ;.,. ssmen are convinced that the Kremlin is determined to shi*t Its major ofTenslve to dominate lineal to "'' I "mini. Held. The overwhelming Communist defeat in the Japanese election this month %  '•)>.ibly will apur Keds to work Jlirough Leftwlng political groups but there it ,jood evidence that Ihey pun t„ put greatest empha-is in undermining Japan's %  conomy. Mr, Kaaaath r. young, junior, i the Northeast Asian "'•"" Jfi "'^ SUto Deparuneol, "id a group of businessmen last ..ik thai -rereni Soviet state" %  n ajaa1aV*l''''i Hi, Kiuiniin', o dyirupt Japanese economic mTauone With the West and tapiuu any difficulties in them. added that the plan woul I M US. teivermnent ha* troy "in ehaneei foi i ui Korea. 11. said the 'Korean war Is part of a linger struggle. It is but one a^ Irlve for world domination This struggle is directed f the men In Mo cow —u.r. MR. EDEN FLIES TO NEW YORK NOV. 7 I/)NI)ON ') It has been aunounced that Pot eign Secretary Mr. Anthony Eden win fly to New Yort Novmbet T, to take the leadership In UN. delegation and pay his respects lo the new North Aaaert"tenicon President-elect. I lBtisiiK'ssman, 50, Gets Three Years For Fraud (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON Oct. JO. A sentence ot three years' impn. -innx-nt I I lowed by one year under Police supervision '. the Loodofl BeaaeOng today on Francis Flanagan, agad 50, ,i bualnaai managar of Ked I.ion Square, Holtxirn. Ivmdon. He had been sent to the Sessions for sentence by a Clai ken well Magistrate on ten charges of obtaining Cn*Cjue* and (ooda by false pretences. Miss Hina COfUfU for Ihc pro. of couiag a pUn of action to counU ract Conununiht effort. Reduced to Uie simplest terms ih.s plan is to contmuc to bolster ''.iponcso vcouomy and nUmulaUtha Ja.Miu• %  bid for J generous I world trade. U.S. will sjiend about gTSO.OOO.OOO for ;onds servkui and maintaining f U.S. troops In Japan during the current llscal year ending • xt June 30. This U.S. spending n connection with the Korean •W h.n kept Japan's economy heaiuV and there has been "!'' i.d i-iediction that it will O0Otiuue nt a "substantial" level for 1 I" 1 —U, I nolif Meeting In Qnean'a Park Likely \J vacate was informed ll %  night that arrangements are %  ng made to call a. public tegangj nt Queen's l>srk nest algat in order to ducus 'h implication', of the proposed i %  V. .i I'lai arm be Messrs. W A. awfonl M.t 'V, O. T. Allder, M C.P., V. B. Vaughan, M.C.P., J C Motlley. M.C.P., Hon. Dr. %  'Mi ii:.i; V I. f i.f British II n F. Joshua. iiber id The Executive and Councils of St. Vin• ng A yitaai SATTII u toeefcedJaffjb, SecreUry of State Dean Acheson (left) st the United Haifa „^^. ..^i „ V *** PP ieB U" Russian demand that North Korea parUt Inaba In tr %  %  Korean war deba e At right. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky makes notes J i Selwyn Lloyd British delegate Acheson said "the place for the .cgrwu u, K, ^H. .opoorted a ThaUand motion that the Republic of South Korea be Invited to oat,*, rirs^rriauaaaaai* terror I Mr. I.yttelton who arrived here I Wednesday from BriUin n .. fsrt .Pnding lour met with Nanya'l ; Governor, Sir Evelyn Bxiing. and members of the Colonial I*glsla! tlve Council. %  me wanted AT %  |' ,i our member of Pai Mr. Brock way. a support'. ntal independence BOW 'private i nspection trip l I' KING FAROUK LEAVES BIG DEBTS CAIRO. Egvpt Oct 10. Debts and unpaid King Farouk ai about three time* the I property he has left behind %  todJaa of King Farouk'* property said his vast holdings ;;nd personal pos]easions will soon be au help settlt the debts.—. I • fcaid. "These men have no political beliefs. All thev want • • work He said hrafp but said the men 1 'he Australian government to fulfill the terms of the agicement between Australia and -f P. Vestry Appoint Coronation Com, Yesterday Mii i) Oarni %  Bfl to what • . I %  %  % %  back v %  %  apply paper ccived money U > ue paid Into 1 Detect i %  "anagufi had ria pravi II %  l.igjmy %  %  > hound over at Jersey In Juno 1919. In Deeernh.IfttB be %  he Vest Indian Aasoelajlion At 'he nme of hll al %  niy one ranctrnad in I out. Mibli-hed a msasi:>e known a< the CaribbeDn tmr<kes an early lead as Mrs. Susan Slnrall, a tsausber from the! %  ilrst ballot by i.ertnany with [en, looking on. Mrs. Slnrall la touring West Germany I thods bslng Used there. " ball' 'iled to the United States, e^ (internal*.***.; J



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Trinidad Won Anchor Challenge Cup FRIDAY. OCTOBF.R 31. 19S2 British Guiana Second Only 4 Points Behind • hailing* Cup foi the second %  >i ir Ihecup l>: irbado lal Cup with 138 points I %  %  %  % %  .,... B'do.— n I < %  Marshall— No. I. 5th V.'.rren-B'oo.%  L'lll t %  No 3. ' No No 6. ,r th < r.r.ffli*-—B"do—| 4th Event No. , H nately Sth I ml No. 2. ..'hcrhead—B'dos— : .nt No. M V O-N J -Tdad—3rd Km % % %  N 6 ltd Kv, w Dr. E. Richardson—Tdad—3rd No 5. ti -B'dos— No. 3. 6th Event No. 7 %  : -B.C.—4th • %  %  %  :., %  %  No. I. %  :.. msdcn—T'dad—2nd w,. h ,B c Cups Will Slav c. liens—T'dad—3rd U Hing—B.C.—5th Barbados Water r> MM) and 600 ' x s B "wept through the Intel n „„ „.,,,_ %  "•>•< Trinidad undc..rone— Bdos—1st fca-ed to main both I I Cup. which N„ a*2 fc E 22J'a3 .""'-'" with the, the fact remain* SftCCXK; i If (lie i Ihn Egyptian Team In Yugoslavia MMMM l M %  .:hmg %  ed his here Sunday %  blow. m which' %  n team is! to he announce, perform. will largolv dcrh : "•"••I changes art r\<%  ft—1 by the Iu: %  i day. The Yugoslav:!| he the first In me.t.ng of the two te.im.< since FERGO A PRINTED COTTON FABRIC—.suitable for making; Beach Dresses. House Coals and Swim Suit, 36" wide Only 84c. Vd. T i on IhThat SIS — -..I I | lb) c.r. SEWS iz IT*:,. • nSered a fr.ctored skull an. otker lalimrT — „, __ U 173* POLO: •" flan In Barbutios V/HB %  IT//.4 7' AAV/' FOR WILLIAMS? B) ii! U u IOHN %  ing chani
' %  %  %  la -i.iii,iiiii—Don— No. 4, 3rd Event No. 5. <"l K. KniKhl— B'doj—Ti i'.„l N B'do.—2nd IS*. .""" ""' '"'" !" lir IJ 'ly — . rcits it vv M „ pcrso n „i , '" ""' member, mi, Si naua, this year's Knock Out ami ?' "' Bul *"" K S. Yearwood—B'aos— LtOKUe Cup winner, whan i, • %  t N.. 5 mid . eth Event fefealed the ;,|;: tig Arthur to In. wide margin of till !", h ,'" 1 ,1. e a**1 M Into close qu I ...nong the local .,lnv,.r. K „ contented himself with a S. Bancroft—B'do.—IM neth I,,,-,., „, „„. „„'.,' V that re%  A MAFFEI SUIT PRINTED SPUN 36" wide 82c. a yd CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11 12, 13 Broad St. iiii i i iii n .......... -\ttl tht> IT/a-OaV picture — / Her of the iodlc, ~*H~ r.Ui. '," m wc !" outstanding, altlioue' If. J tin Event No. 1. p„' Vrmai. -r W. \ llielinr.l,. n _B-dot— and I i„sS "f." %  '"" S """" ., tad Kvnl No. B. flth „„. oest. and 'Warded il„ Handing Trim, baat tody pi.is,, Kniigg,. but Mary Id .i.-ii Maion-IU,, I.' Alt No. |, C wil M ritad tod %  NO a Mr, It v...1, u-ood—B'dos—3rd : No. 2. 1'iiiis— B'do. — 4th %  itdlni Pi rfi rmanei "I Plata Pollca N., i Team—cpU. Knight, Morrla, and P.I RoUock dac! I 'The Hegimelil"—R.S.M. Mar. gall lit fie Ward 2 ,„l. C.S.M. buu. and two 111. Srd 1 Cpl Crane lib 1 '" r l.i. .p,c, RoUock Isl Mr w. Mu ana but Barbados was c '-vnton 2nd. CpL Mmris 3rd. M i N „ P.C Shaphard 4th. ?„, 'a..;. !" .,,, ••J'' 'The Cadets"—Cdt. J. Cole %  i i5, ad..-. 203 '' ' Cpl. C Harrison Mr '.Cnart. ga.1 L'nd, Cdt. P .l.l,,,,,,,, lurtbar two a .• %  Ird, Cpl II CarterfC.S.) at u,e two rai Ii bank and > ""u.. o.,.., in f. Al II I I PS Tnimn'ter"—Co Co a:le Hall" Mi r M F r.a.i 1 ;;!.„ Arnu,r„n."-C.pt. ,,..._ s.mienb, Martlne. ShWd"— Brit. I ai '. N H n r.T load T 7. Mh Even, No. 4. liidivldu.l^Cu'o'lMr. T A. Pi> in i onward lha in with the u] : ,t |,is light hand ns his ping ha would do, This reticence to U %  iMl it,... *-.!.,, -„^ : ANCHOR CUP SCORES • %  f th,. mil. MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK YOLK BEST YOU FEEL YOL'R BEST AND THE PRICE YOU PAY IS THE Pit ICE IT'S WORTH "Top Scores in 'l .llli.rill;:" When a hi.m'. suil is well tailored and btylish and the material is inferior. Similarly, if il is ill\ fiiiiii:; and made in Ihe finest of qtiality cloths. Il Is the whole picture when tailoring and materials combine in equality of excellence. C. B. IU t%g Co. •' lla.Ha.aa Le GRAND AUTUMN A 1 # f UO< 11 IXO 1 E MBEB ALL XMAS LINES at GIVEN AWAY PRICES FREE GIFT WITH EACH PURCHASE OF ONE DOLLAR & OVER TIIANI It HO*. We open up to 5 o'clock on Saturdays. Prince Wm. Henry St. SOME OF THE THOUSAND LINES AT 'No. 6 46 and 53 Swan St. LOW PRICES. I.IJ anil 15,23 I! ins. SI.17 II.: up 1 1 d r ea m Basp 1,u nn.l S.'.llil up : fi lip (ill, Moaqnltf. N ,,.12 I L'll Sc. / tit 11 s %  • ( ..11.1,1 '" ,'i!ii — for si.1111 p ,,,L;S— 3 for $1.0(1 puirs Nylon si leUnn—Sl.us a pair V2c. a pair Colll 'I Ii ,-il.ies—>2c. up .",c. a yd. I ali.o :1B ins.—54c. a yd. Domestic 36 ins.—29c. a yd. Siei-lbans Spun—92c. a yd. Murdered Prints tile, a yd. Slriped Jersey—$1.08 a yd. MH GENTS Pin Stripe All Wool Tweed— S7.9K a yd. Tropical Stillinc—$2.BS a yd. Cream Flannel—S4.ll a >,l. Sharkskin. 3 Shades—S'.'.til a yd. Parson Grey—S2.IS n yd. 2 Tone John While Shoes — S7.C5 a pair American Sucks—5Kc. a pair Heavy Dungaree—9ac. a yd. Men's Pyjamas S4.50 u anil Khaki Shirts, lama Sleeves— S2.6X each Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each Cotton Flower Spcrt Shirts— S1.75 each Windhreaker—SI.80 Good Quality Vests. 2 (or SI.00 Striped Socks. :l pairs for SI.OO Silk Handkerchiefs. I for S1.00 Barbados Vitw Shirts—$2.98 Slipover—"8c.. SI.08. S1.20 Flashy Ties—$1.80 Bow Ties—$1.80 Plastic Belts—36c. nnd 74r. ORIENTAL GOODS 15% OFF




PS RTE









ce enSeteeetthhesteatenen diiesnnaiionsinnene
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts 10,06
ce
Britist cil = Film Shov
at Codrington Girls’ High ,
School 7.30 p
Mobile Cinema Show Per: nne

P r
asture

Christ. Ct











ieve Korean Truce

‘Chinese Reds Accomplishments Of

Hurled From
Pinpoint Hili.

SEOUL, Cetober 30. \
_ Counter-attacking United Na-
tions infantrymen threw fan-
atic Chinese Communists | off!
“Pinpoint Hill” for the sixth time
in 14 hours of bloody fighting
for the _ strategic Sniper Ridge
peak. But allies were stopped!
cold in three attempts to drive
the Reds-from tunnels and bunk-)
ers.
On the Northwest edge of the|

Parliament.

of Parliament formed after
victory, reviewed Britain’s
plishments during this sessi
The Queen expressed regret at

: Ps .| the failure to reach a four-power
centr front > 1 sts mee
coum ae ‘ene ee agreement on the unification of
grenades. machine guns and Germany and the Austrian Peace
rifles, The peak has changed Treaty, :

twelve times since 1.00 a.m. on In Korea, the Queen said, “my
Wednesday when the Reds forces are playing their full part
launched their first assault. in collective resistance to aggres-

{ sion”
Reds tossed United Nations in-| United Kingdom and other coun- |
fantrymen off the peak at noon. !tries of the Commonwealth have |

Some 1,500 veteran communist, worked unceasingly to achieve an |
troops = screaming “kill kill '| armistice agreement in conformity ,
Swarmed over United Nations) with the principles for which

defenders from an intricate sys-
tem of tunnels that led from Red



the United Nations stand.”

territory on the ridge to Pin-| . The speech praised the “steady |
point development of the North Atlan- !
tic Treaty Organization. They |
Allies regrouped and counter-|(Govt.) welcomed no table con- |
attacked. At 3.00 p.m they] tribution made to strengthening
pushed Reds off the hill andj its organization and its countries |
fifty yards down the forward| by the peoples of the United
crest, Communists losses were; States who are bearing so large
heavy but as yet undetermined i share of the heavy cost of
Allied officers said that commun-| mutual defence,
ist artillery during the day out- “I regret, however, that pro-

shot the United Nations artillery | longed exchanges between my gov-!
by the ratio of two and a half to}erpment and the Soviet have not
one for the first time in the war. yet ended in agreement upon the
United Nations offieers estimated] vnification of Germany in condi-
that Communists must have had|tiens of freedom and that the
from 150 to 200 guns in the area
to muster that much fire power
—— equivalent to five or six ar-

elude the Austrian state treaty}
have not yet been successful”.



and “my governments in the |
|

Government Reviewed) A Permit To.

LONDON, Oct. 30.

Queen Elizabeth IT today praised the British armed
forces’ action in Korea in efforts to obtain a Korean armis-
tice and the steady development of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization, in a prepared speech to the outgoing

The monarch’s speech marking the formal prorogation

the October 1951 Conservative
foreign .and internal accom-
on.

Majlis Wants
Mr. Ghavam
Prosecuted

TEHERAN, Oct. 30.

Majlis. lower house approved
Speedy handling of the govern-
ment bill to prosecute ex-Premier
Ahmed Ghavam on charges of
provoking | last July’s bloody
Teheran riot.

he measure called for the bill
to be brought before the House
next Sunday. After this it is ex-
pected that Ghavam who replaced
Premier Mossadegh for four
days until overthrown by _ riot,
would be arrested and interro-

\gated,.

Meanwhile Foreign Minister
Hossein Fatemi announced that
Iran ordered her Consul in Bri-

tain to leave immediately be-

;cause the iti iled
efforts of my government to con-|** t British had failed to;

name a man to a
with the Swiss

similar
legation
has been handling British

post



which | right wing party
affairs] been



RL rerer faleletey






ion;

es
;
:
~ —-———
\

From All Quarters;





Post Letter
Abroad

Vienna:

Hungarians wishing to
send a

letter abroad must now
have a pélice Fermit te post it.
Onty four such permits are issucd
annually to any one person.

Johannesburg: Water
Scarce in drought-stricken
of South Africa that rail engi *
wal x

are hauling their own
tanks,
New York: The Cunard lind: THE VICTORIOUS Trinidad Rifle team
Georgic (capacity 2,000) Sailed shoot.
to England from New York this

week with its lowest-ever passen-
ger list — 29 coloured Jamaican
immigrants. They had a crew of
575 to look after their needs, "A
Cunard official aid: “It's the off
season.”

Adelaide: Known
Master”, six-year-old Victorian
boy Ken Minster ean remember
16 different numbers forwards or
backwards in their right order
after a glance at them. In a tést
he quoted the scores of more than
200 football matches played this
year. He just reads the séores and
files them away in his mental
cabinet — that is the way he-ex-
plains his gift.

as “Matms

safe bet that peoples every

The United States is not the only

‘ place where politics turn reason-

Tel-Aviv: Ten houses “undor {ap!e men into bitter enemies Bi

; oo a S anc ‘ir partisans

construction by a housing com have the reputation for ending
pany connected with the extreme

‘t ‘ ‘lection fury and
Cheruth have practical co-operation even if rot

ee

tillery regiments organised in : i : completely destroyed by | warm frier hi
Russian style. On the other hand, she pointed my he Serene break oor Socialist workers, They claimed Foreign eis. of great
—U.P. out “the Japanese Peace Treaty} ‘(his month. WP. | that non-union labour was being American politics find it hard 1
heen ratified and legislation politics find it hard to

has )
passed which give effect to certain
of its provisions.” :
Among other foreign accom-
plishments of government the
Queen listed the establishment
the European defence community
tri-power guarantee for Berlin and
the inclusion of Western enane
ir » European community.
in the Euror ae.

Committee
Unchanged

The St. Philip Vestry will write
the Colonial Secretary stating
| that the three members who at
present constitute the Pensions
Claim Committee, Messr A '
Scott, parochial treasurer, S. S.
Blades and Rev. H. V. Armstrong,

New Proposal
From Russia

UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Oct, 30. |

Russia’s ‘delegate to the U.N.
Mr. Vishinsky asked the U.Ny As-
sembly to form an international
commission to seek peace in Korea
and the unification of the country.



The U.S. generally viewed the
proposal as fe old “Soviet
stuff. On the Commission, Vishin-
sky proposed the “parties direct-
ly concerned, and other states
including the states not partici-
pating in the Korea war.” '

The resolution would open the |
door for the Sdviet Union to be-
come directly involved. Russians
so far have abstained from a di-





rect public role in the conflict. | should serve on that Committee
;again next year,

Britain’s Mr, Selwyn Lloyd is| , s a
the first Western big power sche-| The Vestry came to this deci-
duled to reply to Mr. Vishinsky. }sion following a letter from the

(CP). Colonial Secretary on the ques-



jtion of the appointment of such

W 2 ° Committees for 1953, asking
Deal ith Brazil whether the Vestry would
recommend a change in_ the

Causes Speculation |

;Committee or suggest the re-ap-
jpointment of
LONDON, Oct. 30.

the present Com-
| mittee.
Speculation continued in trad-
ing and financial circles on what



Vietnam Forces

terms actually constituted the

deal in which the Gloster Aircraft ! ot cE
Company sold over £5,000,000| Counter-altack
worth of jet aircraft to Brazil in

return for cotton. HANOI, Oct. 30.



and Vietnam
“massive” air

~ g ‘renc
Yesterday a spokesman for rae haldoa ey
Cotton Commission in Manchester | support p counter-attacked Viet-
described the reports of the barter {minh Communists poised ior a
deal as “somewhat premature.” | new assault on the. Black River
He refused io comn.ent further Jine of the French headquarters
on the deal with Brazil but to-day.
added that the Commission was! always interested in acquiring ‘advance which started from
cotton’ if it was of the right ;Sontay, 23 miles northwest of
quality and at suitable prices. Hanoi on the night of October 28
; jand 29 already had swept for-
The Brazilian trade with Bri-| ward 18 miles to Hung Hoa
tain this year, has been held in lagainst “light opposition.”

raw |
forces

eheck by an excessively high

price demanded by Brazil for; The Communist crossing of the
cotton at least twenty per cent Black River and advance north-
above the world price. Some west along the Red River valley
countries, however, notably Ger- posed a threat to flanks of
many have entered into barter Vietminh forces massing in Thai
deals’ with Brazil, inflating the country mountains following
prices of their commodities ‘to their capture of the French out-

match the Brazilian cotton price. post at Nghialo, twelve aap ar .



ACHESON OPPOSES RUSSIAN DEMAND AT LN.





Korean war debate. At righ
cent is Selwyn Lloyd

tie supported a Thailand

t, Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishins

h delegate. Acheson said “the place for



motion that the Republic of South Korea be jayited to debate, (1

Russians Bar |

8 U.S. Tanks

BERLIN, Oct. 30.
The Russians refused today to
let the army ship tanks to Berlin
on an army train which runs
through Soviet occupied territory
from Western Germany,

An Army spokesman said‘border
guards refused to pass eight new
Patton tanks destined for the U,S.
garrison here through the ne
born checkpoint on the bor -
tween Western and Eastern Ger-
many. 7

The tanks were being sent here
to replace the old Pershing tanks
used by the tank company of the
Sixth Infantry Regiment.

Russians passed six Patton tanks
on an army train two weeks ago.
But last Saturday they started to
interfere with army supplies by
refusing to pass 18 army buses
on a train from Berlin to the West.

—U.P.



Governor Leaves
On November 3

His Excellency Sir Alfred Sav-
age and Lady Savage propose to
leave Barbados in the S.S.
OranjeStad which is due to sail
on or about Monday, the 3rd of
November. The exact time of
sailing is not yet known.



600 More Africans
Seized In Kenya

British troops rounded
today in a sweep of forest

took sterner measures to wipe out Mau Mau terrorism.

The forest reserves se

Kikuyu tribesmen who defied colonial emergency orders
against the secret African society’s war to death with the
white man in which 50 Africans and whites were killed in

the last six weeks.



A VERBAL BATTLE is touched off by Secretary of State Dean Acheson (left) at the United Nations Polit
Committee session in New York as he opposes the Russian demand that North Korea part

icipate in the
ky makes note he ‘

the aggressor n P

nbernatienal)

employed believe that the unbridled name
zalling, reckless accusation
character smearing can have
little effect on American unity,
Not Serious

The average American regards
the mud slinging campaign as a
necessary political evil. He feels
that candidates cannot possibly
believe all the nasty things they
say about each other and that in
any event all will be forgotten and
forgiven after election day,

and
Sydney: Augtralia’s third largest so
copper mines — at Cobar, New
South Wales — are to close be-
cause a 40-hour week, high wages
and rising costs have made them
unprofitable. Since 1935 the mines
have also produced gold worth
£6,500,000, €

—LE.S,






others. This type of campaigning
piles diatribe upon diatribe as each
party contends for a verbal blow
or personal thrust at his oppon-
ent. Behind all this is the politi-
eal theory that the ‘give them hell”
campaign technique gets more
votes. President Truman boosted
this theory four years ago in the
most intensive and vigorous per-
sonal campaigns in American poli-
tical annals
—U.P,

US Preventing

World War Il

ENROUTE WITH PRESIDENT
TRUMAN, Oct, 30.

President Truman, making the
Democrats last big bid for Michi-
gan's 20 electoral votes, said today
U.S. troops are fighting in Korea
“to keep from fighting here on
|U.S. soil tomorrow.”

The President told a crowd of
| 20.000 that U.S. entry into the
Korean conflict prevented a Third
World War. “If we follow the
advice of the Republicans we will
weaken our defences and let Com-
munism take over the world,”

—U.P.

a



|

|
|

|








“Oh, go on and be your
age! You know quite well)
that nowadays it’s not babies
but foreign currency that
you find under gooseberry
bushes!”


















Workers Storm
Italian Consulate

SYDNEY, Australia, Oct, 30

Large squads of policemen
swinging batons and handcuffs
fought a bloody battle with 500
Italian migrant workers armed
| with iron bars and wooden staves
; Who sought to storm the Italian
;Consulate to protest unemploy-
ment, Several of the migrants
were injured and five were re-
|ported arrested and charged with
offensive behaviour after a ten-
‘minute battle which was described
as one of the ugliest ever wit-
nessed in Sydney.

Italian Consul

NAIROBI, Oct. 30.
up at least 600 more Africans
tribal reserves as government

rved as the last redoubts for

Three companies of the African
regiment reinforced by elements
of Kenya regiment arrested more
than 500 Kikuyu in the village of
| Kijabe overlooking the Rift val-
| ley. Other rifle companies simul-
| taneously combed Nyeri area and
‘other villages near Kijabe round-
‘ing up another 100,

Secretary of State for the ar

i r. Oliver Lyttelton confer-
ee ona ed colonial officials Ployed Italians totalled about 1,000
, today in an effort to rid the colony ,and will continue to demonstrate
‘of the Mau Mau secret society’s;until they receive some satisfac-
! reign of terror, tion. hs ‘

Mr. Lyttelton who arrived here; Simone said, “These men have
; Wednesday from Britain on a fact) 0 er panes. All ae ane
,finding tour met with Kenya Sh work. He said he Tegre ec 2
|Governor, Sir Evelyn Baring, and eae eon et ee ae n
! wae _o ‘ erisla- | & “c > stralie yovern-
ee Comal. von ae ment to fulfill the terms of the

Dr. M, Simone
said later that the demonstrators
were all single men aged 19 to
25 years who asked immediate em-
ployment or reratriation. He said
the delegation told him unem-







One of the wanted Africans itis between Australia and
. er . tals Pp
arrested as he met with British | ltaly U.P.
i7.4bour member of Parliament

| Mr, Brockway, a supporter of colo-
nial independence now here on 4
'private inspection trip.—-U.P.

| Vestry Appoint












.
Coronation Com.
KING FAROUK The § Philip Vestry asterday
LEAVES BIG DEBTS appointed their Chur arden,
CAIRO, Egypt. Oct. 30, M D. D. Garner, and their two
Debts and unpaid taxe of Guardiar ; Mr 5. 5S Bl ides and)
former King Farouk amount to Mr. J. Wet er i i Coron it om
about three times the fortune injCelebration Committee to make
property he has left behind Suggestion to what treats may
The Government custodian of} be given to the poor of the
King F ic properts hi for the occas'on of the
f anh : yOn De A ; n
CP) bacl

VICTORIO

lt Will Be Over
On November 4

ywhere will
quickly a pleasant political climate returns to this country,

proceeding to

. This has bays ane of America’s
POCKET CARTOON ottest _pres dent al campaigns.
ey OSBERT. LANCASTER Both major parties have sheen: |

Advorate



ra

GNiTt: >

reer eth ok.
4 a
er ee
ere thet
Sa4PRSaa
oe te



NEW YORK, Oct, 30.

for more than three months the thunder of the Ameri-
can political campaign has been jarring the world’s nerves.
It will be over next Tuesday

Election day—and it is a
be surprised how

| Grievances Of
Convicts Will
Be Studied

ILLINOIS, Oct. 30,

Prison authorities studied the
grievances by 300 hungry and
rebellious convicts who barricaded
themselves in a cell block with
seven captive guards and planned
to starve rioters out if necessary.
But Lieut. Governor Sherwood
Dixon who yesterday played the
leading role in persuading 38
mentally deranged prisoners to
surrender and release _ three
frightened guards said he was

'
|



IS TEAM

| Mr. Stevenson

Will Work To

I
i



PRICE: FIVE CENTS
om



S965024 45
$4454 5445
4444465 44
eerie
rer

pose with the Scoreboard showing the progress scoré of their
L. to R. are: Mr. Laxelle, Mr, J. Crooks, Mr. Elton Crooks, Dr.
Manson-Hing, Mr. N. Hunter and Capt. K, Gittens.

