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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fis. warden),—Mr,

ee ns neo

WHAT'S ON TODAY



Films for Children at B.¢
B.C.A. Cricket, various
grounds ie

1.03 p.m
Annual General Meeting
Scout Council, Beckles Road





For the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
For the future in the distance,

And the good that i can do

ESTABLISHED 1895

Harbados



Lord Reading Will Visit Sout

.
:

SATURDAY, NOVFMBER 1, 1952



America To Boost British Trade

He Willi Spend 3 Days In

Each Of Five Republics

LONDON, Oct. 31.
Improvement of Britain’s trade with South America is
the principal aim of the visit Lord Reading, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs is to make to Argen-

tina, Chile, Brazil, Uruguay and Peru next month.
Lord Reading flies to Rio De —— :

Janeiro on the first stage of his! oe - -
tremens eke wate set) New Castries

Approaching
Completion

retary, Mr, P, V. (Paddy) Oregan

and by Mr. R. A. Barclay. Assist.
_ HIS HONOUR F. Degazon, Act-
ing Administrator of St. Luciaj

ant Under-Secretary
An official source here said the
who arrived here during the week |
by B.W.I.A.. told the Advocate ,

three days which Lord Reading is
yesterday that the new town of

1

{to spend in each of five capitals |
would not permit him to have de-
tailed negotiations on economic or
political problems concerning
Britain, He would not enter into
discussion on Argentina’s claim

of sovereignty over the Falklands

or her recent exchanges with Castries was approaching com-
Uruguay over transit facilities | pletion and would be a monument
granted to the British, on their

to the advantages of town plan-

hing in the British Caribbean,
He said that the Seeretariat, the

law courts and the Legislative

way to the Falklands.

“Lord Reading’s visit is a good-
will mission”, It is the first of
its kind undertaken by a British
mission since th2 war.

In a statement to Press corres-
pondents here today Lord Reading
said: “South America is a conti-
nent which I had always wished
to visit but I had rather given
up hope of doing so. I am more
than glad that I have now been
given an opportunity especially
in this manner. “I very much
appreciate the warmth with which
the Governments accented the
suggestion that I should gO. My
‘only regret is that the visit is to
be limited in time by other en-
gagements.”—U.P.

cupying their new buildings in the
new year.

The Government housing
scheme has been completed and
fully occupied, including shopping
units and the new water borne
sewerage system is!) in operation.
The new fire station is also in
use.

With regard to industrialisation,
Mr. Degazon said that proposals
were under active consideration
for the generation of thermal |
energy from voleanic fumeroles j
at Soufriere and added that their |
feeder roads construction pro- |



islond is now being considered

Coronation Com.

The St. Peter Vestry at their
eeting on Thursday afternoon,
ppointed the jentire Vestry a
‘oronation Committee with pow-
ts to co-opt other persons in the
arish.

he members are Rev. A, J.
Chairman), Mr. A. A, Gill
Gy G..Gill,
G, C. Parris, Mr. T._S.

|

has been submitted to Gevernment
and is receiving consideration.’

Mr. E. M. Shilstome
~On Month’s Leave



handler, Mr, T. E.'Corbin, Mr.| yy, x M. Shilstone, Queen's
Ait Bannister, hitches rer Solicitor and Commissioner of
"The Vestry received from the|Probates is at present on one

month’s leave,

Jerk the Financial Statement of Mr. L. E, R. Gill of the firm of

‘oor Relief and Sanitary Expen-

diture for the half year ending|Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.
September 24, 1952. This amount-jSolicitors, is acting as’ Queen's
ed to $13,239 for Poor Relief and | Solicitor and. Commissioner of

$8,700 for Sanitation, Probates.

'

Gls CAST VOTES ON TRIANGLE HILL

as



|
{

Â¥





|

|

t

, * ; 1
USING A RATION BOX for a desk, three members of the 32nd Regiment, |
7th Infantry Division, take advantage of a lull in the fighting on
Korea’s Triangle Hill to mark their absentee ballots. The trio just made
the deadline for the coming Presidential election, They are (1. to r.):
Lt. Joe Moody, of Dyersburg, Tenn.; Lt, Dan McKelvey, of East
Rochester, Pa., and Sgt. Marcus Nixon, Edenton, N, C. (International)

Gov. Stevenson Directs
Release Of Hostages

ILLINOIS, Oct 31 '
All seven of Menard State Prison guards held as hos- '
tages since Monday were released safely today after police
rushed the building under the personal direction of
Illinois Governor Adlai E. Stevenson. :
Between 100 and 200 troops, most of them armed with
riot guns, entered the building. At least two shots, appar-
ently gas cartridges were fired within the building.
Stevenson apparently did not
enter the cell house but directed
the operation from the yard out-
side. Michael F. Seyfrit, Director ,
of Public Safety, told hungry!
prisoners that since they refused
to negotiate across the table “we
are. going into the @lls_ with
State Police armed with guns and
with whatever force necessary to
restore order.”
Stevenson
campaign
night to take



|



Yugoslavia Gets
Note On Trieste

ROME, Oct, 31.

The Foreign Office said it had
proposed to Yugoslavia that the
controversy arising over Yugoslav
measures in zone B of Trieste Free
State be presented before the In-





off his
Presidency last
personal command

who broke
for







150 Casualties
In Typhoon

SAIGON, Indo-China, Oct. 31.

A typhoon that battered the
central coastal region of Indo-
China was reported to have
killed or injured 150 persons
in Hue and Tourane the two
largest towns in Central Indo-
China,

Hue, the capital or the state
of Annam, is said to be deep
under water after Perfume
River spilled over the banks.
One hundred victims of the
storm were reported. Fifty
victims were reported at
Tourane, 60 miles south of
Hue.—(C.P.)

Egypt Sees
Necessity
Of M.E.D.O.

WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.



Council Chamber would be oc- ‘said on Friday that Egypt is con-|angle Hill

‘Russia Reinforcing
Defences In Balti

By K. C, THALER
LONDON, Oct. 31.

INTELLIGENCE reports disclosed here that Russia
is hastily reinforcing her alreaq powerful defences in the
Baltic and is tightening extens aeeurity measures along
1,000 miles of coastline betwee? the Gulf of Finland and
East German borders. « : : :

Strategic considerations ay behind this new drive but
above all it appears designed 19 protect from foreign ob-

servation research and testin: eemauides missiles said

to be going up all along the Baltic coas
. : ic mene . The drive is believed to have
(beem partly prompted by the

recent N.A.T.O. “Mainbrace” sea
and air manoeuvres which tested
the West’s defence prospects
eround the Baltic area of opera-
tions. The new drive is said to

South Koreans
Overrun By

|

| include plans for strengthening
Red Attaek of, the wide net of radar instal-
lations of air and submarine

bases and of the so-called

SEOUL, Oct. 31, Russian “Gibraltar” formed by







South Koreans refusing orders

t c’sithe two Estonian Islands of Dago
to retreat battled bloodily with

and Oecesel off the Gulf of Riga.

Reliable diplomatic quarters{Chinese Communists atop Tri-| A considerable part of the}
today ina savage}Soyiet submarine fieet is known

vinced of the necessity of ajseesaw fighting for the strategic}to be concentrated in the Baltic
Middle East Defence Organiza-jcentral front peak, Possession of|in addition to shipyards special-
tion. the height north of Kumswa still izing in the continued supply of
But while declaring that the}Was in doubt after 16 hours. A wide variety of naval vessels.
Egyptian government believes! ROKS determined to win or}gegent orders for the evacuation



organization, these
before any multi-national armed
force could be quartered there.

They also. stressed whether
M.E.D.O, plans succeed or not,
Egypt intends to strengthen her
own armed forces. The sources

gramme was under way. f |said since the presence of
2 “The report of the team of ex- j( carehe i
9, ; ; : Communists the Suez Canal
Pe s Vestry nerts in connection with the : :
St. ter rennemic development of the |Zone has been 2 sore

point to Egypt. If M.E.D.O. be-

reparatory its bei t into, Comes a reality and has Egypt as|that of the three ROK units
ee cae the nae “the its base it will necessarily be! engaged in the initial Red assault
Commission of Enauiry into the |limited to a small coordinating|two were “completely gone” and
sugar strikes in March this year ,€roup of officers from the various!a third reduced to 18 men,

countries concerned.
They said that Egyptian
public opinion would reject the

presence in Egypt of foreign
garrisons ev though Egypt it-
self mi) the leading role
in the direction of such troops,

—UP.

French Ready



‘For New Drive

HANOI, Oct. 31.
Mudeaked French Union sol-

“|diers slogged through ankle deep
|mire Friday working feverishly to] ¢o.

ferry a supply of trucks and
heavy guns across the Black
River for a new drive northward
into the Communist conquered
Red River Valley.

Constant rain for two days
turned the precarious bridge-

head near where
flows into the Red River into a
quagmire
dozers pushed trucks onto narrow
rafts that would carry them
across the swelling stream.

Loyal French and Vietnam
forces in a surprise attack two
cays ago swept across the River
against light opposition before
the rain set in,

UP,



Delegation
' Arrives

The delegation from St. Lucia
comprising His Honour the
Acting Administrator Mr. F. De-
gazon, O.B.E., Hon'ble M.
Salles-Miquelle, Mr. Andre Du-
Boulay and Mr. H. Garnet
Gordon, C.B.E., arrived in Bar-
bados during the week by
B.W.LA. and had diseussions

with Professor C. G. Beasley,
Economie Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and Wel-
fare on problems arising out of
the Oils and Fats Agreement,

The talks which were informal,
ended yesterday afternoon at
Hastings House after a two-day
session.

Mr. Gordon expects to return
home this morning while the
other members of the delegation
are staying on until Wednesday.
They are guests at the Marine
Hotel.

C iti e
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.

The United States Defence De-
partment countered mounting Re-
publican criticism by announcing
that the South Korean army
will be increased substantially
“in the near future”,

The department denied pub-
lished reports that General James
A. Van Fleet would be relieved
as commander of the United

Egypt wauld be the logical loca-)die ‘met the Chinese in fierce
tow fer eabandcvar of such anjhand to hand duels with fists
sources|@nd_ bayonets

stressed it would be a long time)8renades.

the Black River | m

where grunting bull- however






en ns — el th







the local population in former
than and Polish
and with hand

United Press corres-
pondent Victor Kendrick said
that about 3,000 Red troops over-
ran more than 500 ROK troops
at 2.00 a.m. today and eaptured
the peak.

South Korean riflemen later
retook the positions but then had
to give it up to another vicious Swedish planes and interference
Red assault at 10.00 am, Major}with Scandinavian fishing vessels
Robert Galer,. United States] h;

> fesihave shown the scope of Sovie
adviser to ROKS told Kendricle control and the Ag Aeteet

mination to make it an exclusive
Russian lake,

Qo of the new security drive
nd of the policy to free the
needed sites for rocket bases,

Russian sensitiveness over
the Baltic have
for some time
agt—the shooting down of United
States navy plane and of two

U.P.

Japan To Open
‘Tariff Talks

TOKYO, Oct. 31,

Tt was learned on Friday that
Japan is preparing to open tariff
talks with West Germany, Pakis-
tan and a dozen other countries
without waiting for the norma:
approval of its application for
membership in the general agree-
ment on tariff and trade,

The report received by the
Foreign Office from its consulate
in Geneva said G.A.T.T. Council
has given its “go ahead” to move

The bilateral tariff agreement
will not go into effect however
until Japan is assured of G.A.T.T.
membership, reliable sources here
said.



—U.P.

_—_

Rioters Deny
Communism

: SYDNEY, Oct. 31.

Italian migrants indignantly de-
nied that yesterday’s riots were
Communist inspired and a spokes-
man said “we are not Fascist, not
Socialist, not Communist. We
have nothing to do with any
party. We are here to work,
nothing else.”

He added that the sole reason
r their stand was a clause in
their contract with the Australian
Government which they claimed
meant that government contracted
to give them work and jt had
broken the contract. He said
they will not demonstrate again
until they get a reply from the
Immigration Minister to their de-
and for jobs.
The Italian Minister, Dr. Deneo,
, Said that although the
migrants had no set political be- |
liefs they could have been invited |
by Australian Communists. A i NEW YORK, Oct. 31.
Melbourne report also said that} Some 800 distinguished guests |
security police have evidence that} W0 paid $100 a plate Thursday
the riot was Communist inspired: ight heard an impassioned ap-
and the federal government were| Peal for an increased migration
expected to discuss the police re- | Quota for Italy which is “bursting |
}port on the incident.—U.P. at the seams with manpower and |
becoming a danger to peace as
well as an invitation to Commu-
nism.” '
The dinner at New York’s
Commodore Hotel was organized
by the American Committee on
Italian immigration.—-U-P,

UP.



ttaly Beconting
Danger To Peace |

\





Gem Smugglers
Arrested

LA PLATA, Argentina, Oct, 31.

\Police had under arrest sev-
eral suspects in a crackdown on
what authorities described as
perhaps the world’s largest black
market operators in gems,

Police said the gang which had
established headquarters in Ar-
gentina from where it channelled

es illegally to other countries
had enough precious stones “to
pave a street 40 feet long and
100 wide.”

The underground group was
uncovered last week when police
were investigating narcotics
groups according to a report.

Police said those arrested were
cnly the “instruments” of power-
ful operators. Investigators be-
lieved the gang also included
underground dealers who oper-
ated out of Antwerp before
World War II. The group's assets
Were estimated at $66,000,000,
U.P.

i








ARTIE'S HEADLINE








“ Attlee would
oe bes, Disband ee

else’!!1””

On S.

| The Republican Presidential
nominee read excerpts from Van
Fleet’s letter in a television pro-
gramme to back up his repeated
claims that Korean troops could
be trained more rapidly to re-
place United States troops in
front line fighting in Korea.

In his letter addressed to Maj
General Orlando C, Mood, former

tion’s programme in Korea, the |
Defence Department answered
the Eighth Army commander’s
complaints by issuing a statement
claiming it has “push vigorously |
an expanded training
gramme” of Korean troops,





The statement said “General

Clark has also submitted a long- |

ternational Court at the Hague. of the operations was grim-faced States Eighth Army in Korea as | Chief-of-Staff of the Ejighth'er range programme for further |
Tho announcement specified | but cool after many hours of a result of his apparent Support Army, Van Fleet said there were expansion of the : |
that the ate’ did hot. conoern. & | conferences with state and prison of Dwight D. Eisenhower's criti- |“a goodly number of South | which is under intensive study by

| officials. Dr_ S, S, Marshall, prison

“definite solution” of the Trieste :
identist, said the guards “are all

Free State problem but only the | e
present situation in Zone “B”. A |right. They are €
spokesman said the note was “one | upset”. He said no violence shas
of the longest and most detailed” |been used and convicts released
Italy ever submitted to a foreign | guards “after lots of talk”.
power.—U.P. —U.P.

just emotionally |

cism of the South Korean train-
ing programme.

President Truman also official-
ly denied from his campaign
,train that Van Fleet would be
jremoved as a result of a letter
jby Van Fleet made public on

Korean troops “in the pipe line”.
But added “I have done this on
my own responsibility with very
i little encouragement and . never
any approval for any increases”

While denying that Van Fleet
would be disciplined for his im-

the Department of Defence.

The defence statement said it
has built a South Korean army |
from a force of about 30,000 men
at the outbreak of the war to a |
well trained, well equipped and |
well led force of over 400,000|









h 3
| =
| 4



BREAK HANDLED DIPLOMATICALLY

Sentences

GEORGE MIDDLETON (LEFT), British Charge d’Affaires in Iran,



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

ate

Ligh

T%
Highes
owe



from Codrington: Nil
infall for month to date: 6.98 ins.
Temperature: 86.5 °F.
Temperature: 11,5 °F
locity & miles per hour
9 am.) B937 3 pm, 2.818
TO-DAY
5.50 a.m
5.56 p.m
First Quarter, October 25



ota







rise
inset:
q



ting: 6.00 p.m
High Tide: 2.52 a.m., 24 p.m,
_ Low Tide: 8.53 a.m., 9. p.m.
PRICE: FIVE CENTS



e



oot gps





¢

shakes

hands with Iranian Foreign Minister D, H. Fatemi, in Teheran, as he
calls to say goodbye after severance of diplvmatic relations between
the (wo countries, U. S, State Department spokesman Michael McDer-

mott, expressing “regret” at Iran’s

not contribute to the solution of the problem.”

New

Q.C’s

action, declared: “We think it does
(International)

Weleomed



To The Inner Bar

His Lordship the Chief .

his brother judge Mr, Justi
congratulated Hon, C, Wy]
G, H. Adams for the honour

Judge Sir Allan Collymore and
ce J. W. B. Chenery yesterday
ie, Attorney General and Mr.

> of Queen’s Counsel which has

recently been conferred upon them, and welcomed then

to the Inner Bar.

Nearly all the practising bar-
risters, besides the Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal and
many solicitors were
ithe occasion, After the Chief
Judge welcomed Mr. Wylie and
Mr. Adams to the Inner Bar, they
both thanked His Lordship,

The Chief Judge said: “Mr, At-
torney and Mr, Adams, your ap-
plication to be raised to the ranks
of Queen's Counsel were forward-
ed to the proper authorities some-
time ago and now news has been
received that your requests have
been granted,

“This is somewhat of a unique
occasion .in the annals of. this
island because so far as IT am
aware this honour has never been
conferred on two eminent coun-
sel at the same time.

“In recognition of your stand-
ing at the Bar of this island, you
Mr. Attorney being its head, and
you Mr. Adams having practised



in the various Courts of this
island for 28 years, and in view
of your legal attainments, Her
Majesty is pleased to direct. you
duly be appointed to be Her

Maiesty’s Counsel for this island.
“We of the bench congratulate

you for the honours conferred and

weleome you to the inner Bar.”

Prisent were Messrs. F. FE
Field. Assistant Attorney General
*, H, Clarke, Q.C., W. W. Reece
@.C., Solicitor General, J. BE. T
Brancker. D. H. L. Ward, BE. W
Barrow, G, B. Niles, D, B. Malone
7. Farmer. L. A. Williams, F.
Smith, C. Husbands, Miss M. E
Pourne. Assistant Legal draughts
mon, Miss M. A, Reece, and the
following solicitors: Messrs, 1)
Rarfield, H. L. Thomas, CL, Pile,
D. V. Bynoe, GC. L, W. Clarke, R
Gill, J. Armetrong, W. O.. O
Haynes RB BE. D, Rog-
and

c
R.

Brankes

S. Nichols.

rs

Grenada Gets
$150,000 Grant

Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct, 31
The Secretary of. State has ap-

proved a free grant of $150 000
for agricultural development in
Carriacou with special reference
to soil conservation and land
settlement, Covering a four-year
period the scheme will involve
expenditure of $96,000 for the

purchase and development of land,
$19,000 on soil conservation
$13,000 on livestock and pastur~
age improvement, and $28,800 on
staffing. The purchase of 1,900-
acre Dumfries Estate with a lime
factory in good condition and
other buildings is conteniplated
for purposes of the scheme

The expenditure of $10,300 from
the colony’s residual C.D.W. Allo-
cation as capital contribution to-
wards the establishment of an
Eastern Caribbean Farm Institute
in Trinidad was approved by the
Finance Committee yesterday,
The Committee also agreed that
Grenada should undertake to fill
two places permanently at the In-
stitute’s classes and noting the
possibility of the acceptance of
more candidates, also expressed
the hope that private proprietors
would take advantage of the
training facilities offered.

Army Refuted

| Wednesday night by Eisenhower. | plied criticism of the administra-

troops supported by the United
States with substantial additional
|mumbers supported by the Re-
public of Korea.”

Meanwhile high
officials are reported

department

to be in-

pro~ | vestigating how Van. Fleet’s letter |

to Mood fell into Eisenhower’s |
hands. Mood who returned here |
in July for hospital treatment |
described the letter as a confi- {
dential and personal ‘“communi- |

Korean army |cation from Van Fleet” and said}

he had “no idea” how



got to Eisenhower. Eisenhower’
headquarters said on Wednesday ,
night that a lengthy excerpt fror
the letter was given to the Re
publican cand{fdate by Mrs Van
Fleet who is in the United State
—U-P.

present for!

the copy }







St. Lucy Boat
Fund

AMT, PREV. ACK.
L. A. Williams

$165.72
10,00

$175.72
ae

TOTAL



7 ¥
Fortune Teller
r * ye
Predicts Victory
, - e
For Republicans
CAIRO, Oct, 31,
Egyptian fortune teller Mo-
hammed Youssef Elminiawi. pre -
dicted that Misenhower — would
win next ‘Tuesday's Presidential
election by a “tiny majority”.
The forty-eight-year-old tar
gazer also forecast that Eisen-
hower would go to Korea after
the election and effect a truce
j Dut added it would not last long,
He additionally foresaw that
General Douglas MacArthur's be-
ing returned to Tokyo after re-
conciliation and Eisenhower’s
eventual “death like’ Abraham
Lincoln
Elminiawi



listed among his
previous successful predictions: |
Pearl Harbour, British Western |
Desert World War II victory at}
El Alamein and Prime Minister
Winston Churehill’s return to
‘power in last year's British gen-
jeral elections







|





Jamaica .
Wants Self.
Government

KINGSTON, Oct. 30.

Jamaica wants self-govern-
ment in a hurry, A special com-
mittee of the House of
Representatives today led by
Hon. W. A. Bustamante, N. W.
Manley and Sir Harold Allan
decided that the colony should be
a self-governing unit of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth by 1954 ‘and
sent a cable to the Secretary of



State for the Colonies demand-
ing that limited constitutional
changes already decided on
should be implemented in Janu-
ary.

The cable advised the Colonial
Office that the move towards

self-government decided on with-
out prejudices was already

to by the Colonial Office and 86 far
no indications were seen that these.
were implemented,

In these changes Jamaica is to
have an elected majority of eight
Executive Council with responsi-

bilities of ministries and the
able demanded that these be
effective from January 1 next
ear.—(CP),

erecta

More Arrests
In Kenya

NAIROBI, Kenya, Oct. 34, —
Army rifle companies and pol-
ice arrested 227 more Afric on.
Friday in new sweeps of fores
tribal reserves in an all out ef-
fort against Mau Mau secret soci-
ety’s war to death with the white
man,

The concentrated comb out of
forest hiding places of Mau Mau
was the colonial government's
sternest measure to date, to stamp
out terrorist activities which have
already brought death to fifty
Europeans and loyal Africans.

More than 800 Kikuyu tribeg-

men have been rounded up in
two-day military and police
weeps through the forests. The

iggest haul was made on Thurs-
day when at least 600 Kikuyus
were arrested by rifle companies.