E. C, Richardson (Capt.), Mr. W.

EndKorea War

ENROUTE WITH STEV ENSON,

A Oct,"30,
cs Stevenson promised to work
untiringly” to end the Korean

ighting and bring home United
States troops if elected. The nomi-
nee again said that the Republi-
cans may delay the Korean armis-
tice by attempting to “win votes
by promising a quick and easy end
of the Korean war” ;

Stevenson transcribed his state- |

ments for
broadcast

a
and

nationwide
the text

radio
was re-

leased in Washington by the De-|

mocratic National Committee,
Stevenson made his final bid for
Pennsylvania’s 32 electoral votes
today in a windup of a 48-hour
tour through the state. In Phila-
delphia last night he said the Re-~
publicans were using the Korean
issue in a desperate bid to win the
election.

He predicted to the crowd of
more than 17,000 at Convention
Hall that the Republican strategy
would fail and Democrats would
win the presidency for the sixth
straight time. He added that
Eisenhower's proposal to go to
Korea personally and seek an end
to the war if elected was part of

“very hopeful” that the riot could the Republican party plan to

be settled by negotiatian, Hho se” the erica
‘naanaek xh te Pri divi pend confuse” the American

armed camp, with machine mun He denounced It as a “slick ideh”’

carrying state police and prison
guards keeping watch over stub-
born rioters who were armed with
clubs. Dixon said he hoped to meet
today with a committee of eight
rioters appointed by their fellow
prisoners to plead their case with
authorities.

Two prison Chaplains visited the
east cell bleck, where the prisoners
ind their hostages are held, twice
lust night and brought back the
rioters’ grievances and demands.
A Catholic chaplafn said the men
made about twelve’ demands
but prison officials did not release
the text of the rioters’ complaints.



DEFIED CURFEW LAW
Johannesburg: Twenty Africans
found guilty in Mafeking of defy-
ing the curfew law, will go un-
punished because, said the magis-



trate, ‘the jail is overcrowded,”
One of them expressed surprise
fat this and said that it “tem-

' ”
porarily upset their plans,

and “cynical search for votes
which will neither solve our prob-
lems nor win the election.” He
added that the plan would “des-
troy our chances for early peace”
in Korea, He said the ‘Korean
war is part of a larger struggle,
It is but one aspect of the Soviet
lrive for world domination, This
struggle is directed from Moscow
—the men in Moscow are not yet
ready for an armistice.’
—U.P.



MR. EDEN FLIES TO
NEW YORK NOV, 7

LONDON, Oct, 30.

It has been announced that For-
eign Secretary Mr, Anthony Eden
will fly to New York November 17,
to take the leadership in Britain's
U.N. delegation and pay his re-
spects to the new North Ameri-
can President-elect, ue



| Businessman, 50, Gets
Three Years For Fraud

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON Oct. 30

A sentence of three years’ imprisonment to be fol-
lowed by one year under Police supervision was passed at

on Francis Flanagan, aged 50,

a business manager of Red Lion Square, Holborn, London,

He had been sent to the Sessions for sentence by a
Clerkenwell Magistrate on ten charges of obtaining cheques
and goods by false pretences.

Miss Mina Collins for the pro-
ecution said that the total
amount involved in the charges
was £1957 and she desired 24
similar offences to be taken into
consideration bringing the total
o £4,676 15s, 3d. Property and
noney to the value of £919 4s,
7d. had been recovered,

She said,
ging Director
ng Company

West

Flanagan was Man-
of FMB Publish-
which traded
Association

as a

the London Sessions today
| He

Indies
jrepresented that his firm was able

| © supply paper cheaply and. re-
ce ved money in advance which
e paid into his own banking
account,

Constable Beare said

Six previous con-
last for bigamy
bound: over Jer-
1949.

Detective
anagan had
victione, The
vhen he wa
sey in June
In December 1948 he t
trumental in the formation of
ree West Indies Association At
the

w

at





time of his arrest he was the
enly one concerned in the busi-
nes the others having dropped
out.

He
‘known a
jter. He had
| ‘onnection_
|Hurr Relief

Detective Beare

{have been in tou

publithed a
the Caribbean

done

ilso magazine
Impor-

in

Jamaica

|

good work
the
Fund
continued: “TI
h with the ex
tell

with

icane

| ed out £600

] @ On pace 5

AN AMERICAN







’ a
EITHER ADLAI OR IKE ¢
from the U. S.. «

n early

ret }



uk





t i est ( to study t

r bs



Sun

Sunset

Democratic ,

VOTES IN GERMANY '

tthe timid ileal
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

f





tainfall from Codrington: .06 in.
nfall for month to date: 6.98 ins
emperature: 94.5 °F
perature 45°F
ity WW mi
9 a.m. 2.972; 3 p.m. 20.885

TODAY

Yoon

ise 55



Moon: F



ighting:” 8.60 mm
figh Tide: 2.06 a.m, 3.07% m.
ow Tide: 6 18 aun, 653 p.m





'

| Official
Fired

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30,
A new “fiv@ per center” deal
nvolving a $9,000,000 U.S. Goev-
ernment contraet resulted in the





dismissa] of @ high Democratie
party official. Colonel Lawrence
stbrook 63, businessman and
rmer New Deal Administrator
w ummarily fired from ‘the
taff of the Democratic National
nmittee by Chairman Stephen
A. Mitchell
Mr. Mitchell said last night that
he dismissed Mr. Westbrook im-
mediately upon learning he was
nvolved in a deal whereby he
ind Kis associates would receive
five per cent on a $9,000,000 con-
tract for tungsten which the
U.S. Government granted Com-
panin Atlentica, a Portuguese

firm. This would have amounted
to $450,000,

However General Services Ad-
nistrator Mr, Jess Larson said
ncelled the contract Monday
aller receiving reports that the
firm was buying tungsten in the
world merket instead of deliver-
ing it from its own mines as
agreed,

He said he Sid Mot know” Mr.
Westbrook had any -sort of “fee”
feal with . He said no
Federal } Was actually paid
out on the tontract before it was
cancelled, —UP.



Russia Plans
To Disrupt
Jap Economy

| NEW YORK, Oct, 30,

| United States officials and busi-
hessmen are convinced that the
Kremlin is determined to shift its
major offensive to dominate
Japan from the political to
the economic field. The over-
whelming Communist defeat in
the Japanese election this month
probably will spur Reds to work
through Leftwing political groups
but there is good evidence that
they plan to put greatest em-
phasis in undermining Japan’s
economy.

Mr, Kenneth T, Young, junior,
Directgr of the Northeast Asian
iffairs dn the State Department,
told a group of businessmen last
week that a “recent Soviet state-
ment ed the Kremlin’s
plan” @verything possible
to disrupt Japanese economic re-
lationg with the West and capi-
talize on any difficulties in them.
1 The U.S, Government has, of
}course a plan of action to coun-
‘eract Communist effort.



Reduced to the simplest terms
this plan is to continue to bolster
Japanese economy and stimulate
thea Japanese bid for a generous
slice of world trade. U.S. will
‘spend about $750,000,000 for
{g00ds services and maintaining
Jof U.S. troops in Japan during
the current fiscal year ending
next June 30. This U.S. spending
in connection with the Korean
war has kept Japan’s economy
healthy and there has been
official prediction that it will con-
tinue at a “substantial” level for
some time, —UP,



Public Meeting In
(Quween’s Park Likely

The Advocate was informed
last night that arrangements are
being made to call a_ public
meeting at Queen’s Park next
Monday night in order to discuss
the implications of the proposed
Five Year Plan.

Speakers will be Messrs, W. A.
Crawford, M.C.P., O. T. Alider,
M.C.P., V. B, Vaughan, M.C.P.,
J. C, Mottley, M.C_.P., Hon. Dr,
Cheddi Jagan, M.L.C, of British

Guiana and Hon, E, Joshua,
member of the Executive and
Legislative Councils of St. Vin-
cent,





‘ 7

lead as Mrs. Susan Sinrall, a teacher

t in American in Germany with
kir n. Mrs. Simrall is

g lised there.

nternational)





4

“2


_~







PAGE TWO :
Carub Calling
M® S. HOCHOY, 0O.B.E Business Trip
Labour Comm r 9° uG. CONSTANCE SHARPE
Trinidad, was among the arrivals B' © Salvatior
from Trinidad by B.W.I.A. yes- jn. islana yesterday mort
terday morning to attend a meet Jamaiéa by T.C.Aratter 4
ing of the Consultative Committec ine week in the island as_ th
of the Regic nal Labou —— +. guest of Major and Mr Walter
Mr. Hochoy is a guest at Ha Morris of Spooners Hill
ings Hotel She is Financial Secretary for
. M Office which is in King-
Cocktail Party te a i sad fe niso Territorial
HE Advocate Sports and » uditor She came over on %
Social Club last night held | usiness trip for the Salvaticr
a cocktail party at their club- Army and ge away — Jamai-
room, Tudor Street in honour of ¢, fot about four weeks
Mr. T. A. D. Gale Advertising After the war, Brig. Sharpe
Manager Barbados “Advocate”, spent four years in German)

who covered the Olympic Games
in Helsinki for this newspaper,
Mr, Clyde Walcott, International
cricketer and Mr. Ken Farnum,
Barbados Ace Cyclist who rep-
resented Jamaica at Helsinki.

Mr. Percy Hinds, President of
the Advocat> Sports and Social
Club was Master of Ceremonies.
Speakers were Mr, P. G. Hinds
Mr. J. E. Brome and Hon. V, C
Gale, Patron. Mr. Trevor Gale
spoke on behalf of himself an
the other guests, Mr. Walcott and
Mr. Farnum.

Intransit

RS. META SHERMAN, wh
left for Trinidad last wee

after spending a short holiday in
Barbados, was among the intran
sit passengers by B.W.1.A. fo
California via ngston.
Mrs. Sherman, who is

a sister

of Mrs. Ian Niblock of “Cleve-®






where she did rehabilitation work
among the troops there. During
that time she was tesponsible for
all the finances of the Organisa-
tion

Short Holiday

R. SAMUEL GIBBONS,
M Health Officer, Seawell Air-
port, left the colony yesterday

morning for Jamaica on a short

holiday visit
Holidaying At Coral Sands

ISS MILDRED L. GL'SASON
of Indiana, U\S.A., arrived
yesterday morning by
1.A. from Antigua on

short holiday visit, She was ac-

companied by her daughter and
they are guests at Coral Sands

Guest House .

Pe Spent Six Months

lands,” Brittons Cross Road, ifs ISS META WARD and her
Passenger — Representative. of brother, Milton, children of
Scandinavian Airlines System.‘ yr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of

Inc., California.
Enjoyed Short Holiday

ISS L, DES SOURCES, who
had been spending two
weeks’ holiday in the island as a

guest at Silver Beach Guest
House, Rockley, returned to
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA,

Miss Dey Sources is a Civil Ser-

vant,

* * .
A” returning to Trinidad by

B.W.1.A. yesterday morn-
ing after spending two weeks’ hol-
idpy at Silver each was Miss
Sheila Lee, who is a clerk at the
Trinidad Import and Export, Ltd.,
Port-of-Spain ,





“Hamilton,” Eagle Hall, returned

home on Monday last by B.W.1.A,

from U.S.A. via Puerto Ric

They had been spending sx
months’ holiday in Brookty
haw.

Eyck From Holiday

R. MAURICE JONES, Man-
ager of the Globe Theatre,
Barbados Lid., returned to the
island from Trifiidad by B.W.1.A.
yesterday after spending a short
holiday.
Also arriving from Trinidad by
B:W.1.A. was Mr. Lionel Sodeen
son-in-law of the late Mr. Tim-

othy Roodal
Mr. Sodeen is Director of Roo-
| Theatres In Trinidad, He is
on two weeks’ business visit

50 YEARS AGO

ENGLISH PLANS FOR COMING
R TRIPS
Royal Mail Company Sending out
Steamer Elbe for Service
The Royal Mail Steam Packet
Company are making extensive
preparations for the coming tour-
ist season in the West Indies,
The system to be introduced by
the Company in the transportation
of tourists in the West Indies will
be a novel one; and it is hoped
that the efforts of those who are
arranging the plan will be attend-
ed with success,
The steamship Elbe, the stand-
by ship of the Company’s fleet, is
now fitted up in England for the

BY THE WAY

A GIRL in black silk tights
hanging by her teeth from
a hoverplane above the traffic is
probably part of the menace of
the wicked Continental Sunday.

It happened during a vertical
air-race in Paris this week, It
may have been an advertisement
for a tooth-paste. “Six months
ago my daughter could hardly
hang by her teeth from a chan-
delier, She now hopes to eat her
way into the under-carriage of
a plane travelling faster than
sound.” Or, “Thanks to—, my
Tittle girl can haul a canal barge
from Uxbridge to Nuneaton.
using only her teeth, They call
her Towpath Toots.”

He just d ol in
A FOOD-TASTER says an
article, actually eats very

little. Come now, what about the
old man of Boherabreena who,
seeing a great dish of snacks in a
Dublin bar, wolfed the whole lot.
“Would you care to try a little
something to eat, now?” asked the
barman, sarcastically. “I would
not,” said the old man, “for the
erub is not to my liking here.”

A cocked hat means

selfishness
PSYCHIATRIST who has dis-
covered, after measuring 648
people, that those with eyes set
wide apart are ees to depression

is evidently follo





is
‘exeited “about the ‘rare butterfly,
and ‘tells the little people thar if
they see it they are on no account
6 hurt it but to watch the direc.

The

quite

After
to mes
home to

‘tion in which it is flying.
Rupert arratiges
Algy Pug. Then he runs





- = = = = =
FOR EXHIBITION & OTHER OCCASIONS

LADIES’ ARCOLA SHOES Fj
BLACK, BROWN, NAVY, WHITE LOW CUT COURTS ....
BLACK, BROWN, WHITE BUCKLESS & TOELESS........

NEW SHIPMENT OF LADIES AMERICAN SHOES
RED, MULTYCOLOUR, TAN & WHITE

wing up Spigler’s “Music does something to me.”

tourist trade. and within the next
month or two she will be des-
patched to Jamaica. Special in-
ducements will be offered by the

Royal ‘Mail Company to enable
tourists to visit Cuba and other
places,

Kingston will be the headquar-
ters of the Elbe, ahd it is under-
stood that she will remain in Car-
ibbean waters for two or three
months, She will probably return
to England about the end of March.
The Elbe is a vessel of nearly
4,000 tons displacement, and has
made many trips to Jamaica in
connection with the Company’s
mail and passenger service.

By Beachcomber

exhaustive researches. Spigler,
after measuring 732 people, found
that those with long tonsils are
kind to animals, that a wart on
the left hip indicates a love of
musit, and that small ears and
freckled knees go with idealism.
Spigler then observed 32 captive
mice for a month, and proved that
protruding teeth are a sign of a
talent for engineering.

I READ of a book which
teaches the ambitious how
to win popularity and advance-
ment by little conversational

tricks. I hope there is a chapter
on the technique of the casually
dropped remark, At certain houses
a quiet and almost apologetic
“That's what my cousin the
duchess was saying to me only
last week” will ensuse further
dinners, In business, “My uncle

who runs the Bagpound Steel
Combine” will win you the re-
spect of your employers. In a
company of novelists try the
affect of: “I still review for five
& six papers.” It ought to get
you free food and drink for at
least a week.

Sensitive

MAN who was arrested for
throwi a beer-mug at a
contraption in the wall from Which
drooled low moans, as of a beast
wounded in the jungle, said:



Buiterflies—2











ask his daddy's
our again. § “ Righiho." Says Mr
Bear, “so you're looking lor bur
terflies, are you? Well, if you see

TH SSION to go

any cabbage butterflies please ask
them to keep away m my
kitchen garden!" So, “Teaving
his satchel! ‘hehind, Rupert
scampers oli

bmn $$

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE

PHONE:

*.*



Mre Lance Lashley, a member of

s the Carib Bears Basket-ball team

He was a guest at “Halloway
Guest House, The Ivy.

The last two members of the



‘can ride on crest of the wave of past

4220

BARBADOS AD



Carib Bears Enjoy Stay
I EAVING the isiand over the
« ‘week-end by B.W.LA. was

HAVE

I AM told that Claire Bloom’s
performance in the Old Vic’s
Romeo and Juliet is a failure be-
cause Miss Bloom ignores the
ae say she loses all the music
of the verse. To which I can only
















































Carib Bears who stayed over for
a short holiday expect to réturn
to Trinidad to-night. They are
Mr. Aldwyn Hislop and Mr. Hor-
acé Hutchinson, who had a very
pleasant stay here.

For A Month :
reply by exposing this alleged de-
R. M. ALLI, of St. James, fect for the virtue it really is Let
Trinidad, was among the] me start by burning my boats and

arrivals yesterday morning by
B.W.LA,. on a month’s business
visit. re
He is a guest at Indramer Guest

Mouse.

Hard At Work

declaring that this is the best
Juliet I have ever seen.
“Word-music” is a great maker
of reputations. Give an actress a
round, resonant voice and a
long Shakespearean part, and she

will have to enter smoking a pipe Seyler’s Nurse is not nearly as ach of which somebody is EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYA®
HE CATHEDRAL CHOIR and} to avoid being acclaimed. fussy as I had feared; and ‘the = to ask: “What's eatin’| ,, 4., 4 shows | To-day to Monday | Te-day 4.30 & 8.15 | To-day ee \e so
the Choral Society Combin- And everyone will forget (a) fights are magnificent. : him?”, Mr, Lyons is never lesS|>30 — 445 & 8.30 130 & 8S ae co MAN FROM
td are now hard at work prepat-|that the same voice could turn . tii tient than devoured. He acts in com-| « Continuing Dally (Republic Doubly With
ing for the Concert of Christmas}jast year's Hansard into poetry THE “‘TROUBLE-MAKERs, at pliance with a simple maxim: if) 1) 7S Oy. Shively Chvenente Chips Rafferty MONTREAL
‘“arols which will take place at the} and (b) that what Shakespeare the Strand, is American ‘and very nothing on stage is smashed some=| pjgo.° rhe Purnis ‘William CHING vermin Mei GUN| p with
‘st. Michael's Cathedral on Decem- | demands is not verse-speaking but tough indeed—cut, thrust, bash body isn’t trying. Through his own|Sanas in Blazin: rf meta tee | Richard ARLEN
ler 17. verse-acting. and blackout. George Bellak, the debris he stalks, with the burning ee ae, a ig ale Richard Conte ¥ BEyOrE
Mr. Gerald Hudson, A.R.C.M.,] A golden voice, however angelic, author, has written it with such jesentment of a hurt child, and d| phtional Presents os ’ _ Audrey Totter —
3 practising the Choiristers. is not enough. Whenever a climax Moral fury that’ you feel almost chip on his shoulder as big as a With | Saturday AN AND| A RUN FOR
Aft 17 Ye looms up, the actor faces a choice, ashamed to be caught sipping a frock. FLAME OF Famous “French P LALNSMA bare | YOUR MONEY
, LasetE PARRIS, sister {Petween the poetry and the char- ‘beer én the interval. If he can tone down his per-| _ ARABY ‘and and with
ISS LESSIE » Sistel} scter, the sound and the fury, be- jst formance by eighty per cent. The} starring - THE FABULOUS = |SUONG THE Donald Housto:
: of Mr. J. L. Parris, As-I} cause you cannot rage mellifluous- drek ee hey heap ronat Trouble-Makers will become the SATIS crease} v9 euaronse +} NAYAXO- TRAN. Meradith So.
‘port sand daughter "of ‘the tate)? OF CL owt Your eves in tines" iugs beat up and ili» campus ™ost effective melodrama in Lon-| Je CHANDLES| | sisring | Opening, Zemarew | Ae Rewer
port’ and daughter of the ite % * * ac league ae has pus don. COPYRIGHT Susan CABOT lobert Clark Py! shesien j 4.90 nea”
Hamlett Parris, Jeweller 0} Edmund Kean, Irving an ; ; WORLD Lon CHANEY i a a an | Richard AMLicn
Bridgetown, and Mrs. Parris, re- Olivier, on whom our whole tradi- ~ ap iA caertes wo & porte RESERVED Buddy as ono el fet m. | ‘Mona FREEMAN | Andy DEVINE
turned to Canada yesterday morn-|tion of heroic acting rests, have /€8© Magazine, They ( —L.E.S. |» Reel Musical:—Del RAINBOW | FLESH AND FURY =
ing by T.C.A. after spending Alone thing in common: they have 4 Scene conceived and played with} == Cortney & His Ore. ne Extra |LEATHER .
short holiday in the islanq with all been repeatedly accused of egering ferocity) in the pres- Diamond Rings and IDENTITY 2 Reel Musical:—|
her relatives, lacking try. Miss Bloom sins of the boy's room-mate, Teeny Be yor UNKNOWN _Skitgh Henderson | PUSHERS
Her last visit to Barbados was]in good Samoan ; bt mg Sorselence is the theme of LGUIS L. BAYLEY ee ye 2 oP | Saturday Mid-nite | Batardsy " Mid-nite and
1” yanre ¢s . “ t "L SMAN AN 3 P E
17 years ago, e The “average” Juliet sings the + fe a Should he squeal or Bolton Lane was bans hehe aaa harnow ENEMY AGENT
; part sweetly, chants it demurely, Mr. Bellak’s aed and ane . and | Starring —,—
LSO returning to Montreal, dismissing passion with a stamp tr. Bellak's message is that ALONG THE (IDENTITY \Robert Armstrong

Canada, by the same oppor-

. of the foot. Miss Bloom has other
tunity was Miss Marjorie Stroud,

ideas.
daughter of the late Mr. O. E.| Ninestenths of Juliet, as she
Stroud and sister of the famous demonstrates, is not in the least
Spartan footballers, the Stroud demure: she is impatient and
Brothers. ade

mettlesome, proud and véhement,
not a blindfold child of milk. And
the result is an illumination. The
silly lamb becomes a@ real, scarred
woman, and we see that it is the
whole character which is poetic,
and not just the lines,

Miss Parris and Miss Stroud
had an enjoyable holiday ‘and
were indeed very glad to see all
their friends again.

Back Home
R. L. R. BYNOE of “Seaton

Cottage’ Marine Gardens,

returned to the colony yesterday When she 1s quiet, as in the

by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad. He|Balcony scene, Miss Bloom’s can-
was accompanied by his twoydour is as still as a smoke-ring
children. and as lovely. “I have forgot why

I did
with a grave amazement:
are no simpe®® or blushes in thig
dedicated young creature.

From her first meeting with
Romeo, as they touch hands at
the Capulets’ ball, she is no
novice, but an initiate in the state+
ly game of love. In silence, as in
speech, her communication with
Romeo is complete: their minds fit
like hand into glove, and his ab-
sence wounds her like an ampu-+
tation.

“Word-music” goes overboard
in Miss Bloom’s best scene, that
in ‘which the Nurse breaks the
news of Tybalt’s death and
Romeo's banishment — first, the
superb harshness of “Blistered be
thy tongue!” after the old crone
has reviled Romeo, and then a
cesolating panic, crowned at the
end by an exit suddenly gentle
and bereaved cradling Romeo’s

«



LOOK in the section in which
birthday comes and find what your out
look is, acco"ding to the stars

FOR FRIDAY, OCTOBER, 41,

your

1982

MARCH % to APRIL 2% (Aries) —
Confine yourself to moderation in activi-
tes. Overdoing or lackadaisical attitude
both hinder Friendly rays if you apply
yourself, /

APRIL “1 to MAY 2% (Taurus)—With
true Taurian effort there is little you can-
not accomplish, and this day has advan-
tages to assist. Romance rates high later
in day.

MAY 1 to JUNE 21 (Gemini)—Rest or
leep over that criticism, rebuff; it may
have something of worth. After sufficient
contemplation, resentment will taper off

Diplomacy always helps. sxope-ladder .to. her. breast.
JUNE 22 to JULY 28 (Caneen)—Pavour- |) f ‘
able on whole, but that doesn't mean you

*

I have seen no more moving
piece of acting this year. Miss
Bloom was not quite adequate to
the mighty obstacle of the potion
Speech, and the death-scene
seemed to catch her off guard. But
enough had been done by then to
make the golden statue of re-
membrance, promised by Romeo’s

performances. You will have to do your
full share to attain success.

) JULY 4 to AUGUST 22 (Lee)—Hold up
hasty decisions, risky deviations. Make
changes when needed, but don't retard
achievement by stab-in-the-air guesses
‘
AUGUST 28 to SEPTEMBER 2 (ViFgo)
-If you exercise ‘seen care in handling







Three Diamonds by South,
although a free bid, might

Listening Hours



KENNETH TYNAN, sums up CLAIRE BLOOM

THE BEST JULIET I

call thee back” is spoken
there



VOCATE

T

EVER SEEN

straws. Joseph Tomelty, for in-
stance, who is at heart a comedian,
should néver have been roped in
to play the dead boy’s revolu-
tionary grandfather.

man's voice, an old man's snitker,
and an old man’s leer.

.Couple with these disadvantages
a lack of inches and looks, and
you have a problem which no

nount of intelligence can solve.

r. Badel is not a romantic actor
He does some daring little things
early on, but the later agonies are
wp him. He lingers over them,

irming and yearning, but the
total effect is miniature—rather
like a restless marmoset.
Elsewhere on the programme,
Peter Finch makes a robustly
dirty-minded Mercutio; Athene

And Gene Lyons, a tall, ravaged-
in American new-comer,
een into the part of the guilty
hero with a revivalist frenzy as
obviously sincere as it is hideous
to watch. He is a perfect menace
to the scenery, the furniture and
the lives of the players around
him.

In a play full of stormy exits,

















those who wink at persecution
are as damned as those who
persecute and he detonates it with
a blistering, black-and-white sim-
plicity which frequently had me
rigid with excitement,

Mr. Bellak also directed his
own play, and some of his cast-
ang has an air of clutching at













The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW #30 PM
Samuel GOLDWYN’S

WANT YOU” (Farley GRANGER)

and
‘“ON DANGEROUS GROUND”
Robert RYAN — Ida LUFINO
MIDNITE SAT
“KEY WITNESS" (John BEAL)

i “OUTCAST OF BLACK MESA”
Charles Starrett & Smiley B
—————

iW _
})

iy





i
)
y
)
}




















INGERSOLL

POCKET
and
WRIST WATCHES
Obtainable only

4644

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

“Your
20, Broad St. Phone



JOHN IRELAND + REED HADLEY
4. EDWARD BROMBERG + VICTOR KILIAN }



Extra Special - - -
The Road Saftey Short:
“IT MIGHT BE YOU”

NPLAZA | PARBAREES








Yours NOW at Johnson's Stationery, Broad St.

SS





$90006.00.. =

money, investments, day should be better | father in the last scene, quite un- The Village (DIAL 51 70)
than satisfactory Heart interests alsof necessary. We ha
fheedtted. a Hastings | TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
SEPTEMBER & to OCTOBER 2s Libra) »
8 application to astute plans re- Alan Badel, her Romeo, is that — ane continuing Daly
quired. Have no qualms, you can manage} freak, a young man _with an old —Sl SS -
if you try sufficiently hard and long. S - a
OCTOBER %4 to NOVEMBER 2 (Scor- Alliance Francaise de la Barbade
pie)—Doesn't promise to be easy day os 7
for you clever, energetic natives of Scor- i saaoe ;
pio But integrity, aeett ee aes ; ADVOCATE nye n association with
Judgment tan come up wi r an-
swers. Steady going, friend | THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY &
note 23 to DECEMBER jn : ‘ THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB
(Sagittarius)—You may have to jump the . 8
gun, as it were: get an early start tM 3 By M. Harrison-Gray : Present
accomplish today. Familiar matters, cdatly : Fas :
duties should be easier J ; Noh ener tains : DAN
DECEMBER 2% to JANUARY “1 (Cap-[ 3 N. 5 OUR I
riserW—No day to take a mental holiday : Oa o
or you will find yourself “behind the 8 OK9843 : ~
cight ball” ag they say, Take inventory B OK Q3 i ina
of requirements; do first things first 3 ¥ @aqdia : G a ‘ z
‘
JANUARY %% to FEBRUARY %] i w. E. ‘ rand Pianoforte Recital
(Aquarius)—Taxe pride in what you do 3 oK8743 Qb65 8
how you do it, Invigorating a pre 3 Q65 au%2 ; at
vail, Note environment activities, even 5 4 ~ 2 ! COMB
.f they don't really concern you ’ € es ‘ & io 7 62 °3 | mnERE pomoce, HALL
FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)—| ER ee = | FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M.
“Make hast slowly” until you have laid 4 ae wee a7
Srabet ardaneork. eapet wee a q iy ex | Under the Distinguished Patronage of
vourable position for thé well inform: 3 QO « ( 5 : Sir Geor Seel K
‘ &K95 5 } ‘ge Seel, K.C.M.G. and Lady Seel
YOU BORN TODAY: Should be an en- " 3
‘getic, g0-#et-it peteonality, Keen Card sense ‘must often be } [iy PRICES OF ADMISSION
udgment in most any field a which } ‘ eos requireinen . t then i B m
yo pally concentrate Somewhat sus- 2 ‘ i a
Siclaus, “this could be” Seuttesome if] ued poniting to a take-out i eserved Seats i+ $2.00 and $1.00
you let it get hold of you. Religion, 5 uble. m this hand from )
education, your real standbys Paine : tt Pais Somat West opened 5 Unreserved Seats (Downstairs -72 cents
too critical of the less informed. Birth- ; third-in-hand at some tables .
date of: John Evelyn, famous diarist ? with a tactical oy ‘i Unreserved Seats (Balcony ) _.60 cents
: North ble i
2 Two Bohs and East bid Only a few Seats at $2.00 left. Ample choice at $1.00. Book





me ‘ " 2 not encourage North to
FRIDAY, OCTOBER Se we speak again, while Four
4.007.185 . it. —_ Diamonds is cxngncrated. A
eae ot a oub: of Two
4.00 Y Tt News, 4.10 p.m. The
Dally Service, 4.18 Pik. Charlie Huns, Bpadesvotd yield 100 points
4.90 \. Top Town Parade, p.m. .
pusrek. 3 15 p.m. Double Bill, 5.50 p.m. South really has better
interlude, 6.00 p.m, Merchant Navy Pro- than eight points, with many

Tip Top Tunes, 6.45
p.m. Sports Round up & Programme
Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
Home News From Britain

7.151030. 49.71M

gvamntée. 6.18, D.mt. intermediate cards, a double
guard in Spades and length
in Diamonds. The singleton
© 10 can be discounted, since
North's double implied
Strength in the unbid maior.





7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m.

_hawesepsecaatec ree: ceeseereerst s£t2ensccs =

Sentence Deferred, 8.15 p.m. Radia A bid of Two No-Trumps
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Dvorak, 8.45 p.in 1s the logical answer, and
World Affairs, 9.00 p.m. Ring up fhe North raises to an easily
Curtain, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 made game.

pm. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m .

Rarold Smart, 10.30 p.m. Fifty Years

of Cancer Research

SOAP AND WATER
IS YOUR BEST
BEAUTY TREATMENT
especially if the soap ‘is

mild, gentle,

LIMACOL

TOILET SOAP
The rich lather penetrates
and cleanses deep into your }j
skin, gently removing grease ff
and dirt—you’ll love its cool, f

$13.69

$15.04



$6.50 — $8.37



refreshing lather

|
RS MM see ee









ES ACROSS THE BURNING

Â¥j ADVENTURE BLAZ
i SANDS

At

EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-DAY AT 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30
and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30

“FLAME OF ARABY”

IN TECHNICOLOR

Starring MAUREEN O'HARA, JEFF CHANDLER
Sd

From the vast Sahara comes the daring tale of its most
fabulous woman—and the warrior Sheik who chal-
lenged a desert empire to win her love!
Extra
‘2 Reel Muscial “Del Cortney and his Orchestra”
-and-
“IT MIGHT BE YOU”











—













































FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952









PLAZA THEATRES

OISTIN
(Dial £404)

BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES





Dial 2310) 4 (Dial 5170) TODAY & TOMORROW
New Coler by Warneroolier TODAY 445 & 5.4 pm 445 & 8 p.m
Ww Act Packed & Continuing Daily BRAND NEW DOUBLE
i Screen Guild Present “TRIPLE TROUBLE”
Leo GORCEY & The
Randolph SCOTT | SHOT Bowery Boys also
“BOMB ON
CARSON CITY JESSE JAMES PANTHER ISLAND
i ‘ mond With Johnny SHEFFIELD
fn iAN ASSEY Barbara SS
NOW PLAYIN( BRITTON |/Tomerrow’s Special 1.20
2 44 & 8.30 pm ) IRELAND “MAN FROM TEXAs:



Continuing Daily
1.45 & 8.90 p.m

—————“s Tex Ritter &
fomertew's Special

“GUN LAW JUSTICE’

4





ed agree 1.20 p.m. Jimmy Wakely

TOMORROW'S SPECIAL ABILENE TRAILS = =
omam & 1.30 pm Whip WoLSON & MIDNITE SAT.

‘SUNGLE STAMPEDE & SIX GUN GOSPEL’ “GUNSLINGERS”’



A Jungle Thriller! Mack BROWN
RENEGADES OF SONORA |

Allan Rocky LANE

Whip WILSON &
‘OKLAHOMA BLUES”
Ji AKELY

nny
anite Special SAT
2 New Exeiting Films —
“SMUGGLERS COVE’

Sun. & Mon. 445 & 8.30
|i Leo Gorcey & Bowery

Boys

(

“SHANGHAI CHEST
“SILVER TRAILS
ROODAL T





MIDNITE SPECIAL

‘GLASS ALIBL
Paul KELLY & x
“HEART of the ROCKIES

and
“SARGE GOES
Roy ROGERS Jimmy WAKELY COLL! GF

HEATRES











NAVAJO TRAIL MEXICANA





UNKNOWR {Richard Cromweil
—————————

THUNDERING SCREEN EXCITEMENT !
GLORIOUS WARNER COLOR!

NOW PLAYING 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
and CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

ques GOO

Suns a-smokis ee



cace a-SMilip’]





‘WUCILLE NORMAN - RAYMOND, MASSE
ia i ANDRE DeTOTH

SUDA RIBLET soo WIGEOM MILLER

PLAZA

“errno GLOBE 20m Century

TO-DAY AND CONTINUING 5.00 & 8.30 p:m.



B:- TOWN
(DIAL 2310)








BARBERS HIE Nae eran ogee:

Imagine the
dismay of the
staid college prot
when TV brings his

silent flickers back.
Imagine the fun when
the campus cuties
discover Valentino
and Barrymore took






«






wih
Elsa Lanchester

R

FY HINTED.

Coiting




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 51,

Mr. Allder Accuses Government Of
ing Masses With Promises |

Delud

Mr. O. T. Alider (I) one of the
five members of the House of As-
sembly who have spoken on the
Government’s proposals for a Five
Year Development Plan of Capi-
tal Expenditure and Taxation, ac-
cused Government when the House
comtinued consideration of the plan
on Wednesday, of deluding ine
eleetorate with grandiose promis-
es, burdening the masses with
taxation, and omitting many
schemes which would have bene-
fited the people.

Fie said that there had been
kromises of disestgblishing the
church, and the revenue which
wauld have been acquired from
the disestablishment would have
helped the small man, but Govern-
ment was not mindful of helping
the small man.

The Plan was introduced on
Tuesday by the Leader of the
House, Mr. G. H. Adams. Mem-

bers besides Mr. Allder who teok “

part in the debate were Messrs.
A. E. S. Lewis, J. E. T. Brancker,
V. B. Vaughn and W. A, Craw-
ford.

The House will resume consid-
eration of the Plan next Tuesday.

Mr. O. T. Alider said that he
would like to second the motion
made by the honourable junior
member for the City that the
House go into Committee on the
meémorandum, Before doing so he
said that he wanted to make a few
comments in a general way in view
of the fact that the honourable
senior member for St. Joseph had
intimated to the House that the
memorandum would be sent to the
Sommittee and that any head could
e discussed if members felt that
way about the matter.

Oppression

The five year plan in a general
hos not only had given him a
feeling that it was going to be five
years of oppression for the masses

f the country but would also give
it feeling to many thinking per-
in the community.

From a casual survey of the

one could see that the masses

have to draw their belts

ighter and prepare themselves to

enter the train which was leaving

for the Mental Hospital, the Alms-

house other institutions where
hardships forced one to go.

Since the increase in wages had
been brought about, Government
Was trying to find a way to take
back some of it from the people
tinder the guise of the five year
plan which was then before them
and was not going to bring any-
thing beneficial as regards the
masses in the country.

The plan did not offer any per-
manent employment or security to
those who were devoid of such
things in the past. Government
was imposing more taxes on the

oor poopie. In a colony like Bar-
dos where there was a redund-
at population, about 30% were
unemployed and then there was
another percentage of unemploy-

ables.
Critical Period

_ Anyone could see that they were
passing through a very critical
riod as regards the high cost of
ving and taxation should be re-
eved as far as possible in the low-
er brackets—but that was not be-
ing done, The socialist Govern-
ment was saying: “Mr. Porter, Mr,
Carter and Mr. Lighterman we
want more money from you and
we must have it.”
_ Mr. Allder said that if the Gov-
ent had decided to embark
the construction of the deep
ater harbour and also embark on
scheme for improving the ser-
ices at the Hospital by allocat-
a million or two dollars, and a
eme for the intensification of
ood production, they could then
sit back and everything “elsd
d take care of itself. Those
e important items had been
given a casual glance by the Gov-
arnment. If Government had paid
eater attention to those things,
ey would not have had the
trouble of explaining the justifica-
don for the so-called five year
plan. '

Government did not even know
whether it would ever embark in
practical way as regards the deep
harbour which had been the

of salvation of so many when

| Sg first brought to a discussion

age.

Continuing, he said that he was
not sure if those responsible for
roducing a plan like that to the
Hamber were doing it on their
wn wishes and for the good of

people. He could not think
that honourable members who
from time to time had pant
the people to take them from out
of the land of bondage and carry
them far up to the promised: land
would now be coming down with
such a plan to further oppress the

people
few weeks they had
Only a ow es

ven
criminate increases in salaries and
the small fellow got nothing and
on the back of it, Government had
come back sa “Mr. Pauper we

want your ling.

He said that supposing Govern-
ment even prev bus conces-
sionaires from inc ‘ares,
bus concessionaires would take

other measures to offset the loss in
their revenue. They would whittle
down the pay of their employees.
When he thought of the hardships
that would be created on the
people, he wondered whether the
Leader of the House thought him-
self so much a controlling person
of the masses that he could do any-
thing to them.

No Duplication

The Leader of the House had
spdken of the Five Year Plan as
being a duplication of their elec-
‘tion manifesto, but that was in-
‘correct. If it were like their mani-
\festo, there would have been no
cause for opposing it. In the mani-
_festo the Leader had many grandi-
ose schemes to persuade the
people to vote for them. In it
were written such things as, “We
feel that the masses should share
in governing their own col-
ony .
distribution of land . . Such
were all words, a studious policy

” There should be a re-

1952



FREE AGAIN AFTER BEING IMPRISONED by Chinese Comrhunists, three U.N. Security guards sit in the Jeep
that got them into trouble, While investigating an alleged shelling in the neutral zone near Panmunjom
recently, the trio accidentally moved outside the boundary line. They were immediately taken prisoner by
the Reds. Shown (1. to r.) are: Cpl. Andrew Herrera, of San Antonio, Tex.; Pte. Everett L. Samuels, of
Corbin, Ky.; and Pfc. Joseph Cullen, of Cleveland. (Defense Department Radiophoto from Internationat)

The honourable member had at
times expressed the feeling that
he would disendow the church,
but nothing had been done in that
direction, From that he could
have saved a lot of taxation. With-
gut any demand from the clergy,
the Leader had increased their
salaries and made it possible for
them to get leave passages. After

miving disendowment, he gave
he clergy a status that they did
not expect. Barbados was the
only colony with an established
church. To have disestablished
the church would have been to re-
lieve the small man, but they were
aot interested in relieving the small

man. e
Honourable members’ knew,
could have read that colonies

poorer than Barbados had vaccin-
ated the people against tuberculo-
sis. Appeals had been made for
a tuberculosis sanitorium, but the
so-called socialist Government
had offered no hope for any un-
fortunate tuberculosis sick, It was
an insult to the fair name of Bar-
bados to ask Trinidad or Jamaica
to accept Barbados tuberculosis
cases,

About two or three years ago
the Senior Member for St, Joseph
had asked them to vote $7,000 to
survey the East Coast Road, giv-
ing the suggestion that they were
about to work there. But nothing
was included in the five year plan
along that line.

No Investment

The increasing of salaries un-
reasonably was not an investment.
If they had spent the money for
the unreasonable increases to build
roads, a hospital perhaps, a creche
and things of that sort which were
of first importance to the colony it
would have been more seemly.

There had been a steady scarcity
of food such as potatoes, bread-
fruits, etc, and for the past years
they had been asking the Govern-
ment to allocate money to improve
the sources of food mupeaies, but
the Government had calmly over-
looked that. It had been hard to
see housewives rushing for pota-
toes. They had an Agricultitral
Department and did not make
sufficient use of it.

It was peculiar that while one
might call beer a luxury, and
scarcely rum, they found that the
Government had taxed rum high-
er than beer. They were making
it easier for the rich man to buy
beer than for the poor man to buy
rum,

Mr. Allder then moved the ad-
ournment of the House until next
uesday to resume consideration

of the Five Year Plan. An amend-
ed motion by the Government that
the House should adjourn until
the next day was defeated and
the motion for the adjournmen+
until Tuesday next carried,



Questions In
House Of
Assembly

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker tabled

the following questions at Wed-
nesday’s meeting of the House
of Assembly:

1. Is it a fact that, on the 26th
September 1952, the Commis-
sioner of Police minuted the
Officers’ Visiting Book at
Speightstown Police Post to the
effect that Policemen reporting
sick “for trivial reasons” must
work eight days between their
day-off periods, and that the said
Commissioner would order special
physical training for such men?

2. If the answer to the above

is in the affirmative, will the
Government, in view of the Cal-
ver Recommendations that a

policeman’s period of duty should
be for seven days followed by a
day-off period, see to it that this
order of the Commissioner js not
put into effect and that the
members of the Police Force are
not unreasonably deprived of
their regular off-duty periods?

3. Is it also a fact that Police
Constables are required to act as
chauffeurs for Police officers
whether these Police officers are
on duty or not?

4. If the answer to 3 is in the



OUT-OF-BOUNDS U.N. GUARDS RELEASED BY REDS New Director

B.W.I. Sugar Exports
Worth £22m. In 1951

Exports of sugar from

worth £ 22,000,000 in 1951, according to the Commonwealth

Economic Committee, in a

monwealth Trade in 1951”, just published in London.

The figures given trace the rise
in the value of West Indian sugar
exports from £5,000,000 in 1938
to £12,000,000 in 1948, to £18,-
000,000 in 1949, to £21,000,000 in
1950 and £22,000,000 in 1951.

But West Indian sugar exports
have increased in value far less
than the export commodities of
other territories, Malayan rubber
exports, for example, which were
worth £32,000,000 in 1938, rose
to the staggering total of £461,-
000,000 in 1951, to become the
most valuable export commodity
of the entire Colonial Empire.

Similar stories are told in the
figures for other export commo-
dities. West African cocoa ex-
ports rose from £6,000,000 in 1938
to £97,000,000 in 1951, Malayan
tin from £11,000,000 to £67,-
000,000, Northern Rhodesian cop-
per from £9,000,000 to £55,000,-
000, and East African sisal from
22,000,000 to £31,000,000,

Commonwealth Trade

“The greater part of the expan-
sion in the export trade of the
colonies recorded for 1951 was in
the trade with the Common-
wealth,” the memorandum states,
“Thus exports to the United
Kingdom rose by more than £ 150,-
000,000 and there was a consid-
erable increase in exports to other
Commonwealth markets also, es-
pecially Australia. Imports from
the United Kingdom also showed
a large increase as did those from
most other Commonwealth coun-
tries.”

Another significant trend noted
in the memorandum’s figures is
the increase in Canadian imports

BUY NOW!

there will

bea

rush

for these!!!



































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE










Simply sprinkle
some ‘Harpic’

























i. ee s Pomr sRAme
- into the lava-
tory bowl and r=
leave overnight
—then flush, ;
For W.L Radi a :
cleansing action
og or eRe O| disinfects and
: deodorises
Programmes | ee
can reach.
LONDON, *Harpie’ is safe >
. Mr. Roy Graham Dunlop, a; seca lava- —
anadian. has m appointed! jories inc! * lit
Programme Direetor ta Cwer=| those amon for Qua cy
seas Rediffusion, Litd., whieh | to septic tanks. °
operates radio stations on five!

continents and in more than 48
languages. It has stations in}
Jamaica, Trinidad, British Gui-|
isa among other | THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
Mr. Dunlop will have overall) 9,
charge of the programme man-|
agement for these stations and/
will establish his head office in}
Bermuda. He is now in London,!
but will leave shortly on a tour}
of the company’s stations in the}
Far East.
: Mr. Dunlop, who is 44, began
P eareer as q journalist and
ter ran his @Wn radio station
‘y' in Canada. Later, he became an
executive of the Canadian Broad-
casting Corporation and from;
) 1946 to 1949 he was in charge of
broadcasting in China. He|
joined Rediffusion in Hong Kong
and has sinee visited all over-
seas stations of the group, the
largest broadcasting organisation
in the world —B.

HARPIC and Value





Alligators
Ags Pets

Twelve-Inch Babies Are
Demand

In
PEOPLE seeking novel pets |
are turning to alligators — not
full-grown ones, but 12in. babies.

Hundreds of these pets are
reaching London from India,
British Guiana and parts of
Africa.

“There is a growing craze for,
baby alligators which can be}
bought for 50s, each,” said’ a live- |
stock importer . {

“They are harmless, soon
recognise their owners, and get
used to being handled.

“They must have water avail-
able, such as an aquarium tank.
As a diet they like worms from
river mud, minnows and
backs,

“Another unusual pet gaining
in popularity is the chameleon,
a little lovable creature with the
ability to change colour at will.



i
|
|
{

LONDON.
the British West Indies were

memorandum entitled “Com-

from the Colonial Empire. Al-
though no breakdown of these im-
ports is given, it is known that
much of Canada’s trade with the
Colonial Empire is with the Brit-
ish West Indies,

Canadian imports from all colo-
nies totalled £ 166,000,000 in 1951,
as compared with £135,000,000






"47" Tosca Eau de Cologne
the deliciousefragrance of "4711" Tosca
Perfume and the freshness of 4711"
classic Eau de Cologne are its out
standing qualities.



in the previous year, a substantial Repay 9 Fanee acerens,, to
increase over the £36,000,000 of size. n. y costs . ” ”
1938. But Canadian exports to the LES 4711” Tosca Perfume



Colonial Empire have not kept ~ a breath oF
pace with this rise and totalled
only £71,000,000 in 1951.

The memorandum notes as es-
pecially important the widespread
tendency for the volume of im
ports to increase without a eo'
responding expansion in the
volume of exports at a time when
the prices of many primary pro-
ducts are falling.

alluring and fascinating
romance.

SGP TOSCA





Anti-Magnetic

GENTS WATCHES







> ig Fully Guaranteed '
In Touch With Barbados i ii lil
Coastal Station ~ ony * made mw COLOGNEmAmue _*
CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies) Se a ae a ae
Ltd., advise that they can now com- $29.50 a













municate with the following ships through
their Barbados coast station:—

S.S. Sea Breeze, &.8S. Gerona, 8.8.
Anna L. Condylis, 8.8. Theliconus, §.8,
Florentia, S.S. boannis P. Goulandris,
S.S. Ribera, S.S. Isabel, S.S. Ferncourt,
S.S. Queen of Bermuda, 8.8. 8. Salvan-

“Your Jewellers”

dor, S.S. Carbet, S.S. Biographer, SS.
DeGrasse, S.S, Implacable, 8.8, Asteris, V De LIMA
SS. S. Diego 8.S. Loide Guatemala, e

3.8. Tapajoz, 4.8, Brazil, 8.8, Argentina,
SS. Estridtorm, 5.8. Barendrecht, 5.8.
Regent Jaguar, S.S. Maranhao, 58.8.
Skauvann S.S. Sundale, 3.S. Samoset,

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

& CO., LTD.
20, Broad St. Phone 4640 }
and {

QUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW
OPEN ;

WE ARE CONFIDENT WE HAVE A
BIGGER AND BETTER ASSORTMENT OF

TOYS, DOLLS. GAMES, Ete.

THAN WE HAVE HAD FOR MANY YEARS.

INCLUDES —




— OUR DISPLAY

NOMA XMAS

RE MECCANO SETS—n 4 Grades
2 TEA SETS, in Plastic etc. STEEL TOYS—WACGONS,
BEACH BALLS and SWIM WINGS VANS, Etc.

BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS

XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE






















METAL WHEEL BARROWS
PEDAL CARS, BICYCLES

and TRICYCLES
HORNBY CLOCKWORK TRAINS
RUBBER BALLS—Assorted Sizes
CHILDREN’S CRICKET SETS

LEAD SOLDIERS AND ANIMALS
MECHANICAL TOYS

of many kinds
DOLLS—All Types and Sizes
ie PRAMS and GO-CARTS
os inte and FURNI-

— ALSO —

yy. RATTLES, RALLOONS, GLASS and TINSEL TREE DECORATIONS,
PAPER GARi.ANDS, BELLS AND BALLS, XMAS WRAPPING PAPER,
LABELS AND TAPES, XMAS CRACKERS, Many Popular Games, Ete.



ALSO

° YOUR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED
PAY US A VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN — THEY

THIS VERITABLE

WILL ENJOY THEMSELVES IN
he | FAIRYLAND OF PLAY THINGS FOR CHILDREN |
OF ALL AGES

DECORATIONS

of misleading the people. affirmative, has permission been
The Government was leaving granted by the Garin tes. , ’ THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS
the old age pensioners to receive Executive Committee or this; Th ¢ at Ns
a paltry suit, they were leaving and does dissatisfaction exist e€ eorner \ ore : Broad St. Tel. 2352
hem to eke out an existence by among the policemen who are sx ; Te co SE aa
walking the streets begging alms. required to act as chauffeurs? ‘qa aaa SERED, PSSILSE LIE LLDPE




PAGE FOUR








ADVOCATE

<5 Oe ee fssau weft

ftinted dy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., Bridgetown.

Friday, October 31, 1952

THE BLIND

SOME years ago a group of public-spir-
ited individuals obtained enough funds to
open a training school for the Blind in
Trinidad.

An official of the Canadian Institute of
the Blind visited Trinidad and it was
agreed that the school would be used as a
regional school instead of as a school for
Trinidad’s blind only. Vacancies at this
school are not béing filled by islands such
as Barbados and there is a danger that the
school will become a school for Trinidad’s
blind only.

The reasons for Barbadian reluctance to
make use of the facilities provided by the
school in Trinidad are not easy to under-
stand.

Basically, however, Barbadians seem to
be more than sixty years behind the times
in their attitude to blindness. They do not
understand that it is uneconomical to
deprive the blind of the best education of
the kind they can obtain in the profession
or trade which they intend to follow. For
the blind who become blind late in life
charity is always required but to neglect
training the young blind is to deprive
them of the chance to become useful mem-
bers of society. Blind children can learn
to swim, jump, swing, skip and row and
they have been trained to do jobs as varied
as basket-making, telephone operating,
knitting, sewing, chair-caning, and have
been successful in the law, the Church and
other professions. The thought that blind
children in Barbados today are growing up
to become receivers of charity when they
could become useful productive members
of society ought not to be entertained with
equanimity by a single adult member of
the community. The blind can be taught
to become useful and productive members
of the community.

If the education necessary to make them
independent of charity can be provided
in Trinidad, why is the opportunity to
acquire education not being taken by
blind Barbadian children who are eligible?



The association which has been attempt-
ing in a small way to give a number of
adult persons occupation in James Street
is also interested in work for the dumb.
Funds are limited and the public imagina-

_ tion has not yet been captured on behalf
of the blind.

There must be some reason for the
apparent obstacles which prevent the
young blind from accepting the facilities
offered to begin a new life in Trinidad.
Perhaps if the Association were to make
public some of the obstacles which stand
in the way of greater co-operation from
the blind and the pee. greater progress
towards the enlightenment of the blind
might be made.

All that is necessary is to convinee the
ea of Barbados that their attitude to

lindness is at least sixty years behind
the times and that blind persons can be
educated to become useful and productive
members of the community. Once the
helping of the blind to a more useful life
_ independent of charity is recognised to be
possible, the natural goodness and gener-
osity of the Barbadian will do the rest.
What is still needed is someone with the
capacity and understanding to put this
message across. There is work to be done
if the blind in Barbados are to benefit
from the improved techniques of educa-
ting and training the blind.

CHILDREN’S FILMS

WHEN Mr. Henriques visited Barbados
last year the invitation of the British
Council he commented on the absence of
any restrictions on the types of films
which were seen by children, His obser-
vation was provoked by a film which had
been seen eS children in Barbados and
which showed a child how to break and
enter a house, Some months ago when
Oliver Twist was shown in @ Barbadian
cinema it was attended by large numbers
of children. At the time no comment was
made in the Press and at least one school
encouraged its pupils to attend. It would
be interesting to know what effect such a
film would have on the juvenile mind from
the point of view of the sordidness and
horror of many of the scenes and because
of its general background of crime.
Children in Barbados acquire the cinema
habit at early ages and one would have
expected that the educational authorities
would have been vocal about the influ-
‘ence which many of the films shown in
Barbados must have on the impressionable
minds of children, In England in recent
years the influence of the films upon
children has been receiving much atten-
tion and a Children’s Film Foundation has
been formed in London.

Mr. J. Arthur Rank is Chairman of this
organisation and the Foundation is the
successor of Children’s Entertainment
Films which originated from his idea ob
what young cinema audiences should see,

Not long ago it was suggested in this
newspaper that the British Council might
do much to propagate the British way of
life by encouraging Caribbean cinema pro
prietors to show more and better British
films.