All but 100 of these were later
released after questioning, At the
height of sweeps the Mau Mau
truck again at Kagumo in Nyrei
district and an African who had
given evidence against the soci-
ety was found brutally we

HE. To Brod@étist
On Monday

Information has been received
that the S.S. “Oranjestad,” in
which His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage will travel
to the United Kingdom, is due to
arrive in Barbados on the morn-=
ing of Tuesday, 4th November.



His Excellency and Lady Sav-
age will arrive ‘at the Baggage
Warehouse at 10 a.m. and leave
for the ship about 10.30 a.m.

At 8 p.m. on Monday, 3rd No-
vember His Excellency wilt
broadcast a message to the people
of Barbados over the Rediffusion
Service







PAGE TWO





Carub Calling


















en Hee R. N. Turner, Colb- Short Visit Remaining For Winter
eS ce Secretary was among R. STEVE GRATWICK fron R. H. W. WHITLA, reti
the guests attendin jinner at ( Venezut : | Jud of t ( sind ( -
the Barbados at Clut - icas, enezuela, who wi Judge of the ounty our
- fas cae or Mais iat ; 4 im British ae on 2. k ae s of WV nnipe g, Man Lot Canac
teams from Trinidad and fF - Poe han aoe fe oi = in — wh b arrived i i Burbs i oS
ish Guiana who with Barb Rcgeepert a h s WSs ht niger die, shes Wr eng od pr
competed fo the Anchor Chal- Re: 5 ¢ ‘| be @ Guest at. 10Gk~ sold Garie yest ae Me a nahi
lenge Cup at the Government y Beach Club : : it so much here that he is going
ye gt Oe Also staying at Rockley Beach » romain for th itire wint
Rifle Range. ; o s a .
Club is Mr. E, Garson ‘from Trini- He said that it is his first visit
Impressed iad who has been making a tour o the wland which he is making
OW holidaying at Mayville of some of the islands in the on the advice of his son wih
Guest House is Miss Vivi Caribbean. He will be here for knows the istand very well.
Gun Raj of British Guiana. She ioe a before returning to Before retiring — the |
expects to be remaining here for /rinicaa, three years ago after serving To
anpther two weeks. From B.G. 17 years, Judge Whitla had been |
Miss Gun Raj who is Secretary R EV. AND MRS. Cc. E. WIL- procs the Bar in Winnipeg |
to the Chief Justice of B.G. is IX JAMS are now in Barba- *!ne- le |
enjoying the wonderful climate qo; on a three-month holiday Brought Son To School |
ot eres sae oo sea peas visit and are guests of Nurse E. R. and Mrs. J. Goldie were
anc is giac na she was m ime Gibson of Pinfold Street ; 7 = a
for the sea egg season of which Rey. Williams. a former stu- recent arrivals by B.W.LA.,
. ‘ i : ; - Su- from Trinidad with their son
re ne a = ee to the aent of Codrington College, is whem they have brought over to
nis is her first vis ne , rian ‘ -itie : :
ane s © first visi oO ey S. Priest in Belbrun. British be put to school - _ saben.
tee? : ney are rememing j
Girls’ Clab Fair Rifle Teams Return week as guests at the Hastings
ESTERDAY afternoon Miss #g~pyp touring Trinidad and Brit- Hotel. $
Betty Arne, Social Welfare ish Guiena Rifle Teams Mr. Goldie is a company direc-
Officer, opened the Sale at the \+hich eompeted with Barbados tor in Trinidad.
Bay Street Girls’ Club Rooms \ the Triangle Shoot for the An- Trinidad Merchant
he work on display was chor Challenge Cup returned home ,wR. CHARLES MC KENZIE,
marked at reasonable prices and yesterday by B.W.LA, Mem- { a merchant of Trinidad who

was of a high standard. The girls bers of the leeal Rifle Association ane visiting some of the

owe deep appreciation to Mrs. were at the Airport to see them , ‘aribbean area on
Bunice Nightengale, Warden, off —— in ae hee co oe
who is responsible for the high The British Guiane team left uae by B.W.LA., from St.

standard of work produced during the morning, and were seen yj cia, He was accompanied by

off F 4. 5 ie oy wi B
Among the many articles which ft by Mr. T. A. L. Roberts, Mr. irc Mc Kenzie and they will be

7 ‘ ae 2 K. S. Yearwood and Col. Oliver d - a short stay as guests
the girls space, were, are — of Rediftusion Ltd. ae ee Seer )
work, embroidery, applique, ta- The ‘Trinidad team left in the , ‘
ble mats, pot holders, and table ovoning, and were seen off by Alliance Francaise Meeting

cloths. Other items of handi-
work taught them by Mrs. Night-
engale were dolls, artificial flow-
ers and slippers.

Col. J. Connell, Mejor A. S, War-
ren, Capt. C. R, Warner, Lt. E. R
Goddard and Mr. M. A. De Ver-
teuil.

EMBERS and friends of the
Alliance Francaise are re-
minded that the meeting which

e was a fair response was to take place on Thursday
om” the public and offer of Came In From England November 6, has been postponed
congratulation to the Warden RS, ANNIE BARNARD oi The new date will be announced
and girls who are striving hard St. Lucia was among the |ater,
to maintain the aim and object pamneare, penne —, wae For Three Weeks

. and via Trinidac dy é <¢ ETIGENIF PENCHIER. oa

er vor B.W.LA. on. Thursday last ee cei tee :
o . ve é attache }

Shert Holiday Twin Girls bh. Treasury in Arima, was among
RRIVING in the island from Cone to MY. the passengers arriving by

Venezuela during the weck and Mrs, Humphrey Walcott B.W.1LA,, from Trinidad on Mon-
on a short holiday are Mr. and on the birth of twin daughters day for three weeks’ holiday. She
Mrs. C. Lecuna. They are guests which recently took place at js a guest at Leaton-on-Sea, The

at Hotel Royal. Dayrells Road. Stream.

MR. HUROK CASHES
- IN ON CULTURE

By CHARLES REID

SALMON (“Sol”) HUROK
paces his suite at the Savoy wait-
Re for calls and cables from

flan, Copenhagen, Paris, Brus-
sels, In all these cities, as well as
in London, he is booking or plan-
ning American tours for hand-
picked singers, dancers, fiddlers,

(another is now in
for 1953) they

abandon about

negotiation
cooed = with
the marvellous,
but marvellous, old paintings
they had seen in the Hurok
apartment, Central Park West.

I ask MHurok to tell me more
about his collection.



LOOK in

the section in which your

birthday comes and find what your out

- ~ leok is, accor > e stars.
Pee agate ea va Well, he says, some of the vor ‘SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952.
He has been doing this sort of paintings are Ttalian, some m2
thing with some profit for 40 years, French, some Russian, No, he yt wos 1. nee ay Are
Since the late ‘twenties his gross can’t remember the painters’ ments on favoured side. Some things

not all encouraging making the outlook
both challenging and inviting

box office takings have risen, he

names. But one thing is sure—
says, from £720,000 to £1,800,000

they are all of them classics.

a year, . APRIL 21 to MAY % (Taurus)—Wit!
He has three or four hundred | Crossing the Atlantic last aptitude and receptiveness, returns 1b
artists on contract either as in- June for the 48rd time in seven business, investments, etc., can satisfy.

Help yourself and favours will come your



dividuals or in groups. His four years, he settled down for a long
topliners alone—Marian Anderson read in his lower-deck berth y 2 to JUNE 21 (Gemins)— Today
the coloured contralto, Artur aboard a BOAC Monarch. De- ‘* in your “be careful” column. However,

tackle commitments with
and faith and you'll ae

your usual vigor
jeve

Rubinstein, the pianist, Jan Peerce,

tective novels he spurns, although
tenor, and Patrice Munsel, soprano 4 p





A Fy NO he believes they are good things JUNE % to JULY 2% (Cancer)—Apply
—between them bring in nearly fo, making you sleep, His nor- ‘nowledge from experiences, and wateh
£200,000 a season, 1a : obstacles disappear. Success isn't whole
Black Patches mal choice, he says, ranges from jearted unless obtained legitimately by

Wien Same handen -5 N economics ugh polities to bord effort
en Huro anded in ew if "+ Fren JULY %4 to AUGUST 2 (Leo)—yYou
York as a 13-year-old from the — _ Russian, ch and must put aside some personal desires now
English, Again the classics are |; deference to move important activi-

Ukraine with his goosefeather
pillow under his arm, he had three
roubles in his pocket, The money-
changer gave him a dollar and a

tle Civic matters, home, business
sentials need scrutiny
AUGUST % to SEPTEMBER °%5 (Virgo)

Better not rise to challenge too quickly

es-

unspecified,
Violin, Trumpet

About music he is more pre- or be too opposing today. Initiate good
half for them. cise. When I mention Risine will, harmony where you can; you wil
- be more favoured for the effort

Ten years later he was offering
Tetrazzini, Ysaye and Schumann-
Heink, among other musical emin-

stein’s playing of the Petroushka
transcriptions or Chaliapin’s sing-
ing of Boris, his face lights up as

SEPTEMBER “4 to OC OBER &
Steer domestic mat in

(Libra)
plea









ences, to popular Sunday night though I have touched a switch, {)t #0Uve. serifice if necossury for mood
. . 2 : a { all concerned Be wide-awake and
crowds in the immense Hippo- He tells me, or tries to tell me, plan. work 20 wlow some relaxation, time
drome auditorium, Sixth Avenue. of all that Mozart, Verdi, Puccini, ‘or loved one 4
Ys ; a : ar OOTOBER % to NOVEMBER &
Since then there have been two eee Richata Strauss ang (Seerpio)——Look soon, if not today, for a
5 . assenet have meant to him. iy sine ofessior inte
black patches, In 1921 and 1926 : peak tm business and prof jonal inter
Shan he toured Russian and Ital. Hurok plays the accordion and ests; generous period. Returns should be
a -. balalaika and plays them badly. »i«
ian opera companies in adverse a. . child he ans i Ave Js NOVEMBER 2 to [DECEMBER
circumstances, thousands enthusi- f° : Fr 2eSSONS (sagittarive)—Stimulating for well
astically stayed away. On these first on the violin, then, as a last- pianned ventures, merehandising, veal
two ventures he dropped 350,000 ditch measure, on the trumpet. estate, helpful creative ideas, Romanc:
dollars, .“But I didn’t worry, 1 H® was so useless at both that "D0 ser os to JANUARY 2 (Capri-
went on being happy and jolly.” the teacher refused to take his .ornj—To get more from this encouraging
This { can well believe. Hurok OEY. period, devote more time to study befor
has an exceptional talent for ,, but” says Hurok ih his dis- scting. Also be mindful of thase less
tranquillity, His pink, cenatorial en English, ‘I have an ear, Perefted
ane? ; ’ I will know always when there saAnvuaRy 2% «4 ‘E ¢ 2
4 as smooth as ¢ ee ys ! 22 “to FEBRUARY 20
ere, ~~ er oth as 1 ae is a false note played. If I would (Aquarius)—1F you {ace disappointing
up photograp no wrinkle ©" “ave learned to play an instru- ce nditions, don't be discouraged, these
eare. ment I should be in’ the position }*"l cles sradually before your spit
Quickly . recovering from 4a to-day of working in the pit of an FRBRUARY 21 to MARCH 2 (Pisces) —
brief bout of insolvency, he re- orehestra somewhere at 70 Favourable atmosphere greets you today
i 4 7 29 ars gf 100) ; +. Strive to use every propitious offering and
@stablished himself as The Man “lars a week. An impresario SUiY\i Wenieve. Din in. and wine
Who Makes Culture Pay musn't learn what is bad for
thes ele | him, But once in a while back- YOU BORN TODAY: have sparkling
Hurok pauses occasionally and stage if I see a good. violin I Personality, alertness to right and wrong
bites off a bit of Culture for him- touch it.” ability to discern value from chaff
self, ends is ¢ ss “ 9» sensible to suggestions, criticism if 5
ane tends to do this absent And try to play it? woule obtain fullest benefits in a strong,
y. “No, it is enough to touch. It fine life. You have many talents; Music
When the dancers of the feels good.—LES writing, sefence, mechanics, medicine
sg ¢ ad ac a ons Birthdate f Antonio Canova, Ital
Beer tea re, Seas back WORLD COPYRIGHT eulptor: Sholem Asch, wuthor Grantinnd
ir las merican tour RESERVED Rice, sports writer

SHOES FOR ALL OCCASIONS

LADIES’ CASUALS, Crepe Rubber Soles
White Buck, Navy Suede, White Buck Trim Red $8.77

CHILDREN’S TAN LEATHER SANDLES

Crepe Rubber Soles—Sizes 7—10 .............. $3.84
iS BOS Bese ces ee bas $4.63
” Be ahd p an dee $5.55

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES, Arcola Brand, White New Buck,
Black, Navy, Brown Suede, Low Cut Courts
& Backless & Toeless $13.69 to $15.58

LADIES’ AMERICAN & CANADIAN SHOES

Red Suede, Black Suede, Multicolour Calf,

White Calf, Tan Trim $6.05—$8.37



T..R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE
PHONE: 4220

ae ee Be eS

STORE





om.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IT PORTRAIT OF ELIZABETH 1)





NOTED AMERICAN PAINTER Douglas Chandor is pictured in London be-

side his portrait of Queen Elizabeth II, the first portrait for which she

has posed since her accession. Bhe work was commissioned by Mrs.

Franklin D. Roosevelt and will i presented to the British Embassy in

Washington as a gesture of American friendship. (International)
2





hil



ir does nor take Rupert long to there Algy finds him.

each the open country. ‘tt

* Hullo,
have you had any luck ? ” calls the

is a

lovely sunny day and as he skips little pug. “*I can’t find that rare
yver the grass he Sees lots of butterfly, but I've wae lor of
sett lenin! all spines commen ones, and I've noticed

steer hte wat wae te ancing something very strange about
adtong with him. In a bright fen.’ “Don't be mysterious
meadow he pauses to pitch some Whar do you mean? asks
wild Howers for his mother. and @usert







BY THE WAY

By BEACHCOMBER

SKED how he proposed

counter the ‘difficulty of mol-
ecules of pressure gas jn the up-
per air, Dr, Strabismus (Whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht iid
“We have installed under the
whelve a hydraulic turbine ith
a vacuum pump at one end. The
|gas moleewics enter by a smail
| opening in the drum, and escape

| by a vent-hole over the damping-|
| case. A sevies of oblique tubes in|
| the



rod-bulb act as diffusers. A}
| rotatory valve made of quartzite |
registers pressure on the ionome-|
ter, and a metel gauge-flap sus-
pended from a cold plate, holds
an asbestos pad between the zinc

} washers, Thus suction is reduced)
|to-a minimum by the action of!
;non-flexible filter-pulverisers on
| helical springs.”
| Clearing up ambiguities
i EAR Sir, |
With reference to your
note about my new system of co- |
ordination, some confusion may |
, be left in the reader’s mind by
the statement that the registra-
tion of priorities will be antici-
patory, with simultaneous dupli-
cation. What this means, in effect,
is—if I may put it more simply
that where there has been no/|
previous registration, only those
piicritico which aie categorised,
in the supplementary group selec-
tion, as non-redundant, will be
scheduled as anticipatory, de-
pendent on the effect given to
any simultaneous duplication as
envisaged by the position at the
moment, I may mention that the
application to group-units of the
alphabetical set-up does not dis-



pense with the vertical filing
method worked out by Mr.
Trench

Yours faithfully,
Cc, SUET



The Garden—St. “ames
Today (only 8.30 p.m
| Samuel GOLDWYN'S
Wor WANT YOU" (Farley GRANGER)

and
‘ ‘ON DANGEROUS GROUND

|

| Robert RYAN — Ida LUFINO

| MID-NITE SPECIAL TONITE
“KEY WITNESS’ (John BEAL

EMBER 1, 1952

SATURDAY, NOV



‘A ntiseptics
differ,
don’t they?’

‘Of course there are differences: it could hardly
be otherwise. Certainly it is not mere chance
that Dettol is used av 1 recommended by almost
every doctor in Great Britain.’

‘DETTOL

REop



The Safe Way to Safety whenever infection threatens in your own home.
igents: T, S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown eemmmemmmemets

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

Get)| cess poisons and anit is ie a
Up Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, | scientifically prepar prescr on
Mesahentes Backache, Leg Pains, ; called Cystex. Hundreds and Buns
Swollen Ankles, Rheumatism, Burn- | dreds of Doctors records, prove this.





If you're feeling out o'sorts,







Passat I Acisity, Or No Benefit—No Pay
BY feel old before | inhe very first dose ot Cystex goes
your time, Kidney Trouble is the \ right to work helping your Kidn«

true cause.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry,
colds or overwork may create an;
excess of acids and place a heavy
strain on your kidneys so that they |
function poorly and need help to
properly purify your blood and main-
tain health and energy

Help Kidneys Doctor's Way’

remove excess acids. Quiekly. his
makes you fee! like new again, And
so certain are the makers tha:
Cystux will satisfy vou completely
they ask you to try it under a money
\ back guarantee. You be the judge.
if not entirely satisfied just return
the empty package and gel your
money back,

| title at







“OUTCAST OF BLACK MESA’
Charles Starrett & Smiley Burnette



IDGE

ADVOCATE BR



|PEAZA THEAT

RES |





















eS. . eee
. he - BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN
By MM. Heriison ay (Dial 2310) (Dial 6170) (Dial om)
Dealer: East New Color by Warnercaior | romay tas a x30 pum|] Ts, Shans, Teter
- + | Warner's Action - Packed & Continuing Daily BRAN .
North-Sauth game. | Hit ‘ Screen Guild Presents — TRIPLE TROUBLE”
N. | Leo GORCEY & The
a7 Randolph SCOTT ! SHOT Bowery Boys also
9¥Q31842 ITY “BOMB ON
$53 | CARSON Cl JESSE JAMES PANTHER ISLAND’
297632 | Lueille Raymond With Johnny SHEFFIELD
w E | |] NORMAN MASSEY youtan ees. See
ai2- @AQ0396 §) NOW PLAYING Jobn IRELAND bien Sew gy
PA53 10 = 2 oer eo - “MAN FROM TEXAS’
3 AQW96 ih ean Heeaty | TO-DAX's SPECIAL Tex Ritter &
Qiw AK84 SODATORPECIAL HT. 1.30 p.m. “GUN LAW JUSTICE”
s, 1) ra I a | a
“ 1 —_— —
e 10853 nee Gene & | a a «aa meee ro
2 ohnny ac “GUNSLINGERS”
3 38742 RENEGADES OF SONORA —]] whip WILSON &
Allan Rocky LANE Mid-Nite Special Tonite ||‘OKLAHOMA BLUES”
South's indiscretion in | Jimmy WAKELY



Mid-Nite Special Tonite
“GLASS ALIBI”



RSERSES TREC CSSTRSESE SERS eee eese ses ses e sess sRSR EERE SEa Ea re ager eeeEESTREDAE RECT SS cece lr as BOSER ANON SSEREEEE ERE E ES
euaceececscocencoBensn GSUcSRSCSSERSUs CeRenesesarestersuscenenkersssanCUBERsseeateresrustescesrssseetesturesens ~











Variety Fanfare

ma
/

AS
ws

f.

CARLTON
TONIGHT

Halloween and all that!
Witches

Floor Show
Spot and Balloon Dances

_—

ADMISSION
By Ticket Only $1.00

DANCING 9 pm CURWEN’S ORCHESTRA

2 New Exciting Films —
“SMUGGLERS COVE”
Leo Gotcey & Bowery






Sun. & Mon. 4.45 & 8.30

“SHANGHAI CHEST”

“SARGE GOES TO
COLLEGE”









VICTOR MATURE

CUT THIS OUT



came up at the end of a Paul KELLY & 2 Boys PB
closely contested Gold Cup “HEART of the ROCKIES “SILVER TRAILS
mateh. Rast, opened One Roy ROGERS Jimmy WAKELY
aa and bid Two
ands, lacking his quote
of sure winners ee with at
considering a possible mis:
West doubled End fll passed CUT THIS OUT
It is normally bad tactics
to leave in the double of a
low contract with a void in G L 0 B E
strong in the side sume that
strong in su a
he took the risk of solasing Presents Your Movie Guide of Thrilling Movies
a es e Next Week
ition after West e Betis hy ;
Teas Q, Soudh ene 4 four One Day Only (TUESDAY)
085 0! | ,
paints. ; his team- WABASH AVENUE
Se eee
tamct of No-Trumps BETTY GRABBLE ie
as head and
f 3 BRASHER DOUBLOON
Tandoe Bapress Servies
} GEORGE MONTGOMERY — NANCY GUILD
Li . 2 2 Days Only (WED. & THURS.)
istening Hours =
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 195° ANNE OF THE INDIES
100 wm RAB ss satire tye se OIE S200 - LOUIS JOURDAN — JEAN PETERS
400 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. ‘The 5 and
aly Service, 4.15 B.B.C. Sh
Pond, 8:00 pin, ule cause ootbal WHIRL POOL
Ganchin, 8.00 p.m. Scctish Mamesine, RICHARD CONTE — GENE TIERNEY
1.15 p.m. In Town Tonight, 6.45 p.m. |
Sports Round Uy and Programme | Opening FRIDAY
Parade, 7 00 Ben The News, 7.10 p.m. | VICTOR HUGO’S IMMORTAL
ome News Fron ritain
us — 10.0 Mt wom LES MISERABLES
7.18 p.m. Be News, 7.45 |
ports Review. &.18 p.m. Radio Newereel. | MICHAEL RENNIE — DEBRA PAGET
0 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 1.30

CUT THIS OUT

OPTIONAL.