Films for children would appear to come
within the province of the educatiou
authorities whe- would undoubtedly be
supported in their efforts by all religious

denominations,

The Battle Is On

LONDON, Oct, 17
The battle within the Socialist

,Party between Clement Attlee

_and his moderates, on the Right,
and Nye Bevan and his Wild Men,
on the Left, was joined again this
week.

{ After Bevan’s personal triumphs
it the recent Morecambe Social-
ist Party Conference, Attlee’s sup-
porters awaited the signal from
him that the Party leadership
woulg not tolerate revolt within
. its ranks.

Maw
|
|

' Now it has been given, Attlee
and his shadow cabinet have de-
sided to issue Bevan with an ulti-
natum.

They will tell him to disband
the Bevan group, and order him
‘o stop attacking the Party's lead-
ership, its policy and other Social-
st M.P.s

Yheir decision will be submit-
ed for endorsement to a full meet-
ing of the Socialist Parliamentary
Party next week.

If it is approved, Bevan must
either obey its rulings, or face one
the biggest crises of his poli-
tical career. For if he refuses to
comply, he will be branded as a
rebel. and the Socialist National
Executive would then have to
ake further measures against
him. This could mean an attempt
o expel him from the erty if it
jwere felt that enough of the

Trades Unions would support such
drastic action.

The main body of
moderates are already deeply
vware that the support being

| gained by Bevan amongst the

| Left Wing Labourites is snow-
balling. They must either crush
the revolt, or be faced with the

| emergence of a party within theiv

|party which could eventually
yverwhelm "them,

| $ Sah) eae,

| Bevan, meantime has shown no
| conciliation towards _ the , Attlee
| moderates. In the Party’s Left
| Wing journal “Tribune” he blunt-
| ly indicates that only his own
group — with its extremist Left
policy—can save the whole Party
from disaster. He presses for
more Socialism, not less, He
makes it quite clear, too, that he
relieves that he now is the right-
ful mouthpiece of British Social-
sm, ; }
All in all, there are very dis-
| turbing implications in his_atti-
‘ude as to what will happen should
[ne ever come to power.
*

| Mr. Geoffrey Bing, Socialist
\M.P., stands up in Parliament to
tell the nation that a number of
big brewers are watering our beer.
And Mr. Bing, perhaps with un-~
conscious joy, describes to che
Honourable Members how he
went on a pub-crawl just to prove
‘c himself how watery the beer

Mr. Bing, the son of an Ulster
schoolmaster, is a prolific Parlia-
yentary talker. a stickler for pre
cedure and detail. He has liked
ergument since he was the No,.1

Socialist





| Necessity or Luxury?
, lo the Editor, The Advocate—
, Str,—Barbados is a land of ex-
| perts—experts in every field save
one, the field of Statecraft or
,Statesmanship, There is a dearth
{ statesmen. Among the very few
of the latter I would unhesitatingly
| Place the Honourable Dr, Cato in
»ite of his short term as a legis-
\ lator.
; Like other utterances of hi- -a
| important issues ‘pearls of wit =m’
| ‘cll from his lips during the recent
j debate in the Legislative Council
| on the Hospital extension to “Ava-
‘lon’ when he voiced the warning
‘that ‘patchwork therapeutics’ and
| spasmodic improvisations’ were
‘(he wrong remedies for our Hos-
| pital ills,

re

barbados—here I mean _ the

' people as distinct from the place
—-needs a proper hospital, a mod-
ern, up-to-date structure adequate
for the teeming masses. This is a
| NECESSITY not a luxury, Money
spent in providing such a hospital

on a proper site will be an invest-

!ment which will yield to posterity
healthy’ dividends.
| Barbados—and here I mean th
place as distinct from the people—
joes not. need any $400,000 Fire

| Station comparable with such as

imay be found in London, New
| York or Paris. This is a LUXURY
jnot a necessity’ and will be for
posterity a white’elephant.

} The only reason I would support
the erection of a $400,000 Fire
Station would be to justify the
creation of the post of Fire Officer,

Comparing Barbados with Brit-
ish Guiana and St, Lucia as far as
devastating fire potential is con-
cerned is nothing short of nome
sense. In British Guiana and St
Lucia before their fires (fires
which proved to be blessings in
disguise) practically all buildings
were of wood not stone and water
pressure very poor. In British
Guiana water facilities were total-
ly inadequate for ordinary pur-
poses to say nothing of fires. In
|Barbados* most of the important
|commercial and domestic buildings
are of stone, steel and concrete;

BARBADOS



MISCIVINGS ALOU’ MOSSADEGH



Hy Vaughan Jones

calker, admired for his gift by his
school-fellows, at his Preparatory
School Debating Society.

But we must agree with him
about the weakness of our beer;
the time-honoured glass of bitter
has become a sorry drink, of littl
zest and tang. Its strength has
been reduced by the government
until there is little refreshment in
it. However, the question of its
actual alcoholic contents we must
leave to the chemists and analysts,

The Brewers’ Society have
given their answer, They assert
blandly that there are many fac~
tors other than strength that go
to make a good beer. They refer
to the right blend of flavours, head

retention and brilliance. And
they assert that the proper
strength of a pale ale is the

strength that suits the customer.
One might answer that there
are a lot of customers in Britain
who would like something
stronger than the drink they re-
ccive after ordering a pale ale.
e * at

About half the people of Bri-
tain did not leave home for their
holidays last year according to
the British Travel and Holidays
Association, who work out these
things.

The majority of stay-at-homes
blamed the expense and high cost
of living.

Nevertheless, seventy per cent
bave holidays with pay or are
members of families whose wage
earners have holidays with pay.

And the average length of holi-
days —at home or away -—— was
eleven days, or half a day longer
than three years ago, About one
in seven of the holiday makers
had over fourteen days, as-ageinst
one in ten three years ago,

July was the peak month, when
thirty-two percent of the year’s
holiday makers crowded cars,
trains and planes. Just over a
quarter travelled alone.

Of the various reasons why
they chose any one particular
spot, thirty one percent said they
had personal connections, rela-
tions or friends there,

Chief stay-at-homes were the
‘agricultural workers, followed by
the heavy industry workers.

Unly four percent went abroad
and the most popular country was
France, followed by Eire, Belgium
and Luxembourg, ’

More single than married men
were in the holiday market, and
many married women went on
holiday without their husbands.
Average expenditure of tourists
abroad was just over £41.

m x *

Canada, Australia and South
Africa possess great uranium
resources,

And now Britain and the three;
Ctmmonwedlth ;,countries are
planning a joint atomic energy
development programme, chiefly

eaders Say:!

our water pressure and means of
pumping water from the sea ex-
ei

Our biggest fires in the past have
been kept within desired bounds
and have been efficiently handled
sine Fire Officer. How more effi-
ciently could any Fire Officer have
dealt with the Central Foundry
Fire, or Plantations Ltd. Fires than
did the then Superintendent of
Tire Brigade, Colonel O. St. A.
Duke?

Of what use is an elaborate
$400,000 Fire Station in the event
of fire at Codrington College,
Lord’s Castle, Powell Spring Hotel,
or any of the many fine dwellings
in the country districts? Will there
be jet-propelled engines? May be!

at need is there for such a
grandiose Fire Station to stop the
spread of a fire in New Orleans or
Carrington’s Village? When the
Fire Brigade under the Fire Offi-
cer gets there not only will t
ouilding be already razed to the
ground but the fire will have been+
brought undér control by willing
neighbours, )

If $400,000 must be spent to

a ustify the creation of post of Fire

Officer why not erect a number of
less imposing stations at a num-
ber of sites throughout the island
—at say, Oistins, Speightstown,
Holetown, Massiah Street?

In making its face look modern
and to keep up with really big
countries little Barbados is aping
these by paying fat salaries to cer-
tain officials, by installing latest
Police Crime Systems, erecting
a super-duper Fire Station but not
improving her economy accord-
ingly nor providing necessary
social services.

Time was when the Police Force
had 3 officers and a few horse-
drawn vehicles and there was less
crime than there now is with 8
Officers, many other vehicles, two
and four-wheeled, Radio and 999
Systems to say nothing of Dogs
Our criminal set-up vies with that
of Chicago, so modern in crime has
the country become. Is it really
necessary?

I remember when crime ‘was
most efficiently dealt with by a



ADVOCATE

| SOMETIMES
» WONDER IF HE 13
REALLY THE BEST
BARRIER ACAINST
COMMUNISTS...
wv.

for industrial p
vival that of Am

Research at Britain's atomic
station at Harwell into the uses
of atomic energy for industrial
purposes is believed now to be in
advance of America’s.

Construction of a high-power
“breeder reactor” for heating a
boiler to produce power is pro-
jected.

ses, It will

3

<< ——

In Scotiand'’s lovely highland
glens the big hydro-electric pro-
ject to bring light and power to
secluded hamlets is well under
way. About one third of the pro-
gramme has been completed,
which means a saving already of
600.000 toms of coal annually.

This week the Duke of Edin-
burgh officially opened the Fas-
nakyle Power Station to inaugu-
rate the Glen Affric project.

The Duke had both the econo-
mic possibilities and the country’s
beauty in his mind when he spoke,

The average American worker
has between three and four times
more horse-power at his elbow
than the corresponding workers
in this country,” he said, as he
referred to the need for adequate
sources of power. Then he de-
clared that one of the reasons he
had agreed to open the scheme
was to see for himself whether
the North of Scotland Hydro-
Electric Board was destroying the
natural beauty spots of the High-
lands, as critics had asserted.

“To suggest that the power
-house here at Fasnakyle destroys
the beauty of Glen Affric is being
as fastidious as the fairytale prin-
fifteen mattresses”, the Duke con-
cess who could feel a pea under
cluded.

‘

. .

England will never go Fascist,
so the wags say, because of ‘her
public school system. The regime
of the public schools is authori-
tarian, the stern dictates of
schoolboy mode and custom laid
down by the healthy and the
hearty, by the heroes of the play~
ing fields. There is no room for
the deviationist who seeks a life
form or be the
outside this narrow sphere. Con-
schoolboy motto.

Result is that Englishmen have
a very early taste of the authori-
tarian system, and never want
to try it again.

In contrast, England's universi-
ties are islands of tolerance and
agemocracy where all beliefs car
flourish. Criticism has been ley-
elled, even that life is made too
easy for the undergraduates.

Now, one of Oxford’s colleges
has broken with tradition even if
in_a small way. No ionger, in
this college, will the young men
be waited on at breakfast and
lunch by long-trained college ser-
vants. They will take trays and
queue up tor their fuod at a selr~
service counter and help them-
selves in cafeteria style.—L.E.S,



couple of Sq¢rgeants, and they h
no 999, no Dogs, not even aoe
transport of their own, And in
those days, mark you, Grand Ses-
sions used to last as many days as
they now do weeks, It would ap-
poe atten, has eee to

acquiring of improv:
methods of detection. Should. a
more money be spent on preventive
and less on curative measures?
What about more schools and bet-
ter education? By better I mean
more purposeful and therefore
more effective,

How much use is 999 with so
great a of the island out of
telephonic communication with the
Police? Why not have the tele-
phone system extended all over
the sal island before installing

Where there is no visi
eatnle perisn! 0 vision the
Yours,

HUMBUG!

* New Name, Please!

To ON Editor, ae Advocate—

— am a good, loyal
Barbadian, proud of my ‘island
home, its history, traditions, com-
mon heritage and all the rest of it,
I must admit that I am sick to
death with the phrase “three hun-
dred years.” '

The wretched number crops up
everywhere and in practically
every speech, The Labour Party
love it and find it a very adaptable
handle for the various weapons
which they try to wield against
the “capitalist white minority”.
“For the past 300 years” they shout
to their audiences, ‘‘you have been
ill treated by the white people,
etc., etc.” “For the past three hun-
dred years” this that and the other.

Is it really three hundred years
anyhow? Barbados, if I remember
rightly was discovered in 1605 and
colonised in 1627. Does 1627 plus
three hundred make 1952?

I am afraid, however, that the
number 300 is here to stay. The
Rev. Godson wants a new name
for Capitalism, I want a new name
for “three hundred years.” |Any
suggestions? P

Yours, etc.,
IVAN SAWKINS,

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952
WINDSOR WEEKLY BARC AIN BUYS
SEEDS, both Vegetable an
AUTOGRAPH AND PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS
SEWING AND MANICURE
DECORATIVE PAPER DOYLEYS, SER

Waxed Delicatessen Cups for Jellies and Ice Cream.
axed HE WINDSOR PHARMACY LTD.

inl

























ON AND ON GOES.
PROSPERITY

From NEWELL ROGERS:

WASHINGTON, Friday.

AMID all the political predictions of war,
of prosperity or of post-war relapses, there,
stands out today the statement made by
James J. Newman, of the vast Goodrich
Rubber outfit.

And Mr. Newman, who has no political
strings attached, says the United States is
in for a period of continued prosperity.

He reaches this conclusion after an exten-
sive economic study and talks with many
economists.

Mr. Newman expects a setback in about
18 months (just about the time war produc-
tion passes its peak), but says it will be
short-lived and not severe.

BEFORE they started the week-end shop-
ping women were advised that eggs were
their best buy because strikes had sent meat
prices soaring.

Eggs—90 cents (6s. 5d.) a dozen.

THE new three-headed camera which
takes those startingly realistic pictures
called Cinerama is about to start work on
four new features in Hollywood.

Among them will be a King Kong type of
fantasy which is sure to make people faint.

THE power of TV :—

1—More people than ‘ever are expected to
vote in next month’s elections simply be-
cause TV laid all the problems right in their
laps. 2—The National Boxing Association
complains that TV, by showing the big city
fights, has wiped out the smal! sports clubs.

Result is that the up-and-coming young
boxers have no place to practise, and now
the United States holds only four of the
world’s eight boxing championships.

FORTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Thomas Bren.
nan, of Brooklyn, didn’t share his wife’s joy
when she was promoted forewoman after 11
years of machine-stitching in a blouse
factory.

He called at the factory and caused a panic
among the girls by producing a gun and
threatening to murder the owner if he didn’t
demote his wife back to the machines.

Protested the ex-G.I, husband as he was
dragged away by the police: “The new job
went to her head.”

It seems she acted like a sergeant at home.

CASEY STENGEL, 61-year-old manager
of the New York Yankees, gets a new con-
tract for winning the world’s baseball cham-
pionship for the fourth successive year. His
salary goes up by 25,000 dollars (£8,929) to
100,000 dolkars a year (£35,716).



FALK 2 Burner Table 4
BEATRICE Single and Double Burner
AND
PRESSURE Stoves by COLEMAN,
PRIMUS & MONITOR



AT
WILKINSON & HAYNES ‘CO., LTD.

Successors to

C. S. PITCHER & CO.










































Lattern

E.P.N.S.
A.1. Quality


































53 Piece Canteen

Nothing seems to. be omitted, It resembles for Table of Six.................. $ 81.65
a-horrible divorce action in which a couple, 79 Piece Canteen
exemplary and loving for all those years, for Table of Eight................. $168.83
suddenly spring apart and start “giving each 117 Piece Canteen
other the works.” for Table of Twelve.............. $219.57

Try to think of a British Prime Minister
who guided his country through a-great war.
A Prime Minister who collaborated with an
outstanding general. They exchange com-
pliments and confidences. The Prime Min-
ister hints that the general will have his
support if he cares to enter politics.

FRENZY

The general finally does so—but with the
Opposition party. Then, in mounting frenzy,
the Prime Minister and the general start
opening up all the wartime files and black-
guarding one another.

That is the American version of what is
happening tonight—and millions of Ameri-
cans do not like it.

HAVE doctors the right, like fire engines
and ambulances, to exceed the speed limit?

Dr. Joseph Epstein, a leading brain sur-
geon who was clocked doing 60 miles an
hour, said in his defence in a New York
court today that he explained to the police-
man he was on his way to a patient suffer-

ing from a brain haemorrhage.
“But the officer,” he said, “insisted on giv-

ing me a lengthy lecture.



By ALFRED MEAKIN

71 Piece Dinner Service—$67.53

110 Piece Dinner Service—$81.61

24 Piece Tea Set........ $13.47
Maroon & Gold on White
Navy & Gold on White

Sold in Services, Sets or Individual Pieces

ni







The case continues.

ARMY officials say if the new pace is
maintained in the Korean fighting they will
have trouble finding replacements for the
G.I.s due to come home under the rotation
scheme.

SAD thought — about 1,500,000 children}{{
will be picked up by the police in 1960 ii
the present rate of juvenile delinquency con-|{
tinues in America.

THE Ike girls have made their debut in])
New York’s Astor Hotel.

There were 15. Each wore a red velvet beret])
with “Ike” stitched in it; their pearl necklaces had
a rhinestone centre-piece saying “Ike”; so did the}}]
pin atthe apex of their V for Victory neckline.

Clocked to their sheer nylons was “I like
Ike,” and they carried wicker baskets brimful of [}
“Ike” buttons,

The girls, rated “stunning” and “charming,” will
enliven all the political rallies in the next few

hectic days.

But on January 20—Inauguration Day—two
men, wearing top hats and solemn expressions, will
drive side by side uv to Washington’s Capitol Hill,
where the Congress buildings sit, there to pass on
the presidency one to the other,

If they are Truman and Stevenson it ‘will bc
sweetness and light, for both are Democrats.

But think for a moment what the atmosphere
will be like in that big saloon car with the bullet-
proof glass windows if the men are Truman and
Eisenhower.


















PHONE (ODDARDS

FOR THESE





DESSERTS °
Ice Cream Mix
Tapioca in Pkg.





FROZEN VEGETABLES
Gardens Peas

Small size .64 each

3-Ib size $2.25 each
Brussel Sprouts

—Smaill size .64 each

3-Ib size $2.25 each
Spinach

—Small size

3-ID size $2.00 each

Salt Salmon
Salt Mackerel
Box Fish

Fresh Sausages
Streaky Bacon

MEATS
Milk Fed Chickens





Milk Fed Ducks




FOR BREAKFAST
Weet-a-bix

}




They may smile af one another for the benefit
of the cameramen, may make big platitudinous See Teen ae
gestures. Ox Tail CANADA DRINKS
But what are they going to say to one another| Minced Steak Early.

ut of the sides of thes mouths?—L.E.S,

CLC TNT A
St. Philip Vestry Reject |
More Exhibitio

Proposal Should Have
Been Made At Beginning
‘Of Financial Year

The St. Philip Vestry yesterday rejected a motion by
Mr. R. S. Weekes that the number of Vestry exhibitions
at Combermere School be increased by two. Members
called the motion untimely and said that the present num-

ber of exhibitions they had

agreed to allow were granted,

and putting aside the merits or demerits of the sugges-
tion, it should be made at the beginning of a financial year.

MV ‘Moneka’
Brings Cargo
Of Fresh Fruit

100 ton motor vessel
Moneka arrived in port yester-
uate ont Dominica with
oO
island. h fruit for the
e arrival of this vessel was
met the usual hustle and
bustle which takes place when a
vessel with fruit as Part of its
cargo arrives in the island. Many
hawkers and handcart owners
were present at the waterfront
to secure their respective
amounts of fruit and trade,

The vessel arrived under the

ee CIR tain R. Hudson

cons! to the Schooner
Owners’ Association.

GENERAL CARGO

Another arrival yesterday
morning was the 38 ton schooner
Wonderful Counsellor which ar-

Lucia. This



schooner brought

schooner brought a general cargo

of the islands to the eekly.

: cargo includes copra, char-

ban? a + pig schooner ar-
under e@ command of

Captain

R,. Alexander, and is
‘ to the Schooner Own-
ers’ iation .

FIREWOOD, CHARCOAL

. The 72 ton schooner Lucille M.
Smith which arrived from Brit-
ish Guiana on Wednesday morn-
ing brought a general cargo to
the island. This cargo included
the usual B.G. exports of fire-
wood, charcoal, greenheart mora
and charcoal. The Lucille M.
Smith is under the command of
Captain E. Hassell and is con-
waned to. Messrs, Robert Thom



BIOGRAPHER LEFT

The Harrison line steamer
Biographer which arrived in the
island on Tuesday, left port on
Wednesday night for St, Lucia
While here, the Biographer un-
loaded a quantity of 200 tons of
‘cargo which was. consigned to
Barbados.

The vessel is under the com-
mand of Captain R. F. Longs-
ter and its local agents here are
Messrs. Da Costa & Co.

LOADED RUM

The schooner Gardenia W.
which was reported to have left
the island on Tuesday left the
island on Wednesday evening on



fits voyage to Triniad. While
here, the Gardenia loaded a
quantity if Macaw Rum and

margarine for the same port. The
vessel is under the command of
Captain Conrad Wallace, and is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association .

REPAIRS COMPLETED

Repairs to the schooner Flor-
ence Emmanuel have been com-
pleted. This schooner arrived in
the isalnd from Grenada in’ bal-
last on Monday and was berthed
in the inner Careenage where
keel repairs were being carried
out by the crew. Work was com-
pleted yesterday, and the schoon-
er is expected to leave the island
in the near future.

To-day’s Gem

I set it down as a maxim
that it is good for a man to
live where he can meet his
betters, intellectual and social.

—Thackeray.







Mr. Weekes said that he had
noticed that during the past four
years there were regular bal-
ances from the Exhibition Fund,
amounting to an average of three
hundred odd dollars. That annual
balance could be put to the use-

ful purpose of increasing the
number of exhibitions at Com-
bermere.

They would remember that the
headmaster of that school had
recommended four boys for four
vacancies. Two had been given
exhibitions, and because of the
recurrent balance, he saw no
reason why the other two who
had been recommended should
not be given exhibitions.

Mr. Smith said that there was
a_ definite method of granting
exhibitions. When an exhibitioner
had passed out of school, the
vacancy would be filled and
there should always be the num-
ber of exhibitioners at school
which the Vestry had agreed to
send. If they sent more than that
number it would cost more unless
some exhibition holder had to
stop school.

Fees Not Paid

At the request of the Church-
warden, Mr, D. D, Garner, the
Vestry Clerk explained that there
had one time been four vacan-
cies, but two exhibitioners had
gone to Foundation School, So
actually, there had not been four
vacancies at Combermere. Last
year’s balance was in _ part
accounted for because certain
fees had been omitted to be paid,
but had since had to be paid, ani
all the books had not been ac-
quired. Actually, as it was then,
they might go over their grant,
and if they gave two new exhibi-
tions, they definitely would have
to do so.

Mr. Garner said that the Ves-
try had been generous to the poor
of the parish, had increased
scholarships, and recently given
allowance for books. They were
doing more than what many ves-
tries were doing. If Mr. Weekes
wanted to, he could introduce a
motion for two extra exhibition-
ers at the beginning of the next
financial year.

From the information,given by
the Clerk, it was evident that they
would have to find extra money
for any two additional exhibi-
tioners,

Against Method

He was not against the princi-
ple of increase exhibitions, but he

was against the method of
approach adopted by Mr,
Weekes.

Mr. Weekes said that the Ves-
try had on a previous occasion
agreed to help two boys at Lodge
School who found themselves
lacking the necessary funds to
finish their studies. If that had
been done for those boys, he saw
no reason why the same could not
be done for the two boys at Com-
bermere the standard of whose
work was good.

Mr. D. Mayers said that in the
case of the two boys at Lodge
School, their parents had died
suddenly and the Vestry decided
to help them to complete their
studies. That instance was not on
all fours with the one before
them and at the time the Vestry
agreed to help the boys at Lodge
it was specifically mentioned
that it was no precedent,

He was quite in agreement
with increased exhibitions when
they saw their way to increase
the number,

Mr. Garner said that Mr.
Weekes had been fairly success-

Since October 14, a woman
carried a two-year-old male baby
to the Baby Welfare Creche and
up to yesterday had not returnes
to enquire after it, Mr. John
Beckles told an “Advocate” re-
porter, The baby has been carrie i
to the Almshouse where it
remains nameless.

It is usual to take the name
of the child and the parents, and



BARBADOS

the parents’ address of Hharen
brought to stay at the creCHe a
day, but the woman who \prought
the little boy gave him to a\janior
nurse and went away without
giving such information, she said
that the child had been left there
en previous occasions,

Mr. Beckles said that obviously

if a child was brought to the

ADVOCATE

fotion For Two
ns At Combermere School _
Baby Abandoned At Welfare Crech



creche on previous occasions a
nurse who had been at the creche
sometime , would recognise it, so
the junior nurse had taken the
child and the woman went off.

A Senior nurse, however, said

that the child had never been
brought there before,

The Police have been notified
of the incident.



Inspectors Will Be
Paid For Extra Hours

The Commissioners of Health for St. Michael yesterday
agreed with Mr. E. D. Mottley’s motion to remunerate in-
spectors supervising the labour of the Sanitary Department

for extra hours of work.

Fined £4 For
Stealing Gold

Wrist Watch

Gloria Cox alias Maureen
Babb, 19-year-old domestic ser-
vant of Chelsea Road, St.

Michael was yesterday fined £4
ayable in 28 days or two months

prisonment, when she was
charged before His Worship Mr
C. L. Walwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” with the
larceny of one gold wrist watch
the property of Mrs. Gloria Mc-
Kenzie of Browne’s Gap, Hast-
ings, on the 27th of September.

Evidence disclosed that Cox
was employed as a cook by Mrs.
McKenzie, who left the watch,
valued £4 15s. 10d, in the bed
room of her home on the day in
question.

Cpl. Murphy, attached to the
Hastings Police Post gave evidence;
to the fact that he carried out
investigations relative to the
missing watch which was found
at Holder Bros., jewellers of
Swan Street where the defend-
ant had left it to be repaired.

Before sentencing the defendant
His Worship told her “You have
got yourself into serious trouble,
but I am taking into considera-

tion the fact that you have
pleaded guilty and that the
stolen property has _ been

recovered .”
UNLAWFUL POSSESSION

His Worship Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn also fined Randolph Trot-
man a 19 year old labourer of
Belfield ‘Land 50s., payable in 14
days or one month imprisonment,
when he was found guilty of the
unlawful possession of two pieces
of copper. Trotman was unrep-
resented.

DAMAGED TREE

Albert Lynch, 44 year cld
plumber of South Corner, Ch.
Ch, was yesterday fined 15s. in
7 days when he was found guilty
of damaging a lum tree on
lands of the complainant Simeon
Tfill.

Lynch was also ordered to pay
15s. as compensation in 14 days
or 14 days imprisonment.

DROVE TOO FAST

A fine of £2 and 2s. costs was
yesterday imposed on Roy
ss ager driver of St. Joseph
by r. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”
when he was found guilty of ex-
ceeding the speed limit along
Hindsbury Road on September
18th, At the time of the incident
the defendant was the driver o
the motor lorry O—117 which
was going towards Bridge Road.

— eS

ful in getting an _ increased
number of scholarships, and had
gained the co-operation of the
Vestry, but he was carrying
things too far.

Mr, Weekes’ motion was then
defeated by a 5—2 majority.





Consultative Committee Meeting

Sir George Seel, Comptroller
for Development and Welfare and
Soann te < a ao Labour

res: over in,
of the Consultative Committee ot
the Board which met yesterday
afternoon at Hastings House.

The Consultative Committee is
a body responsible for discussing
the Board’s policy between the
regular meetings which take place

every six months.

Members of the Committee
arriving yesterday to take part
in the meeting were! Mr, Solo-

Also attending the meeting are
Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labour:
Adivser to the Comptroller foi
Development and Welfare who is

mon Hochoy, O.B.E., Labour the Deputy Chairman of the
Commissioner of Trinidad, Mr. Board, and Mr. R. N. Jack
Herbert G. McDonald, O.B.E,, Acting Labour Commissioner
Chief Liaison Officer of the Cen- with Mr. D. G. Roe of the C.
tral Labour Organisation in D and W. Secretariat as
Washington and Mr. G. H. Secretary.

Scott, O.B.E., Labour Adviser

of Jamaica, The meeting continues to-day

Moving the passing @ “the
motion, Mr, Mottley said that
he was not speaking or dealing
with any individual member of
the staff but that he felt ‘it was
but fair to them. The duties of
supervising the labour should be
in a rotating system. He added
that as regards to the method of
pay the extra work should not be
entered on the everyday pay sheet
but should be made out on a
voucher.

Mr. A. R. Toppin said he saw
no necessity for the extra re-
muneration,

After further discussion Mr.
Mottley’s motion was carried.

The Commissioners of Health
for St. Michael instructed their
Chief Sanitary Inspector, Mr.
Merritt to look for suitable sites
for the erection of a communal
bath and latrine.

The instructions were given
after the Commissioners agréed to
the erection of a bath and latrine.
When Mr. Merritt submits his
proposed sites to the Commission-
ers, they will visit them and if
fuitable, proposals for the erec-
tions will be forwarded to the St.
Michael’s Vestry whom they will
ask to grant money for the erec-
tion,

Following the receiving of a
letter from Mrs. C. B, Inniss com-
plaining of the behaviour of
people on a spot of land adjoin-
ing her residence in Bay Street the
‘Commissioners of Health decided
to enclose the spot.

Mrs, Inniss first sent her letter
of complaint to the St. Michael's
Vestry who forwarded it to the
Colonial Secretary. The Com-
missioners received it in turn from
the Colonial Secretary.

Prefabricated
City At
Coronation B.LF.

All kinds of prefabricated and
sectional buildings will be seen in

a city-in-miniature at the Corona-
tion year British Industries Fair



when it opens on April 27th, “nae |

Known as “Sectional City”, this
novel display will include schools
and hospitals, portable chapels,
aircraft hangars, stadia, workshops
of many kinds, garages, and single
and two-floor dwelling houses.

It is believed that the export
potential of this rapidly growing ,
industry is enormous. Both alumi- |
nium and plastics will figure
largely in the display.

A realistic touch will be given!
to the city by the addition of!
streets and attractively laiq out
gardens.

Already the 40,000 square feet
of flour space allotted to “Sec-
tional City” at Earls Court, Lon-|
don, has been fully booked, and
the organizers expect that by the
time the Fair opens the area will
have been extended well beyond





this limit.—L.E.S. '



' U.K. Trade
In Septenther

United Kingdom exports in Sep-

tember were valuea at £186.2
million, being £5.4 million more
than in August. Imports were
cgain lower, at £238,3 million,
With September re-exports at
£8.4 million, the excess of imports

over exports and re-exports in the
third quarter of the year was £183
iclion, compared with an average
of £235 million in the first two
cuarters, .

For the period January to’ Sep-
tember the visible adverse trade
balance amounted to £654 million,
which is £271 million less than
the figure for the corresponding
period last year.—L.E.S,



CABLE AND WIRELESS (WEST INDIES)
LIMITED.



Effective Ist NOVEMBER 1952 practically all Message

Rates will be subjected to
the present charges.

an increase of one-third on

Full details of individual Rates are obtainable on
enquiry from our Offices but as examples of the in-
creased Rates we quote :—

Barbados to U.K., Eire — Full Rate 24c. per word

LT IRC). 5
Canada, U.S.A.— Full Rate 28c.
per word
LT 14c. per word

The necessity to make these increases is greatly
regretted but the present heavy operating costs left

no alternative.



A
>

at ke L {
opret | Sy)

a\C
Mn)
Ss /

©
4

IF SO...;
TRY SOME .

TO-DAY -
KNIGHTS

PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS

SSS 0909900600009 OSCO COC O0 06 OOO OY OO Ys

1“e



BWIA General
Manager Here

SEAWELL, Oct. 30.—Mr, John
Rahr, General Manager of
B.W.1.A., accompanied by mem-
bers of the Directorate of that
Company, Mr. Dudley Jones, of
B.O.A.C., and Mr. Carl O8=
tin!, Director of Civil Aviation,
Trinidad, flew in from Trinidad
Wednesday for discussion with Sir
Errol Dos Santos, Chairman of
the Board and Hon. H. A, Cuke.

The party comprised of Mr.
Rahr, Mr. . O. B. Wooding.
Mr, Guy O'Reilly, Mr. Carl
Agostini, and Mr. Dudley Jones.

Mr. Rahr, Mr, Wlooding and
Mr, O'Reilly, returned to Trini-
dad yesterday morning by the
same aircraft. Mr. Jones, B.O.A.C.
representative, left later by
ancther B.W.1.A. plane for King-
ston on his way to London,

Belayed Flight
Arrived At 11.40

SEAWELL, Oct. 30.—~Flight
012 by B.W.LA. from Antigua
which was delayed last night, ar-
rived at 11.40 this morning on its
way to Trinidad. Among passen-
gers alighting at Seawell was Mr.
Milton M. Seale of Messrs R. M.
Jones & Co., Ltd.

A few minutes after touching
down, the aircraft took off again
with three passengers for Trini-
dad





Martinique Light
Airplane Leaves

SEAWELL, Oct. 30,—The Mar~
tinique registered light airplane
which brought three Frenchmen
from St. Lucia on Saturday on a
short holiday visit, took off from |
Seawell this afternoon on its re- |
turn flight. at

On board were Mr. R. L, Ramil,

‘

PAGE FIVE





USE A

“RIPPINGILLES ©
BLUE - FLAME

BUSINESSMAN
GETS 3 YEARS

@ From Page 1

work for the Entertainment
Committee”,

He added that since arrest
Flanagan had given every assis-
tance to clear up very compli-
cated and involved series of
frauds.

From the dock flanagan said

“IT am extremely sorry for ali
this. When I commenced _ this
business of West Indies As-

sociation some years ago it was
perfectly legitimate. We were
made members of the Chamber
of Commerce in the West Indies
We were asked to do what wy.
coula when tere.was a hurr
cane in the West Indies. 1 ax
some printing free of charge w
tne exteat of over £600 ani)
personally raised nearly £9,000 |
through ‘theatrical entertain-
ments and donauons, At the same
time I suffered a business los»
Which involved thousands ot
pounds, Our source of supplies o: |
paper stopped and I immediately
sought to tind a fresh supply.
managed to pay back one quarter
of what I had obtained befor¢
I. was arrested, [ still have a legi-
timate business.” |
Flanagan added that if he was
given the opportunity of pay-|{
ing the money back by hard work |
he would never be seen in court | {{
again, |



FOR EASY & CLEAN
COOKING

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AGENTS.






SSS ee,

NOTICE

We beg to notify our Customers and the general
public that our LUMBER and HARDWARE STORES
will be closed from WEDNESDAY 29TH to FRIDAY
31ST OCTOBER for

STOCK - TAKING

Passing sentence Mr. Anthony | {
Hawke said that it was no satis- |}
faction to him to have to sentence
a man of Flanagan's obvious
education and intelligence, He>
appeared to have got on his feet |
at one time but since February
this year had existed by sys- |
tematic fraud with the result thet
nearly £5,000 worth of money
and property had been obtained

ODS-DODOOSEDOOO4 FHEOOHHH 9 4

»~- Measteta.

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Mr, C. Andre and Mr, C. Yacqu-
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View Hotel during their stay.





FINED FOR GAMBLING
His Worship Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith, Acting Police Magistrate of
District “A’’, yesterday imposed
a fine of 10s, on each of three
defendants, Oscar Belgrave
Darnley Haynes and Sam King,
all of Kew Land, St. Michael
when they were found guilty of
gambling on Kew Road,

Rolex Watches
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—




PAGE SIX



Talks On New |

World Sugar
Pact?

a LONDON,
A wotl@ conference for the
discussioresfmd conclusion of 4








THE

catches up with endeavour

DEISTOVERY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE



where achievement
Kdited by CHAPMAN PINCHER

You may have called






_ School First
| ForCoronation
| Guides |

A course for London Corona-
tion guides is being run by the
British Travel and Holidays As-



am sociation this year. uiries are
tant a, ia ate a si ° 6 © 8 already eaviving from candidates |
called next; spring. ) It ga Stric u eee ut Up to the present the associ-

Such @ conference has beer ation have been responsible only
recommended by a ae the ; for the examination and registra-
the special committee af, the r ARE YOU SURE YOU DIDN’T RAKE THE FIRE OR tion of guides before they are
London, Now the formality re-

mains of passing a resolution t
this effect at the full meeting o
the Council at the end of Novem
ber. The Council will request th
United Nations to convene th
conference.

Delegates to the special com
mittee meeting said that since n
further progress could be mad.:
toward reaching common groun
on an agreement, it was felt thé
only in the larger field of a worl
conference would it be possib!
to thrash out the differences c

the West Indies at the committee |



He carried out

safeguard family
health,” he charges
in his new | book.
“Food Hygiene.” *

ends im the sink ?

an inquiry



STROKE THE CAT WHILE PREPARING A _ MEAL?

HOUSANDS of British housewives are poisoning their tamilies through care-

| lessness, Dr. William C!unie Harvey, a medical officer of health, warns today.

in 300-middle-class homes in Southgate,

Middlesex, and found that in ninety of them at least one member of the family
had -hown symptoms of food poisoning during the previous month.

lieves that many of those digestive upsets we put down to the weather or attacks
ot Battie flu” are really caused by food which has become infected in the kitch

en.

“The average housewife neglects even the most elementary precautions necessary to
SOPVUUNUVATUATOENLALELEMADODEUEELTUSOBU LTT DORDUEHADGE ET HEDUAOO EU EUOUTEUOUTAUUGUNTUUOUAUEL EOE EDEMA
=

DOMESTIC WHEEZE OF THE ace

accepted for the official panel,

London has 246 _ registered
guides, the highest-ever figure,
including 48 women.

“For the Coronation we have
decided that we must establish
our own training course for new
guides to be taught by those
already experidnced,” an official
of the association said.

Candidates will appear before
a selection committee ‘ore
taking the course which will in-
elude practical tests and reading







SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—made of the fines? ingredients—gives @ creamy-
smooth extro-mild lather that soothes away irritation as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive beth will keep your baby
comforiobie . . . refreshed . . . dainty. Remember, Patmolive is

“How often does one ; = See es extra-mild . . . extra soothing !
view. : see the housewife leave = eas
Mr. J. M. Campbell, chairma her warts of ureoaring ? =
of the West India Committe the’ five. OF Ot a n sweet =.
was the ‘official representative o! a few odds and =

barriers JBM by many consum-

han those of copper or tin,

HILE housewives

claimed by the American



















» arial ea)



=
2
= p
= a
: “ her = be :
eee { nasi thoroughly after 2 oF Nadiest at ig PA

The existing _—Internationai a done. but all = chores, has now neg o£
Sugar Agreement was first! 00 f ty she fails = come into the range y
drafted in 1937, but post-war | j ° wale import- = of glamour i —
conditions have made it largely | ance, a simple = With the model pic a Z
inoperative and only that part of | — = tured here, om a
it “which set ui the Internatignal | fe the | manet of De, tie 4 ge wile scents Her launery :

. | velieves that much = he irons. 7 a
Sugar Council fs still functioning. | the future—for | poisoning is caused = Me is 3 water es

Meanwhile; the Council has, ts. f oy faulty washing up. = we he. ae

bean ae . the | jets, for ships. ?f (Ave! housewives to = tank in tte Wen, | Ves

uggling ) combine j = simply add eig rops |
widely différént points of view of Name to note— Sous na \et the diahes = ot : special perfume— . ; 1,
Fe worl Jeading sugar pro- , id ; dary Ives after a = and your nna o a as
ducing and = consumin; nations 4 ¢ 4 29° thorough and = lingerie is given oa
into a new and workable agree- (§ titanium rinsing in really hot = scent of pine or laven o

= > ———

ment. | HIS is titanium, the nes unfortunate = ar oe ore LIES « -

oe ws ren = 5

metal of the future ini nousewives cannot = @ *

Falk of Prices Engineers are calling it wl be shown the = ginished ironing ? Pe

-_- } ‘the new middle - weight — grown = hen use four drops of

The post-war sugar trade has} *hamp” because though it culturing rinses from S rie set the iron
been thrown out of equilibrium | ar ae tte like. stainless eReDee Se crestane = back on its end—and
by the steady fall of high war- naaee. ee the dangers involved.” = you have what 1952
time prices,” over-production in a 4 he writes. = calls a household
some countyies resulting from the even in seu water. ‘And there = ae a ated steam
encouragement to growers of the sno shortage of its ores, wncn Mioth tests = ee teen tte
immediats® p&st-war prices, tariff are 50 .times more abundant = row

a are busy sWatting = kers! clears the air
ing natigggs- unbalanced trade, | waned Bei Fe a a Clothes» mouns a = ates TOOMs, over ‘ 4 Ei : muy }
me eee caused by | London's laboratories to find th ee Lod a ano at = comes cooking odours = , A P — 5
the diviSfGk-of the world into | ngot pictured here ? reat ; = ree
hard anpestsoft currency areas, | Because ectentisns are just ne king om oath SUUUTYUNNULLS O00 CUT DUO ERAN UET NTU EE VONVOUNTADAUUATOUG VEY ON UENEOEOOERDDENUEONUUOUPRSDOLTD OO DETPUOYU MADE MAAR BAAS GUAT ETT
and the ost complete collapse neginming to over now tO underground laboratory .
of indoniaela's torge prewar | ey ea problems 0! near Manchester, ee = mosn-procie: dears Saved by speed é
ex C U ow ER
export trade in sugar. extructing and purifying che Roberts _ ori ea fellow. He esumates that every ()) Shoes? ound ts adh Antarctic Job
as ve: m than 3 :

Th speeia ; ittee 6 impregnated with yeast. He use ear yool—whieh accord- and sent to Allied hospita °
tons tien with tee ‘mane Shock resister py an te. a coanina works out only two die an official U.S. Awaits A
problem for the past four years lilanium seems tO be iden Sesmpice of woollen fabrics ‘to at least 30.000 million moth- er ee a ie ieee
and has finally decided that th. | ' building faster-than-sound trea! with anti-moth agents oles ’

major problems

could be ade- |

olanes which will have to stand

are weighed and Es in small
bottles. Then



tield

by hoverplane has brought



| Tough Man

. i about much of the reduction in
Ty Sleeecede aay Mtn MMe: | ah Friction "and hogks ror bate,” Then, che moth map Baby's food time icv iia tron” wounds A tough scientist is wanted by :
broader atmosphere of a world Its resistance to sea wate: veared grubs to do their worst. Mitexor babies at the casualty j the Crown Agencies for the MNS Ny
comf:rence. The Internationa} | makes it specially attractive {o: a. Sa pd standard interval of every Better teeth Colonies—to spend 18 months in ey re iN
sugar Council issued the folloty-' nuilding ships. ae moths find it ‘ree hours would have given jthe Antarctic finding out how ‘Za
ing ,anouncement wien the| See ure, examining, vx Eoporigine raincieenine. PES SMe te Tete al “Merkel | tugh Huskles are
mae ne ieee | proportion: to thelr weight seem moogets claims striking’ success nours. U.S... has been almost | His base will be a 10-man sta-

_ “The special committee set up
in 1948 by. the International!
Sugar Council to report when the
time

I ‘ - ‘ rT rogress 01 90 oybies ted In nearby Kingston, which | His job will be to find out all
Was» ripe’ for negotiating | ONE QUAR OF SCO rCH ae four hours was compared nus not yet adopted this pro- jhe can about the 100 Huskies
a new Interpational Sugar Agree.. ! with that of two other ereupe tective meastire, there has been employed in the Antarctic by the
ment has informed the Creal | Oe 2 iter cals te wateat ons ath oo De ie atarnc ee ee Falkland Islands Dependencies
that, in its’. opiriion, an inter- "Me ” - ne 9 , , y rans toBieh. Survey.

, almost identical, More than 7,500,000 Americans
ratie Saitine” Seas) cee NOW THATS THE LIMIT Hage sy eeuntae mn
allec oO * negotiate suc an

Agreement. :The Council adopted

{from Labrador in 1947, Northern

were given w drink capucity test feeding has been adopted as London Express Service : . \

the report alia at its next meeting eh aoa Saeee oy oS. doctors. : ieeaies at ee oe ae Wikede an —"
at the end of November there will tively that they can 15% taking, blood vesta ine aoe Popremnte 5 ghen them.

resolution proposing that the
~ uncdi“ask’ the ‘United Nations
vy cil aa Invernational Sugar
Con ferenegein the spring of 1953.”

Cuba, suffering from a big sur-
plus of sa@ar: this year, led the
argumebt ic> favour of ealling |
the conference. After the meet-

to be the strongest
materials ever made.

buildiizeg

*” Food H e,” by W. ©
nareen ona HHI (Lewis 35s.)







drink a double whisky

every hour for 24 hours
and show no trace ot!
alcoho! in their bodies at

the end of it.
Others are

tors were able to calculate the

maximum amount of alcohol

born with

which the drinkers could burn
up ip one day.

Alcoholics

The top timit even tor the

systems only half as efficient mone seasoned drinke: seems 10

in burning up alcohol and «

about one quart of Scoten.

This nas been proved by 4
gurefully controlled test carried
out at St. Bartholomew's Hos-
pial, London

ties
gas

the results that ‘our-hourly





seer

with

nalved since Lhe health authori-

began to put traces of the
fluorine in the town drink-

ing water eight vears ago

rine,

|tion on the Trinity Peninsula, at
the tip of Graham Land, where
women are not allowed.



| The present strain of dogs came

—L.E.S,



with blood pouring so violently
from his right eyebrow that the
referee had no option but to call
it a night.

A Challenge

rinidad Boy New

Following this impressive de-














"When we arrive in Europe,
the summer crowds will be gone!
it will be so much easier to

“Yes, and winter con
be such fun there ~

the theatre season is
t For most people it is orobably | but his manager Jack Burns has | see aad do things!’ in full swing.”
ing, Dr, Amadto Lopez Castro, | neutralising its intoxicating less than one pint. e e e issued a challenge on behalf of |
chairmen of the Cuban delega- effects. ( The alcoholics in the test ensation Constance to the new champion
tion, said: “We believe we have a, aah pee. at could ant Goal wh padetancally oxime Cliff Curvis of Swansea.
aceomplished thie stage” the STintite mentee Gea mene vn y than the moderate I feel Constance must be con-
â„¢m num tl was possible after

al. ine efforts of Cuba since 1947,
with the co-operation of the
other ass@siales in the agreement,
to have “Anew International
Sugar Agreement.



ity. He said that Cuba desires
prices fair both to producers and



rctioning or will be ready to end
a | controls, with the result that

| (From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct. 30.

Britain’s newest boxing sensation is Trinidad welter-

sidered for the Empire title,”
Burns told me this morning. “He
has improved considerably since
arriving here from Trinidad and
there is nobody else in this coun-





. ; ” s
consumers which will provide a {i> extra 500,000 tons of sugar a weight champion Hector Constance. Hector has had one i dnne ti hin tegen ies | offers lowest-ever alr
“The ‘sugar poli dopted reasonable income to the cane » ar that Britain will require fight only in this country—at Empress Hall, London on For his next fight which will!
Cuba has eeceived 2 full by producers and sugar processors wll be bought in the Cuban Tuesday—and yet he is already in line for a tilt at the probably be at Pest sieey, on No-| Sere ne enn arene
tion, by” the international “se- an dame Taosinne a British and Empire title. His opponent on Tuesday was be opposed by a top ° tare $ t ll E a
Souperiae fe Sees tion PORE FO: HER ONE EF NERS: I te vation Seger Agreement oe aa so ie, Ane an ile date Yolande Pom- 0 a urope
Sa nterna’ we! champion. ;
ae greatly appreciated by Cuban delegates expressed the «id would willingly — pert The referee stopped the fight in into a series of really hard counter pee will be matched with the ny
7 ho that by the time the world one. But British delegates poin . Pe -"
; Canteelnine “maete next spring, cut that Britain's participation] a cut eye. But even before then At the end of the fifth, ‘Thom oa oe mane ; ‘ght r6 ae ee N ‘y
‘Cuba’s Needs world conditions outside the would be ueaied by = Cutie Coastenap had built up a points yes edie Sera ae right ; om ng the lgmt-beavy- \
‘ sugar trade would make = an onwea ugar reement. . § of the
ig imamerne before the commit- egreement easier to reach than Which leaves only about 250,000 As early as the first ound, though Se eee eae mot Bas. wre championship
oe itt e the _t present. tons of Britain’s annual require-| southpaw Thom was cut under the +5 ae ee Trinidad
F : Ss for a hird

quota sufficiently large to main-
tain island’s @gonomic stabil-

LEDPLPCD LF PHDPDEDEDOOGO-2-9 9999999999900 4-99999996 1909S 009004

o





Britain

By then, they hope,
either have dropped sugar

will

BOY OUTFIT

ments to be bought on the world
market,
—B.UP.

du - Boys!



the sixth round because Thom had

‘ight eye and although the first
} ees rogue were reasonably even
| after that Thom began to walk



—--



punches,

opponent’s lead and ram in really
effective counters, After one mix-
up, Thom came out of a clinch



6 TRACTORS
60 IMPLEMENTS

American Jimmy Slade,

fighter, is also likely to appear
S hearywenes contest.—LE..8. |
|





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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31,

| When Will
q Bahamas Get

z

Comet Service

wal LONDON

‘ Opening of the Comet jet air-
liner service to Singapore, the
' third Comet route to be flown
by B. O. A. C. from. London,
marks another step towards the
day when the Bahamas and the
‘British West Indies will be
drawn into the Commonwealth
"- network of jet airliner services,

' But, although plans are al-
ready being made'in Nassau for
uirport improvements to enable
the Comet to land and take off
there, nobédy yet knows when
the service will start,

“We've not yet reached the
date for the opening of the ser-
vice,” a B.O.A.C. official in Lon-
don toid the B.U.P, But the next
Comet service, he added, will be
io Tokio and it is hoped to open
this next year.

A completely different plan is
being prepared, meanwhue, to
bring the nrst Comet service to
the Caribbean—tlown by a U.S.
irline to the U.S. dependency of
Puerto Rico. There are nigh
opes, both in New York and in
Juan, that the service could
pen early in 19954.

'So a race may yet develop
ween B.O.A.C. and the Ameri-
airline to fly the first service
nto the Caribbean with the first
et airliner to go into regular pas-
Benger service.

Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker, once
famous air ace and now preési-
dent of Eastern Airlines, of New
York, recently visited the
De Havilland works in England,
here the Comets are built, and
bpened negotiations to buy some
the airliners.

The Puerto Rican Government
xpressed interest and has now
pffered to lend Eastern Airliners
part of the cost of three Comet
ll airliners, provided two of them
e placed on the New York-San

fuan route,
25 For U.S.

The Comet III, the next
Planned model of the airliner,
vill be in production by 1956
dad Captr ere he —
der buying 2) these for
e ee United States, He could
tain delivery of them by 1957.
But Puerto Rican officials are
sing him to take a few of the
met II models, which could be
Wailable much sooner, to open
he first jet air route under th
S. flag to Puerto Rico. If
oposal is accepted, the airline
yould have the added advantage
of three years of practical ex-
‘perience of Comet operations be-
Dre it began operating them in
United States.
“In return for putting at least
o of them on the San Juan
pute, the Puerto Rican Govern-
nent would loan the airline part
the purchase cost,” an official
San Juan has explained, “The
Pperation would cost nearly
'£1,800,000, since each Comet IL
is worth about £500,000.”
The coming of the Comet has
eady revolutionised the airline

etwork in East Africa, where 4
Marge number of feeder airlines
provide a link-up with the Comet
oute to Johannesburg at Entebbe,

1952






















































































The

The

of St.
inches

The

in Uganda. the showers which fell, especially Other succulent fodder were in 0% nee : ; eye
Similar close co-operation is during the latter half of ap suaaiic greatly improved supply by the uated | soc etlOs, Devine. Bor Sve ‘cibotud bean ey Se 64. F amilies
eady assured between local Yams, sweet potatoes, Indian end of the month. Concentrated their initial stages, find it unneces- ‘Yous $ . a The new grant
ervices in the British West Indies Corn, cowpeas and eddoes are feed was easily obtainable. sary to meet as frequently as in No Diy urination completion of the
d the B.O.A.C. Comet service once more making satisfactory . During September, the Peasant cians ae ec Borbine aot Ciniv tieceteal _ VANCOUVER, B.C.
Taber, Ss ; ; eci o reduce e nu ci 2 “rs, anc e ane > -
“to Nassau, when it is established. progress. There has also been Agricultural Instructors visited Gaines io be nad ee installation of regulator guise “nt A panel of 64 Vancouver “fami

British West Indian Airways and
ahamas Airways schedules are
osely geared to those of _
.O.A.C, so that Nassau has been
rought to within 24 hours of
ondon’ and Jamaica to within
iss than 28 hours.

The B.W.LA, services began
humbly with one aircraft in 1940,
“Bt a time when West Indian trans-
had been seriously disrupted
y the war. Now,the airline has of
t up a good fleet of Vickers

the



A NEW miracle toothpaste —

green Mentasol—now gives you

odours for minutes; .. destroys
them completely.

Mentasol is green because it
contains active chlorophyll...
Nature’s way of turning the life-
giving energy of the sun into
health and freshness. No wonder
chlorophyll works such marvels in
your mouth!

First, the active green chloro-
phyll in Mentasol stops mouth
odours, prevents their return for







In September

of September, 1952, was only 0.09 inches below the average
the distribution was very irregular and uneven. According
to rainfall returns received from 35 stations situated in the
various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total
fall for the month was 17.62 inches, the average total

for September, 1951, was 10.46 inches and the average for able. Results so far show that ae Ineesiious Gevice. atest
September, for the past 105 years was 7.71 inches, Acropyga ants and root mealy [2taifleg “when the ‘musk-like

for the Island for the nine months,
January to September, 1952, is
e 31.60 inches; the total for the
this corresponding period for 1951 was
66.42 inches,

September,
above 35 stations was 11.44 inches
recorded at a station in the parish

two days of the month.

rainfall during the past few months
is clearly shown by the very ir-
regular condition of the cane crop
ir the various districts of the
Island.
it is impossible to make a reliable
estimate of the 1953 crop.

PEASANT AGRICULTURE

By the end of September all
food crops had begun to show
some improvement as a result of

marked improvement in the sup-
ply of sweet potatoes, Indian corn



Vikings and Lockheed Lodestars,
which are based on Trinidad, the
company’s headquarters.
B.W.1A.
essential link in the pattern of
Commonwealth air services. With- } at
ut such links as this, the value4 were jin progress for extensive

be largely nullified.

in the majofity of parasite intro- @ntibiotics. ° ° , duced to the Governor and Lady
j re Mac er Jarvey ites. nave

“bad breath.” Hours after brush- po ince nye rey ne foes Recent insurance company Italian hin y pos bhe fee ar arene be
ing their teeth with Mentasol, anteed, but should it be attained statistics show that in '1950, out i at Nasova on

helps to build firm, healthy gums.
Successful tests on over 1,000
patients proved this.

Finally, this chlorophy!! tooth-
paste reduces mouth acids that
cause decay . . . destroys germs
that cause acids. Laboratory tests
show it offers you this protection !
Millions of Americans use it. Try
the minty freshness of this green
toothpaste that makes teeth bril-
liantly white!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“These whites'd probably fine you ten bob if you let a firework off in Regent's Park.”