; stor ver ‘ Siss-t costs
| Many doctors have discovered by Cystex (Si
sctentific clinical and in actual chemists and the money t < guar-
practice that suick and sure way | @ntee vrotects you, so buy you!




out ex! treatment today

peeemmraneger = eer mmnren mB

to help the kidne lean





THE

ATRES

aS ——eeeee

ROODAL








EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Yo-day to Monday Today to Tuesday |
To-day 445 & 8.% 19 a&8 4.45 and 8165 |Today & Tomorrow
& Continuing Daily (Republic Double Universal Pictures 4.30 and 8,30
iid Aildventure 1,
Rides The Burning Muriel LAWRENCE er ke RY Richard ARLEN
ee tiaincae William CHING Tony CURTIS Andy DEVINE )
Universal Present 5% Jan STERLING
BAL TABARIN Mona eeaees -
A é ‘ ry
FLAME OF ae iy “fists A LEATHER
ARABY he Fame French in thant ee aaa PUSHERS
Starring — - Can-Can Dancers | kinds of Women
Maureen O'HARA and waiting for his i and
Jeff CHANDLER|/fHE FABULOUS hungry arms .
Extra SENORITA Extra |ENEMY AGENT
2 Reel Musical:—Del Starring 2 Reel Musical:-
Cortney & His Ore.|Estellita Rodriquez | Skiteh Henderson | Starring — —
» > and his Orchestra |
To-Day at 1.30 pam - oes Claris _ ana }Robert Armstrong
‘ ee ‘ay at 1.30 p.m. its Worth the Risk) Richard Cromwell

PLAINSMAN AND, END OF THE
















aainapher idiot <~ | Seale eRe
THE LADY RAINBOW To-Day at 9.30 a.m.
ar ee W PLAINSMAN AND |, Monday & Tuesday
ALONG “THE aa Be THE LADY | 4,90 Oe 8.0
NAVAJO TRAIL IDENTITY and F
—.- " UNKNOWN ALONG THE Universal Double
Mid-Nite Tonight Mid-nite Toni NAVAJO TRAIL
= aht capt
CALIFORN |
Senha (2 Musicals) Meid-Wite — GUN TOWER
oe MY BEST GAL [END OF Sime ow and
COWBOY AND and ¢ wENTITY.
an
THE ORITA MEXICANA UNKNowN| RANSOM
— ee





90 Minutes of Rollicking Joy
with

The Rage of the Age

Movies’ Greatest Fun-Maker
CLIFTON WEBB

« FRESH .,.**.°





It's clitton Webb
as a dignified col-
lege professor.
But under that
cap and gown
beats the heart of
Bruce Blair, ex-
movie idol. And
whether he likes
it or not, his for-
mer movie queen
is bringing his
flaming flickers
back on TV-and
making him the
rage of today’s
_ bobby sox age!





CLIFTON —_ GINGER

WEBB: ROGERS



NOW SHOWING



: wees
at 5 & 8.30 p.m.

At
GLOBE







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952

Food Shortage In Dominica *

Grow More Food
Campaign Starts

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DOMINICA.
THERE is an acute shortage of food (including fresh
meat) in Dominica; so grave, in fact, that government is con.
sidering serious measures to correct it. From pulpit and
pamphlet and at every possible opportunity planters big
and small are urged to grow more food. .

A committee ,under the chair- ae :
a A ST - cargreg Witches
problem ; »
Broom Disease
Of Cacao

and is into the
in its short and long term aspects,
His Honour the Administrator,
who is being caused “grave con-
cern” by this shortage, has prom-
LONDON.

A valuable contribution to the
campaign against the most destruc-
tive of Caribbean cacao diseases

is made with the publication of a





———=~99

“the Committee re-
port will receive earnest and
prompt support of Government.”

With the aim of improving the
quality and quantity of local
stock a Government Stock Farm










BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

Comfort and
Contentment

\
* Br
%





ae

ury Bay’
7 o Call |

1 : - , November 4 |

FAO Home Economist (0: sco. mms

To Visit B. Guiana

Barbados on tuesday, 4h
wdyember at 11 a.m., ana to leave

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 28.
Miss Elsa Haglund, Home Eco-

) =~

One last smile and then—
sweet dreams! All the cares
and worries of the day are over
now for Baby — lost in a delici-
ous drowsiness.

Mpades on 10tn Novemoer.
‘+4.M.S. Buygbury Bay is a Bay
Class Frigate of 2,4uv tons, Her
armament consists of four 4-inch)

My

Economics and Education in

Nutrition which was held here in



H.M.S. Bigbury Bay joined the




'
nomist on the staff of the Food June-July under the joint spon- = an twa twin oe oe And that delightful Cow & Gate &
and Agriculture Organisation in sorship of FAQ and the Carib- © marine and c¢ st Seby Powd h ts oh
Rome, will spend four weeks in bean Commissiou, She has since hoveeniee She was launched in y Powder —with its Fe
British Guiana, at the request of visited various territories for the November, 1944, by Lady Lionel caress and delicate odour—! RE
that government, it was aN- purpose of advising on problems Wells in Aberdeen and completed “Really, things aren't so bad 4
nounced to-day at’ Kent House, in her field and has addressed 12 July, 1945. In October, 1945, aly, a

after all,’ sighs Baby, ‘‘ good

headquarters of the Caribbean numerous groups. Among the . : : : ¥
Commission’s Central Secretar- conferences and seminars in British Pacific Fleet; during her vi he night, everybody — good
iat. which she has participated were ae with this aye she trans- ; aiehe |"

Miss Haglund has been on as- the Caribbean Area Conference Ported several gh_ ranking R} ght !



Japanese Prisoners af War from

of the Y.W.C.A. in Trinidad and Kure to Hong Kong

the Adult Education Seminar held
by the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the
West Indies in Jamaica.

signment in Jamaica for the past
two months. She arrived in the
Caribbean area in June to work
with the Secretariat in preparing
for the Conference on Home

>

COWE GATE.
Baby Vewrder

Fleet and in July, 1948, joined
the America and West Indies
Squadron based on Bermuda. In
May, 1950, she returned to the
United Kingdom
time since 1945. After refitting
she rejoined the America and
West Indies Squadron in Octo-
ber, #950, returning to the United



Mr. Cecil Smith Leaves
Panama To Reside In U.S.



for the first





Fen Wet te o

is soon to be firmly established.
Within the next two or three
weeks an Officer of the Agricul-
tural Department will visit
Jamaica for the purpose of select-
ing grade Jersey Heifers and
Gulls which the Department is
ordering for the Stock Farm.

Planters are being encouraged
to put in orders for these grade
eattle They are given informa-
tion on how best to prepare for
and look after these cattle.

Already the Department has a
couple of Holstein Bulls which
are being used for breeding pur-
poses, There are also stud stal-
lions, boars and goats.

| SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners—Florence Emmanuel, D'Ortac,
Wonderful Counsellor, Mary M. Lewis,
Mary E. Caroline, Frances W. Smith,
Lady Steadfast

Motor Vessels—~T. B. Radar, Jenkins
Roberts
ARRIVALS

S.S. Canadian Constructor, 3,936 tons,

from Quebec under Captain T. C
og rson, Consigned to Gardiner Austin
. o ~

_ Sch. Linsyd I}, 36 tons, from Martinique
“under Captain R. C. Barnes. Consigned
‘o the Schooner Owners’ Association.

‘ DEPARTURES

= Moneka for Dominica.

¢ Seawell

A
ARRIVALS
im Trinidad:
1952

OCTO! 5
. Barnard, E. Villanueva, S. Vili-
ueva, D. Villanueva, J. Villanueva,
Ludovic, F. Ferrer, J. Larose, G
gO'Connor, A. Sealy, J. Saint,
McLachlan, G. Cummings, G. Waterbury,
y ¥s Clarke, C. Leouna, I, Lecuna.

m British Guiana:

r. and Mrs. D. Steedmarn, William

ndrade, Amelia D’Aguiar, John
‘Aguiar, Maureen D’Aguiar, Yvonne
‘Agwar, Michael D’Aguiar, Barbara
‘Aguiar, tan D’Aguiar, Jennifer,
“D'Aguiar, Andrew D’Aguiar, Timothy
Glenn, Roy Johnson, Ann Johnson,
Dorothy Farrar, Helen Farrar, William

Farrar, Stephen Gratwick, James Coates,
Thomas Milne, Elizabeth Milne, Ann
Milne, Helen Milne, Colin Moore,
Sheila Moore.

DEPARTURES

Por Triteuau:
OCTOBER 30, 1952
D. Baldihi, R. Greenidge, E. Greenidge,
I. Greenidge, I. Clarke, W. Weighers,
T. Cornilliac, L. Callender, D. Callender,
GQ. Watters, D. Watters, K. Gordon, H
Rodenbusch, M, Newton, D. Hirst, E.
Pierre, G. Bayne, D. Bayne.

For British Guiana:

OCTOBER 31, 1952
D. Basdeo, W. Ligeon, N Driver,
F. Manly, A. Sutton, A. White, P. Hing,
D. St. Aubyn, S. Ngui-a-Houng, W.
Osbourne.

E. posed

booklet entitled “Witches Broom
Disease of Cacao,”*

Author of the booklet is Mr,
Paul Holliday, cacao pathologist
at the Imperial College of Tropi-
cal Agficultare, Trinidad. In it,
he describes the disease and re-
sults of investigations carried out
at the Imperial College with a
grant made available under the
Colonial Development and Welfare
Act.

It is hoped that the booklet will
enable agricultural officers con-
eerned with the growing of cocoa
to recognise the disease and take
remedial action should
areas under their control. It was
written at the suggestion of the
Cocoa Research Sub-Committee of
the Committee for Colonial Agri-
cultural, Animal Health and For-
estry Research.

First discovered in 1895, Witch-
es Broom disease is so far un-
known in other cocoa-producing
colonial territories outside the
Caribbean areas. Every effort is
being made to prevent its spread
to the important cocoa-growing
areas in West Africa, the Feder-
ation of Malaya, Zanzibar and the
British Solomon Islands Protec-
torate.



*Witches broom disease is at
present confined to the Western
hemisphere, It has been an agent
to a varying degree, in the very
serious decline of cacao produc-
tion in Ecuador and Trinidad, and
its extinction in Surinam and
Demerara. The disease is now be-
lieved to be indigenous to parts
of the Amazon Valley, and is
thought to have spread naturally
and by human agency down the
Amazon and Orinoco River east-
wards and northwards, and across
the Andean chain westwards. The
cause of the disease is a fungus,
invisible to the naked eye, com-
of microscopie threads
which wind their way_ amongst
the cells of the plant.—L.E.S.



Vegetable Vendors
Do Good Business

Yesterday city hawkers said
that they did some good business
selling green vegetables. Many of
them had quite a number of limes
but these were not sold as expect-
ed.

Cabbage, squash and cucum-~
bers were in fair sypply and at-
tracted the eye of many people as
they passed.

In Busby Alley many people
making their purchases had the
alley blocked for regular periods.
Although it was crowded, cyclists
still foreeq through with theiv



ma"

Lk...
wae ene ae CET eM Te



La

Here is a truck—and a van,
with the features and the



cycles,

SR Aap *

WAN and
PICK-UP

it reach li

Deciding to take up permanent
residence in the United States,
Mr. Cecil Irving Smith, M.B.E.,
sailed from Panama for New
York on September 11. 1952.

Mr. Smith, a former member
of the Advocate Reportorial Staff,
and son of Mr, L. E. Smith, Un-
dertaker of Constitution Road,
was for several years connected
with the Information section of
the British Legation in Panama
during which period he rendered
distinguished service to the West
Indian community in the Repub-

c.
In a tribute in the Panama
Tribune, Mr, George W. Wester-
man wrote:

Cecil Irving Smith, Esq., M.B.E.,
is one of those rare men for whom
no adjective seems to give an
adequate measure of his intel-
lectual and moral stature. Public
spirited, genial, scholarly and
forthright in the expression of his
views, it can be truthfully said f
him that the so-called Isthmian
coloured community has been
greatly enriched because of his
having come and sojourned among
us.

Except for a break of several
months, this British West Indian
Negro was until this year con-
tinuously attached to the Infor-

mation Department of the British p

Legation during the past nine
years. Throughout this period he
earned the respect of all circles
here and built on that popularity
solid work for both his Govern-
ment and community, Now he has
left these shores bound for the
United States where he expects
‘o establish permanent residence,

Leading Figure

At this time we feel constrained
.O0 express publicly our regret
aver the economic circumstances
which have made it necessary to
discontinue the British Informa-
tion Department of which Mr.
Smith had been a leading figure
for several years. It stimulated a
eneral interest among the Eng-
sh-speaking population of this
country and proved a focal point
for the dissemination of valuable
information relative to the Gov-
ernment and people of the British
Commonwealth of Nations. In a
community where there has been
a dangerous eclipse of proper un-
derstanding about the activities of
this unique English-speaking de-
mocracy, the Information depart-
ment of the British Legation help-
ed to purify the minds and lift the
sights of countless persons who
favour the democratic way.

Substantial Contribution

Mr. Smith’s contribution to this
favourable trend was substantial.
He communicated to the entire





Kingdom to join the Home Fleet
in October, 1951. She was de-
tached from the Home Fleet for
further service on the America
and West Indies Station in Octo-

ber, “1952.
During her three years in the
America and West Indies squad-

community his faith in the prin-
ciples of British institutions in
such a manner that the faith of
many peoples in these institutions
was revived. In pushing forward
the services of the Information
Department his zeal was unequal-
led whether through the press, on
the radio, or with social agencies,

In 1947, H.M.S. Bigbury Bay
transferred to the Mediterranean











ron H.M.S, Bigbury Bay visited
> in Canada, the USA,
exico, Venezuela, Brazil, Uru-
quay, Argentine, Falkland Islands
guished himself in the service of and the Antarctic as well as
Her Britannic Majesty’s Govern- Peeatically all the West Indian
ment as to have special honours, Islands, She provided relief to the
These honours he always shared island of Jamaica after the hurri-
with his Isthmian compatriots by cane in August, 1951,
giving to them freely of this talent H\M,S. Bay is at pres-
and leadership. ent commanded by Commander
.

The Negro group of foreign A. W. F, —s we }
extraction in this Repunae cannot mander A, es 1
afford to lose any of the few really D.S.C,, R.N,
distinctive positions in which its Commander Sutton entered the
members serve. These positions ‘=e Navy by Special Entry in
stimulate self-respect in ourselves 1930, and first went to sea in
and inspire our youngsters with 1931, As a junior officer he
the hope that there is a democracy. served in the Home Fleet, East
These positions furnish evidence Indies and Mediterranean until
that ability, integrity and schol- 1937. He specialised in flying as
arship will continue to win new an observer in 1937, and served
opportunities for people of the in 1988-39 in H.MS, Glorious
minority groups. In view of these At the end of 1939 he was trans-
considerations the separation of ferred to H.M.S. Mlustrious, and
Mr, Smith from the British ja- was eee STS. for his part



As an outstanding Negre son
of the West Indies he so distin=


















tion was keenly to be regnett in the Fleet Air attack on
Taranto in 1940 He was also
twice mentioned in tehes
for air operations whilst that

: H.M.S. Milustrious had
been put out of action by Ger-
man dive bombers in 1941 he
served as Naval Liaison Officer
with the R.A.F, in Greece, the
Western Desert, and Palestine

In the past, the clarity of Mr,
Smith’s mind and his honesty of
e led to decisions of wisdom
for the security of his group and
the good of the Government in
whose employment he served. It
would have been highly satisfying
if one who helped to develop self-
aunpeeace = ~—_ group, inepees
a new loyalty to e ie
institutions, and opened up bright- and Transjordan at various times
er vistas of hope from when 09 oo ee we awerees a bar
under-privileged S.C.
draw c aes neue a com- Crete during the German
fort and encouragement, had been vasion of that Island.
given the opportunity to continue Commander Sutton was Staff
his noble work without inter- Officer (Air Operations) to the
ruption. Admiral conducting the landings

at A during the allied oc-
cupation of North Africa in
Manly Attiemige November, 1942; Lieutenant-

Mr. Smith was recognized as Commander in charge of opera-
being capable of wise, loyal, tions in the escort carrier H.M.S,
courageous and manly attitudes Ravager in the Atlantic in 1943;
upon the questions of keen inter- and Commander in charge of
est to his employers and his race. operatidns in the Fleet Carrier,
We are confident that the British H.M.S, implacable for all her war
Government and our community
in particular, would have been

service (1944-45).
Sinee the war Commander Sut-
well rewarded by his retention in
the service of the Legation. His

ton has twice served in the Naval
Staff, Admiralty, and was Deputy
loss to the Isthmus is vital but
any community in which he be-

Director of the Joint Anti-Sub-
marine School, Londonderry, for
comes established will gain im-
measurably from his many gifts,

two years. He is a graduate of
its, the Naval Staff College snd the

his wide resources and his genial

personality. ‘

Joint Services Staff College. He
Mr. Smith is now Secretary to

assumed command of H.MS
Bichury Bay in November, 195!
, .00see 000400040060
the Director of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews, a

corporation with offices in Man- Diamond Rings

hattan, New York, working for LOUIS L. BAYLEY
better relations among the three Bolton Lane
great western religions,

in
in-



Take advice trom Betty Hutton, star of Paramount Pictures.
She never neglects a daily Active-lather facial with fragrant
Lux Toilet Soap — it carries away dust and dirt, leaves skin
really fresh. You smooth beauty in when you use Lux Toilet
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i A use Lux Toilet Soap!

that clings. Be

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OUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR
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— OUR DISPLAY
LEAD SOLDIERS AND ANIMALS
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says dynamic Betty Hutton, * it
feels like smoothing beauty in.”

IS NOW



GAMES, Ete.

INCLUDES

METAL WHEEL BARROWS
PEDAL CARS, BICYCLES

and TRICYCLES
HORNBY CLOCKWORK TRAINS

distinguished styling of a car. These vehicles have plenty of
load space—120 cubic feet in the Cowley Van! They are
unrivalled for speedy deliveries because they have the road
performance of a car. ’

CAR-TYPE FEATURES THAT COUNT

All-steel, car - style
safety cab @ Torsion-
bar independent front
wheel suspension
smooths out the rough-
estroads @ Four-speed
gear-box with @ teering
colump gear - shift ~« Hypoid
rear axle for silence and long life
®@ Lockheed hydraulic brakes @ Cab
door windows have controllable ventila-
tor sections @ Bumpers froat and rear —
fust like a car.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD,

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504













DOLLS—All T
- PRAM and GO-CARTS
” HOUSES and FURNI-
TURE
TEA SETS, in Plastic etc.
BALLS and SWIM WINGS

RUBBER BALLS—Assorted Sizes
CHILDREN’S CRICKET SETS
MECCANO SETS—in 4 Grades

" STEEL TOYS—WAGGONS,
BEACH VANS, Ete,

— ALSO —

RATTLES, BALLOONS, GLASS and TINSEL TREE DECORATIONS,
PAPER GARLANDS, BELLS AND BALLS, XMAS WRAPPING PAPER,
LABELS AND TAPES, XMAS CRACKERS, Many Popular Games, Etc.







AFTER THE SHOWERS—a rain-
bow ! Colorful hand screened
Flowered Satins — beautiful flow-
ers on light back, of pink,
blue, grey and wee cope SBRO

Bdos) Ltd.





















YOUR 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’

| Geo. Sahely & Co.

27

THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS
Broad St. — Tel. 2352



Broad Street





FOUR

etd ADVOCAT

(iso Sacer PY

@rinied by ihe Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ~-., Bridgetown

PAGI





Saturday, November 1, 1952

PARTY CRITICS

THE criticism which some members of
the House of Assembly have been giving
to the Five Year Plan must have been
expected by the members of the Labour
Party who are members of the Executive
Conimittee. The plan is fundamentally a
moderate plan and it is, departmentally
speaking, a plan of retrenchment. No other
kind of plan could have been prepared by
anyone who accepted the “conclusions of
the Beasley report. At the same time the
criticism that it is not an ambitious plan
is fair. Compared with the suggestions
made in the Beasley report it seems hardly
a plan of development at all and might
with justice be described as a scheme for
Testricting the ambitions of heads of
de ments.

ow necessary it is to restrict depart-
mental spending is shown by the sum total
of schemes put forward by heads of
departments. These were of the order of
$30,000,000 and had to be cut by nearly
half. Heads of departments are always
subject to the pressure of public opinion
and their anxiety to please the public can
be understood, but the members of the
Executive Committee im the House of
Assembly who share the responsibility of
governing Barbados wisely and well can-
not allow popular pressure to force them
to’ take actions which they know cannot
be in the public interest.

The Five Year Plan had to be a disap-
pointing plan because the government
could not ignore Professor Beasley’s fiscal
survey.

The government can be criticised for
failing to produce a plan modelled upon
Professor Beasley’s suggestions for econo-
mic. development, and they will be criti
cised for this failure. -But few of the
criticisms levelled at the Five Year Plan
in the House of Assembly car be callec
constructive. When a politician of experi-
ence like Mr. Brancker is reported as say-
ing’ that “a free secondary education
should be made available io every child
in’ the island” without any indication as
to-who would pay for a privilege which
no country of the world has so far beer
able to provide the comparative realism
of the authors of the Five Year Plan will
be welcomed by the community.

Mr. Adams’ rebuke to members on their
failure to debate the Beasley report was
well merited, Had members of the House
anything constructive to put forward for
consideration by the authors of the Five





Year Plan they had ample opportunity tc

do so in the time which elapsed between
the publication of A Fiscal Survey and
the announcement of the Five Year Plan.
The Government have introduced a five
“year plan which, although it is disappoint-
ing in details and although it must be
resented by taxpayers who are already
being “squeezed” by direct and indirect
taxation, could have been much worse.
It could have been full of vague promises
which eould not have possibly been ful-
filled. The people of Barbados must decide

what they want: promises or higher
standards of living. The Five Year Plan
cannot bring them higher standards

of living in itself but if they co-operate
in helping the government to
increase the productivity of the soil and
plants and to improve human productivity
(which are the key objectives of the Plan)
then their chances of attaining those
standards will have been increased. Those
who continue to utter platitudes and make
promises which are incapable of fulfil-
ment can make no claim to speak on behalf
of.a Labour Party which holds office. Mr.
‘Adams and his supporters on the Execu-
tive Committee are showing in difficult
times qualities of statesmanship which
must be shown by politicians when con-
fronted with realities. It is the duty of
their party to display their loyalty and
to applaud their statemanship: not to seek
to undermine their influence by promises
and criticisms which could not be enter-
tained by those who make them if they
were members of the Executive Commit-
tee.

WATER

WHILE everyone will agree that the
House of Assembly is exercising its con-
stitutional rights whenever it queries
how the public’s money is spent there will
be much regret that there should be hag-
gling over the price to be paid to officers

of tried ability.

An island which can afford to pay the
expenses of the Speaker on a visit to
Canada, and can pay the costs incurred
by visiting industrialists, experts on home
economics and experts on self-aid housing,
and which is willing to send delegates at
the taxpayers’ cost to West Indian con-
ferences and on missions several times a
year ought not to be cheese-paring in its
attitude to a man in charge of its water
supply. Mr. Garrod’s value to Barbados
cannot be expressed in terms of dollars
and cents.

He is, as Mr, Cox well said, an outstand-
ing officer. and his services to Barbados
are appreciated by the whole community.
The House does well to keep a close watch
on the salaries which the island pays to
its administrative officers, because Barba-
dos will never be able to pay what larger
British colonies can afford to pay for ad-
ministrative officers of the first rank. But
it is false economy to try and save small
sums of money where specialists are con-
cerned. Barbados was very fortunate the
day it obtained Mr. Garrod’s services.
The increase in his salary, when
compared to the increases in the cost of
living and taxation which have occurred

during his stay in the island does not
appear to be excessive, but even if it were
can Barha:los afford to lose the services of

aman to whom it owes so much? Where
and when would a replacement be found?
The House of Assembly would not be act-
ing in the people’s interests if in an
attempt to reduce the water engineer's

salary it succeeded in reducing the

people’s water.