Louse Kapres Garviee

Water Distribution Now-laughing gas
vo without tears

* HIS is only a big magnifying glass so we can
see your teeth better,” says Dr. Garnett
this year was completed in Sep- McDermott, as he lowers what was once a
tember, making a total of 48 aeres plastic meat cover over five-year-old Alfred Whitehead's
on different plantations treated
with a high concentration of

face.
gamma isomer per acre, with 48 ae eee Sitter Bowe
similar acres left as controls.





Although the total rainfall for the Island for the month

he has fallen asleep under
the laughing gas he never
knew he was getting.

Dr. McDermott, who is a
Belfast aneesthetist, thought up

The acreage treated was limited
by the amount of material avail-



bugs are killed in treated portions
of fields but can still be found
alive in the corresponding
ploughed but untreated areas of
fields. Results against cane root
borer and brown hardback and
field wood ants cannot be expected
to show until at least second
ratoon growth,

Wood Ant Control

Ten government buildings and
two private buildings were in-
spected and treated. A demonstra-
tion of the treatment of termites
was given to a group of planta-
tion managers.

A shipment of chests of tea was
also inspected for Indian Wood
Borer.

CO-OPERATION

The Co-operative Officer attend-
ed three meetings of co-operative
groups in September. One of these
was a committee meeting of
marketing society now in process
of formation. Some of the estab-

rubber facepiece of the dentist’s
gas apparatus was applied

The gas is led into the meat
cover throu; a rubber tube,
and quickly envelops the
Patient’s face, plete anesthesia.

soon as the youngster 1s And ithe dentist gets down

too drowsy to know what is to u really painless joott
nuppening, the normal extraction

$1,000,000 C.D.W.
Aid For B.W.L.

Six new Development and Welfare grants to British
Caribbean territories the approval of which was notified to
the Comptroller during September totalled more than a mil-
lion dollars.

Largest of the new grants was
a further allocation of $1,019,487
to British Guiana’s great irriga-
tion and drainage scheme in the
Corentyne district, to which the

approximate total rainfall and cowpeas reaching the mar-

ket.

THE SEE-THROUGH HOOD

Sugar Cane

The plant and ratoon canes
which have been retarded by ad-
verse weather conditions have
also responded to the rains.

Bolling of cotton is proceeding.
In some areas, however, the
plants present a stunted appear-
ance and are not expected to give
good yields.

Groundnuts

Good progress is being main-
tained by plots in St, Lucy as
well as in the Foul Bay district
in St. Philip.

Fruits available in the market
during the month included golden
apples, pears, breadfrult, coco-
nuts, bananas and limes.

piece ts applied to produce com

highest total rainfall for
1952, at any of the

face



Peter; of this total 6.66
was recorded on the last

Sugar Cane
uneven distribution of the

Under existing conditions



Free Fish For

Peasant Livestock

In most districts sour grass and

lies is helping the Federal Gov-
ernment get information about
fish——by getting a free feed of sea
life at least once a month,

The panel, consisting of 215
persons ranging from a nine-year-
old schoolgirl to doctors and gar-
bage collectors, was started by Dr.
Neal Carter, director of the fish-
eries experimental station, They
fill out questionaires regarding the
flavour, odour and texture of the
fish, caught by the station traw-
ler **Tauranga.”

852 peasant holdings and 20 school
gardens. Thirty mango trees were
topworked.

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer
at meetings of co-operative socie-
ties held during the month,

either end of the new canal. It
elso enables the British Guiana
government to pay an increase in
wages not budgeted for when the
scheme was planned,

Three recently organised -socic-
ties—one savings and two markct-
ing—are making good progress.
These should soon be ready for
registration. The number of regis-
tered societies remains five.

Existing societies continue to
maintain a satisfactory rate of
general progress.

FISHERIES

During the month, a sum of
$197.71 was repaid by boat-owners
against loans. This makes a total
of $81,754.51 repaid to date.

The outstanding balance to. the
end of September is $42,411.35,
whilst interest paid in to date
totals $1,164.76.



A second scheme in favour of
British Guiana provided $96,000
as a grant for the construction of
a new abattoir and cold store at
Lethem, in the Rupununi district.
‘The Rupununi savannahs are well
suited to cattle-raising, but have
very poor communications with
Georgetown and the coastal area.
To avoid sending beasts 260 miles
over land to the coast for slaugh-
tering, an experiment was launch-
ed a few years ago whereby the
cattle were slaughtered on the
svot and their carcases sent to

now represents an

Crop Husbandry ,

all Stations preparations

fast Comet flights would planting of such crops as cabbages
—B.UP. and tomatoes. Advantage was
taken of the dry spell which con-
tinued during the early part of
the month to carry out weeding
and other cultural operations.
The total number of livestock at
all stations at the end of Septem-
ber was 140. Three hundred and

Objective of the tests is to de-
termine how the various methods
of handling fish at sea affect its
market quality. The main experi-
ment involves the relative merits
of freezing fish at various stages

; ‘ » new in- after it is caught, or simply keep-
seventy-three gallons of milk Georgetown by air. The new in- 4 ; , 0

were produced. Six head of stock Pot fishing and snapper fishing stallations will greatly fuente a it cooled on ice aboard the
i i i - sti jority this procedure, as well as making )0@F. |

including 5 young pigs for breed- still accounted for the majority snaditle ar aah ute ok vareaae ECF a9 ERE

ing, were sold.
(ii) Stud services paid for at

of fish obtained during the month,

‘and the’ catéhes ware above ihe bottom fish have been the chief

animal by-products. r
fish given the panel so far. Tuna

the Stations were as follows:— average. The four other grants approved :
4 ants is next on the list.
pee 7 yee tege i a! on Considerable progress was made included one of $31,200 * = The panel was reduced from 216
for the month in the boat-building programme &¥4 for the construction of Tatty to 215° recently when officials
or the month, ‘at the Reef. Eight boats were {it- "®W elementary schools, eee found that a “George” on the lists
ENTOMOLOGICAL ted with their inboard accommo. Materials fom the soe a0 for was the housecat of one of the
The annual timed liberations of dation, which includes a new s oad taprevemetia #2 Road Town, ‘Milles. B.U.P.
the egg parasite Trichogramma feature for lowering and hoisting Virgin Islands; one of —B.U.P,

Tortola,
$1,680 for the purchase by gov-
ernment of the land occupied by
the Belmont Stud Centre, St. Vin-
cent; and one of $1,632 to enable
a Trinidad medical officer to take
~ diploma in public health at the
tondon School of Medicine and
Tropical Hygiene,

These six new grants totalling
$1,156,719 bring the amount of



the spar to a boat. With this ar-
rangement, it is now possible for
one man and a boy to lower or
hoist a mast in one of these boats.

Pneumonia.
Under

have ceased for this year. The ex-
tent to which the control already
obtained this year will be main-
tained largely depends on the
weather and crop growth condi-:
tions between now and reaping
period next year. The work of
cleaning and repairing the para-
site breeding units has started.

New Governor
Of Fiji
SUVA, Fiji.
Sir Ronald Garvey, K.C.M.G.,

O.B.E., former Governor of Brit-
ish Honduras, with Lady Garvey



and two of thei children, has
Food Crops ; i r Development and Welfare aes arrived at asa; ic. ts up his |
Further consignments of the Control the British West Indies this y appointment as Governor of Fiji.

to $7,465,066.
The total amount of Develop-

parasite Archytas piliventris for

He was sworn in at the Gov-|
control of corn ear worm were

ernment Buildings soon after his

received this month from the NEW YORK. t and Welfare aid to the arrival and .an address of wel-
! : Commonwealth Bureau of Biolo- i canneries, Oe seer beg Caribbean since the second Colo- come was. read by the senior
MADE BY gical Control in Trinidad, and were ?Mmemoria as none of vi 31 Development and Welfare Act European Elected Member of the
THE MAKERS distributed in fields of corn at the boon Yestineh fe a killers, Phi a cau into force on the “yA Zr jenaneye oo Mr. H. Maur-!
t. Oth r under = 29,139,916. ice tt, D.F.C.
erspnent at otdine © cata ae trol in the last decade with the 1946, has now reached § the corenseny aie Tad ye
ted next month. As #dvent of increasingly potent bers of the



pest are ex public were intro-



the day following the Governor’s

For Veracruz

(and this will not be apparent for

onde ia o/h jease th of a population of 150,000,000 ata
we teeth and gue, en parle no unpleasant .mou at least another year) the money onjy 40,000 persons died of mere
resh mouth and breath all day. : ar ' hyil spent on introductions and the co- pneumonia in the United States VERACRUZ. —B.U.P.
dones't fat “cover sp”) saouth Scape ns my et a operation of the Bureau in Trini- ‘This js contrasted with 1925, Three ships of the Aznar ~~ —————-

dad will be well worth while.
Some damage to sweet potato
foliage by army worms and by
thrips and to cassava by thrips
has been noticed. The only remedy
for this and for scarabee in sweet
potato is protective spraying. This
has been frequently publicised in
the past by the Department, and
some plantations carry it out, but
it must be done thoroughly and
not in a haphazard fashion if sat-

Freight Line have arrived at
Veracruz with machinery bought
in Italy for a huge newsprint
factory to be built at nearby San
Cristobal.

The equipment consists of
several processing plants which
will extract cellulose from sugar
cane, bagasse, pinewood and
other vegetables. In the mean-
time, port officials say, at least

when over 105,000 died out of a
population of 110,000,000.

Beginning with penicillin and
culminating with the powarful
antibiotic aureomycin, the fight
against pneumonia has been so
successful that fatalities may be
pushed to the zero mark in the
near future.

Millionaire’s Son
Accidentally Shot Dead

NASSAU.
Donald Myers, 14-year-old son
of Mr, Eustace Myers, the rum
millionaire, decidently shot him-
self to death in the Myers home
in Nassau.
Rabbi H. P. Silverman came to

The striking reduction Nassau from Jamaica to conduct

in the

- isfactory results are to be ob- mortality rate—from 95 per hun- six ships of the German Reinert the funeral service.
hours! Tests have been carried out You'll love Mentasol, .. you'll tained. dred thousand in 1925 to 26.5 per Line will arrive with hundreds Young Myers and his parents
on both men and women with safeguard your whole mouth ! The usual advisory work on con- hundred thousand in 1950— Bis trol of garden and orchard pests "Ot mean that fewer people suffer wines, preserves and other food recently returned to Nassau from |
- was carried out. from pneumonia; it dges mean, purchases from Spain, Italy and a European tour. The official re-
; THE Chlorophyll however, that persons who con- France. port on. the shooting said that|
eat nem ara Cane Root Pests tract pneumonia have a fay better Germany will also be sending Myers was examining a revolver
. toothpaste : F chance of pulling through than in hams and other canned meat when it went off accidently,|
xwni-res-48 The treatment of cane fields the past. worth several million pounds, killing him. co
which are to be planted in cane —X.N.S —B.UP. —B.U.P.!



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PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

ee

DIED |

1962

PHILMAPS—On the

Wth October

FRANCES PHILLIPS (mother of the
late Cedric Phillips. The funeral leaves
her late residence Combermere Street,

St. Michael, at 4.30 this evening for the

Westbury Cemetery. Friends are invited
Elise, Exigar. Albert, Roy, and Cecil

(Children resident in U.S.A), Wakefield

Phillips (Nephew)

31.10,52—1n

THANKS

SPRINGER—The Springer and Straker
families beg through this medium to re
turn thanks to all those kind friends
who sent wreaths, ictters; and cards of
condolence or in any way expres
sympathy in their recent ber
caused by the denth of Ruby













“HOUSES
"APARTMENT at Ventnor, Rockies
Dial 4100 3i.10,52—3n
APARTMENTS — At Berwick Gue

House Dial 4100 31. 20.52—%:





FLAT—One furnished Flat, garage an.
sérvants room. Folkstone Dover, vacan
from ist November, Dial 8666 or apply



pottem Fiat. 26.10.5230

HOUSE on Sea at Palm Beach Gap
Hastings. Furnished tr Unfurnished, Dia!
4100. 31.10, 52—3r





;

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE |





CAR—Ford Prefect 1949 mode! in y
good condition Dial 4389

31.10.52—sn

ver



TRUCK—-V-8 Ford. Newly Overhauled
A-1 Condition Dial 2523 or 4157
~ 26.10. 52—n



USED CARS—A fine selection including



Ford Prefect, Austin A40, Vauxhail

Velox 1951, Morris Oxford,

Royal COURTESY GARAGE. Dial

1616 30. 10.52—6n
ELECTRICAL





REFRIGERATOR G.C. In good condi-
tion 4% cubic ft. Apply: L. & H. Miller,
Reed St. Refrigeration Engineers, Phone
791 31,10, 52—3n

POULTRY

Newhampshire pire bred
5 months ola. Dial X
My Lord’s Hill 1



POULTRY
ockerels
Browne

Irs
2n





MECHANICAL





AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-
luding Grass Mowers ¥ & & cutting
r, Rak Loaders. ‘Crop collectors)
ide delivery Rakes, Ploughs, Ditchers,
Ete. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial

30.10, 52—6n



-te

616

BXYCLES A full range for Ladies,
Gents and Youths. DIAL 4616
30. 10.52—6n

EARTH, SCRAPER. AND SCOOP
moving wash



For
mould and making Cart













w. AW--On-Sea, furnished. 4 Bed roads, ete. Dial 4616 ee py we
rooms including frigidaire, cutlery a ‘ecmctnsibiiciciacadecaibaneasiatenrnicieailll i midi septate
Linen at Worthing. Dial $133. m FERGUSON WHEEL TRACTOR — Now

31.10.52 1 stock. With these Tractors there are

S verous attachments for cultivation

an Transport purposes. Your enquiry

WANTED will be welcome. COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616 30.10.52—6n.

i GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small

HELP | hipment of Columbia Gramophones.

een Secure one from DaCosta & Co., Ltd.,

A TYPIST.—Apply by letter and | Electrical Department 31.10.52—6n
person. A. E. Taylor, Lid., Colerige — $$
Street 31.10.52 | T received another shipment of the
sadaetinaliiiailieds wen — - Dual Automatic three speed

COOK—A good experienced Coo Secure one of these fine
with long service character—easy hour angers. Price $80.00 at DaCosta & Co.,
good wages.—Apply “H,” c/o A. L td., Electrical Department
Mayers, . Advocate Advertising Dept 31.10,52—6n
woah an hk ee |

$$ —$$—_$___—___—— MASSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors—

LADY
Hotel Royal. Apply to the Manager i
23.10. 52-—t.f.n

Messrs. Carrington &

Sealy have vacan- |













Young lady for Office at Shipment arrived in time for your selee-

on
© available

Hydraulic Linkage for Implements
30.10.52—6n



OLIVETTI (M +4) Typewriters Avail-



les for two junior Clerks Male or/seble from Stock in various carfiage
female, Previous legal experience is NOT | widths as follows:—
necessary. The essential qualification 6 2260 00
are industry, thoroughness and © reason aor — suus.oo
ably good education. Commencing salery | 1977 — $325.00
from $80 to $130 per month according to | Fuquiries te S. P. Musson, Son & Co.
age and experience. Apply in writing in | Ltd. Dial 3713.
the first instance. 38.9.52—t.f.n.
31.10.52—2n sli
c MISCELLANEOUS
MISCELLANEOUS ATTENTION | HOUSEWIVES !
: Have you tried LIDANO Whole Milk
— «| Powder? If you buy a Tin today, Freah
WANTED Powder? H not buy a Tin to-day. Fresh
OLD GOLD COINS, Seals, Diamond & | $2.49; 5 Ib 72. Obtainable at all lead-
Bemi-Precious Jewellery, Silver « | Dealers 31.10.53—an



&

Saivers, Paper Weights, Spice
Boxes, Enamels, Curios
GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP

Bey St. Telephone 4429 wh te

NOTICES |



PUBLIC



TAKE NCTICE
CHARM

Theat SOAP & EDIBLE FPRODUCZS
LTD... a compeny

the laws of Jamaica,

whose trade or business address ts Pro-
@ucers Read. West End, Kingston
Jamaica, British Wert Indies, ber ap-
plied for the registration of = trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
soap, detergents. aod prepe-
rations for laundry purposes. and per-
fumery (including toilet articles, prepe
tations for the teeth and heir. and per
, and will be entitled &

. 1982, unless some
person shail in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo
sition of such. registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 28th day of October, 1952
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
29.10. 52—an
hal peices Liliane
MIL-KO
That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LIMITED
an Ontario «Company, Manufacturers
whose trade or business address is 1%
Gage Avenue South, City_of Hamilton
Province of Ontario, Dominion ot
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respett of substances used as foods
or as ingredients in foods, and will be

entitled to register the same after one
month from the 29th day of October

unless some shall the
anaee give me Sh cael te me

at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen

on ati at my office
D this. 28th day of October, 1952.
" WILLIAMS
Registrar

Sur of Trade Marks.
29.10.52—3n

PURLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

ee

SHARES - 383 shares in The Barbados
Shipping & Trading Co, Lid App:
Cottle, Catford & Co., No, 17, Hish
Street, Bridgetown.





29.10.62—Hn

MEA peat aieate tine iting
THE GARDEN HOUSE Country
Road, St. Michael. standing on 4 Acres,







8 Roods, 33 Perches of land. Apply
OTTLE, TFORD — CO

: ape 26.10. 52—7n
AUCTION

B instructions. received from the

Comissioner of fee 1 will sell at

Central Station on Monday next the Sra

November at 2 p.m. (1) Ford Van, a)

Velocette Motor Cycle (1) Machine
(2) Typewriters, (2) Lanterns (22) Brooms
several Bicycle frames and many other

Hems, DARCY A. SCOTT.
Govt. Auctioneer sD 0.6

GREYSTONE, BASTINGS

——d

Jusfthe little shop in the village
wheré the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now orm show.

STALL

PUBLIC MARKET

For the Week-end

We have ‘a nice lot of Sirloin
Roast; Rump Roast; Round Steak
and Suet for Plum Pudding espec!
‘ly selected from local heifers and
young Oxen. All at 55 cents per Ib

DAN SPRINGER



y



OLEAOLLLOCOOS

PORDPOOPODDE DODO PDO OM

\Aquor License No







COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
ses quick death to Flies,

Cockroach. Obtainable from all lesding
in two sizes 13 of. $3.50, 6 ot

= »% 3B

UTT SALT Bottles. Stansfeld,
*% & Co. Lad i 20 S8—in
PLASTIC RAINCOATS for Ladies.
Large Sires @ S288 each Misses’ Phastic
Raincosts $2.6? each. Chdrens Pisstic
Raincoets @ S240 cach The Modern

NO'S FR





s









| Dress Shoppe. Bread Street

=.) 33—Sn

———_—

RECORDS —Calrpunes Calypsoek— Tie-

Tongue Mopsie. Kitct
Sers Somg. ami comm





Aiso Portabic Gramophorm and Geund
Beres—New Market Store. Cheapmdte
33.) .328—Br

SUBSCRMIE mow to the Dally Telegraph,
England's ke¢dine Dally Newspaper now
arriving in Berbedes by Air only a few
days after publication tn Lonégon Contart
lam Gale c/o Advocate Co. Lid Local
Tel. 3113



Representative





“7.4 83-t in

STEEZ. DRUMS—61.20 each Appty
BARBADOS BREWERY. Phone 4356

31.16. 33-—2>

Two 2) NEW DUNLOP CAR TYRES

500 x 16. No reasonable offer refused.
Apply to Mr. E. C. Field. Phone Neo
4255 3.10.52—5n

——$—$—_—_——— TT
TANK--One 400 gallon heavy quality

galvanise tank. Stokes & Bynoe

Bay Street

TANKS & EQUIPMENT—2 Copper lined

wooden Tanks, 2360 gallon capacity
Two 1%" Pumps. Electric Motors, Extrac-
tor Fan, Pipe Fittings, Laboratory

equipment and many other: fittings and

equipment, Suitable for factories. BAR~-

BADOS BREWERY. Phone 4358
31.10. 52-

3n



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife BEATRICE
ALMA HENDY (nee BELGRAVE) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written orde:

signed by me.
RUPERT HENDY,
Government Hill,
St. Michael.
31.10. 52—-2n

LOST & FOUND

~







LOST





CIGARETTE CASE--Ladies’ blue enam-
‘| MARCASSITE Cigarette Case. Hand-
yome reward on returning same to the
Advocate Advertising Department

31.10,52—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The application of Erie Lewis Husbands

Ebenezer, St. Philip the purchaser of
1086 of 1962, granted”

him in respect of ® board and
hingled shop at Ebenezer, St. Philip
© remove said License to » board and

shingle shop at Ebenezer, St. Phyip
nd td use it at such Inst described
premises

Dated this 28th day of October, 1952

To:--A. W , Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “C
STACE ALLEYNE,
For Applicant

N.B. — This application will be con-

dered at a Licensing Court to be held

n 12th November, 1952, at 11 o'clock

m., at Police one District “C”.

Police Magistrate, Dist














of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
to the full! You'll feel

SSeS

© GENERAL TONI





* BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WHOS COMING FOK
Aat 2%
sGATHE SEFORE )
gOREAKFASTI

4) fOINOT Me
4 )

A)

|



THE GAMBOLS





Jet Men Quit
In Hundreds.

LONDON,
Thousands of skilled men, ur-
gently needed in Britain’s super-
priority warplane drive, are
leaving the country. And the air-
craft industry is alarmed.

These men, in. the £1,000-a-
year class. are going to the Dom-
inions and the U.S., drawn by

wages two or three times great-
er than they got in Britain, with
passage paid for their families
and houses awaiting them.

The flow in two years, could
imperil Britain's ambitious pro-
gramme which is aimed at mak-
ing her secure and the builder
of civil airplanes to the world.

But a Ministry of Labour
spokesman said yesterday: “Un-
der our present powers we can
do nothing to stop these men
going.”

In the past 12 months one
Canadian airplane manufacturers
Avro-Canada, has recruited 1,000
skilled technicians in Britain,
and has engaged hundreds more
who emigrated on their own.

Keymen Leaving

The “drift” is being felt in all
sections of the industry. Hun-
areds and hundreds of keymen—










YOU DON'T KNOW

WHAT YOU re





Renewed Hopes For

U.K. Sugar Derationing

WILL FOOD MINISTRY
WIND UP IN 1953 ?

LONDON.

Hopes have been renewed in Britain that the end of
sugar rationing, first imposed nearly 13 years ago, may not

be far off..Factors which are believed to

clude:

1, Plans are understood t
under Way for winding itine
abolishing the Ministry of Food
possibly by the end of 1953. This
would entail abandoning the ex-
isting rationing machinery and

returning the food tr. i
ate hands. 7 er

2. World supplies of sugar ar
now so great that any Petionian
System is now unnecessary, Ob-
stacles which prevent Britain
obtaining more foreign sugar
may be ironed out at the forth-

coming Internatio: -
foes nal Sugar Con

stress experts, production line Already, the British G is
specialists, project engineers, Ment has given indications that
eugine designers, and machine- it is anxious to withdraw from

tool makers—are leaving. It is not
a question of men being trans-
ferred to Canadian branches of
British firms. They are taking
jobs independently.

Among them are names like
these:—

Janusz Zurakowski, Polish
Battle of Britain ace, now a bril-
hant test pilot flying Canada’s
deadly CF 100 all-weather Arctic
fighter for £300 a month—far
more than he earned fiying
Gloster jets in England;

Mike Cooper-Slipper, another
Battle of Britain ace, and

Peter Cope, ex-Armstrong-
Whitworth test pilot.

James Floyd. who helped de-
Sign the Anson and the Lancas-
ter, is now Avro-Canada's chief



the Souses available with elec-
tric kitchens and central hest-
ing.

‘Becoming Famous

Mrs. Middletonm’s name is be-
. “You'd better
gee Mrs. Middleton,” i
tort colleagues give to skilled
technicians who complain about
their treatment over an off-duty
drink.

Periodically the Canadian
company sends over a. “talen\
scout” to help Mrs. Middleton

Latest was Mr. Guest Hake,
who flew back this week-end
after recruiting 60 men.

Men are going also to other
Canadian firms to the U.S
Australia and South Africa.

Air-Commodore Arthur Vere
Harvey, M.P. (Conservative
Macclesfield), said yesterday:
“This drain is bound to have a
serious effect on the British air-
craft industry. It is time the
Government examined the posi-
tion.”

RATES OF EXCHANGE





Selling NEW YORK Baying
OCTOBER 30, 1952
72.4% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70.7% pr
Sight or demand
Drafts 70.55% py
72.4% pr. Cable See
70.9% pr, Currency 68.2% pr
: Coupons 68.5% pr
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
7a.7% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 76.9% pr
Demand Drafts 76.75% pr
elh'naa Sight Drafts 76.6% pr
78.7% pr. Cable
77.2% pr. Currency 75.4% pr
web ret ews Coupons 74.7% pr

Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trini-
dad, and British Guiana’ by the M.V
Canadian Constructor will be closed at
the General Post Office as under;—

Parcel and Registered Mails 8.30 a.m
Ordinary Mail 9.00 a.m. Today



Jet ideas in the driving seat

the food trade. The Min
Food ceased to be the sole im-

porter of su:
ae ean ne as from October 1

istry of

are now able, Tor the
first time since the war, to buv
limited quantities of sugar direct
from producers,

Step In Right Direction

t right direction—towards the
re-opening of the London Sugar
torment It is expected that more
concessions will come soon.

Cuba was the first seller in this
new offering sugar direct
to refiners in London. First Quota-

tons were 345. Sd. to 35s. per
cwt., cif, London

“Refiners regain « measure of
sberty,” said Lord Lyle, president
of Tate and Lyle, weicoming the
new Goncession. ““T:

re into effect. This is part
) t's programme
® cut subsidies on foodstuffs,
rhich has brought small price in-
reases to various commodities. Tt
means that sugar is now entirely
nsubsidised.

_When Britains rormer Labour
Government was pressed to end
‘ugar rationing some eighteen
months ago in view of the statis-
tical position of world sugar, it
was grappling with the problem
of trying to stem the rapidly ris-
ing cost of living. To have dera-
tioned sugar then would) have
meant ending the subsidy df 2d..
ver Ib on sugar, which would
have cut across the policy of keep-
ing the cost of living down.

No Valid Reason

It was widely believed then
that the only reason the old Gov-
ernment had for keeping sugar
trictly rationed was so that it
could maintain its control on the
price of sugar. Now that the sub-
sidy has ended, there is believed
‘0 be no valid reason why sugar
rationing should continue, once
stocks have been built up at re-
tail level to guard against the first
rush to buy.

Tea has just been taken off the
ration in Britain, thus releasing
the Ministry of Food from another
of its administrative burdens. In
announcing this, the Food Minis-
ter, Major Lloyd George, com-
mented that he had been proud to
he Britain’s first. Minister of Fuel
and added, significantly: “I would
be even prouder of the fact if 1
was the last Minister of Food.”