Our Common

A CHANGING ERA

As the twentieth century got
well underway. Barbados began
to undergo a far-reaching change
in its social and_ intellectual
climate. The emigration of Bar-
badians to other parts of the world
had brought a number of bene-
fits to the colony, In the first
place, it relieved the congestion
in the island which had been
finding it increasingly difficult to
support its growing population.
The emigrants sent back welcome
sums of money to their relatives
at home and the latter tried
to improve their situation either
by buying property or educa-
ting their children. Not the
least important result of this
contact with the outside world
was that the emigrants, when
they returned to their native land,
began to show themselves vividly
aware of the great changes that
were taking place in other parts
of the world,

In these circumstances, there
was to be a gradual change in
the outlook of the middle and
lower classes in the island. The
influence of Booker T. Washing-
ton has already been indicated.
He had impressed on the black
and coloured people of the world
that they should equip themselves
to take advantage of whatever
economic opportunities lay ahead
of them. The movement thus in«
fluenced by Washington was tc
veceive a greater impetus after
the first world war. For the war
that was fought to make the
world safe for démocracy could
not help increasing the ferment
among the underprivileged peo-
ple of all countries.

Equally important was the in-
fluence of Marcus Garvey on the
cemocratic movement in the
West Indies, When the
Jamaican made his pronounce-

ments from Liberty Hall in Har- :

tem, he captured the imagination
»f coloured people all over the
world and Barbados was in due
sourse to come under his magic
»pell. In later years, Garvey was,

to be repudiated by some of his}:
but in the period

own people
mmediately following the first
world war he was regarded as the
Messiah who was to bring de-
liverance to the African race.
Whatever may be said of his
philosophy and opinions, there
can be no doubt that he taught
the Negro to believe in himself,

to be proud of his own race and};

.o demand a place in the sun,
With the spread of Garvey’s

black*.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Heritage=(28)
Charles Duncan O Neale

thorough-going Socialist

that time to then end of his days
he remained convinced that
Socialism was not just a play-
thing for politicians but a grand
philosophy for the regeneration
of the human race,

Inevitably, O’Neale became onc
of Keir Hardie’s most ardent ad-
mirers, During the period when
he practised at Newcastle, he be~
gan to take an active part in
politics and won a seat in the
Sunderland County Council. Pol-
ities had already became an ab-+
sorbing passion with him and he
was resolved to do what he could
to help bring in the new order.
But he was aflame with the idea
of bringing the new doctrine to
Barbados and he returned to the
island some time before the first
World War. But he found condi-
tions here at the time extremely
depressing. It seemed to him that
the colony was too apathetic and
could not be awakened from “its
slumber of three hundred years.”
Indeed, those who stood to gain
most appeared to be completely
indifferent to the advanced polit-
ical principles he had imbibed at
Edinburgh. After winning a repu-
tation as a “radical”. he regret-
fully left Barbados and went to
Trinidad where he soon distin-
guished himself as a doctor, as a
politician and as a lover of horse-
racing. For a time he also prac-
tised his profession ‘in the island
of Dominica.

Frombattle.

By F. A. Hoyos

His programme of politi-|
cal education made steady pro-|
gress as he hammered away at)
the necessity for introducing in|
the island. such measures as}
adult franehise, compulsory edu-|
cation. old age pensions, work-/
men’s compensation, health and
unemployment, insurance; and to
provide free opportunities for all
he advocated the provision of
scholarships and exhibitions, the
formation of, trade unions, and
the reform of industry and com-
merce by co-operative methods.
To fortify his precept by example,
he formed the Workingmen’s
Association and launched a co-
operative venture in Brigetown.
And all the while, he gave un-
sparingly of his time and energy
to instruct his lieutenants in the
tenets of Socialism, introducing
them to the best Socialist authors
and the leading Socialist news-

papers and reviews. Few men
have worked so strenuously to
bring about a_ revolutionary

change in the politics of Barbados.

The first great triumph of the
Democratic League occurred in
December 1924 when C. A.
Brathwaite was elected to the
House of Assembly and several
years later E. R. L. Ward, now
a Senior Puisne Judge in Trini-
dad, gained a similar success ag
its candidate, O’Neale himself
was not to, win a seat in the
Assembly until 1932 and for the
four years that still remained of
his life he was to gain no great

_ NOBODY’S

Monday—The other day I saw some water

Tuesday—I may be wrong but tourist boats

Wednesday—Did I read it right or did the

ee

DIARY

left over from the last wetting in the dry
lake of Queen’s Park. If it doesn’t dry
up soon there will be mosquitos to add te
the trials of life along Constitution.
Unless of course some one puts a couple
of thousands in. But this would be too
much like using the lake for its original
purpose. And the anti-beauty faction
would never tolerate this, would they?

Q. Could not some of the masons who
are out of work because people won't
build houses if they can’t get elec-
tricity to light them be employed in
making the lake hold water?

A. Of course they could.

Q. What then are we waiting for? (No
answer).

come and go without so much as a trickle
coming from the beautiful fountain in
Trafalgar Square. It’s only thirteen
years to the centenary of the Fountain. 1
do hope that before then we'll be having
water spouting every hour in the 24.
P.S. What about the cock of the Monte-
fiore Fountain? Has it been loosened up
a bit or does it still make your thumb
hurt when you press it?

printers devil muck it up? Did the brana
new tax expert express pleasant sur-
prise to find “that business men are )
paying the taxes for which they are
liable?” What on earth did they tell
him on the other side that we were a
lot of crooks? Isn’t it high time that the
government of Barbados appointed
someone to the Trade Commissioner’:
staff in London to interpret Barbados
to the English? Did I tell you the one







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movement throughout the world,.,
nd the formation of a branch oft,
the Universal’ Negro Improve-§;
ment Association in the island—
sur esteemed Mr, John Beckles #,
M.B.E., as its first President—theys
mass of the people became more
militant and their forward marchy
seemed inevitable, 2
No one could mistake the new
pirit that was brooding upon theF:
waters. Throughout the West
indies the urge to move forward
seemed irresistible. In 1919
Hubert Critchlow, the son of a
Barbadian who had emigrated to
British Guiana, launched the
British Guiana Labour Union.
After more than ten years, his
efforts had been crowned with
suecess and he sent an ee
sation that was the first of its a Tee
Kind in the British Colonial But all this time he could nottriumphs as a legislator, He was
Empire and was, moreover, to stifle the insistent call to returnnot as effective in the House as
prove a model for similar enter- t0 his native land. He felt it was he had been on the public plat-
prises in the Caribbean, The duty to stir the stagnant form and he did not succeed in
same year Captain Arthur An- ee He conceived it his mis- showing that his political organi-
drew Cipriani returned from the S!0n to bring the doctrines of sation was capable of carrying out



™ CHARLES DUNCAN O’NBALE

about the English insurance firm whc
wrote a prospective client here asking
him to get a medical examination if he
could find a doctor? I told you didn’t
T about the English family who wouldn't
spend a winter in Barbados because the
island was, so they had been told, rur
by a handful of reactionary planters
Then there was that drip at the Centra
Office of Information who was responsi-





English
- Lattern.

EP.NS. |



must be no less than five times the

! var to revive the Trinidad Work-
|ing Men's Association and to
{champion the cause of the “bare-
‘ footed” West Indian, Cipriani’s
programme was that of an avowed
Socialist and it called for meas-
ures to raise the whole scale of
living in the West Indies. His
campaign for a free and self-
governing West Indies was based
cn the same principles and it
spread rapidly from colony to
colony, thanks mainly to support

f Albert Marryshow of Grenada

nd Cecil

Keir Hardie to the island that still
seemed largely unaware of the
revolutionary changes that had
been taking place in the Mother

ountry, Accordingly, he came
back to Barbados in 1924, resolved
to make a supreme effort to
awaken the political consciousness
of the people. At first he seemed
to notice the same lethargic at-
mosphere as prevailed in the
island before the war, Again he
became depressed with the state
of things and felt that no one

the many reformative schemes he
had so. passionately advocated
throughout the length and bréadth
of the island, It is a tragic irony
that when he came to translate
into effective action the pro-
gramme he had drawn up for the
regeneration of his people, ill-
health had begun to sap his vi-
tality and to reduce his political
usefulness.

O'’Neale’s great contribution to
the weltare of Barbados lay not

Rawle of Dominica. W@S tackling any of the really in his work jin the House but in

For years Cipriani was regarded important questions of the day. What he did to arouse the people

s the leader of the democratic
movement in the South Caribbean

One day he strolled into the office
of the “Weekly Herald’, That

of the island to an awareness of
what was happening in other

and hig agitation brought a steady Visit was to be a turning point parts of the world, One of his

increasing clamour for a feder-
‘ed West Indies, governed not by
; the Crown Colony system, but by
| epresentative institutions.

| The Complete Socialist

in the history of the island, For
through talking with Clenneli
Wickham and going through back
numbers of the “Herald”, he
came to see that the situation in
Barbados had changed consider-

tew achievements in the House
was his success in securing an in-
creased grant for the barbados
Scholarship, On one occasion he
Suggested that the children of
the Elementary Schools should be

ble for informing every newspapei one

office in the United Kingdom thai 53 Piece Canteen

whereas there were half a, dozen Euro- a for Table of Six...... oes ee nea -». $ 81.65 ‘

peans living on Ascension ‘island Bar- ti} 79 Piece Canteen

bados was inhabited mostly by Africans. for Table of Eight................. $168.83 /
Why, in recent years so many English } 117 Piece Canteen

officials have been imported that there}}} for Table of Twelve.............. $219.57

European population of Ascension islano
among imported officials alone. If we
include the itinerant visitors who get |
their expenses paid—but hush enough
of this nonsense. To end on a _ jollier
note here are two stories, one old and
corny, the other new and bright.

1. There was once a clerk employed in}!
the colonial office of the Crown}]}
Agents or some such thing who tola} |
a young enthusiast setting out tc};
bear the white man’s burden ir
Barbados for the first time that he
should take a ship to Jamaica ano
then get the first train for Barbados.

Dusty isn’t it but did you see Beach-



By ALFRED MEAKIN

71 Piece Dinner Service—$67.53
110 Piece Dinner Service—$81.61

That Barbados was induced to ably during his absence, He learnt regularly examined by a doctor
| move with the spirit of a new age that quite a number of people and their teeth inspected by a
ind a changing era was largely Were waking up and he at once dentist. “But it is almost painful
ue to the leadership of Charles Saw the need for unifying the to recall,” commented the “Ad-
Duncan O’Neale, After attending efforts of all those who were pre- vocate” some four years later,
-he Parry School as a little boy, pared to work for a new order, “that the House was completely
Neale went to Harrison College It was in the “Herald” office—and apathetic and indifferent to the
and in 1899 he was “proxime ac- to Wickham—that O’Neale made proposal. The late Graham
cessit’’ for the Barbados Scholar- the suggestion that was to lead Yearwood caused great amuse-
-hip, He went up to Edinburgh to the birth of the Democratie ment by making a counter-mo-
University shortly afterwards to League. tion to the effect that the Govern-
study medicine and later practised : ment consider the advisability
for a number of years at New- The Democratic League of having all persons who needed
sastle, building up a considerable them supplied with false teeth.”
practice by his skill in his pro- To the organisation of the Dem- The mirth provoked by this sally
fession. ocratic League O'Neale brought was almost winsuiedllabie and

But O’Neale did not confine his all the resources of his magneti¢ O’Neale’s proposal was killed by
nterests to medicine while he personality and all his gifts as an ridicule, But, while he had no
was at Edinburgh. During his organiser, In October 1924 the practical mea: to his credit
tudent days the Mother Country new party was formally launched O’Neale’s influ€nce on the House
was passing through a revolu~ at his house in the lvy and the was unmistakable and by the time
tionary period. The nineties of programme it sponsored was ot his.death four years Yater the
he last century had seen wide- based on the principles of Social- atmosphere of the Assembly was
pread discontent in England and ism, Steps were then taken to greatly changed, No one could
scotland. The wretched condi- carry the new gospel to every then conceive that any proposal
tions in the East End of London nook and cranny of the island, to promote the welfare of the
and the dock strike of 1889. the The plan of campaign was a simple island's children would be the
coal strike of 1893 and the ensu- one. Lists were made out in every subject of derision, For, O’Neale’s
ng riots in Yorkshire, the slump parish of people who were fa- verp presence had had a salutar:
in trade and the reduction of vourable to the movement. Kin- effect on the House and fanaa:
wages — these are some of the dred spirits were invited to their able members had made almost
circumstances that had imbued homes and then @Neale and his as much ‘progress in political edu-
many disinterested spirits with a lieutenants would visit them and cation as the masses of the people
passion to bring about a greater have long talks on the social and in the island. °
measure of equality, O’Neale political questions af the day.

lived in those vibrant days when ‘Chis means of spreading the mes- A Vast Burden

To his opponents O’Neale was a

Socialist doctrine was being car- sage was adopted until the time
ried into practical effect. He saw when the League should feel
a fervid enthusiasm for the new ‘strong enough to hold public complete enigma, They regarded
philosophy welling up on all sides, meetings, When that time arrived, him as a mischief-maker and he
thanks to the work of such prop- meetings were held in every par- Was feared and. hated, They
agandists as Hyndman and Morris ish several times a week. “Dr, &CcUsed him of spreading sedition,
and the Fabian Society led by the O'Neale, our President,” wrote a °f promoting . disaffection of
Webbs and Bernard Shaw. He member of the League. “was a fomenting race hatred as a fol-
watched the valiant strivings of tower of strength. It was wonder- lower of Marcus Garvey, They
jthe Svottish miner, Keir Hardie ful how the people ‘looked up to found it difficult to understand
'and noted the progress of the In- him.’ He was worth the whole lot Why a man, with his opportuni-
jdependent Labour Party with its of us put together—and more,” ties in life, should have dedicated
Socialist programme. He _wit- Curiously enough, O’Neale did not himself to serve his people, They
nessed the steady growth of the seem very fond of public speaking could not understand why a man
trade unions, an instrument of yet, whenever he had to make Of his professional skill should
working class effort that was to a speech he made a pro- turn his back on the glittering
prove as effective as Keir Hardie’s found impression on his audience. prizes that usually rewarded
organisation, O’Neale was pro- His splendid presence, his fine those of his class who did not
foundly impressed by all this and deep voice, his command of dig- make themselves a nuisance in
he was swept off his feet, as com- nified language and his passionate politics. It is not surprising that
| pletely as Wordsworth was at the conviction never failed to make they were so baffled, for O'Neale
time of the French Revolution— an irresistible appeal to those was really a phenomenon, It was
| “Bliss was it in that dawn to be who listened to him. " the first time in the island's

| alive history that a man of his class.



But to be young was very Gradually the campaign won with a univers i
heaven.” its supporters in all parts of the an independent profession. had
| He thought he was seeing the island. Gradually O'’Neale suc« identified himself so compl satin
beginning of a new era of free- ceeded in attaining his objective with the masses of the euple. +
‘dom and happiness and from his — that of enlisting the ordinary But there were times ae “his
student days he became a man for service in the political ji —

@ on page 8





comber’s bright gem a few weeks 24 Piece Tea Set........ $13.47

|
back about: |

Maroon & Gold on White
Navy & Gold on White

Sold in Services, Sets or Individual Pieces

Da Costa .& Co.,

2. The income tax inspector whom aff
bee bit on his nose. I did and I’m}{
going to keep bees again.

Thursday—I wonder how many of the
coughs and colds and bouts of flu are
due to the habit of people spitting free,
wherever they be. If I had a penny for
every person spitting into»Broad Street
daily between sun-up and sun-down I }
coyld pay my income tax with a stroke
of my pen and still have enough left
over to buy ten race tickets and five
chances at the Police car. Believe me.

id.






PHONE ((DDARDS

FOR THESE

Friday—Today I am inviting an Oxford
Professor to tell you something about
“Nobody’s children”, This is how (in a
letter hitherto unpublished but now
shamelessly released to my common
friends) he describes the Royal York
Rangers who took part in Sir George
Beckwith’s operation against Martinique
and Guadeloupe and who are commem-
orated by the monument which stands
at the foot of the former Military Prison}
It was apparently much better than
most of the “scallywag regiments’
raised in the Revolutionary war. No-
body knows how they staffed. The)
got broke in 1818 however, which i:



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Custard Powder S‘rawberries

Royal Puddings Pineapple .
FOR BREAKFAST FROZEN VEGETABLES





; +09, Weet-a-bix Gardens Peas
something we didn’t know before anc Grape Nuts Small size .64 each
we owe it all to the Oxford Professor Salt Solegee : md 3-Ib size $2.25 each

ahs % ; Salt Mackere russel Sprouts
Students of military history please note Box Fish . —Small size .64 each

Fresh Sausages
Streaky Bacon
Patan ae

MEATS
Milk Fed Chickens
Milk Fed Ducks

3-Ib size $2.25 each
Spinach

—Small size

3-1 size $2.00 each

Saturday—A wag has asked whether having
lost the “W” in Holetown we ought no:
to call it by the half that’s left? Bette;

springclean it, give it some paint anc N.Z. Lamb Phone for your
get Queen Elizabeth to open it when she ee CANADA DRINKS
calls here in January 1954. Its new/{! minced Steak , Early.

name? Why YEOLDE HOLE of course.



a a tt |
— LSS







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952





kishing Industry Can Be Made To Pay

Powered Boats And
Cold Storage Essentiai

_ . THERE is every prospect of putting the flying fish
industry on the right footing in Barbados, Mr. George Fer-
gusson, master of the Moter Vessel Jenkins Roberts told
the Advocate yesterday. He said that there was nothing
called a flying fish season as the fish was always present
to be caught in large numbers.

Mr. Fergusson has been fishing
from his childhood days and feels
that what the island needs is a
good cold storage system. He
said that Government should do
everything in their power to
assist boatowners with money
with which to equip their boats
with engines,

“Our flying fish come with the
North Equatorial current. There
may be months when this current
deflected but that only means
that the fish will be further away
from the land. Powered boats
can reach them”, he said.

He said that in his view, two
things were absolutely necessary
if the fishing industry of Barba-
dos was to be put on a sound and
business-like footing. In the first
place it was essential that a good
fleet of diesel-engined boats be
built and secondly adequate cold
storage facilities must be pro-
vided ashore by the Government.

Mr. Fergusson said that as far
as the business of fishing was
concerned, it was more success-
ful in bygone days. The price
and quality of canvas and rope,
the difficulty of obtaining masts,

booms and_ gaffs, needed no
stressing.

Unsafe
“The existing system under

which fishing boats lay idle, de-
teriorating on the beaches be-
tween the months of July and
October, is due not to the scarcity
of fish in the sea Curing that par-
ticular season but to the fact
that thé variable nature of the
winds and the ever present dan-
ger of being becalmed and help-
less, renders it unsafe to venture
out to sea”, he said. ‘Leaving
out of account the personal per-
ils, which are always present ‘in
a greater or lesser degree for
those who go to sea in vessels,
and confining our attention to the
fishing aspect of the matter, it is
quite senseless to take a good
eatch of fish and then have to
dump it overboard”,

“But even with regard to the
present fishing season, the use of
powered boats, coupled with the
establishment of shore-based
cold storage, facilities, would in
my opinion be a worthwhile pro-
position. There would be a wider
range of operations for the fleet
and what is even more important,
there would be an end to that
nightmare of fishermen under
present conditions, namely: the
danger of having to sacrifice a
catch for little or nothing because

it is impossible when one. has to
depend on the wind and the
quarters from which it is blow-
ing to plan ones arrival at an
hour when there is still a market
for fish.

A catch that arrives late
has to be sold by the fisher-
men at a sacrifice price. These
fish ar> put up overnight by
the bulk purchaser in inade-
quate cold storage conditions
and merely provide unhealthy

competition with the next
day's catch”.
Mr. Fergusson said that the

use of the gill net has indeed re-
sulted in a large increase in the
number of fish taken, but this
advantage has been offset by
the factors to which he had just
referred—lack of cold _ storage
facilities with consequent com.
petition in the prices due to time
limit for disposal.

He felt that with proper ‘cold
storage facilities, the fish at pres-
ent lost, as well as those that
could be taken if the fishermen
were not forced to hurry back
home to join in the competition
scramble for price, could be’ pre-
served and made to play their
part in the building up of the
island’s industry. Furthermore
with a powerful boat the fisher-
men could more or less deter-
mine before hand the hour of

arrival to suit the needs of the
inarket. .
Diesel
“IT suggest. ,diesel powered

boats as the price of the diesel
oil is cheaper than _ gasolene,
secondly because diesel engines
are more rugged and can stand
up to much. more exposure to
water than. the gas engine with
its magneto or electrical equip-
ment and thirdly. because there
is far less fire hazards with diesel
engines than gas engines”, he
said.

Mr, Fergusson, who had nine
years’ experience in Messrs. J. N.
Goddard’s deep sea fishing yawl
Juanita, said that he would not
consider the storing of flying fish
on. ice in this type of boat as it
was quite a tiresome task to a
small crew and required: careful
attention and experience if the
fish were to be landed in good
condision.

“I am well aware of the addi-
tional cost of powered boats but
have absolutely no doubt that in
the long run, this additional cost
would amply repay itself”, he
ended.



No Up-to-Date Information
On Recruitment Programme
MR. HERBERT G. MACDONALD, O.B.E., Chief

Liaison Officer of the B.W.I

. Central Labour Organization

in Washington told the Advocate yesterday that he could
not give any up-to-date information about the programme
of recruitment of workers to the U.S.A. due to the fact that
he was on four months’ vacation leave and had not yet

returned to his office.

He arrived in Barbados during
the week by B.W.I.A. from Ja-
maica to attend the Consultative
Meeting of the Regional Labour
Board at Hastings House, He is
a guest at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Macdonald who is Presi-
dent of the Jamaica Olympic So-
ciety went over to Helsinki in
that capacity as well as manager
of the Jamaica Olympic team
which included Ken Farnum, the
W.I. ace cyclist.

He said that Farnum had to
ride on a strange banked track
and it was terribly difficult over.
night for him to learn the tech-
nique of riding on such a track.
In the circumstances however,
he did magnificently. Apart from
training hard, Farnum lived and
breathed cycling, but was beaten
by better cyclists.

Mr. Macdonald said it was a
great pleasure for him to be
manager of a team which in-
cluded someone like Farnum
whom he called a thorough gen-
tleman and a good sportsman, He
also. expressed thanks to Mr,
Trevor Gale for the assistance he
gave in helping to look after the
Barbadian cyclist.