As far as world. supplies of
sugar are concerned, Cuba is now
in a position to send Britain all
the sugar she needs to end ration-



POOP ODIOOOOOSIO A, ORBAT Besse sire By BASIL CARDEW
i? y ' CHEN firm has worked its

| EVERY HOTEL KIT car branch to produce brand | now held by a few British |
$ ee re ll i a ie Be ag ye above |
1% type of sa resu. | new Sapphire is, |
% alt Ascot Water Heater tested yesterday. it should be | ail, light (314 cwt.); costs less
1% q a, highlight of tue Earl's Court | than its rivals (£1,100 basic) ;
“ Hot Water ) Motor § ‘ has a square 30 horse-power
t Wasi ip makes such & 2 ngine developing 120 rake
Q iiffere € and. shining xX The car is the 3.4 fitre horsepower; a top speed of 95
i% rocker d cutlery with less = ¥ Sapphire,’ made by Armstrong miles an hour piu and doe
id vbour % Siddeley. It is a new mode: ! 18 to 21 miles to the gallon
1% € the Ascot at your Gas Show, % from scratch, which will sweep I found the c: andled

1 Bay Street ° into a field of business abroad peppily as a 15 horse-power
9999065 5556OOO99O99GRN

4

i"
s

Se ee Te ee

point to this in-

my. Production of sugar for Brit-
ain in.the British West Indies is
also going ahead by leaps and
bounds

Goods For Cigars

At the London meeting of the
special committee of the Interna-
tional Sugar Council, which has
just ended, Cuban delegates are
understood to have discussed again
with British delegates the possi~
bility of working out an agree-
ment by which Britain would in-
crease the present ration of sugar,
or end rationing altogether, and
thereby provide a market for an
additional 500,000 tons of sugar a
year, =

“This may be a way of increas-
i trade between Britain and
Cuba,” said Dr. Arturo Manas, a
‘pokesman for the delegation.
“Britain could sell us more goods
and acquire dollars from us to
buy more Cuban sugar. We have
Suggested this before and we shall
try again.”

But Dr. Manas denied reports
that Cuba would be willing to sell
500,000 tons of sugar to Britain at’
3d. per â„¢. The current price is
slightly above this level, he point-
ed gut, and Cuba is willing to sell
Britain all the sugar she needs to
+nke it off the ration—at the mar-
ket price —B.0.P.



Andre Marty—Deposed

ok It would be interesting

“the French Communist Party who toppled France’s time- |

hardened Communist lead

pedestal.
man he was at the Black Sea

have taken some doing.

Ji would be interesting to find
out who first pointed a finger
et that sturdy, weather-beaten,
hard and feared figure with the
bulbous grey moustache and said
in terms of Communist pedantry:
“You are a factionalist.”

Whoever it was won out. Marty,
the iron man of Western Euro-
pean Communists, has been sacked
from the leadership of the Party.

He must have taken some sack-
ing. He was thought to be un-
shakably rooted in his position.
For 29 years, whenever the Party
wanted to throw up another
street barricade, when they want-
ed to substitute a mailed fist for
a handshake, when they wanted
to wield a stealthy hatchet, Andre
Marty was the man they called
om

The charges of which he has
now been found guilty seem to
amount to a “left-wing sectarian
deviation,” a deviation which
Lenin, in a famous pamphlet, de-
scribed as an “infantile disorder.”
Yet one would har s t
Marty of any infantile delin-
quency. His role has hardly been
that of a youthful idealist.

‘ather Escaped Execution

Marty comes from a kind of
revolutionary aristocracy. His
father was one of the thousands
of -working men condemned to
death after the bloody suppression
of the revolutionary Paris Com-
mune of 1871, and one the
lueky ones who escaped ion.
Young Andre, a strong, bright lad,
becamé a mechanic, and went to

se

Te was no longer just a lad
when he entered the Navy in the
Fiest World War. It was as a
metelot mechanicien that he was
first to win fame. For when units





model

half
cornered with Me lightest touch.

i} size, and it
The secret: The men who
build the powerful Sapphire jet
airplane engine gingered up the
ac men to produce more power
from the engine.
Aircraft designers helped
‘ut down weight on the bedy.
Dimensions : tength, 16
width, 6ft.; height
Mhree people s 1
130 ns in tror

to



(w
2

itn pu
4d
London

£1

728 3
Expre



Marty is over 65 now, and perhaps not quite the

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952



revolution, the unswerving defend-
er of the revoluntionary faith, but
as everybody's friend in the fight
for peace and prosperity.

Marty, wise as he is i the ways
of the Party, may have been
caught off balance by the sudden
swerve. Some say that it
was personal disputes that prompt-

ed him to oppose the new policy
of conciliation,

His demise may be convenient
for other Party leaders, however.
The presence of the ‘butcher of
Albacete’ in their midst would be
an embarrassment to them in this
| new move to hold out the olive
branch to other members of the
Left.

It is possible now that the af-
fair Marty is regarded as closed.
| Then the old warrior will rernain
‘in semi-respectable semi-obscur-

'

|

i

|




ISN'T YOUR TOWEL
EVEN A TINY BIT





‘ity until his talents are needed
jagain. Or he may _ remain

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

POLICE

Applications for inspection of

Schooners: Florence
Philip M Davidson, D'Ortac, Lady |
Noeleen, Lady Steadfast, Wonderful |

Counsellor, Frances W. Smith, Mary M. | 15th November, 1952.
Lewis, Mary E. Caroline
Motor Vessels: — Moneka,

Roberts, T. B. Radar.

Jenkins

through the post.
3.
November, 1952.

ARRIVALS
Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 tons
from St. Lucia under Captain R. Alexan-
der. Consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association. M.V. Moneka, 100 tons, from

Dominica under ees R, piers

Consigned to the jooner ners’ : a

Association . registered for the period 1952—53.
DEPARTURES -

M.V. Athelbrook foo Trinidad, |
Schooner Gardenia W. for Trinidad.
S.S. Biographer for St. Lucia.

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
From TRINIDAD

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
llth October, 1952.







rpetually in obscurity, a
reminder of the ruthlessness with
which Communism discards its
unwanted elements.

But whatever , Marty
is not a man who will be easily
forgotten by the strongest Com-
munist “Party outside the lron
Curtain. —L.E.S.

Students Protest

Vienna: Fifteen hundred stu-
dents, protesting against increasec
fees, this week staged a quarter-
of-an-hour sit-down strike in
Vienna’s Kaerntnerstrasse.
Newspaper and sheets of packing
paper were thrown from office
windows for them to’sit on. Led
by white-aproned medical stu-
dents, they sang popular songs
while traffic at both ends of the
street was jammed.

NOTICE







LORRIES, TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR
RENEWAL OF LICENSES FOR 1953—54

lorries, trailers and tractors used

Emmanuel, | fF agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport
Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the

2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of
Highways and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent

Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3rd

we

4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.





R. Bynoe, S. Bynoe, A. Bynoe, M. |
Eee R. 2 Fuesser, qo x :
c. }. -
Heino et“, Foe) ING NOTIC
M. Seale, M. Cc. Gi M:,
Rosner, ns ia leen,, A. Bat Le. +--+ : es
Battistini, F. : :
OCTOBER 30, 1962 ROYAL NETHERLANDS
From ST. LUCIA a SSS
F. Dix, G. Gordan, A. DuBoulay, STEAMSHIP CO. | poe NS oe will accept
M. Priest, J. Mitchell, E. Springer, B. argo and Passengers for Domi-
Skeete, Hon. Degason, Hon. S. Miguelles, SAILING FROM EUROPE A} nica, Aotewe,, Monwerss Nevis
W. Seyer, ©. Coma, Mr. and Mrs. C | |S.S. COTTICA, 3ist October, 1952. and : . Sailings Friday
McKenzie. M.S. NESTOR, 14th November, 1952. Mst inst
From TRINIDAD S8.S. BOSKOOP, 2lst November, 1952.
> ‘| M.S ORANJESTAD, 3rd Novembe Fr, 1952 The M/V “CARIBBEE” wil!
eae te H. Rabi.) TILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO | }}} accept Cargo and Passengers for
AND BRITISH GUIANA

e, D. Jones
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
For GRENADA

ND
OCTOBER 29, 1952 M.S. STENTOR, Sist October, 1962.
U. Mitchell, P. Stewart, P. Etting-|5.S. COMTICA, 17th November, 1952.
shausen, C. Lowe M.S wera, Ms pa 1952.
o D ATLIN TRINID.
For TRINSDA ~ ah ; x : aD
J. Gatcliffe, F. Pici, J. Pici SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
For ANTIGUA M.S. HESTIA, 10th November, 1962.
OCTOBER, 30, 1952 M.S. BOSKOOP, &th Tr, 1952.
R. Bourne, G, Gabriel. S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

ror JAMAICA ‘Agents
OCTOBER 30, 1952
S. Gibbons, C. Sharpe, D. Jones, M
Sherman
For TRINIDAD
OCTOBER. 30, 1952
L. DesSourees, S. Lee, J.
Michael, H. Cavalieri, A.



MacKenzie, |

A Cavalieri, |



to know who are the men in! For further particulars, apply to—

er, Andre Marty from, his|

‘,



Sete

or Albacete. But still, it must
the French Navy we@e_sent
to the Black Sea to aid the White
Russians in their fight against the
Bolsheviks, Marty helped to or-|
ganize a mutiny to help the revo-
i\utionaries.

The 20-year prison sentence he
ceeeived gave him a martyr’s,
crown, & liberals and leftists es- |
poused his cause Pressure of |
public,opinion caused his release |
from prison after five years (he |
was to see the inside of eae
prisons again), and he mbly a8 |

DSSSSISSSSSASSSSSOSTSSSSOSSS GSE GIOS IEE OO

8.S.
into the National Assembly as a
Communist deputy. After that,
as a man with a big popular fol-
lowing and one who had struck
a blow for Communism’s mother !
country, the Soviet Union, he be-
came prominent in Party affairs.

It became clear that he was not,
like some other of Communism’s
heroes, going to be ‘difficult’ for
the Party to handle, The Party’s
will was his own.

He was the editor of the Party

&.S.

. “DE GRASSE” Sailing
England and France,

ews! r on that day in 1934 :
woe the paper — 7 = R. M. JONES & Co., LTD.—Agents
ood Communists to j with
Fascists on their march on parlia~|| Vo wee cen nennnnces > ee OR CN
ment, ; ———— on ees SOS

Big Day Came

But Marty’s big day really came
when the Civil War broke out in
Spain. Militant Communists from
the bourgeois democracies flocked
to the scene. They were anxious
to see what class war was really
like, and Marty was going to teach
them.

He became Secretar: 1
of the International Brigade, and
ensured that foreign volunteers,
whatever their political motives,
were put under the control of
Communist political officers.

In the internicine war that was
waged within the Republican
ranks, Marty’s role as a servant
of the Communist Party was a
key one, and a ruthless one. Non-
Communist fighters in the Re-
publican cause, particularly the
less docile ones, learned to fear
hin, Left-wing French M.P.’s ac-
cused him of murdering French
volunteers in ‘put; es’vat Albacete, |
where units were assembled and
despatched. He won the nickname
of the ‘butcher of Albacete,’ and}
a place in Twentieth Century |
literature as a result of the merci- |
less — and unmistakeable — por-
trait that Ernest Hemingway drew
of him in his novel of the Spanish |
Civil War, “For Whom the Bell
Tolls.”

Till recently Marty has been |
a member of the directing three- |
man Party Secretariat during fhe |
two years that their chief, Maurice |
Therea, has been absent in Russia. |
True to his reputation,
ganized the riots in May directed |
against General Ridgway, which |
ended in the arrest of the acting
Party head, Duclos. The failure of |
the riots and the protest strike |
that followed might have made it |

we deliver to your

ANNO

of our Company and are

factory service.



easier for Marty’s personal |
enemies.
Party Line Changing
Now the Party line in France is
hanging, and their captain is re-

srning from Russia to lead them
again, The Party is to present
tself, not as the hard core of the

a





C"G“TRANSATLANTIQUE

“COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Jarnaica.
“DE GRASSE” Sailing November 25th, 1952, Calling at

Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

- “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling a
Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France.

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL






Remember when you do yo



CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

————

We are pleased to advise our Customers and
Friends that Mr. David MacKenzie and Mr. Norman
Archer who both received a special training with the
Ford Motor Company Ltd. at Dagenham, England

have returned to Barbados and have joined the staff

partment. Together with our present Staff you may

~« @
he or | be assured that you will receive efficient and satis-

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.





Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
7th November, 1962.

B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIAT®WON (INC.)
Consignee Phone 4047

20th Oct. 1952.





Cabin National Steamships





"1 lieri, R. Cox. G. O'Reilly, H. SOUTHBOUND
eg SS Rabr, C. Agostini Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
; Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
| Canadian Constructor ‘ 1 Ort 18 Oct, — 31 Oct. 381 Oct.
Lady Rodney 4 h 27 Oct. 29 Nov 7 Nov 8 Nov
| Canadian Challenger . 4 Nov 7 Nov, _ 17 Nov. 18 Nov.
sanadian Cruiser . .» 33 Nov. 28 Nov. _ 8 Dec. 8 Dec.
} NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Ar
+ ‘ Barbados Barbados Boston 84. John wHelltac’ Mueives,
| lanadian Cruiser . 28 Oct. 31 Oct. - 8Mev. 11 Nov. 15 Nov
mmunis | 3/atan_ Constructor.. 3 Nov. 5 Nov. — 12 Nov. 15 Nov. on
oO | lady Redmey —.. 20 Nov. 22Nov. 1Dec. 2Dec. 4De —
| Canadian Challenger 28 Nov. 29 Nov. — 6 Dec. 9 Dec x,
PARIS Canadian Cruiser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. - 23 Dec. 27 Dec. he



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
SSSSOCSSOO SSSBS SSBB SGT OTTO SYD SBOOSOBSS

)

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8th December 1952. Calling at







ur shopping with us
door by Motor Van.



CEMENT

attached to our Service De-














FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE reece Fag a nae cal ah ee Oa ee _____ PAGE NINE

| $9004-06-0005-05-6-000.69 Bo: 4
|

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

A REMINDER a

h TODAYS NEWS FLASH

ym MODEL
~ N





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
























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CARD COMPETITION

CLOSES 4 O'CLOCK
TO-DAY

SEND IN YOUR ENTRY NOW!

a





BY ALEX RAYMOND




CHEESE APPLEFORD'S
6 portions in | CIDER VINEGAR







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“YOUR GROCERS” — _ HIGH STREET. Packages
AY, OCTOBER 31, 1952
BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY











4 rinidad Won Anchor Challenge Cup pay EX















ish Guiana Second ———-—— ———

r — terme omen ave ae ~~

the fact remains SOCCER:

ip ee . | A PRINTED COTTON
|
|

FABRIC—suitable for
making Beach Dresses,



nat to be in cnamy



t be able to lay his ie 4
rises, Williams rately does ink, Lgyptian Team
’ + them loc novices

with iis ‘beitliant tfoowok, re In Yugoslavia

n to miss badly



iy 4 Points Behind ° .

ry ‘ e Anchor Challenge Cup for the second







.

House Coats and Swim
Suits 36” wide
Only 84c. Yd.

ar when they cutpointed British Guiana by

sour points as the Shoot for the cup bréught the Barbados !
Ri \Sssociation Shooting Competition to a close yesterday
cvening. Final scores were Trinidad 801, B.G. 797, Barbados MMMM. »
776. Mr. Elton Crooks won the Wogart Cup with 138 points

ver body-swaying. BELGRADE, Oct. 30.
I ‘ ly does cut them to ‘
1 1ard and accurate An Egyptian soccer team which} ¢



But so far will meet a Yugoslav National
his ability to team here Sunday arrived here +
one blow Thursday from Italy. The com-i%









* Second year in succession. sition of the Egyptian team is|%
1 OR J. Connell—B’dos—6th ey neay SMOWINE — not expected to be announced|>
‘ the Kine’ - nd, Aggregate, 6th Event No, if ene tee Ce of il Saturday, but it was learned! ?
t ing 3 silinaiiaditie. a ed
: in ) ‘ak, a i M R. de Vertieu!—B’dos— yan teres 7 de- ° several ae ge ont
wit total of Aggregate, 6th Events Nos. pend ‘re is no one in Great in the team which was beaten |
ae 7 they 3 ; Britain or on the Continent to 6&—! by the Italian “B” team|
i Tee H. B. G. Marshall— thalienge him, That is certain. last Sunday. The Yugoslav- |
cord score ¢ 4 r h B ith Aggregate, Tied Ist ha net obvious is whether Italy match : will be the first
1 rem b ; ». 2 4th Event No. 1, 5th ean tackle the top-rankers in me2ting of the two teams since
‘ i n } t ted States. the war.



Maj. A. S. Warren—B'dos— —L.E.S. UP.

N.R.A. Silver Medal, 3rd Event
; tal of Nos. 1 and 2, 5th Event No. 7.

identall the be tee uv. Davis—B'dos—I1s}

t S- Event No. 4, Tied for Ist No. 2

iS Was Event, 2nd Event No. 3, 4th

t Event No, 6: Ms

of the Maj. J. E. Griffith—R’dos—3rd N

‘o the Event No. 11, 4th Event No. 4, &
tely 5th Event No. 2.

ARRIVED !




c ‘ Nok
Cap ber






TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARD

PRINTED













































be nat 100 ber toler ee ee 4" thick in sheets 4’ x 8’, 10’ 12’ SPUN
is ¥ iV) ; nd Ever No, » vt ve NO.
high scores.’ 1, Wich ae S53 _ _—.. gies = :
ay 5 aeteied Me. Vg gQMeilTand—tea v TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD 36” wide
ma Of the “magpie “ou Event No. 5 n Event No. 7. ails ities Bete:
ers” to faul te ; _ Dr. E. Richardson—T'dad—3rd ceneath nen en eet a = 1 thick in sheets 4’ x 6’. 8’. 10’ 82c. a yd.
‘ : aes oe : ; = yith Ey oe oa 3, sy Por iain the Montihery track, near Paris, but fell 7 aE IN. SHEE MSY
nd they we & : 4th Event No. 3, 6th Event No. 7, ““Mered a fractured skull and other injuries. Mayet ele Both these Products are Termite-Proof
Cap- Mr. N. J. Driver—B.G.—4th . . : ar gcieeitiamnasittinainiens . ee }
John . Event No. 2, 6th Event No. 1. a A WING : | Als
br anchor “Capt. C.” E. Neblett—B'dos— WATER POLO: i CAVE
{ €gan ye kem nd E To. 6. : eo eee eC en
a t t 300 5 Lumsden—-T’dad—2nd i se : ‘ eS MOULDINGS in
oii me & Wan—sc—na Cups Will Stay = WHAT NEXT : SHEPHERD
ih Fe ho oe oa : ” FOR WILLIAMS ? | WOOD, WALLBOARD & ALUMINIUM
E t No. 7 In Barbados , ieee for covering joints, counter edges and corners. & Co., Ltd.



Fi Hing—B.G.—5th








not ‘ ‘ fos } i oe , aor By DEREK JOHN
mo ee Baxbedes. Water Polo “team LONDON, Phone 4267. 10, 1112, 13 Broad St.
7 aan . 600 CLASS “R” swept through the Intercolonia Johnny Williams, Britain’s Em-
owever Ot the St oe Series against Trinidad unde- pire heavve eight ‘boxing ch
j g pi 1eavyw 1 0. z cham-
ahtON Mi R. O. Browne—B'dos—1st feated to retain both the Elite pion is to have his fourth bout IL IN QN & HAYNES Co. Ltd
e . ngi- z gate, Ist Aggregate, and Crushy Cups which they cf the : W K S -







fax chal n 2 : ss year at Harringay on De-~
ae peat t ' No. 1, 2nd Event No. 3, brought with them from Trinidad ; mber 10. His opponent will be



Event No. 4, 5th Event Nos. jast year, The visitors were out- a leading American heavyweight









iggy oh an nea: 3 classed in every department of at present un-named, High on| 59°9%%96959999$59666960005695695999606: x
One ey ee Parry—B'dos—2nd the game, and indeed suffered » the list of possibles are Harry $
rand Aggregate, 6th Aggregate, crushing defeat at the hands of Matthews, who was beaten



SSOD

cards: bank ig Gotan 1 ‘vent No. 2, 3rd Event No, 7, the local players. earlier this year by Marciano, x ot the hole.
yar enkx, he score te rien Pagind : and 3, 6th It was the fourth series of Oo" Rex Layne, another top- e ’
iets f event Nos, an , “3 She iG on’s teams, Tanker, Either would give Wil-|
' ; fan a Fa games between the men’s teams, Tanker uid giv -
{ ‘Trinidad Gtana ok i tae Week ee and so far, Barbados ia carried liams his toughest fight to date picture .,
ORS 4 uM srand Aggregate, Ist Even 0. ' : y; ate

SUIT

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

M rim rt Duke f Edin ah ill
; ar . series ry ~$ oe § r

who won the Wogart Cup for the 7, 6th Evént No. 4 off the ser #eS on Cach occasion, | _ ean y ya . te h ae
‘age Ss i te a hara’’*** “Ve +) Be For the ladies, it was t} €ir sec. —“* : : Bret celiies ly ye



ight at the last bank—the 699 | Lieut. E. R. Goddard—B’dos— ond
yards betwe n Mr. Crooks and #th Grand Aggregate, 4th Aggre- w

Mr. J. A, Sutton, the B.G. captain Sate, 4th Even} No. 2, 3rd Event than the men’s series. Trinidad
Mr. Crooks 1 by only one No. 3, 5th Event Nos. 4 and 7. ladies won the Crushy Cup in,
point. He scored 138 and Mr. P.C. O. Shepherd—B'dos—5th 1950, and the



elf what chance the Rugby boy
has of bringing the world tit! |
back to Britain, |
It is to be hoped that the Duke

,, Sees a better performance than
Barbadians tool: ¢hat

Straight win in three seri

|
hich began in 1950, a year late;







7 ik an “7 rhich Williams gave when
Sutton 137. Grand Aggregate, 3rd Aggregate, the ‘honours in 1951 and acain defeatt, t Satis” bh
Mr, Sutton had an opportunity Ist Event Nos. 3 and 6. this year. ; Jenne mites South _ African,

; ’ . - jefenc is
Haat TOME on ng GvCh., Inyhis | Mr, L. W. Hassell—Bidos—ath "Inthe series just conctudea 2onnY, legac ee
last round had he scored a bull Grand Aggregate, 5th Aggregate, the local teams scored MesaE a

he too would have been. 138 Jth Event No. 7, 6th Event Nos. victories on each occ: ion, and , The burly, heavy-footed South |























points. Mr, Sutton along as on 2 and 3. z . Saldana:

the bank and the crowd was held Sjt. P..E, Edwards—B'dos—2nd pert oes ora Soret sPeremtads target for anything that the| $
: : A y Tests, it was @ personal triump! ‘ : > e
in Suspense. Everyone waited Ageregate, 2nd Event Nos, 1, 4 tt : , . ~.. sbrightly Williams cared to throw %
anxiously to see if he would and 7. for the members of the Snappe: t him, But Williams obviously| %@ YOU LOOK
equal Mr. Crooks’ score but he feam, this year’s Knock Out and hed not the slightest intention of | @ % it i
got an inner. ‘He was however Mr. K, S. Yearwood—B’aos— League Cup winners, when they allowing Arthur to demonstrate | % YOUR BEST When a man’s suit is
Tongratulated for putting up a 4th Event Nos, 5 and 6, 6th Event defeated the all-Trinidad side by his hitting power, He refused to|® et.
allant fight. ties No. 7, hig eee margin ‘of five govis get into close qua¥ters. ‘Instead | $ e well tailored and
The shoot for the Anchor Cu Mr, P. Belle—T’dad — Ist to nil, he contented himself with al stvli
was ten rouh is to « et at oan Event No. 5, 3rd Lvent No. 4. Among the local players, Ken- series of Saute lefts that re-| ‘ YOu FEEL stylish and the ma-
500 and 600 yards. Three details .. Mr, R. S. Bancroft—B’dos—ist neth Ince, of the men's team, and duced his opponent’s. face to a 1% YOUR BEST terial is inferi
occupied the banks with two Event No, 4, 3rd Event No. 5. __, Jean Chandler of the ladies’ bloody pulp, % e ee
representatives of each colony . Cpl. K. Knight—B’dos—Tied team were outstanding, although From round three onwards it| s Similarly if it is ill-
on a detail, for 2nq Event No. 6, 3rd Event there was little to chose between was obvious that unless Williams | a AND THE ee
At the end of the shooting at No. 1. the respective members of the did something unexpected like | % fitting and made in
the 300 yards bank, British _Mr. H. C. Boyce—B’dos—2nd colony teams, running into one of the ring| ¢$ , PRICE YOU
Guiana, with a score of 264, was Event No, 2, 4th Event No, i. For Trinidad Terry Samuels posts, he could not lose, But still, | § 4 PAY IS THE the finest of quality
in the lead. Trinidad was two io ae A. Seat eater en and Lloyd “Reds” Agard were With the South African at his| $ PRICE IT’S
ints thi having a lee bie r end Ever oO, 6, the best, ; é » ras mercy, he did not chance his! §
ona pail oa Barbacae ern By. ne ANO. Le i 2 awarded the aes fee a oa. right hand ‘as his supporters % _——e cloths.
Mr, 9. -AS” Sutton . (British Mri C. Wilson—T’dad — 2nd standing Trinidadian, Trinidaa’s Were hoping he would do. tg corp s . It is the whole pic-
Guiana) ‘did well at this bank, Event No. 5. i best lady player was Salk: This reticence to throw his | $s vo at e : ;
Here he topscor ith 47 which ‘ Mr. a Yearwood—B dos—3rda Knaggs, ‘but Mary Stollmeve; Tight causes hi crities to say | % Tailoring ture when tailoring
was made up of seven bulls and Event No. 2. also did well. ‘ . that Williams will never become | $





three ‘inners. _ Sit. K. Parris—-B’dos — 4th ie a 1 world champion, It is
we Mi ‘ Poli N ; ANCHOR an unfair condemnation of a/&

Outstanding Performance Falling ates”—Police No, | man who is one of the most skil-| @
Owing to an outstanding per- Team—Cpls. Knight, Morris, and + CUP SCORES ful boxers in the world today. | 8
formance by Capt. Gittens, Trini. Walcott. P.C, Rollock. wae. indiviaual scores were

| oa
perhaps | % and materials com-

bine in equality of

P. CS. MARFEI













































ri ; ” ye: as fol- ee ve | ~ e & excellence,
dad took the lead at the 500 “The Regiment”—R.S.M. Mar. ows: 300 5 OT, ae lex W oh 1% S ‘
yards bank. He scored 48 with shall Ist, Pte. Ward and, C.S.M. H.P.S, 30. oy fo. et o1ex ate _—_ 1% & C0) LID a
eight bulls and two inners, Trini. Mandeville 3rd, L/Cpl. Crane 4th triniaaa ; hats ° “9 y Cc. B. Rice Co. of Bolton Lane
dad was new two points ahead of “The Police”—-P.C, Rollock Ist deen ye pagan Hing 48 oa LOUIS L. BAYLEY ie DOABOANAMMGXd> B6-DOOFO0
British Guiana but Barbados was P.C, Lynton 2nd, Cpl. Morris 3rd, Dr. E. Richardaan’ we <, wo aa , Lon povided —— eee aos a pene SSS
disappointingly far behind, The PC. Shepherd 4th. mat. KS. Gittens 43° 48 42 133 | {i> 15
@ore was: Trinidad 275, British 5 The Cadets —-Cat. J. Cole ha Pee eg ee ee
Guiana 273 and Barbados 263. (HC) Ist, Cpl. C, Harrison “PJ. Crooks .. ete ae tee f
Trinidad went on to increase (C-'S.) 2nd, Cdt. P. Johnson Total “802 ; '
their leaé by a further two points (H.C.) 3rd, Cpl, H. Carter (C.S.) Biiiiak Gud eee 1a
at the 600 yards bank and won ath, Major FT. Manly 43 42 40 195 |
the much coveted Cup. CUPS Mr. N. J. Driver ., 43 45. 4@ 193
At the end of the shoot, Hon. Capt. D. B. St. Aubyn 46 46 44 136 |
R, N. Turner, Colonial § cretary, ‘Tha Trumpeter”—Co!, J, te ¥ Re 7 o a im 1 {(
presented the prizes and trophies. Connell. vir. JA. Sutton aM in
The Prizes and Trophies of the “The Radcliffe Hall’—Myr, F. oeare
Zarbados Rifle Association Rifle D. Davis Total A ona ig: IRE
Meeting of October 1952 are as “The Edgar Armstrong’—Capt. :aidados |
follows :-— Cc. BE. Neblett. M Ante Roberts 45 43 46 134 f
Mr, N.. Hunter—T’dad—ist “Th Griffith” (and Medal)-— Melon Ae es ae ete 48: 188 |
Grang A fg Ist Aggregate, Maj. A. S. Warren. ; Hi a E en pc! 7 = Ae t
Ist Events 3 and 5, 3rd Event 6 “The Swottenham” — British Joi. J Connell ., 41 46 41 128 .
Mr. J. A. Sutton—B.G.—2nd Guiana, Mr. F. D. Davis ,. 48 46 41 133 —~y a Y ¥ ea er eee
Grand Aggregate, 6th Aggregate, “The Martinez Shield’’—Brit- "a f : ‘ f
Ist Event No, 1, 2nd Event No. 5. ish Guiana. ‘ roe ; prtico aes SA TURDA } AN @ b EMBER Ist. We open up
Capt. D. B. St. Aubyn—B.G.— “The Anchor Cup” (and 6 mri to 5 o’clock
ti wate REroEntS, co Event Medols) Denied. SSS on Saturdays
ios, 6 and 7, 6th Event No. 5 “The ogart Cup”’—Mr. EE. ‘my ;
Major F. T. Manly—B.G.—4th Crooks. : DANG « ALL XMAS LINES at GIVEN AWAY
Grand Aggrogate, 8rd Aggregate, “President and Vico President NEXT SATURDAY NIGHT
érd Event No. 4, 4th Event No, 5. —Mr. N. Hunter,Trinidad. with the BC E CRICRETERS and
Mr. J. 00ks—T’dad—5th House Cup—Green Team — and their friends GENTS






Grand Aegregate, 2nd Agaregate Capt. C_ R. E. Warren.
2nd Event No. 7, 5th Event No. 4, Individual Cup—-Mr. T. A. L.
6th Event No, 2. Roberts.