He hoped that at the 1956
Olympics to be held in Mel-
bourne in Australia, an athletic
team from the British Caribbean
area could be sent to compete in
the events rather than having
the various colonies sending in-
dividual teams,

Asked what he thought about
this year’s Olympic games, Mr.
Macdonald said they were a very
wonderful athletic feast and
added that the spirit amongst the

athletes could only have pro-
moted goodwill and as such, had
undoubiedly done _ inestimable
good.

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$



Domini
ominica Gets

New Wesley |

High School

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DOMINICA.

The new Wesley High School
was officially opened at a cere-
mony held on Thursday, October
16, The new imposing and spac-
ious school-building stands on
the site of the old school which
was burnt down in the fire of
1945 which destroyed two blocks.

The school was built by the
Methodist Church, aided finan-
cially by the Government. Work
on the building was begun by
the Rev. Mr, Davidson, and when
he was transferred to the Lee-
wards Rev. W. J. Barrett took
over and completed the job. The
Reverend Mr. Davidson arrived
by ‘plane on the Thursday to at-
tend the opening ceremony.

In the evening the pupils of
the Wesley High School (which
was temporarily in another
Methodist building) staged the
Operetta “The Sleeping Beauty”
to a packed house.

» Among those helping behind
the scenes was Mr. R. D. Pig-
gott, of Barbados, at present a
Master at the Grammar School.

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Madeira, United Kingoom,
Antwerp, and Amsterdam by the 8.8.
“Oraniestad will oe closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail 12 (noon); Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m. on the ard November, 1952



Each one a delight! — |
PRESENTATION GIFT
BOXES OF CHOCOLATES

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE





£10 Fine For Stealing Bag Of Malt

PERCY MOSES, 34 year old
mechanic of Green Hill St, Mi-
chael, .was yesterday fined £10,
payable in 28 days or in default,
4 months imprisonment with hard
labotir ky His Worship Mr, C. L
Walwvn, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict A. Moses was found guilty
of the larceny of one bag o! mal.,
the property of the Barbados
Breweries, Ltd. The malt was
valued’ £7. 10s. Inspector G
Springer prosecuted the case o1
behalf of the Police while Mr. D
H. L. Ward appeared on behalf
of the accused.

SMOKED BY PETROL STATION
NORMA CHARLES of Ist Ave..
Beckles Road, appeared before His

Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod ye*~
terday on two charges. First of
smoking near the petrol station o”
the Barbados Taxi Co., along Bay
Street and refusing to move when
asked by the oy. ner, and the other
of burning Sgt. Neblett on his
face with the cigarette while in
the execution of his duties.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLec
found her guilty on both charges
and fined her 30s. for the first
offence and 40s, for the second
payable in one month or an al-
ternative of one month imprison-
ment with hard labour

NO PROPER CERTIFICATE.

~ His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod
Police Magistrate of District “A,”



In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
Mr, Justice J. W. B. Chenery pro-
nounced ‘decree absolute in the
suit of G. O. Evelyn, petitioner
land E. C. Evelyn, respondeni.

Decree nisi was pronounced on
September. 2 this year.

Mr, W. W. Reece; Q.C., instruc-
ted by Cottle Catford & Co., ap-
peared for the petitioner.

His Lordship also pronounced
decree absolute in the suit of V. C.
Cox, petitioner, and A. Cox, re-
spondent. Decree nisi was pro-
nounced on June 13 this year.

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by
Mr. E. D.. Rogers, Solicitor, ap-
peared on behalf of the petitioner.

Petitions
Granted

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Lordship the Chief
Judge Sir Allan Collymore grantect
the petition of Myrtle Sandiford of
Vauxhall, Christ Church, a cred-
itor, for letters of administration
to the estate of Doreen I. Coward,
deceased.

Mr. E. W, Barrow instructed by
Mr. R. C; Chapman of Carrington
& Sealy, Solicitors, appeared for
the petitioner.

His Lordship also granted the
petition of Harold Wilfred Cox 0”
Graeme Hall Terrace, Christ
Church, for letters:of administra-
tion to the estate. of his father
Frederick J. Cox, deceased,

Mr. .E. K. Walcott. @.C., in-
structed by Mr, R. S. Nicholls,
Solicitor, appeared for the peti-
tioner.

The wills of the following wer>
admitted to probate:-—

Revd: James Richard Nichols,
St. Michael; Elmer Aubrey Jordan,
St. Peter; Gertrude Rose Minni®
Knowles, St. Michael; Alfred Da-
Silva Vieira, St. George; Joseph
Nathaniel Downie, St, Joseph;
John Edward Reid, St. John; Sarah
Jane Beckles, St. Michael.

His Lordship allowed resealing
of the will of’ William John ov
Castries, St. Lucia, deceased. The
application was made by Mr. E. W.
Barrow instructed by Mr. E, D.
Rogers.

Enquiry
Adjourned

The enquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
28-year-old Eldina Hall, which
was held at Holetown Police Sta~
tion earlier this week, was ad-
journed sine die.

Thirty-seven-year-old Janes
Bishop of Carlton, St. James, was
arrested and charged by the Police
with murdering Hall.

FISHERMAN INJURED.

Thirty-one-year old Oscar Cox
a) fisherman of Silver Sands,

rist Church, was taken to tha

eneral Hospital on Thursday
night and detained suffering from
an injured left leg.





Cox was involved in an acci-
dent with a bus owned by the
General Bus Company at Pegwell
Corner, Christ Church, the sama
night. Sens

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with Triplexed Eden Collars,
White, Blue, Tan, Grey sizes 14 to.16% ins.

yesterday convicted, reprimanded
and discharged Vincent Stuart, a
chauffeur of Savannah Road, Bush
Hall St. Michael, when he found
him guilty of having a quantity of
lead in his poss€ssion conveying
it along Brandon's Alley without
a proper certificate

FINED 25/-

CAPLTON BAYLEY, a labour-
er of Bonnetts, Britons Hill, was
also found guilty by His Worship
Mr. FE. A. McLeod for having a
quentity of lead in his possession
on Tudor Street, without a proper
ceruificate. His Worship fined him
25s to Fe peid in one month of
in default one month imprison-
ment with hard labour

\



Delegates Query
Ban Ow Entry Of

A delegation
four members

comprising of
of the House of
Assembly, other West Indian
politicians and trade unionists
waited on the Colonial Secretary
yesterday evening to enquire into
the rumour that the Government
had banned entry into this colony
of Mr. Ferdinand Smith and Mr,
Richard Hart of Jamaica and to
make a protest.

The Colonial Secretary had to
postpone an engagement at Gov-
ernment House to meet the Dele-
gation.

The delegation comprised
Messrs. J. E. T. Braneker, M.C.P.,
A. E, S. Lewis, M.C.P., E. W.
Barrow, M.C.P., L. A. Williams,
M.C.P., Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan,
M.L.C., British Guiana, Hon, E.
Joshua, member of the Execu-
tive and Legislative Councils of
St. Vincent, Quintyne O’Connor
and John La Rose, Trinidad,
J. Cc. Tudor, and D. F. Blackett,
Mr. W. A. Crawford, M.C.P., and
Mr. O, T. Allder, M.C.P., arrived
when the interview was finish-
ed.

The Colonial Secretary said the
ban was only on Mr. Smith, and
mm answer to Mr. Barrow added
‘that the Government of Barbados
had informed the Government of
Jamaica that Mr. Hart was not
banned.

He said that Mr. Smith was
banned under Section 8 of the
“Expulsion of Undesirables Act”,
the administration of which was
the responsibility of the Governor
who was responsible for law and
order,

The delegation told the Colon-
ial Secretary that they deplored
the action and asked why it was
done, especially too, as Mr. Hart
was not banned.

The delegation asked whether
the implication was that Mr.
Smith’s visit would create law
lessness and disorderliness and
asked the Colonial Secretary to
convey their protest to the Gov-
ernor in the hope that he would
gee his way to lift the ban. They
said that it was to be deplored

that Barbados had joined other
West Indian islands in such
action.

The Colonial Secretary prom-
ised to convey the request to His
Excellency and let the delegation
know what had been decided,
but he could give no assurance
as to whether the ban would be
lifted.

The Barbados members of the
Delegation thanked Mr. Turner
for receiving the other members
of the W.I. Islands.

A .
Debate At Sargeant’s
. .
Playing Field

“That the Cinema does more
Harm than Good in the Com-
munity” was the subject debated
when the St. David’s Old Boys
and their friends met on Wednes-
day night last at the Sargeent’s
Village Playing Field centre.

There was a large attendance,
and time permitted some thirty
speakers. At the count the motion
was lost by a wide margin.

For the Proposition Messr*,
C. Cadogan and D. Hinkson and
for the Opposition F. Inniss and
W. Waithe were the principal
speakers. Chairman of the meet-
ing was Mr. C, Gollop.





ELITE SELF

Grey.
tra Large.

in shades of
931.

GENTS’

P®ARO@®@RROUVORUEDEERBE BEAD YYYY4

‘ tenance

HEMSTITCHED

Committee
Appointed

A five-man Committee under
the chairmanship of the members
of the Executive Committee in
tharge of Public Works was
recently appointed by His Excel -
lency the Governor to make
recommendation from time to
time in regard to rights of wavy
of beaches, and recreations! and
beauty spots.

Members of the Committee are,
Mr, T. E, Went, Hon, Dr, A. S
Cato. Mr, Neville Cennell and
A. C. Boyee.

The terms of reference of the
Commitiee are “To make re-
commendation from time to
time to Government (a) for pre-
serving existing rights of way to
beaches and for acquiring addi-
tional rights of way; (b) for the
purchase of land especially along
the seashore to be used as places
of recreation by the public; and
(c) for the preservation of natu-
ral beauty spots whether by
purchase or otherwise.” ,

Mr. D. M. Thomas
A. & T. Executive
Engineer
Mr.. D. M. Thomas has been

selected for appointment to the
post of Executive Engineer, De-|



partment of Highways and |
Transport, in succession to Mr. |
E. P. Minett who was_ trans-|

ferred to British Guiana in 1951. |

Mr. Thomas is 28 years of |
age is married and has two}
children, He was articled to the|
Borough Engineer, Brighton,
1940-43; appointed Junior As-
fistant Engineer County Borough
Erighton, 1941-44, appointed As-
sistant Engineer and Surveyor
with Civil! Engineering Con-
Structor, 1944-47. and engaged in
work connected with road main-
under the County and
Borough Council since March,
1947, He passed Sections A and
B of the Institute of Civil En-
gineers Examination, 1950. |

Mr. Thomas is expected to ar-
rive in the Colony at the end of
November, |

Celebrating 61st
Anniversary

To-morrow (Sunday) will be
the 6lst Anniversary of Mission-
‘ary work done in this Colony by
the late Rev, S. A. Esterbrook.
The occasion will be marked by
special Morning Worship and |
Evangelistic Service at Court!
Free Baptist Church, Whitepark
Road



The regular Christmas gifts and |
monetary contributions are €x- |
pected for the purpose of bringing |
a measure of cheer into the lives |
of many of the less fortunate—
both children and adults. |

F n
FIFTY YEARS AGO
EX-PRESID?-'!T); KRUGER

The telegrams state that ex-
President Kruger is desirous of
returning to the Transvaal and
will take the oath of allegiance
It is unlikely any obstacles will be
put in his way, as his taking the
oath will remove a_ disturbing
figure from the Continent, where
his presence serves to keep an
anti-British feeling, and, at his
great age, he will hardly be cap-
able of doing much to upset British
plans in the Transvaal if he re-
turns there,

SHOOOSCUG LOG OOF OOO



COLOUR SPORT SHIRTS

with Long Sleeves in shades of Blue, Tan,
Sizes Small, Medium, Large and. ex-
At $5.46 each

AERTEX CELLULAR VESTS, Short Sleeves
with Hems, and Rib ends Sleeves. Quality
At $3.46 each

LINEN HAND-

KERCHIEFS with all popular Initials. The
Ideal Gift for Christmas,

GENTS' COTTON BRIEFS. Sizes Smali,
Medium, Large, $1.01 Pair

OTIS SLEEVELESS VESTS Athletic style,
Plain and Panel Rib. Sizes 36 to 46 ins.
$1.36, $1.33 each



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.
10 11 12 &
BROAD STREET.

13

DOD BOOB OE FSS SOOO O FOO OCF

Ee

\Wlas:- Pleaser.

SOME THE FAMOUS LINES

ELITE SEA ISLAND SPORT SHIRTS, Short
Sizes: Small, Medium,

Oe

SF HIGHOCOS-DOOS

PAGE FIVE


















Ss
oe) Days seem endless to
one who suffess from a
tired, aching back. Don't
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. White Liniment.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the reat
Buy A.1. today

‘Constructor’
On Last Cruise
This Season

The steamship “Canadian Con-
structor” arrived in port at 6.12
a.m. yesterday. This ship is nov
On its last cruise of thy season an
from here, it will go to Trinidad

On board the “Constructor’

a quantity of cargo for this island
The vessel is under the comma?

of Captain T. C. Anderson and it
local agents are Gardiner Aust)
& Co,
LEFT

ASS —
SPARKLING ernst
%iekiy ANY

Pi

PORT.

The Moter vessel “Moneka” le!
port yesterday evening for Dom
nica under its master. Captain R
Hudson, On its arrival here thi
“Moneka” unloaded a quantity «
fresh fruit which it brought
the island on Thursday

While here, the vessel loaded
quantity of rum and _ biscui
which it will carry to Domin‘ec

LOADING CARGO '

The “Lady Noeleen” was ye
terday loading a cargo of rum f
Dominica, where it will go on i
departure from this port Tr
vessel is under the command <
Captain Z. Caesar and is consign-
ed to the Schooner Owners’ As
cietion t

MARGARINE, LARD.

The schooner “Lady Steadfas
which arrived in port on Tuesday
from St. Lucia was yesterdi
loading a cargo of margarine an
lord for the same port ¥
schooner is under the comma!

of Captain L. A. Marks and
consigned to the Schoonér Ow1
ers’ Association






To make sure of unequalled flavour,
creaminess, be
certain your custard is Bird’s, For
as long as you... or your mother

.can remember the name Bird’s

smoothness

Sir George Seel
For British Guiars

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G has been an assurance of unvarying
Comptroller for Development an uality
Welfare, will leave Barbados « 4 a ‘ 5
the 2nd November for British Gui- So when you ask for Custard, it's wise
ana, where he is ‘to have talt to ask for Bird's!
with the Acting Governor.
He is due to return on the 6 seach nepiegnt li gicemtylnMnR EM acar:



November,

|

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





NEW SHIPMENT OF

BOOTS
MEDICINES

BOOTS

FEBRILIX cold and Fever
Mixture — an _ efficient
Remedy for cold in the
head, fieverish cold and in.
fluenza. 3/3 Bottle

BOOTS IODIZED
THROAT TABLETS

invaluable for sore throat
1/9 Bottle 60,

BOOTS P.R. TABLETS



For the speedy relief of
pain — Quickly relieves
Headache — Neuralgia —
Rheuma‘ism — _ Neuritis

and all nerve pains.

BOOTS ASPIRIN
LETS er. V are the
quality and are sold by us
at 2/- per Bottle 100.

TAB.
best

a ta
oS .! OG Gm™—BOOooooooeeee =:



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LID.













Selling Agent, for Boots Va J ‘
Pure Drug Co. | ~~ o: * ci R
eo H. JASON JONES — Distributor
SSS SSS SSS =: SSS SSSI

Asa Result of very Heavy and Opportune
Buying, We are able to Offer

THE BEST SELECTION AT
THE VERY BEST PRICES ON

JOHN WHITE SHOES

Styles include















Box and Willow Calf Oxfords
Two Tone Oxfords in

Brown and White

Brown and Tan

Brown Suede and Brown Wi! ow

CASUALS in
Brown and White
SUEDE BROGUE OXFORDS in
Brown, Navy and Black

NO STYLE
Priced higher than

$12.52

a Pair



means. made just right

HARRISONS — 2 200 |







PAGE SX"

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Spotlight

[Nev stan For FLYNN?



_——



es

Rey





FASHIONS FOR
PARACHUTISTS

What dlothes does the scientist
wear whdse Jaboratory is the sky

somewhere, between eight miles
up and “te ground—in other
words, the man who tests the

latest experimental parachutes by
jumping fom the stratosphere?

It is packed in a special light-
weight pack and is of a newly
designed shape which gives extra
stability. The parachute harness
is made of nylon, The parachute
has a special barometric release
with an

bd tds



by EVE PERRICK

Ne CW SHOWTIME PLANS FOR JOSE FERRER

isin ie

oom,
if



%

4




:- TWE GIRL FROM THE EAST

TO A PARTY .

Fd







1 CAN SING
A MUSICAi

LL
that
most

of us know
about Jose
Ferrer is (a)
he walks on

(b)
human
dynamo —
the busies!
man on
Broadway
last year —
and inclined to rush arouna
like mad in search of his
theatrical Utopia

However, when I met nim this
week he was (a) on his feet,
and drawn up to his full
oft, Sins.; (b) very cired

The tiredness was understuna-
He had been spending
the day scrubbing around the
studio r, doing his chores for
what, IT imagine is going to be
the most famous, and certamiy
the most publicised. freak in
motion pictures next to the
Hunchback of Notre Dame
(Tne character he is playing
you will doubtless recall. is
\nter Toulouse-Lautrec.)

Actor-manager

DHul pis ming was;/mainly on
other things

IN
GOES



Presenting

able,

Mr. Ferrer now aged 40 is
joining the aclor- manager
scnool. If his dreams of glory
‘ome true. the label “ Jose
Ferrer Presenis” will soon be

een everywhere around town

items on the agenda include
\ prisoner o!- war comedy

‘Stalag 17." to be produced ane

directed by Mr. P
A

play about a mentally
jeranged man and his vicious
wife, called “The Shrike’

(wnien is a particularly notsome
sort of bird of prey). in which
Perrer starred in New York. but
f which he only intends to be
the guiding spirit behind the
scenes over here.

% musical play with an all:
‘oloured cgst “Cabin in the
Sky." to star jazz-singer Pear)
Dailey, and with atherine
Dunham doing the staging job

A new musical—vet to be
wrtten—with tne songs of tne
ate George M. Cohan (" Yankee
Doodle Dandy " “ Over There > _
: which Jose hopes to play the
i neing-dancing

Left's hope
that musical. Was
ouracle - man Ferrer abie to
ackle 4 singing-and-dancin
role? Said he (who nad playe
lago and Charley’s Aunt Tano
‘e Bergerac and the ny
aye role in “ Let's Pace It"):
‘I don’t really know I can
omg in tune [ guess out I’m




About

TUNE, |

GUESS —S
ON THE AGENDA
during ane o! the vreaks a5 ‘nh
“eganily dressed ‘from Was

robe") extras queued up round
the tea-trolley tc buy “cuppa



at 2d. a time

The farassed - looking
permanently spraying the drap
with water tw keep
nanging straight

Director Kelly fimsel! con
stantly taking off his oaseba!

cap w scratch his surprisingl.
semi-bald head

And my congra‘ulations ww
art director Alfred Junge. wh
got an Oscar for nis work on
“Black Narcissus.” who crea'ec
the castle in “Ivanhoe.” ou
who excels himself with th
beautiful plastic wine-glasses he
as designed for this film

NAME TO NOT



* THE NAME is
Clooney Age 22

vlonde Eyes. blue

singer—oul an.

that tag is tikely

into \ film-star."

Miss Clooney first ayade «
mild mark in show business with
a record. “ Come on-u My House
sung {n a sexy squeak.

Now she is likely to get the
original Betty Hutton part
she fim about the Dolly Sisters.
*Towsy and Eva” and its unde:
eons eration for the next Ba
Hope film

She nus signed a .oty-term
contract with a studio
promises to give ner the ¢
build-up that transformed
Day trom a radio singer ir
Hollywood personali! y

In the meantime. Rosemury
fas » new record in the Top
Ten—or whatever is the list "na!
gramophone companies ‘
always issuing

This one is “Botch-a-Me
which was introduced to Briusn
audiences Via the usual dis
jockeys. and is another of thove
tantalising rifles which. pretty
soon. is going to drive us

Rosemary
Colour.ng
Occupation
moment now
to be changea






mad again
REMEMBER

t NEVER 3AWw Vesta

Tilley (who died on Tues
day: Bur I rememper Lady
Frece as « charming laa
Sweet gracious and gent
spoken

So | pay tribute to a variety
star who had the wit and wisdom
to quit while the going was
good Lady de Frece's las!
music nall appearance was ‘2
vears ugo. en she retired

By that self-effacing act she
left the memory of her career as
orignt as the lights that once



| URANIUM
| CTY

By JAMES COOPER

i TORONTO
The fussin’ and the feudin’ has
broken out on Canada’s 59th Par-
allel among prospectors in
World's first uranium rush,
The dispute is between the ten-
derfoots and the sour-doughs (sea-
soned prospectors)—with the ten- |
derfoots alleging that the old hands |
bullied, tricked, and foxed them |
out of the best claims.

the

Tempers have been frayed by |
torrential rain that mad Uranium
City, town in the making on the
| Saskatchewan border, just a mor- |
| ass of sodden, churned clay.

And it is the height of the sea-
son for black fly——called by In- j
dians “No see ’em”—an insect that
has been known to kill horses and
drive men mad in the bush.

Soaked and Bitten

Well-soaked and badly bitten,
the newcomers are all the more
angry against the sourdoughs for
beating them to the most radio-
active claims.

The tenderfoots allege that one
party of sourdoughs working for
a large syndicate forcibly ejected |
a smaller party from an area’
where the steady click-click of the
Geiger counters suggested big de-
posits.

Others complain that veterans
jumped the gun and staked claims
long before the starting time of
three p.m. (B.S.T.) last Monday.

Third grumble is that the old- |
timers covered over trails through
the wilderness of bush and jack-
pine to prevent newcomers enter- |
ing the promising areas,

And grouse No. 4 is that one wily |
syndicate posted men to give false |
directions to independent prospec- |
tors, }

So far there have been no knif- '

|ings and shootings in the Dan Mc-
|Grew fashion—but the tension is
| mounting. |

Weeks To Wait

} ,
Eight hundred claims have been

‘| registered in more than 20 square

miles. But the prospectors must
wait weeks, perhags months, to see
who strikes it rich,

Local traders who have not shut
up their shacks and joined the
rush are charging 2s. 6d. for a lgat |
of bread, 8s. 6d. a lb, for butter. |

That is because supplies have to
be brought 450 miles by air from
the nearest town, Prince Albert. |

And a bottle of beer, if you can
find anyone to sell, is 7s. 6d.

Said one prospector: “Perhaps it
is just as well. It needs only booze |
to start a frontier town battle just
like the old Yukon days.”—L.E.S.





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952





used to smart and At the Club Jim
Sewanee Sta
to - eye

OR

PROTECT YOUR EYES sxzh

Optrex,

€ve — ae
mane TeIs TEST lap

Thecim of the eye and inner
iming should be healthy flesh
& are red or irri-














FREE! in each

J
—a_ scientifically
eyebath, @







Shoes

ip . : ‘ i S this Mr. Flynn's new part ne spelle Brita)
ame adins tor automatic opening P »' sure if I can sing real loud pelled out her name in ain

. Major r Willi ams, a leading emetgeacy manual override re« Ove ates eek film at ‘As for dancing 4 can just and America. .

ritish:test parachutist, wears the , Fl . ca, e intrep! Frol «bout manage the routine steps London Express Service r > , ° or t, c W, 0 e amt I
following equipment when ex- lease. Legion And meets Let's hope it will be all right on Record Oil Y
perimenting with the latest og, his chest, the jumper also| going on to get Indian star ‘°° 2eht.
parachutes. carries the reserve pack, an pein play ov sorhamag 2d. QUEUE Prodi t e

: ‘ j e © two e me . You
First, on the head, a new jet- ordinary 24ft, standard parachute,| . PN" ' together at a cocktail SS uc ton r

age helmet, coloured white, and but without the small auxiliary) pari, in Londen, And—in the % SHOTS FROM THE SET \ E






































designed in collaboration with Canopy usually used to pull it! smaller picture—the same girl _ {the Gene Kelly “ Invitation . Production of oil from two Ira

the Institute of Aviation Medi- out of its pack. | Toatiite.-ce rte the Smee. "eine pe mm A by le ce oilfields in September was 2 Te-
cine. It is made in two pieces; * cord. The Kirkuk field, pumping ERATHER verEce

an imier.. fabric helmet sound- * at an annual rate of nearly 20 ER

proofed) With car-pads, whicl reporting news from the million tons, delivered over 1.6 sOLks

carries, the radio and oxygen
masks, and a tough outer crash-
type helmet, made of laminated

million tons through their Pipe-
lines to the oil terminals at Tri-

: 4c
bridge between problems | Near mene “4
and their solution®.. |

aa | amounted to a total of 356,100,000

| bushels during the 1951-52 crop
A clue to ices ieee"
2
— ending
|
- fuel cuts

—B.U.P.
}
{he
FORTUNE awaits th
| man—or woman! —

H/uce
Ml
b lines ohn Ge deers

Uy
the electricity generated by
power stations at night ana
| release it at peak periods
during the day.
Hundreds have tried to solve



poli (Syria) and Banias (Leban- $5 65
nylon ~° With synthetic resin Canada’s exports of wheat andj on). Monthly preduction from _
bonding. | wheat flour in terms of wheat]the Zubair field was also a record

Then, ovér the jumper’s face,
there ig a_mask to give him oxy-
gen in-the@*thin atmosphere high
up, The mask is linked to an
instrument. which counts his
breathing ‘rate.

He wears a new two piece cold
weather suit. Special attachments
ensure ‘thatthe jumper does not
lose his boots and trousers when
the canopy jerks open,

at 223,797 tons. First shipments |
of crude oil left this field from |
the terminal on the Persian Gull) j
last December. 4
(From London Press Service) |

:

4
*
;



In a small box below the para-
chute are the scientific recording
instrumients, From the box run a
series of electric devices which
take notes of the jumper’s pulse
respiration, skin temperature, the.
rate of gyration of the body, its
rate of acetleration—and some
six or geven other vital statistics.



FAMOUS PHYSIOTIIERAPIST® gives a tip for |
“Mrs, Mopps” w remember when they go down on
their knees to do the scrubbing or polishing.
If on these nard-workirg occasions, they position the
left arm like the woman In the second sketch, they will avoid
“housework shoulder,” a painful form of arm neuralgia



On the jumper's wrist ie ah saitate eae fees hand outwards locks the arm, reducing te Dre EE Bainat
ol iener eens height accu- The woman on. the left 1: AEE EE = scientist, Mr. Franes
rately to-within a few feet during .‘ = I. Bacon, seems on
the fall..He can also time the arm, muscles’ to prevent her SOCCER SECRET SMe tas oats fie
sauen’ of events with a stop- elbow bending under he! V HY do so many miners make 2 cell" which generates
watch, - weight good footballers ? Because at electme current when

+ ‘ their work underground they acquire drogen and oxygen
Last,~but by tio means least, | *T, McClurg Anderson the habit of walking in short strides ate te into it. .

=
the pafachute. Major Wi!sam principal of the Scottish with partly bent knees. C = The theory behing
carries “twa. One, the newest, is Physiotherapy Hospital, in This is the secret of good valance 2 the “Bacon "1s
of celanese’ material, described as his fine book, “Human and quick turning on the football tield. 2 sim) ote he ores
very sifong but incredibly thin. Kinelics " (Heinemann, 30s.) TMU eurrent is passed
= soe 7M through a tank of water, i!











~~ breaks the water down to form
vous and oxygen. So i:
should be possible to do the
reverse—to “ weld “ hydrogen and
oxygen together to form wate!
and set free electricity.

The night excess

“WAR DOG DOES NOT BITE

VANCOUVER, B.C.

long line of German battle dogs’ couldn’t get within 20 feet of her

Fritz, ‘masgot.of the lst bat- loaned to the Japanese during in safety.” could be used to split Se
talion, Princess Patricia’s Cana- World War II hydrogen and oxygen, which
dian Light Infantry, is just about " The German Shepherd did not} would be stored separately in
Seek ET te Diet Bey Burton Rosier £6598 Soret Nees “Umeda: | aaa ‘ets Cua Pn

: : ' “tour” o: ‘a, bu e , ; °
expected of a* wer dog. ixought Fritz home for repatria- OF said “he’s been up with the| Passed through "Bagon cells”

to produce extra electricity fo:

He is: neitmar belligerent nor tion. “His mother was trained to bo. prod
ine grid.

= nt i vyhite person,”
bellicosd, “5 oe not. bite, and late the sight of a wi »e
rarely arte nd he comes from Wurion Foster — said, and I

PP POSOO DOG PP DL®DOPOOOODSOHOOPPOOHVOH

* THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
_ COMPANY LIMITED

ISSUE OF 43°, CUMU( . TIVE PREFERENCE
é
$

artitery and he ate the same
food we did.”—B.U.P.

London Express Service
















') THE SMARTEST HOUSEWIVES’ ...do you know
\\{ Always use “PETER’S” Cocoa
To buald a healthy, happy family of note.

|
They never hesitate to quote;
}

00600

s

“PETER’S Cocoa HOT or COLD
Ts worth double its weight in gold.”

SHARES OF £!
NOTICE IS HERERV GIVEN that the Issue of
the abave Shares will be closed on the 31st December,
1952» "No application will be considered after that
date.

These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative
Preférentia! Dividend at the rate of 44%% per annum
and Yank as to Dividend and return of Capital in
priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor-
mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
31st January and 3lst July



in each year

Invéstors desirous of ob.aining these Shares are
advised to apply as soon as possible either through
their, Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct
to the Secretary of the Company.

OY OUTFIT

Only $1.50 a Set
AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street

Sold at all the best Grocers



M% Ib, tin only 24 cents
By order of the Board of Directors, 14 Ib. tin only 48 cents

COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS, ;

Secretary

i THIS IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT
i?

— .
$ : 3 | Greystone Hastings
LLDPPVPPCPDIO PPD PSPOPD-O9-HDOGHH9GHOGHHOGOOOD D-OODSOOOOOO |S ‘A G POPOPPOPDVIDP OV OOPOP Pe POOOO" O . SPODPLPDDO POPP PP OP DP POP POS H-9O-0-6 FLOPPING POOP HMO PDH 90SOS-9-.6-4-H 9-H H9HHHOOOO8 P9999 O90 0099-00-49 96-00 POOH |





































solutions adopted read: —

HE Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of the Brit-
aribbean at their meeting in British Guiana October
, adopted a resolution recommending to “all Carib-
Governments the urgency of terminating Price Con-
Wm every case where a commodity is not subject to
bvernment subsidization, as this Control is serving no

ful purpose and is retarding the enterprise of Com-

to the Congress that hardships are







Whereas the _ Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean view with con-
cern the absence of a direct Brit-
ish Airline Service from the East-
ern Caribbean to New York and
Europe, To meet these require-
ments, they urge the early estab-
lishment of such a route by Brit-
ish West Indian Airways, the Na-

BARBADOS













Caribbean Colonies shall enjoy the
same preferential Import Duty
Tariff for its manufactured goods
entering Commonwealth Countries
as the United Kingdom.
Venezuelan 30% Tax

Be it Resolved that this Ninth
Congress of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean rftes with ap-



ADVOCATE



PRICE CONTROL HINDERS COMMERCE,







delay to ask all the- Colonies in
the. Caribbean to pass the neces-
sary enabling legislation so that
they may have access to the Con-
vention of 16th April 1945 enacted
between the United Kingdom Gov-
ernment and the Government of
the United States which provides
that British Citizens holding Unit-
ed States securities should be

use can be made of discarded raw ish Caribbean Colonies and fur- should be made av a ,
j a a ies ¢ ul hould né available on a uni- The Congress is prepared to en-
* ez» material ther, that member Chambers form basis iorse the gener: “Vy : ni
: . : ; asis. dors » general policy of afford-
* ommerce Chamber s Be it Resolved—that a Bureau of should request their respective Tax on British Citizens ing the Oils and Fats industry a
; Ui < I » e Research be established preferably Governments to make or renew creas at the Eighth Congr reasonable messure of protection |
‘ ac ¢ - J 5 . represe s t Ferret vee 4 e BRN ongress aa : oa
i t Ti nat as a Branch of the University Col- Everesentat to the Secretary of the following Resolution was un- @2¢¢ jt appears well adapted to
se s ernit ton lege of the West Indies. ak io _ aon . — : I : an usly adopted— ’ the circumstances of the ‘region |
5 os ams y F the necessary remedia Be it Resolwed that the neces- e Congress views th great
Airline Facilities action to ensure t the British sary steps be taken without further concern however the methods by |

which the successive Oils and Fats
Agreements have been formulated
and regards some of the provisions |
of the current Agreement as un-
sound economically and harmful
to the legitimate interest of con-
sumers,

In particular the Congress is of
the opinion:










PAGE SEVEN





argins of Mark-Ups imposed on local merchants and ae Were in association with preciation the rapid economic de- taxed at source at 15% instead of (#) that the Annual Conference
eas the Ninth Congress of gests in these Colonies in which — verseas Airways Corpora- velopment of its neighbour, Vene- 30% as at present— which frames the Oils and
Eincorporated Chambers of Colonial Office Regulation No. 337 "i. pusher Resolved that 7UCl®s,and is convinced that many And Whereas it has been indi- Fats Agreement does not
herce of the Caribbean had '§ enforced and under which all should it be : ible. 4 i _ important opportunities exist for cated that area Governments have represent adequately
gins 0 ark-up in usiness Ss purenase Spoke rat . . aa 9 between enezuela and e terri- solution— commercia an consumer
d a ae Congress held Gae the Crown Agents for the a conten ON Tents to came ae rw ae RS Incorpor- eas Resolved that the members ee, the territories
mada in ; es— : ie ‘ * ated Chambers. The Congress ac- of this Ninth Congress ask their concerned-— ey
Whereas most commodities And Whereas merchants and ~— aes in ample supply— Commission agents submit that * Ne ee »etween Barbados press for the appointment at an tinue to urge Her Majesty's Gov- allowances for the claims of ; ;
Whereas it is the opinion they have long experience and and New York. . early date of a trade mission to, ernment to endeavour to persuade copra producers it cannot
is Congress that the retention Special knowledge of the require- Common Classification visit, Venezuela to examine the" the United States Government to be a sound commercial pol-
ice Control is serving no use- "ents of Government and can ob- Whereas a common classifica- possibilities of this trade, and to seek the early passing of the neces- icy to permit the prices of
rpose and is retarding the tain See, requirements at a price tion for commodities undoubtedly arrange inter alia for the modifi- sary ‘legislatior ratifying the ex- locally produced commodi-
prise of Commerce— competitive with prices charged would be of decided advantage not cation of any tariff barriers whi¢h tension of Double Taxation relief ties such as laundry soap,
at Resolved that this Congress by the Crown Agents— s only in the operation of a Customs’ at present obstruct or limit this to the Colonies of this area. edible oils, lard and mar-
igly recommends to all Carib- And Whereas they provide em- Union, but also in preparation of trade. It strongly urges that the garine to diverge so greatly
mGovernments the urgency of ployment for an appreciable num- valuable trade and revenue figures Incorporated Chambers should be U.K. Tax on Profits from the prices of compar-
ating this Control in every ber of persons and also provide a for the British Caribbean— represented on the proposed trade wherens the Colonies of the able imports as is likely to *. TONIGHT — Smile into
here a commodity is not Substantial share of our revenue | And Whereas the Commission on mission. The Congress considers yitish Caribbean have knainad, arise from the operations of *¢,, . ‘our mirror—take a good
to Government subsidiza- ee eek eet Tax they ~ Establishment of a Customs’ that this important oa legislation to encourage the estab- (¢) shel thee Gerantnan satantlicn See, ‘ee? jook at your tceth.
c shou e enti ed as taxpayers to Union in the British Caribbean has be dealt with urgent y ane it AC- jishment and development of new ong Pp Y mn, —
Import Control handle these purchases by Gov- dealt in detail with the advantages cordingly directs the President to ingiistyies and have made as the at present given to the Oils
i. ttn trina Conacese. of ernment—and that to deprive to be derived from a uniformity take immediate steps to place this (pies entire bovision tor re and Fats Industry needs Th sine dit . .
incorporated Chambers of them of this right is an undue and in Customs’ statistication among resolution before Governments jjef from Pencetk ee ones periodic review to ensure ¢ amazing difference Pepsodent
orc ft th ; j unnecessary hardship on local the Colonies and has drawn up a and before the Secretary of State .. ; ; —e Deree that efforts are being made ak . : . '
e of the Caribbean had , E 2 a oe = establishing factories in connection : makes to your smile will thrill you! |
Eto review the resolution enterprise and labour— form of classification which would for the Colonies, with’such industiies and also In to improve the quality of 7 ;
> oti tte . one i ¥ : a vel - > -, ee "
Fmport Control passed at the ie SOR So. wegecatine ot be suitable Ae ger 9 Oa Bulk Purchasing come Tax relief to shareholders in log ally processed products, In one week your teeth become } be
ith Congress held in Grenada priticn E: ) attins rce Lo crt _ Be it Reso Ole a ose Brit- Whereas it is considered essen- such enterprises— a ea sil tures : j ; NEXT — Clean your teeth
048. And Whereas such con- Beta J nprire pain in eaten ish West Ine lain ’ heecmnaee tial that the Primary Producers And Whereas this inducement is ) tha oe urther cave really white, brighter than ever with Pepsodent. Do this
other than for reasons of Cur- 7 ree ; which have not yet done so be throughout the Area should be of negative value both to manu- eRe Gene Sere ane ee } . inet a“ morning and evening, for
mend that the Secretary of State urged to take such steps as MAY gscured of a fair return for the facturers in the United Kingdom indus. Bemande aeutens before! That’s because Pepsodent a week.
o o ree trade within e area

irksome
func-

unnecessarily

By are
normal

Sand retard the
As of Commerce-



















ere free importation does not
bnflict with any specific instruc-
ons ed by Her Majesty’s Gov-
nment or the control necessitat-
the expenditure of dollar

Whereas it has been represented

struct Colonial ;
adopt as liberal an interpretation

for the Colonies be urged to in-

Governments to

ing circumstances and to the in-

ments of the Colonies of the Brit-
ish Caribbean be urged to obtain
all their requirements through the
local merchants and commission

the Crown Agents for the Colonies.

be necessary to introduce the com-

mon Customs’ Classification. re-

commended by the Customs’ Com-

for the maintenance of the stand-
ard of living of the rapidly in-
creasing population in the Carib-
bean Area and Whereas the Gen-
Tariffs and

tories has been interpreted so as
to preclude certain Commonwealth

fruits of their labours
Be it Resolved that
torial Governments and Her Maj-

the terri-

question of action needed to assure

which the economy of these Colo-
nies so largely depends.

Whereas this Congress ender-
stands that in certain areas of the
Windward and Leeward Islands

ber Chambers request their re-

who might wish to establish pion-
eer industries in the Colonies and
the United Kingdom investors in

the United Kingdom which nullify

urge Governments to make strong
representations to Her Majesty's
Government to consider the grant-
ng of Income Tax relief in the
United Kingdom to those persons

tries in the Colonies or that they

if measures of protection
are to be continued.

Memorandum Submitted By
Trinidad Delegates

This Congress, having consid-
ered in detail the provisions of

by . . : ch eral Agre t c

X ag such greement cn v : res , . o

TERY + Bbc Agent je ced it etn tan ‘be Trade negotiated between fhe ae 1s = bulk-purchased by 4» Gompanies who can a the gee rely ae and a ee
ases “rown gents - avant: seater ; United Kingdom and other signa- Covernments— Majesty's Government that they anent which became e ective on

urcha y advantageously obtained through 2 ad er signa Be it Resolved that these mem- j:\@ astablished Pioneer Indus- September 1, 1952, is prepared to

endorse the principle of some re-
gulation of the trade in soap and

e it Resolved that this Congress se Tinea . * mn z " wa . : be | ue
ommends to all Caribbean Gov- of Regulation No. 337 as might mission for Trade and statistical gsty's Government should be urged such industries owing to the appli- his Congress accordingly re-

ments that they should urgent- possible having regard to prevail- purposes. to keep constantly in view the cation of the Income Tax Act in solves that Speernenents be. usted leaves vour teeth with a wonderful
review the present structure of a . ; Effect of G. A. T. T. O' press fo ore , ,

port Control in their respective ee Sen oes a —— Whereas the industrialisation of long-term markets at reasonably the benefits provided by local the terms of ee ee oe vs _ new sparkle! rl

ritories with a view to termin- Shean but oO - the British Caribbean area has ‘emunerative prices for agricul- jegislation— res pee . as ota THEN — Smile into your
ng such controls in every case Be it Resolved that the Govern- been accepted as a cardinal policy tural and primary products on Be it Resolved that this Congress mlsror same ue ee

contains Irium, This special in-









gredient floats away dull film,




makes your teeth whiter,
your smile simply dazzling.

hunks to









$$ Bureau of Standards Countries from granting to the spective Governments to termin- ...6 pona fide investors Pioneer In- h
Whereas in view of the increas- iti Cari ij * ate Bulk Purchasing of Flour in stries, dible products in the British
as . British Caribbean Colonies the 2 she abs justri¢s. Ui i Thet h ith IRIUM*®
ing importance of industry in the same Preferential Import Duty those areas where this is still the OILS AND FATS Caribbean Area in such a manner oothpaste wit UM
ermany | British Caribbean, and because of Tariffs as are enjoyed by the Practice. AGREEMENT as to give a measure of assistance Ee ee paaurteven rede ark of Tetesdone
: Uniform Information = 7 to the local industries of coconut ester deaiand poate ee ee ee

the necessity that manufactured
commodities—espetially food—be
of uniform quality—

Be it Resolved that a Bureau of
standards be set up—preferably as
a branch of the University College
of the West Indies.

Bureau of Research

Whereas in view of the increas-
ing importance of industry in the
British Caribbean, and because of
the necessity to discover if any

United Kingdom on certain of its
manufactured goods imported into
those Dominions and—

Whereas these Tariff anomalies
will seriously hinder industrialisa-
tion in the West Indies

growing and their conversion into
manufactured articles, and at the x-Po
same time recommends that all
sections of the community in each
Territory should be kept fully in-

Memorandum Submitted by
Barbados and British Guiana
Delegates
This Ninth Congress of the In-
corporated Chambers of Commerce
of the British Caribbean has con-
idered in detail the provisions of
he Oils and Fats Agreement which

Whereas it is considered essen-
tial that accurate statistics in re-
spect of Trade and Commerce
should be readily available to all
Governments in the Area—

Be it Resolved that this Congress 4 Be it Resolved that the Comp-
places on record its grave concern stroller of Development and Welfare
that the above interpretation of @be asked to consider the setting up
the G.A.T.T, should have been al-tJof a Bureau of Statistics for the | d Fe
lowed. to prevail, to the prejudice purpose of making available the !ccame cffective on September 1,
of the vital interests of the Brit-{}nformation now sought which 1952,

formed of the arrangements pro-
posed from time to time in this
connection and be given suitable
‘ opportunities. of entering fully in-
to discussions preceding admin-
istrative decisions,
ow Sa rr
CCUM AEE ea

PEPSODENT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND




































































Air Services

- ENIS MARTIN
From DENI BONN,

German airliners, flying the
ack, red and gold banner of the
st. German Republic, will
‘ate services to all West Euro-
an countries, North and South
erica, South Africa and East
: within twelve months.

©) This has now been decided by
‘Premier Konrad Adenauer and his
Cabinet. They apparently take for
ranted that the “end. the occu-
tion” convention (which lifts
Allied ban on German flying)
ill be finally ratified by Christ-
nas. And they hope to have the
irst planes in the air by spring. |
“Whether the German estimate
a world-wide airline by the
d of next year is too optimistic, |
Bmains to be seen” say Allied |
Micials. “The supply position of |
r al aireraft is very diffi- |
Bit indeed.” |
But within a few hours of the}
binet decision, Transport Min-
pr Hans Christoph Seebohm,
, grey-haired and waving a big
k cigar, announced the news
a conference room of the West
man parliament,

Becbohm, a right-wing agitator
German sovereignty in the
ss for the last four years, said
Cabinet had decided to form
ircraft supply company with










ANNOUNCEMENT




A PAGE OF ENDEAVOUR,
IDEAS, AND ACHIEVEMENT.

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

of our Company and are attached to our Service De-



partment. Together with our present Staff you may

be assured that you will receive efficient and satis-

outgrew the
doctor’s bag

HE stethoscope—symbol of a doctor’s

factory service.