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Heavy Dungaree—95c. a yd. {i

Men's Pyjamas—-$4.50 a suit



MINE LOOKS VERY











AND LOOK $000--UN- US? ee i Khaki Shirts, Long Sleeyves— ‘
TY in \ WAY YOU LIKE Ieee y | SOME OF THE THCUSAND LINES AIT LOW PRICES. $2.68 each
tetera ens enitleancnicins Sosanaeos seas

“TLL SWAP Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each

Py OE SELHOLD | LADIES | C otton F lo wer Spert Shir ts









‘ ’ : ; ‘ Windbreaker—$1.80
Red Tick 56 in —99e, Cotton Vesis—2 for $1.00 Cotton Fugi—48c., 56c. Good Quality Vests, 2 for
Led Spread—%4.12 and $5.2: |

Ris;





yee Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00 Plain Spuns—72c. up $1.00 '
tkets—$1.72 pairs Line for Uniforms—59c. and Striped Socks,» 3 pairs for
. 1



Furnishing Fabrie.48 ins, | Rayon Steckings—2 for $1.00 $1.00

5s up
$1.17 and up | pairs Silk Fujette—64ec. up Silk Handkerchiefs, 4 for









S|
i it Cretonnes—69c, Nylon Stockings—$1.68 a pair Cel. Sharkskin Woven—$2.02 $1.00
| 1%} Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75 Silk Panties—72c. a pair a yd. Barbados View Shirts—$2.58
I Bedroom Rugs—$3.12 Cétton Hankies—12c. up White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd. | Slipover—78e., $1.08, $1.20
= | i Veg. Dishes—$1,.27 and $2.60 Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up Cotton Prints 36ins.—55e. a Flashy Ties—$1.80
Ng = = WEES | i Lunch Bags—$3.32 up StraW Hats—2 for $1.00 Oe aa ; , Bow Ties—$1.80
| Suitcases—$1.98 Evening Bags—$1.50 ns * \ ‘ s—3
= Asx any Restaurant) | Chttath. Lach=Wite” Variety Hollywood ‘Crab 4158 kya Calico 36 ins.—54e. a yd. Finale err eee mR Thc.
S MAN“ THEY GET EM | ot oe ae ogi Ree a ag ee eee Domestic 36 ins.—29c. a yd. xt : ELA aa
H ——Ss LL THE TIME---. | Mosquito Nets, Large--—S6.42 French Crepe—9$e. a yd. Steetl g fe ‘4 : ORIENTA! DS
= ) eae Kitchen Towels—64c. Printed Spuns—72e. up Steelbans Spun—92e, a yd. d GOO
= ly ? THANK Anio TP oF if} Bath Towels, Tutkish—$1.20 Water Taffeta—99c. Bordered Prints—64c, a yd,
heh at F peer er, iN Straw, Mats, Large—89ec. Silk Brocade—75c, Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd. 15% OFF i}
z tic nee Hs prernanemeneis — Ce ?









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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBEK 31, lHt CLASSIFIED ADS. lELEPHONI 2S08 IHMi I llll I II rKiVNCt* I'lllllJIl moUler ol Iho Phillipo Th* funr.kl taovra a,da*c* I'omtfiwn awss-i St Mleha.1 t IkK evrmnc lo' Ow WMtbuD CMMWII rrioaaSt i invited THANKS sfBIM.1 l> i %  ..rod Sir**' < %  II.HL. t-n itirouati m MIXH.MII M %  • it !" kind filond. -ho irnl ir*1tii i.Mr" ami card* nl %  dHiMM %  mpOlh> id o> the dnlh al I'I,' l-'OII HIM BOUSES DION 1 .ersanla loom Fnikitonr Dos-ei. — '-ii'om l>t Ncui'iit Dial MM or appb oottosn fUt a* lft M a. woun m %  .ii'. %  mm i Da I .1... 31 10 M WAMAW Oiifc.. him.-' — inrludin* friorinaife %  ... %  U'.vvriji roil HJkMM AUlOMOTIYh II i* u—J> %  p rlort.. A 40. V.utluil iwi Mo. %  mini OuTWr %  .ArlAtiB IiJO 10 MotoKLFXTKK AL POULTRY MM HA NIC Al AUKIl UL/TUKAl. Rut'lPMENT — • v A •• futtlim ..... Rakr*. l.—a. I Kak*o I'I—igha. D*khei>. .to He COVKTUT GAKM.t I).... '- J* IS SS iHAPBt AMI) SClMl' l mini uti mould uul Jiuknm 1', %  %  I" -* •; rSROUBON WHEEf, TRAIT-MB N %  -.ili U** Tracl'vi tker* i %  ILKhlM-M tat nd Transport purpnt—. Y-. .11 be oakum* l-OUITBV I.AHAOB ial Ml* * IS St~ %  UKAMUPIIUNMB Ju .iplintio* Seturo an* from DoCosta to. IU.. % %  ;• • ttltvnit Jl 10 St -do LONDON Thousands of skilled men, urgently needed In Britain'* superrlortt) warplane drive, are ravlfig ihe country And the airraft industry Is alarmed. These men. In the £l,000-ayear class are going to the Dominions ,.nd the (J 5 drawn b) MB ur three tunes greatr than they got in Britain, with l age iiaid fur their families ltd h"uav* awaiting them. The (low In two years, could imperil Britain ambitious programfM which is .Mined at making her secure, and the builder I plans anl ,, u ^r.i,. u i .'. . l v,l ..irptanes to the world under way f r wV-S ** But a Ministry of labour ibSS£m dJ? tSSSf r"-""! 1 spokesman -id ynPtoarda y "Uni-^.b""^'^^^^^;! der our pnsc.it powers we am venukt „.{.,, uh .,JL,, .I Ini .^nothing ,., stop thtae men L3S !" UoninL -n ma^m^ e 1£ In th, Ifl "ASM 1 IIAl.lU"V, lived m limr Hydn . '—• TI r ll*bl* : ii — m r ut" Saataav'laAM artataw. H*S> r*uoni ivr ih> tooSk aad aasr. oad pmt ruaMMI asaai. aod *UI W oUW r— la Wr u>* Moao oTMr o* •*•• sfasi Uw ana d*i ol Ortoo-f. 1SST. laaiaaa MOM ptraM oa.ll in Wt aa.aoUla S* ooiat* In dupHoata to iw M IT, oaWol M-. %  Hlon "i Meh rogaMrkUe*. m SH .,! %  > totH. Wtla^ Itodlairar ol Trod. Maik. TAKE NOTICE MIL-K0 Oaf ia ,tiad-. .i ii.,... .ii.-i D*na %  Hii*alKtali %  prilled ... %  rk in Tail %  A ol KMIatot r .ni..i..n-o u.*d aa loom or a. "inaroSktnltn '* an** %  %  nonU> mean II II ,.rr. olle. Tha Uad* >. in *apli*aie lo ra* ...HI..,. n( Mrfh i*u WUJ JAMS r at T'-lMik -HI IMIll H SAI.KS REAL ESTAH. slIAItl 'Shlpplnn A 'I < -..in*. Cataan StlHl. BrldBe! HOUSE << lieharl oiandlmS on Rood.. S3 Ptrrttra ol!''• ATronn CO MIOJ Ct/TTl-r. ('ATI MBCBUaAMlOim past 12 months one Canadian airplane manufacturers \\ ro-Cunada, has recruited 1,000 killetl technicians m Britain, now no great thut at and has engaged hundreds moro system is now unncer i.*""*?.',* "'<"' '" S mm. K3 which prSST^rttit Key men I MllM obtainins; more foreign susar drttt 1 is heing Wt in all "^V be ironed out n \ the forthsections of the industry. Huncoming Inteniatinnai Sugar Con"M -11 b >' which Britain would inareds and hundred* of kcymen— fensnee. sst the present ration of susar. \perts, product:,.ii line Already, the British Govern" r nd r,l,on,n t< altogether, end pecialists. project engineers, ment has given indications th a "" ,rl provide %  market for an glne denignem, and machine" I* anxious to withdraw from i d,1 "' on WO.000 tons of sugar n .1 makers—.•re leavini[tlsnol Jh* food trade The Mink-try off ****• • question of men being transFood ceased to be the sole hn. ^^., •_ ired to Canadian branches of Portsr of sugar as from October l ..^g t *P?. W H.^I P W M| ..kin, n*mpm*.mM?Sm7B?ti '^/ %  ^''S^J^tS^ IcMman tor the delegation ATTBNTIOS %  WO %  v. I ou ui*d tJDAKO Waokt Mini %  Sawf if )uu bu> • Tk lo-4 rroak rdei* M not buj a Ttn to-dai rr*aa I. ft lb M.TI ObUMabto al all 11 IS nflVUSSI eack j PAPBAD09 uurNcnv roooa 49* si is l r.W DCHLiOP t-Afl ri'sssj a IS No roaooMoMa %  fotuaad] Apply lo Hi E C field Phono Ho ,rv J -j TANK Ono H> Ballot. k*at %  oua'il ..i.-lar lack SSokoa a Hroot LoS goj -t."4 11 IS SB TANKS RQUIPHKNT 1 topoei lin* oo6on Tank.. MS aoHea • copocH i l^boratot %  and mn olh*i Alt't.|< -" "ciij.-.et.t SulUbkloe farlortra BAB i \: m iwarwrnv j-Aoao 4Sss I'lllMIMI The p.ih: |ivlnd <-. lir-MHK \IMA HSWDV inor HCLCKAVr a. 1 I ^ol hold mvolf tr.i-ai.ibla fo* Iw .•on* rU* conliorlinf an* debt a ?3 b. i I • i UBT HoM I O Sl A FOUND LOST i-'.AHrmc'Asr. iodt blue •Damns toward on latumina %  %  I IVpailni.nl : M H I IKHOK LICENSE NOTICE m %  •( Hrkt^wi. H 'i SI Philip lb.pu"haa.rot M NO •• of 1SS2. dranml iWii ol • bonid and and ahoo ml BS>**>*a*t •> rbibo %  ifsabss tuie b* held Nov*nih*r ISS3. al II ofk . mi. Ptalttcl i'Pone* ssasW'aB, run '-c 31 to ssTHE: &A M 6 O L 5 1 fcqAAyAgp-6 obscurity. Will. Lsraras u Jet Men Quit In Hundfeils Renewed Hopes For U.K. Sugar Derationing WILL FOOD MINISTRY WIND UP IN 1953 ? SEA AND AIR 1-v.auii.m. Uw un.rv.ni drtrad^rjUuU) „t !lrrvolunllaoUT tellb. bul n-MJator ol U>t ... mrjuady'i frtaad la thr iifht hl Oommunutr Marty, wise as he Is In the ways H not a man who will be *si. i ,n> may have Dean forguUeu by the sUongeal Com .uiKhi off balance by the sudden „ uolsl Party oulatda the Lr Aeive Soms reports say that it curtain -U-LS. waa peraonal diaputea that prompt, ed him so eaypose the new policy ''&1S2Z-, <.—. Studente Prote*t • %  ; other Party leaders, however The presence of the batcher of e*v Fifteen hundred sluAlbacete in their snidat would be denla, pn-tssrting agauut increase.. an ernb-rTasament to them in this (ee* this weeJt staged a quarte. iew move to hold out the olive of-an-bour sit-down strike In (.ranch to other members of the Vienna's busy Kaerntnerstras*' Left. Newspaper and sheets of packi" It is possible now that the afpaper ware thrown from office fair Marty is regarded as closed, windows for them to alt on. IsM •icii the old w.irrtor will remain by wbite-aproned medical stu.' seml-respe. table seml-obecurdents, they sang popular songs *. until hitalents are needed while traffic at both ends of the ..gain. Or he may remain street was lammed. POLICE NOTICE I OF K1FS TRAILERS AND TRACTORS—INSPECTION FOR II MW Al. OF LICENSES FOR IMS—M In Carlisle Bay LONDON. Hopes have been raneved in Britain that the end of -Hujfar rationing, flrat imposei nearly 13 years ago, may not he far off.'Factors which are boiicved tn point to this inrlude: Applications foi inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors awed t-torcne* skam-ouai.! r SaTlrHllaral purawaes only may be submitted to the Transport Noa'i'wn M Law^ Vrf M*adia^' l Wo n d*rhfi Scc,,on of lne Deparlment of Highways and Transport before the r !" ,!Te'iiot. r'-nte. w stn-.Hh Har* H 15th Novembei. 1952. *TrSotor M "aaofta: C '''' 1 Bon*ka. Jmkina' 2 Form w" 1 supplied un application to the Department of BobniT B H-d.i J Highways and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent Schooner W..nd^fTl^on^lk-. M ton. I ">rOUgh the post. (rom at Ltaeia undrr capum n Aloxan. 3. inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 3r I rler Consigned lo Uw *hoon*r Ownora H : Ijassssaw II. i;. I'loduetion of sugar tor Briti'onakrn*d n> ih %  In in the British Weal Indies is A*awiaia n ^^ also going ahead bv leaps anei M v AUi*ibri-n*Ti' alioninn machinery and .eturnlng the food tr„de to privT D .fnl.. faaoda for Cltfan, TrlnldaoL Uajdenia W lor Trinidad % a Hloaiaptitr for M Lucia MMhSJ M I.IV M Bt I A rrom THINlOAl) B Bvioor H Brr X ll.no* M llynof. H bueowr. re than he earned flyini Cluster jets in England. Mike Cooper-Slipper, anotbet I —:Ue of Britain ace. and Peter Cope, ez-AnastrongV.-r..rwHrtfc teat pUot Jarnas Flas-d wbe heapeo atis new A vra-CatiAoe | rodtlDall "Britain cnuld sell us more goods .nd acquire dollars from us to i m more Ouhan sugar. We have "UgSiested this before and we shall try again." R Dr. Manaa denied reports he right dirmion—ir^-*!,,!^ mat Cuba would be willing to sell le-cajeriir* tff£t^2r2a^^ W "^ tom of sugar to BrlUin "' "MarketIi Step In Kit-In Direction The quanuty mvorved a lui.;ted to aM.ttM ma. year. bLt rsaers arasCome this as a step Aiuatm., D J..I-. "irimm.I.I NAZM IN-TOIIKM 2 Mltoh*li. P Si* u.en. C l.ow* TIUNiHAIi r r*i' ,. J Plci the Loridon S*u-r i eapec-ted mat more %  Ml came soon, r,^r*SlJL-t £* r 5 •**" %  *• newjralrast, sslarsng pudja: o,recto lennsai m Lnnd, First Quotatoa> snare J4s. ftaV 5a per pem The current price BOB. torsi he point_ )::. and Cuba is willing to set' %  i^? nV.ti r. ill the ugr -he needs t< .. thewtton -.he marieprice -.r.r VM Kil'A ocToaaat JO ISW t Bourna. O Oabrlel : I AM AIT A I I RHUR. A ISOI I uiUbon-. C shaip*. D ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -sills.. SBOM i ( MIIH s COTTICA Slat (kMober 1SS3 %  I NMBTON. 14th Nov.mber. ISM s noSKOOP BUS Novrmb*. ISM -MI IN., TO ri rnr, M B UKANJEMTA1I. 3rd No%.,ber. IPs: UMSi. TO UIIMi.Mi rAKAHARIBO AND satinsn ni'IANA %  H IHlNAIRr. Hlh uclobrr. ISO) 1 n tHr w H. sim octohai, isaa • COTTICA. ITUl Novombn. IPS* •I s NRRTOR. .-tlb Novonobfi. IPSI HAnjNi. to IBINIUAB • SIKA mi* iwiober. ISM HI IM, TO TBINmAD AND CI'StArAO • MR Th. M,-V MONKKA orlll arcapt Canjo and Paaa*np*i> (oi Domlniea. AnUfua. Montoarrat. Nrvla and St KTtta 9amn>| md.iv Th* M/V -CAKPB&a sn) aptoopl Carpo and Pa>a.n|er< (-., Domink-j. Anll|uB. MonHein Novi. and Si KJtti S.Hir.s Friday Tlh No\m>ber. IMS B W I BCIIOONEH OWNBHS' ABSOClATKm llMC Conalfnee Phon* 4*41 ISth Ocl ISM Canadian National Steamshius \ Michaol. Ca*ali*ii. 'loo I '.I'lfUi day. Atkan u now dmector of the A. re—Canada's rtKruiUng m London is organised by afJrs Eiiabeih MICVJHSBMV tall dark and FT In bar oaVe ane keeps a (So*:.~.!T..r. T "' -.th eaectnc sd*nem and rentra! baataajf. Mrs UaadaHOR's name is becoHnVur faaaaus In the Bntasri sireraft aadasstry "You'd beater Mrs ataadeeton.: a the retort cnUeagues give to skilMrhmrlans who complain about eir tre;.' off-duty draaat. Periodically the Cbnadiai company sands over a "taaeri scout" to help Mrs Middleton Latest was Mr Guest Hake who flow back this week-en., tifter recruiting 60 men Men are going also to other Canadian firms to the US istralia and South Africa measure % %  %  i Taie u* Uie ^conung the %  rw cororaaaioa. *Thaa u USUK': ;nt. even though the msaaun u 'mail one It paws the ** t-„ oaausaOr reiaxauon ei cootie ^i*Q for buying by the trade who ataMung u atViiiabed law dt. %  a *>' not be far oisiant wben one* -gair. soaar a qooutd in sail.ina' ^er cwt_ ir. place of Aaaarscamu per ID as %  : prese n t" Anothee step in toe direeuon of eratsoning u U>e increase in th. • off sagov to British bouer• -ves to 7d, per Tfi which har •* come into aspect. Thai M part •f the Govwnmant s in naj aasjiii W cut au h wa n on toad-luff. 'hoh has brought stnaU price to\ndre Marty-Deposed "r^:;;; Communist Boat sail, SaMa M— teeal HaBfaa Ba.Mi( Oci ie on. M oei rt o*t ss v... I Nov I NvV. — M Nov. : %  Nov. — Am**. ii> rhkdai Barb.a.. il Oct. al On. I Nov a Nov I Nov II Nov I Dor SDN mi". IUr.." Oct • %  adlan ehalloaifi PrUUS. It would be interesting \o know who are the men in the French Communist Party who toppled France's timeharderied Communist leader. Andre Marty from, his pedestal Marty is over 65 now, and perhaps not quite the ^ '' M **VVV^A man he was at the Black Ska or Albacete But •till, it must Boll. Mil", Arrl**a ,„.,,, a.M*a J5 tB~ fig fg~ S NosII Hov l| Kov r* Ho* 1 Doc 2 !>, < %  in.. 20z SB*JaP GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.-AfemU. Air-Commodore Arthur Ver. "?•*.* e iUb ,,1v r ? .-,-,.,. u D -— "* "i suiar. which wmil. M P (Cotaervatiw :.!-... lesiielui. said j set si J ay 'This drain is bound to have a erious effect on the British aircraft Industry It Is time the (lovcrnmewt examined the position have taken some doing. Id be interesting to fin.. trf who hrst pointed a faager i that sturdy, aaatne rbeat ei iuu-d and feared Agure with the eases u> various comnodltMa\ p Lulbous grey moustache and sau< *ans that sugar a now entire!* in terms of Communist pedantry a ti t aaaa ta e d Tea are a facuonalist. ..... —..... Whoever it was won out. Marty Britain* former Labour the Iron man of Western Euro. ua7 iZ^LZ? *£?** ^a*"' 1 I *• Communists, has been sacked pull-...| %  MnUia rl!n J? !" ? I h, *' n i'om 'he leadership of the Party, front pn He must have taken some sack !(• was thought to be unkail -' %  %  !I whenever the Party anted to throw up another ::-eet barricade, when they want. to substitute a mailed list for handshake, when they wanted! wield a stealthy hatchet. Andre Marty was the man they called nonths ago In ':eal position -,f world sugar. i hsve darawould have %  ugsr. which would have cut across the policv of keep"g the cost of living down KATES Of EXCIIA7VGE • %  .. ( NSW I nilocToaait a. it <"'i..- on B,.nkrr. Dial*' tl I', p.. Cabas ;.> a-, tar Curronc> "TAN AD A ( %  ,.i Moi Cheoj* Banfcw tb-niaad IMJII. 1> -e MAIL NOTICE Malla loi Bt Vlneenl. Otonoda. Ttln ..d. and Brllioh Oulana' by lb* M \ nnadlan Conatnartor will h* cloaod he C.eiieit.1 Pl-l OOVi .. %  l-aicel and B*1.t*rod MaiN B HI a i bdinarv M.ll S SO pjn TVoda* No Valisl Reason It was widely llievrd thtn that the only reason the old Gov%  rriment had for keeping sugar trictly rationed was so that it "uld maintain IU control on the %  nee of sugar. Now that the aubM* has ended, there is believed ne DO valid reason why sugar ..itmning should continue, once t:.jt of a voylhful idealist. nave been built up at re• MI level to guard against the flmt ruga to buy. Tea has iust been taken off the Btton III Britain, thu releasing %  Ministry off Food from another f U administrative burdens In -muneing this, the F.-xl Mlnls%  i Major Lloyd neorge. commu J i that he had been proud to < Britain's iir-t Minister nf Fuel uid added, significantly: "I would > even prouder off the fact if I •in fast Militate! ol Food" IJI *rld •upplles of 'Ugar are concerned. Cuba is now I position to send Britain all •he sutar she needs to end rationhas Fi •.. h Navy wgV sent %  o the Black Sea to aid the White Huasians in their fight against the Botatwvtks. Marty helped to organize a mutiny to help the revo•itionarwa. The 20-yeer prison sentence he .•eelved gave him a martyrs rown. ffc liberals and leftists espoused hn cause Pressure r SOUTHBOUND were anxious war waa really %  going to tearh Jet ideas in the driving seat Unuaai Onu haa m>orked *mn its branch to produoe a brand motor-car a fast, apor-.' type of saloon. The result I eated yeaiordao IL Should •• %  • The car u the 3.4 liirr lade Dy Amutrong %  from scratch wnich aill sweep Into a flew of business abroad I I Held manufacturers. The new Sapphire a above ail. Iigh' 11 i*t ousts kHk. nau ,'a r tab t' 100 basic has a —jii.* in liorse-poarei i-vcloping 1W tirax*' rer. a top ipei miles an hour pith : < %  %  I found In* rai !i n-pp!l>' us m I'i nor The charges of which h., ... now fx-en found guilty seem to the Party to handle The Party s amount to a left-wing sectarian "ill was his own. ^^ deviation,a deviation which He was the editor of the Party lynln. In a famous pamphlet, denewspaper on that day In IBM .. nbed as an 'infantile disorder." when the paper called upon all VoJ one would hardly suspect H 0 ** 1 Communists lo Join with the V.-rt> of any Infantile deUnFascists on their mBirh on parliae,,.!" ... His role has hardly been nvstit. lie. Day Came rather Escaped Execution -t Marty's big day reaUy came Martv come, from a kind of "*" th f. 1 F ,v 1 Wir hrok "8 "' i ...lutionary aristocracy. His Spain. Militant Communists from f.her was one of the thouaands 'he bourgeois demoerac .. working men condemned to '" lhr c ne ,""*: i .th after the bloody suppression '" w what rlass ol the revolulionarv Parts Coml,ke %  nrt Marty w of 1871, and one off the 'hern. k\ one* who ewaued eatecutlon H beeame Se,retary-Oenernl V..smg Andre, .tmng. bright lad. f ln Intern.it \ onal Brigade and l-vai"! 1 a mechanic, and went to ensured that foreign volunteer^ whatever their political motives. lie wat DO longer Just u lad wara put under the control of len he entered the Navy in the Communist political officers, rina World Wat It was as a In the Intemicinc war that was •telot mer'umtden that he was waged within the Republican •t to win fame. For when units ranks. Marty's role as a servant of the Communist Party was a %  %  key one. and a ruthless one. NonCommunisl lighters in the Republican cause, particularly the :e ones, learned to fear hi i L it-win:French M.P.'s acused Hr: ri 'r\nd their captain Is returning from Russia to lead them .igiin. The Party Is to present .is the hard core of the COLOMBIB" Sailing November 5th 195?. Calling at Tnnldad, La Guafra. Curacao, Cartagena, J..matca. f S "DF. CiftASSF Sailing November 25th. I9S2 Calling at Trinidad. La Guaira. Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND S.S "COLOMBIE" Sailing 18th November 1952. Callmg a. Martinique, Guadfilmmc, England and France. "DE GRASSE" Sailing 8tb December 1952. Calling at England and France. ACCEPTING PASSENGERS. CARGO, MAIL s s S.S. R. M. JONES A CO., LTD.Agents PHONE 3814 Remember when you do your shopping; with us we deliver to your door by Motor Van. edy. %  BI.TM 3'. London Ex urea Servtoa CENTRAL EMPORIUM Car. Mr. ..I,I & Tudor SU. ANNOUNCEMENT We are pleased to advise our Customers and Friends that Mr. David MacKenzic and Mr. Norman Archer who both received a special training with the Ford Motor Company Ltd. at Dagenham, England have returned to Barbados and have joined the staff "f our Company and are attached to nur Service Dopartment Together with our present Staff you may be assured that you will receive efficient and satisfactory service. Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.