OL ot BaNeSeeaneor: os, authority and badge of achievement
e money will be subscribec fi a shal ‘ as, nti le ‘ean
Mihe Federal Government, the dangled nonchalantly from even the
° =
New British

youngest houseman’s white coat—is outclassed.
Doctors at London’s famed Nationa] Heart Hospital
have perfected a super-stethoscope to sharpen the heart
specialist’s ears.
Microphones
valves close, amp

graphic plate
So the specialist gets a permanent record of a heart in

action—a record which tells him far more than the stetho-
scope from the “ little black bag,”

The new device, called a|~ +=ny
phono-cardiograph. is so The start

sensitive that it is revealing The robot will not replace
that some of the facts about | the G.P.’s stethoscope. It

incial governments, cities with
Borts and other transport in-
sts, the Federal Post Office
the Federal railways.”

ebohm dealt at length with
problem of where the Ger-
s—their aircraft industry was







Economy Car

A new three-wheel economy
car with a motor-cycle type two-
stroke engine is announced by a
British factory. Large enough to
carry two adults and a child, it
will cruise at 35 miles an hour
and does 60—50 miles per gallon.

The new model, called the
Petite, has a saloon body with a
fabric top that can be rolled back

we up the faintest sounds as the heart
ify them, and record them on a photo-

Germans,” he said, “will
d planes to operate in Europe,
orth America, South America,
Duth Africa and East Asia.”

| ; BESO DOGDODD DE HHDG-H-DHDDDHODHH9O99-9OOO,
; for *











: 30 Planes heart action previously | will be used exclusively by ; } 7
Current plans are to establish taught to doctors are not | specialists to. analyse sus-' in fine weather, The 350 cc.
quickly as possible an opera- trictly true | picious sounds first picked engine drives the back wheels |®

onal flying force of 30 planes. The idea of building a UP by the family doctor's means of triple rubber belts. The

ifteen of these would be twin- robot recorder as a super- trustworthy ears, Petite has normal car controls, f

gined for medium distances, and stethoscope is not new. But FOOTNOTE: The principle with a steering cloumn gear
5 would be °4-engined airliners such a sensitive instr : of the stethoscope rae dis- change for the three-speed-and~ Inspection
or transatlantic trips, recording heart sounds covered in 1819 when Re reverse gearbox. The engine 18

Delivery time for planes from three microphones at Laennec, a French physician at the back, and the single wheel ‘
Britain and America said See- could not be bullt until : rolled up a shect of paper at the front, t me!
bohm, was about two years, and most modern equipment and held it against a +e . as Ba 1 .

: became available patient’s chest. The new “poor man’s car” Is @
e

would be “no good at all’ if sebealets a .
Germans were prevented in ‘ ac product of the British firm of A. C.
s way from flying before 1955.

—L.E.S

he Jet Car Is Coming

A sports car powered by a gas
ine is a possibility during the
t four or five years, thinks Mr.
B. Wilks, managing director of
Rover company.
“If progress goes on,” writes
Wilks in the “Financial
ies,’ “at the same rate as it
Say. in the early days of the
On internal combustion en-
reasonable to hope that
of the small turbine

‘The Duke Of
Edinburgh

Commenting on the Queen's de-
claration by Royal Warrant that
her husband shall “have, hold and
enjoy Place, Prominence, and
Precedence next to Her Majesty,”
Time and Tide writes: “There are
many who hold that such matters
and the precedence of Royal Per-
sonages are of small moment in
the ‘Century of the Common Man,’
yet it is an interesting, although



Cars Ltd., known, for 50 years as

. - ad makers of high quality sports cars, Check your requirements for
3 / But it is not their first venture in-
sy F | to this field: their first three- 2
he ; | wheeler, known as the Auto-Car- the following “
, ; rier, was introduced in 1904 Tyres & Tubes (G jyear) “
(From London Press Service) Brake Lining Sets
' a. | Hydraulic Brake Parts
‘
DRINKS Birkmy

the “ Rear View Mirrors
fountain of honour, it is only fit- Radiator Hose 6

that rank and precedence with A C Sparking Plugs



on the market within the next
four or five years a sports car in-
corporating a gas turbine and
having a performance, both in re-
spect of speed and acceleration
and of fuel consumption,’ which
would give it a small but definite
market in those countries where
fuel is relatively cheap.”

i Earlier this year the Rover
Co.'s pioneer gas turbine car cov-

pomrneeae Gasket Sets
Main and Connecting Rod Bearings
MIX Piston & Ring Sets
Lighting’ & Ignition Cables
BETTER Duralife Batteries (6 & 12 Volt)
Lacquers & Thinners *
Green Birkmyre Canvas <

7
, a



hedistinctions have been to a
reatpextent swept away and that

1 bad thing. But among those
the Queen

every Republic in Europe mon
archist movements exists, but n¢
republican movement would have

a chance of establishing itself i » gurround

eventually “become good ered the flying mile at 156.196) °° .2 aradoxical fact, that it is Britain. Dignity, honour, and tra
to make it suitable as a m.p-.h. Austin. Rolls-Royce om precisely in this materialistic cen- dition are three of the pillars of
unit for smaller cars. Armstrong-Sidgeley are also car-| (uy that the position of our Kings our Royal House and in each “of shou ,be laid down and main~ A C Fuel Pump Diaphrams
‘ taine@.”*

and of Her present Majesty have
been most secure in the State and
in the hearts of their people. In

these the question of precedenc«
—of ranks strictly defined—ha
its place In the rest of

the light of present know-

jt should be possible to put NU-Swift Fire Extinguishers -

Tyre Valves and Gauges
Etc.,

rying out tests on turbine cars
(From London Press Service)

CARIBEE
, BITTERS

Overseas Press Service).
CAL AOL AK

ociet

Etc.



Etc.,

DAY'S NEWS FLASH

. STEAM ENGINES



ry
for, |



Select your requirements now =

If you experience any

yo and ask



difficulty in










INS Have ut obtaining
TS & SPADES MACARONI! yay Sapely oot BANG | The tonic effect and purity STOP AT
areas ” Nal ia Nt] | o tits SPAGHETT! Products, Ring 2458 for of CARIBEE BITTERS are
PLAY BALLS , VERMICELLI further information. Pees Oe 2 T
CHEST EXPANDERS es ED eT) CHICKEN SOUP [ih cathe ond aid am xoek Ac ite
p HTH snes petite and add a zest to life
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SSS | 400000000 0OOOOOF -9O99OSOO-996-99-4OH



=







PAGE EIGHT

CLAS



TELEPHO

IN MEMORIAM









ee ee eee will show you the success made
! AUTOMOTIVE Barbados Youth Movement for ad oo
WEEKES—tn loving memory of my dear{ - ss ™ —--—. | Youths of Barbados during its
beloved mother Sis Francis who de- o 1 very [253% Of social work in this comm
parted this life on the 28th of October, | 4" edition tes 1M model in very |The Bxrbados Youth acumen’ "Toons
1951 1.10.52—an | “BUst others are about to follow
One yenr fins passed since that sad{ ie oe a aoe = pBNUCE-CLARKE, EM. ;
day TRUCK—-V-8 Ford a7 . 7 fwith . Bar) Cc. Journalism, Lo
nc blow is han the cng srg 4"! Comeinon "Dns 2550 wr Aise “we [widen and” Founder, Te 8 Mme
e 2 d, the se 5 - il.
We littie knew death was so néar. Se. 20:50-- mesh th icp gS
But only we who have lost can tell CAR—One () Austin A40 Countryma ‘
pre Deine SS Setes wihout farewell. | recente Geegimiieg aid in’ baseline LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Ever to I doe won by her loving | condition.” Apply CHELSEA GARAGE
daughter Kathleen Weeke: 110d 1950) Limited DIAL 404@.~ 1.11.52—2n The application of Ivy Lewis, shop-
ils n ae nn ntnnennnnne —nnwwmnne [Keeper of Lightsfoot X Lane, holder of
. CAR: ane Hillman and one American | Liquor License No, 833 of 1952 granted
—_—_—— —- 3 Austin Car Apply to E. Jordan, | to Dermis Best in respect of a wall build-
RENT oleridge Street 1.11.52—2n |" with shédroof attached at corner of
FOR eee Dottins Alley and Marhill Street, City
MOTOR CYCLE One B.S.A. 3% h.p. [for permissidén to use said liquor license
ReaiN SS ose sien, POE Cyth-in good condition; New |et said premises Marhill Street, City
tattegy,.no” reasonable offer refused Dated this 30th day of October, 1962.
OUSES ° Apply to St. Clair Haynes Farm Road, |T0:--G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq., :
H s 3t. Philip 1.11,62—mn Ag. Police Magistrate,
be asia ist. “AY
a — USED CARS—A fine selection including IVY LEW
APARTMENT at Ventnor, Rockley | *ord Prefect, Austin. A40, Vaustuh Pr? hon
Dial 4100. 31.10.63—3r, | velox 1951, Morris Oxford, N.B.—This application will be consid-
sitiehitiahaeltacetatan > loyal COURTESY GARAGE. Dial ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
APARTMENTS At Berwick Ques | .616 30.10.52—6n | Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday
House Dial 4100 31. 10,52—3r the lith day of November, 1952, at 11
‘BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw RICAL Patan G. B. GRIFFITH
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and Ag. Poli Dist. “A”
@il other conveniences.’ isl 01-21. DA.) BATTERIES “Reliance” Batteries all A ee Tinga
Browne Prospect, St. James. “ zes, heavy-duty for cars, trucks and ae
1.11.52—t.4.n factors. Guaranteed 18 months. Motor

SO ..
FLAT & HOUSE — fully furnished

St. Lawrence On-Sea. Phone 3503

29.3.52—t.f.n





HOUSE on Sea at Palm Beach Gap. | foot models, 5





Hastings. Furnished or Unfurnished. Dia!
4100, 31.10.52
“MILEENE” Welches, Christ Chureh
Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and ali
modern conveniences Apply Mrs. #
Ashby, “Lyndale”, Welches, Christ
Church 1.11.52-—2n

“SEA COVE—Worthing Christ Charch
For particulars Phone 2430 or 2751
1.11.62—2)







WARSAW-—Of-Sea, furnished, 4 B

rooms including frigiduire, cutler

Linen at Worthing. Dial 8133
31.10.52

WANTED






HELP
“A TYPIST.—/
person. A. E , Ltd., Coleridge
Street 31.10.52—-2n
~ LADY Young lady for Office at

Hotel Royal, Apply to the Manager

23.10.52—t.f.n



Messrs. Carrington & §
cies for two junior



necessary. essential! qualifications
are industry, thoroughness and 4 reason-
ably good education. Commencing salary
from $80 to $130 per month according to
age and experience. Apply in writing in
the first instance. “sth ts

2n



TYPIST: Some experlence essential.
Apply Collins Limited
1. 11, 52—2n



MISCELLANEOUS

ENO’S FRUIT SALT Bottles,

Stansfeld,
Scott & Co., Ltd

31,10.52—1n





MISCELLANEOUS



WANTED
OLD GOLD COINS, Seals, Diamond &
Bemi-Precious Jewellery, Silver Services,
Salvers, Paper Weights, Spice & Snuff
Enamels, Curios,
i INGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upper
Bay St. Telephone 4429
28,10, 52—6n

PERSONAL

nn nn
» The public are hereby warned against
Riving 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

name unless by a written order

signed by me.
RUPERT HENDY;
Government Hill,
St. Michael
31,10, 52—-2n





The public are hereby warned against
giv: credit to my wife, DOREEN
ALLSOP (nee WATKINS) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-

one else contracting any debt or debts
in name unless by a written order

*gigned ECIL ALLSOPP, § v
CEC A F argeant’s
Village, Christ Church.

1, M1. 52—2n.



Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



for Women

Especially those who s
Are Married x



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

Undreamed of Comfort

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



embarrassment chafing or
discomfort, Easily dispos-
able, too,

A Persofial Test

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

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

more absorbency for those
who need more than average
protection. Samples will be
sent under plain cover,

KNIGHT'S LID,
No. 33 Broad Street

-

%
%

LSSSSOOOOOO OOOO

| |foot models, 5

B6ECCCSOOO
>> 6 OF O34 tt, 5 PLE LLCO os -
SSOCOO6SO6 OOOO OOOOOOF

NE

FOR SALE





}
|
|
2508




















































Cycle Batteries guaranteed 12 months.







Blectric Sales & Service Ltd one
1629 1.11,.52—2n
oniesiaitiainninmlNiecias ns sayin

DEEP FREEZERS: “Coldrator’ 6 cubic

year guarantee. Extra

Heavy insulation with temperature @di-
cator lamps, Electric Sales & Service Ltd.
1.11.52—2n

FANS-~ “Verity 16-inch oscillating, table
ond wall models, Electric Sales & Service
Phone 4371

1.1,52—2n.



es, Starters, ; Bal-



District “A”
la “rs, Best quality, lowest prices. M. ELISE,
Ineandescent Ceiling Fixtures all types. Applicant.
Bulbs, wire, switches and accessories. N.B.—This application wil! be consid-
Electric Sales & Service Ltd Phone 4371, ] ered at a Licensing Court to be heid at
1.11.52—2n, | Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday



PRESSURE COOKERS. “Hawkins 10%
jmperial pints with food separators.
Electric Sales & Service Ltd 1.11,52—2n

REFRIGERATOR Canadian General
electric 7 cubic-foot model with lock*
s00d condition, Electric Sales & Service
Ltd 1,11.52—2n

REFR ATOR—*Coldrator” 5 cubjc-

foot model, second hand, excellent con-
cition, 3 years of original guarantee
maining, bargain price. Blectric Sales
& Service Ltd. Phone 4629 1.11.52—2n
LL fs pt nen
REFRIGERATOR G.C. In good condi-

tion 4% cubic ft. Apply: L. & H Miller,
Need St. Refrigeration Engineers. Phone
2791 31,10,52—an
ri end a a
REFRIGPRA TORS—"Coldrator” 7 cubic
year guarantee, Most\
‘economical refrigerator to run. Beauti-
fully styled. Door locks standard
Electric Sales & Service Ltd, Phone 6629
1.11.52—2n

WATER HEATERS — 4, 5, 15 and 30
gallon models. Wall-mounting, automatic









contro}. Blectric Sale at $5.00 Per Bushel,
Phone ae anlee ee Service Jd. | Rock Hall Plantation, St Peter .
1 allah oll RC AM ne tpg 11. 52—3n
een,
JEWELLERY

POULTRY A fine asortment of hand-made, hand-
Erecpiot wee oe Tie Clips and

racelets. m, D. Richards & Sons,

PULLETS—Pure bred Barred Plymouth .
Rock Pullets: $6.00 each 3) "9 aoe

John Alleyge,
Peter. Phone 91-20.
1.11.52—2n,

ree
POULTRY—Imported Pure Bred White

“Ebworth", St



wy sage Hens, 1 Cockerel. R. Sisnett Sane
one ' 111..62—3n.] STEEL DR 20 each. Appiy

Pantene. —": |BARBADOS BRaWERS Phone.4958"

- POULTRY— Newhampshire pure bred 34.10,52—2n

Gockerels. 5 months old, Dial 3052, Mrs,

Ch

SIFIED ADS. rm

THE BARBADOS youTH MOVEMENT
YEAR

When you look and
Police,
getting interested

ery

TS 16TH
and

in boys,

cctiiaitaamnis ne edema he tikes
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of
rouper Ci Roa

cense No. of 1952 Ea to her in
respect of a 2-storey Baxter‘s
Road, City for te est
liquor license at a board and
attached
Cch.,

permission

within Dist

Dated this 29th day of October 1952

To:—E

A. McLEOD, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,



MISCELLANEOUS

Glazed THLES—White, Pink, Blue and
Also good quality 26 gauge Gal-
, ft, and 8ft. Bnquire

Green
vanized sheets in 6f¢
Auto
Streets. Phone 2696

description.
Street. Dial 3299.



llth day of November
o'clock, a.m .

Tyre

E. A. McLEOpD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A’’,
1.11.52—1n

-_—_———_—

FOR SALE

Co,, Trafalgar and

EQUIPMENT of al)
Owen T. Alider, 11s Roebuck
10.5.52—t.f.n.

eer. icp
INDIAN CORN—At Draxhall, Planta-

—_—_——

INDIAN CORN -

tion, St, George. $5.00 per Bushel,
1.11,52—3n



—

OLD F.

JEWELLERY
A few pieces of Old Fashioned Jewellery
‘ at reasonable prices Wm, D. Richa
on



&



O- Browne, My Lord's Hill. " 30.10.52—2n | SRING CUSHION UN#T@ — Reaay
Sr eee LIVESTOCK See eee mae ec Padding pe
IV ‘OC covering a . each. Apply:—The

Zoe EST’ K Standard Agency (B,dos) Co, 14 Swan





SURCIES—Pure hed Bull Mastiff Pup-
pies. Sire imported from England, Aj ly,
Mrs. J, W. Chandler, Todds Phone ORBIT,

1.11,52—2n

MECHANICAL
—_—_—__
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-
cluding Grass Mowers § & 6 cutting
bar, Rakes, Loaders (Crop collectors)

fice delivery Rakes, Ploughs, Ditchers,
te Htc, COURTESY GARAGE. Dial
1616, 30, 10,.52—6n

LL Lees
BICYCLES —~ A full ‘range for Ladies,
Gente and Youths, DIAL 4616,.

30, 10,52—6n.

ee
EARTH SCRAPER AND SCOOP ~~ For
moving wash mould and making Cart

roads, ete. Dial 4616—Courtesy Garage
30, 10,52—6n

OO
FERGUSON WHEEL TRACTOR — Now
n stock. With these Tractors there are
numerous attachments for cultivation
ind Transport purposes. Your enquiry

will be welcome, COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616



















fie

Bay

SHELLAC— Pure Orange Shellac
tins 85 cents % pt. $1.48, 1
1 gt. cans at $4,69 each, ic
HARDWARE STORE, BROAD STREET.
Tels: 3142 and 2364. 1

SN ae nRRISSSEINES tore mee maeris Shy

Two (2) NEW DUNLOP CAR TYRES
500 x 16, No reasonable offer refused.
Apply to Mr.
4255



Street. Phone 3620

1,11,52—1n



SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily N now
arriving in Barbados by Air o1
days after publication in London, Contact
Gale c/o Advocate o., Ltd, Local
epresentative. Tel, 3113,

a few

°7.4,.68—t.f.n.

it. $2.71

11,52—2n,

E. C. Field, Phone No
30, 10.52—5n

eee
TANK-—One 400 gallon heavy quality
coon tank. Stokes & Bynoe

treet.

Lta.,
31.10,52—3n



TANKS & EQUIPMENT—2 Copper lined

whoden Tanks, y
Two ™”" Pumps. Electrie Motors, Extrac-

360 gallon -

30.10.52—6n. |tor Fan, Pipe rise tory
Salat Se ~~ Jequipment and many ot as and
GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small

shipment of Columbia Gramophones
Secure one from DaCosta & Co.,, Ltd.,
Electrical Department 31.10, 52—6n






a ER
JUST received another shipment of the

famous Dual Automatic three speed
changers. Secure one of, these fine
changers. Price $80.00 at DaCosta & Co.,

Lid., Electrical Department.
31.10.52—6n

MASSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors—
Shipment arrived in time for your selec-
tion, Hydraulic Linkage for Implements
also available. 30,10.52—6n

"RECORD GHANGERS—Two “Garrard”
single speed, second hand in aa
Electric Sales & Service Ltd. va a.

1,11,52—2n

8

V

8
8
£







io)

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.)
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:-

Devis,
Ss. Casablanca, s

8.3
lor,
s.

equipment. Suitable for factories, BAR-
BADOS BREWERY.

Phone 4358
31.10,.52—3n



In Touch With Barbados

Coastal Station

Ltd

Reina Del Pacifico
Loide Guatemala,



Elsie Thorden, s.s, American Coun-
$.8

Esso New York, ss, Ajax,

s

Bonaire, s.8. Penobscot, s.s. Americc
espucel, 8.8. Argentina, s.s, Kongsstein,
8
s






_ Hyeres, 5.5. Isabel, .8._ Bardal

Typewriter Potable tee Cok sean Villanger, 8.8. Tekla, Daytona

Apply P. DeAbreu C/o., C. BH. Harrison & | * *. Tectarius, s.s. Maranhao, s.s. Giuba,

Co. 1.11,881n | 5.5. Alcoa Puritan, s.s, Stentor, ss

_ | Lumen, 5.8 Ampac an tara 5.8

VETT z 1. | Sunwalt, s.s. Greenhaven Trails, ss

kaneatt ane roe at ates odnens Suceessor, s.s. Samoset, s.s. Oranjestad

widths as follows;— ss. Sea Breeze, s.s. Tindra, s,s

llr — $260.00 Vikingen, 8.8. Mormacsurf, s.s. John,

18/7 — $293.00 8.8 gent Leopard, s.s. Estridtorm,

18/7 — $325.00 *.s. Sliedrecht, Ae years 8.8. Alcoa

Polaris, s,s. Folke ernadotte, 5.8,

on ES ar H, Hyun, fen: & Eo. Devis, 8.8. Colofmbie, s.s. Cavina, ss.

28.9.52—t.f.n, | Matina, s.s. Awakura

PRAM—One Tansad Pram for sale ac geste perma peice et

new $50

‘Lauriston’, Lower Collymore
Hock, Phone 4598, 1.11.52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS _

_—
AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS
Very attractive lines, nicely worded
Boxes of 16 different Cards at $1.00 per
‘ox. See them at our Showroom at 14
wan Street. The Standard Agency
S'dos) Co, Phone 3620, 1.11.52—1n
ATTENTION ! HOUSEWIVES !
Have you tried LIDANO Whole Milk
Powder? H not buy a Tin to-day. Fresh
hipment just received, 1 lb, $1.07, 2% ib
$2.49; 5 Ib $4.72. Obtainable at All lead-
ing dealers 31,10.52—3n
eternal epee
CHAIR CANE — The popular No. 3
width. Only 89 cents per bundle (approxi-
sately te lb.) HARRISON'S HARDWARE
STORE, BROAD STREET. Tels: 3142
nd 2364, 1,11.52—2n
COFFFE—LIPTON’'S FRENCH COFFEE
\ fresh shipment of this delicious
offee has just arrived and is now in

he hands of your grocer







1.11.52—2n.





CUTLERY—See us for the very best in
Silver and Al Quality Wm. D. Richards
& Son 1.11.52—2n

CHRISTMAS COSTUMES FOR CHIL-
IREN-A few samples of very uncommon
Jostumes for Children. Cowboy Outfits,



»weirl Outfits, Policeman Outfits etc

} All cor te with Hats. Sec them on dis

| olay t our sample Rooms at 14 Swan
| street, The Standard Agency +B'dos) 4

| Phone 1.11.52 »
LPPOSSSEESOSS SFOS

EVERY MODERN HOME

Should Have

an Ascot Water Heater

Instant Hot Water on Tap
To Your Bath
Basins & Kitchen
Think The Comfort
Then Call at Your Gas showroom
BAY ST.—And See One Working

«
‘
SLES LCL EFFOSSSSOEA

‘

PLES ASE AOD

VS PROSPS SSIS



ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per Ib. RETAIL

$5.50 per BAG
112 Ibs.

At No. 11 Swan St.

VOSS

27.10.52—5n
PALPLPPOPS CE SESS.

See that even the
their chief, are now
that alone

Mildred Elise shop-
id, holder of Liqyor

shingle shop
to residence at Dayrell's Rad.,
“a”

Spry
1,11,52—t.f.n.
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE
NOTICES, PURTIC



SALES



LAND—4250 s. ft

situate
Road Brittons Hill

at

avalable. Apply to A. R. Brome

SHARES

Shipping & Trading Co Ltda
Cottle, Catford & Ce No 7
Street, Bridgetow

APp

29 10 5246

THE GARDEN HOUSE
Road, St. Michael
3 Roods, 33 Perches of land
COTTLE, CATFORD — CO

Countr
26.10 52

AUCTION

eee,





By instructions received from
Commissioner of Police I will

sell a
Central Station

November at 2 pam. (1) Ford Van,
Velocette Motor le (1) Machi
(2) Typewriters, (2) Lanterns (a2)

several Bicycle frames and many othe

items
D'ARCY A. scott,

Govt. Auctioneer Distri¢t “a”,



UNDER THE SILVER.
HAMMER

On Thursday 6th by

Executors to the ote

Estate of the late «

& Tea Services, Pid
Spirit Kettle, Spoons, Forks, &c. it
lery, Large Brass Tray & Stand, s
Jordinieres, Finger basins &¢c: ‘Cw
Pictures, Verandah Chairs, Hand
Screens; Double & Single Simmon
Bedsteads & Springs. Deep Sleep Mat
tresses; Mird. & plain Presses,
Table. Linen Press, Ladv’s
Medicine Cabinet all in Mahogany
Painted Presses, Dressing Tables &c
Canisters & Trunks; 2 Burner Of) Stéve
Elec, Hot Plate & Iron. G. B. Refrig
rator in working order,
Kitchen Utenstls,- Scales & Weights
Anthuriums Ferns and many

items.
11.30 o'clock. Terms

Sale Cash. ,
BRANKFR. TROTMAN & €0.,
oe B.

1, 11. 5242n.



UNDER THE SILVER







which teludes:

Dining Table, Wagenn with glass oun
“ard. Putlers Trav. Rockers and Ray
“heirs Serving. Tale Reviving mg
nce Pall & Taw Pent Daractole hie,
nt Work T Ki & Ornament
wahlos Mloor-Temn Feevitoire tau

“ase oil in ead nid Mahnesny: ais

* China Plate? ware in Entre Dishes
‘Waiters: Candle Snuffers & Dish, ke
Md China Frit Servicee & Plates, Din-

ver & Ten Services: Cut Clase

vere, old Seottich Prints: Rush Rockers
Verandah Chairs; Mahogenv Single Ber-

teed ond Snrrine-Neen.Staen Mattrecs
“ator Presses Rook ehelves, Writing
“eelk Verta Gertie Manhineg: Dineen:
“itchen Tahles, Ware Brngsee Plectyic
“vnefar Warne ‘nd many other iteme
we interest

Sale 11.80 o'clock, Terms Cash
RRANKFER TeENOTWAN & CO.

Anctionrore
11, 5%~2n

Thieves Attack
And Rob
Two Residences.

JAMES GITTENS of Charnocks,
Christ Church, reported to
Police that he was attacked at his
home at about 8.00 p.m. on
Wednesday by two unknown men,

He stated that they entered his
hedroom and took $13.20 before
running away.

LAWRENCE BRATHWAITE of
Station Hill, St. Michael, reported
that his house was broken and
entered between 7.00 p.m. on
Wednesday and 5.45 am. on
Thursday and a bicycle valued
$65 stolen.



Yeart Trouble
taused by Hight
Blood Pressure

If you have pains around the heart,
palpitation, digainess, headaches a
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and enargy, indigestion, worry a
fear, your trou is probahly ca
by High Blood Pressure. This
mysterious disease that causes more
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms a’e so Common and usual
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from See these ares
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble iy @ paralytic sirote
and you shoul@ start treatment a
once, The very first of Noxco











(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical diesevers . reduces High Blood
Pressure and verre you feel years
younger in a few . Get Noxeo
rom your chemist t « Tt te r-
anteed to. ke you feel wel
strong or ney om returo
mmpty pac

:

CRYSTAL WATERS

GUEST HOUSE.
Post Office Gap W

no
Right on Sea excellent
Bathing, Cool, Comfortable
Rooms, Regular Bus Sern
vice. Daily as well as per
manent Guest welcome.
For Rates Phone 8264 »
or 8666
Proprietress,

DOROTHY CARMICHAEL

BUREAUS ©

Like These
Are Sure To Please

-_

DELIGHTFUL BUREAUS anc
Space-saving Dressing Tables a
Popular Shapes, Sizees and
es. Bow and Recessed
Counter-sunk and
rhole -or straight
without VANTTY

CHOOSE yYoUR BUREAU in
Mahogany, Cedar. Birch, Fir or
Deal, with from 1 to 7 drawers

and in various bolishings
ellings or sanded a

fronts:
flat tops, a
Wegs, with or
STOOLS.

BRILLIANT MIRRORS
or frameless Single or Triple,
Bevelled or plain, Charm You to
Buy Your Bureau Now from
Fourteen Ninety-eight Saving
Dollars

framed
to

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET DIAL 4069





Hig)



the

on Monday next the arr

other

Table
Tamp, &. P. Candlestick & Shade: Rracs

needle
Laynes
suitable for busi-
ness or residence all modern commodities

28.10.52—4n
383 shares im The Barbado:

Standing on 4 Aéres,
Apply |

~ |wealised that Barbados was an tribution was that he aroused the

29.10.52—~0n | because he had to work with men

ft | simple,
ware in ee won the love of all who knew

aoe lcall him as a lover of flowers as

Larder.

HAMMFR
On Thestow 4th November, bw order
“f the Misses Kysh, we wilt sett ther
“vrniture at Noa Of. Flew’ B Garriasn





9 NT. | 7 ’ zy ’ Y i;
| Charles Dunean O’Neale | AUTOMATIC GEAR CHANGE

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952



gear-changing if he wishes in hu
or winding country.

Rolls-Royce and Bentley (which
are produc by the same com-
pany) are the first British cars to
be equipped with fully automat:
gear change.—L.E.S.

eral of the Rolls-Royce and
nise him the warrior wh0/Pentley cars displayed at the
scared his opponents out of their! yjotor Show which opened recent-
wits or as the uncompromising |jy in London were fitted with a
Socialist with whom his lieuten- fully automatic gearbox. The
ants found it hard to work | driver merely operates ‘accelerator
‘and brake pedals; the gear-chang-

@ From Page 4

own ueutenants, too, thought
Ueale a little baffling, They did
not, always find an easy man to
work with. He knew more about



Socialism than any ot Wem ana The truth js that See ig done for him. No clutch-

nis 4pproach to iocal problems den must have seemed into! oe : required. 5

wus Usat Of tMe doctrinaire Social- ble at times. Perhaps no man, | Pedal is req Canadian Clothes Industry
jist. But his followers, though since the time of Samuel “al The system adopted is the Hy- se
they had few of the advantages of man Prescod, had borne so vast)... otic transmission developed _ OTTAWA.
| their leader, felt instinctively that a responsibility and it is not too by the United States firm of Of the combined output o

much to forgive him if at times
he seemed impulsive, imprudent
and autocratic. His supreme con-'

the attack on poverty could not
be made in the same manner as
in @ great industrial country. They

Canada’s women’s and children’s
factory clothing industries, Mon-
treal factories account for 64 pe:
cent and Toronto factories for 22

er cent.
B —B.U.P.

General Motors—the firm, inci-
dentally, whieh builds Rolls-Royce
vero engines in the United States.
Rolls-Royce have modified the
system by introducing a cut-out,





agricultural community and that
a Socialist amme could not
be adopted without compromise.
For them it was sufficient if,
‘without losing sight of general
principles, they could snatch a
; little concession here carry a
trench there, though the big ob-
jective seemed as far awayy as
none of this temporising. Probably

community from its long slumber,
emphasised the necessity for bet=|
ter representation of evéry class!‘
in the cqmmunity and advocated |
the great series of reforms that |
were to form the charter of the)

llowing. the driver to do his own
working class movement. His
life was spent amid fierce con-_

troversies and implacable enmi-|

ties, yet his courage was a thing| Vacant Post of Superintendent of Public Market, Barbados.

apart and all the time he kept be-; 4 Loiications are invited for the post of Superintendent of the

ise Kin tie valon of | Public Market, Barbados.

y iti would one ; :
ty te ea te ok tate irrespec- The salary is $3,600 per annum and a temporary non-pensionable

tive of class, colour or creed.) cost of living allowance is payable at present at the rate of $156.00
Like Prescod, he had the burden



NOTICE



who were not all highly-educated,
hg could be unreasonably obstin-
ate at times. He would, it has
been recorded “go in the other
direction without apparent reason,

| per annum. Contributions to the Widows and Orphans Pension
tore at Deen aL oot ee ‘| stick to a point so unreasonably as of the whole island on_ his bonm | Scheme at the rate of 4% of salary are normally deducted. :

which inchidese ot \ to endanger the whole pro- the sweat of the labouring peor A ‘a ae mehbs wkd tes 1 wi tan ae i

Dining A aE Tad | ote on a ee his, two years in the first instance and subject to medical fitness. Passages

Chale Rockers," oo aos h. | ie oat oi ine monn great predecessor, he was sus-| for the officer and his family to Barbados will be paid up to a maxi-

teora Hate n, Tea Mey. "i red oveiuea a. O'N eat "a tained in aon by be! “an mum of $1,440 and leave passages will be granted for the officer and
| a d, it Tab 11} Strong~ , donvictions , an ; ’
Eiihcems. Glass & China; Dh ye unaffected ch which °f Pils his wife after a minimum tour of three and a half years

abiding faith in his own people.
(Next Saturday—
HARRY GOODING)

eg?
Brevities
, OTTAWA.
Canada’s annual production of

The officer will be responsible for—
(a) the proper management of the market including sanita-
tion and cold storage, rental of property, collection of
fees and rents and keeping of books;
(b) the inspection of meat slaughtered and sold in the
Public Market;
(c) the testing of weights, measures and scales and weigh-
bridges.
} Candidates should be qualified to inspect meat.

‘him, They remember him ds a
man whose simple habits re-
freshed him for the great battle
that made constant inroads into
his health and strength, They re-



jone who was never so happy as
when he was working his
kitchen garden or surrounded by
a brood of pure bred Plymouth

Previous experi-



Rocks, They see him still as the canned dog and cat food totalled | ence of abattoir and meat market management and meat inspection
delightful host who entertained 20,704 tons worth $4,011,277 at last | would be an advantage.

his guests with classical music ¢ount,—B.U.P. | .

and with endless discussions on * * ® s The successful applicant may be required to undergo a period of
poetry, astronomy and the breed- OTTAWA. | training overseas of about six months duration.

ing of airedales. They remember The least expensive tobacco

that he had suffered misfortunes grown in Canada in 1951 was the| Applications giving details as to age, qualifications and experi-
in his private life, but that on Quebec large pipe variety which |

| should be sent to the Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings,
such matters he kept his own coiq fo average farm price| °™Ce § . :
counsel and went his own way. of Ne : ated. B | Bridgetown, Barbados, so as to reach him before the 15th Sa
At such times few would recog- e®

16.10.52—2n.

—B.U.P.









WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

The purpose of signs is to tell
| without words. Here is a sym-
bol that tells, plainer than any
words, of whisky at its finest...
lovingly blended, long matured,
until it is as noble a Scotch

as €ver came out of

|

|

re)

ARAMA ERRE!

Scotland.



TO ALL EUROPE

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SHIPPING NOTICES

Sahannnpnnnneenennnernee et







The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domi-









1 ‘“ ” nica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis i
mous 7-course meals and all the “extras” or choose and St. Kitts, Sailing "Friday }}
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20th Oct. 1952.

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Tel. 4613

8

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Vessel From Leaves Due
ss. « : Barbados
- e cet mae t ‘S. “SUCCESSOR” - Newport and
oe CHRISTIAN SCIENCE = )| SS. “HERDSMAN" verpast” tae Sk ee aw.
; a aks : -» Liverpool 25th Oct. 7th Nov.
No. 1 STALL ( READING ROOM ss LS BAR” .. London 26th Oct. 8th Nov.
PUBLIC MARKET , als yarn: alah” 6 beside ) s. YFARER' » Glasgow a
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Remember when you do your shopping with us
we deliver to your coor by Motor Van.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

COMPANY

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seltilailecaillsiitastichiiias nica eT Oe:

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18 Oct 1 Nov. ll Nov
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ALCOA
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35 Oct.
27 Oct
31 Oct
12 Nov.

PLANTER = grEAMER

A
STEAMER
The manufacturers of Ice desire to notify their customers

and the general public, that owing to greatly increased cost of
production the following revised prices on Ice will be put into
effect from Saturday, Ist November, 1952.

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

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

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

19 Jan
33 Jan
4 Feb

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE conruciny

ARCHAN-
GELOS

9 Oct.
11 Oct.
16 Oct
25 Oct

2 Dec
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7 Jan.

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6 Nov
8 Nov
13 Nov
22 Nov.

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A
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27 Nov.

6 Dec

Phone 4428

BAGLE

23 Oct

25 Oct

30 Oct
8 Nov.

NEW_ ORLEANS
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JAMAICA

Arr. B’DOS.

For further information apply

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TURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE



BY CARL ANDERSON

BY ALAN. STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



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PAGE TEN

VISITING MARKSMEN



Teams Do Well In
Difficult Light

The recently ended Bar
ment

‘bados Rifle Association tourna-

was a great opportunity for many of our young

marksmen to gain experience in Barbados, Dr. E. Richard-
son, captain of the Trinidad side which won the Anchor
Cup, told the Advocate yesterday. He said that they had

alt tuly enjoyed the tour.

Richardson that they
felt that
did help
; difficult at times
credit-

said
ch and
of light

iearnt



am did

the Barbadian hos-
very much up to
I rd and cur boys are going
back tired, full: of pleasanc
and fond memories”.
They looked forward to the
ime when they would be able to
aci as host to both B.csados
and British Guiana.
He said that of the marksmen
who were making their first tour,

ity to be

but

Mr. N. Hunter, who won the
grand aggregate and who under
the train of the Anchor Cup

Shoot, scored only 131
complimented

Mr. W. Manson-Hing he

should be

felt

did not do what was expected

him but he maintained his
reputation as a steady shot and
though he never entered the

prize lists, yet he never did bad-
ly at any range

He said that Captain K. §
Gittens, who had been selected
to represent Trinidad on torme:

occasions but was shooting fo
the first time in the Anchor Cup
Cempetition, had done exception
rily well at 500 yards.
“Mr. Elton Crooks, by
ning the Wogart
riving at the
rucceeded in maintaining his re-
putatioyn as the premier shot o)
the British West Indies”, Dr
Richardson ended.
Mr. J. A. Sutton, skipper of the ;
Pritish Guiana team, said that
they hed a very enjoyable tour
ond were very appreciative of
the time they had.

Favourably Impressed
They were very favourably
impressed with the hospitality of
the Barbadians. Although B.G.
lost to Trinidad, he was certain

win-

that both teams enjoyed Bar-
bados,
From the shooting point of

view, he felt that the meeting was
a great success and congratu-
lated Barbados for making such
good arrangements.

“I can only hope that when
the Barbadians come to British
Guiana, if I can believe that they
have as good a time as we have
had, ] would be sure that they
had enjoyed themselves,” Mr.
Sutton said.

The teams

left Barbados yes-
terday. |

ew

ISLAND
INDUSTRY

The ballroom of the Fairfield
Country Club, Montego _ Bay,
Jamaica, this month will be put
to a very different purpose from
that for which it was constructed.
It is to house the fifth biennial
session of the West Indian Con-
ference-—-from November 24 to
December 4. Attending will be the
dtlegates of the four Major pow-
ers in the Caribbean, Britain,
America, France and Holland.
The Conference is part of the ac-
tivities of the Caribbean Commis-

whieh mets at lest twice
yearly and concerns itself mainly
with economic and social well-
being in the area.

Tae West Indian Conference
nrovides regular means of con-
rnitation with and between dele-
rates from the territories on mat-
ters of common _ interest,
month's sgenda deals with islane
industrialisation, vorational train
ine and other measures to in«
erease productivity. The Confer-
nee has em imvortent task ahead
for unemployment is one of the
pravest of West Indian problems.

Pickwick YI
Versus Carlisle

A PICKWICK XI will play a
two day friendly cricket mach
against Carlisle Sports Club. Ta
geme starts tomorrow and con-
lunues next Sunaay at tne
Kensington Oval.

The following
Pickwick:—

£, Thomas (Capt.), T. Year-
wood, C, Greenidge, J. Greenidge,
W. Greenidge, M. Lashley, A.
Lashley, G, Butler, J, Hoad, P
Fletcher and B. Armstrong,

Carlisle’s team is as follows:—

F. King, G. Downes, C. Fenty,
J. Downes, R. Grant, Taite, D.
Ford, C. Watts, S. Boyce, A.
Jordan, O. Butcher, (12th man).

‘
For Perfect |

Fominine
Muygiene

USE

GYNOMIN
TABLETS

Endorsed by the Medical
Profession for 25 years.





will play for







‘

Effective—and Safe—

KNIGHT’S DRUG
STORES

Sole Distributors

Cup after ar
last moment, vf

P.
(21), F. Eastham (23).

24 Entries
For Beer

Mug Golf

By HARVEY

The largest field of the season
o far will tee off at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club this after-
noon in the monthly Beer Mug
‘ompetition, Two dozen players
hav* entered for the eighteen-hole
match-play struggle against par
with a } handicap allowance, and
every one of them is figured in
the running according to Ted
Benjamin’s dope sheet.

After last month’s upset, when
Xeith Murphy rode home the win-
ver over a fair field of fifteen play-
ers, Benjamin, the master mathe-
matician and form expert, has de-
fied anyone to name the first three
in this month’s event, with 4
werthwhile reward to the one who

comes nearest to accomplishing
the trick,
The draw, starting times and

Handicaps of the players:

1.45 p.m.—R. Vidmer (4), Victor
funte (22), Stanton Toppin (18),
taymond Norris (17),

1.50 p.m.—Colin Bayley (10)

24), William Grannum (21).







mem ae

ARIES HEADLINE

ee
INFORMATION



“And what would YOU

like to know? How many

shopping days to Christmas

—or polling days to the
U.S, election?”



ap soe apnoea

Mr. Oroaks And
Mr. Sutton
Best W.I. Shats

Captain Robert Johnstone,
Chairman of the British West In-
dies Shooting Council, and Com-
mandant of the West Indies Team
at Bisiey in 1950 said he con-
sidered Mr. Elton Crook, winner
and Mr. J. A. Sutton, runner up
for the “Wogart Cup’ in the shoot

just completed, the best two
marksmen in the West Indies
today.

He added that three or four

years ago, Colonel J. Connell was
easily the best marksman, but of
late, he had not reproduced that
high standard of form which he
has usually shown.

Col. Connell, he said, still holds
the record for the best score in
the Anchor Cup — 148 out of a

~ 'gJohn Grace (16), Lord Dangan possible 150,

Of Mr. Norman Hunter, (Trin-

1.55 p.m.—J. O’D, Egan (8), idad) Capt. Johnstone said: “he is
D. McDermott (16), K. Murphy quite a new comer to rifle shoot-

200 pm—W. Atkinson (7),
(22), J. Kellman (22),

2.05 p.m.—N, G. Daysh (15), R.
Inniss (19), Barry Osborne (15),
Dorian Cole (21).

2.10 p.m.—E. A. Benjamin (13),

ing,

having started in

He has figured very prom-

August
1951.

L. J, Maskell (8), A. W. Tempro jnently in the prize lists on the

intercolonial meeting just con-
cluded, having won three first
prizes with excellent scores, one
being a possible at 500 yards.
His _ brilliant

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Two of the Police Boys’ Clubs
batsmen added their names to the
list of century makers this season
in League Cricket. In the Central
Division. Lieyd St, Hill 113 .not
out cf a total of 211 for 3 against
Drax Hall and O. McAllister due

against Belleplaine brought :
tinction to these clubs. This 1s
the fourth occasion on which a

Boys Club batsman seored a cen-
tury this season, Against Cham-
berlain, Sobers of the Bay Street
Club played a three figure innings
and against Northern Progressive,
J. Blanchette scored 113 for St.
James Club. ’

In the Boys’ Club match against
Drax Hall, V. Massiah contributed
65 to the total. Drax Hall Had
batted first and were dismissed
for 121. St. Hill took 7 for 34, J.
Inniss 2 for 34 and O. Headley~1
for 4.

In the Boys’ Club match against
Belleplaine E. Phillips scored 22
end the total during the day’s play
was 192. .

Victory for Danes

Danes scored a victory against
Brighton at the Pool, Danes were
all out for 154 in their first in-
nings and dismissed Brighton, for
£2. Brighton bowlers held the in-
itiative in the second innings and
dismissed Danes for 73, Carter
took 7 for 40 Brighton batsmen
however failed to exploit the posi-
tion and were all out for 55. Hoyte
scored 23 while Estwick took 4
for 14 and Alleyne 3 for 23.

Kendal should be successful in
the bid for a victory to-day against
White Rose. On the first day of
play White Rose batsmen col-
lapsed for 46 and Kendal replied
with 105, E. Estwick contributing
50. L. Harewood took 5 for 27, M.
Haynes 4 for 30, White Rose im-
proved considerably in their sec-
ond innings. with a total of 147.
Estwick took 5 for 34, Roach 2 for

35.
Full Points

Middlesex further consolidated
their position at the head of the
championship table in the Car-
lisle division by a handsoma
victory against Bay Street Boys
Bay Street Boys began the match
full of hopes for victory as they
took the first innings lead with a



ENJOY TOUR

League Cricket Notes





By SCRIBBLER

ply hit 64 to win the game.
In the Boys’ Club second innings
L. Harding took 6 for 26. Lewis
for the Boys’ Club took 6 Middle-
sex first innings wickets for 8
runs.

Liberty at the close of play en-
joyed a lead of 59 runs against
Evergreen, Evergreen were dis-
missed for 46, Forde scoring 21.
For Liberty Smart took 4 for 16,
M. Hope 3 for 5 and D. Hunte 2
for 4. F

Liberty at close of play had re-
plied with 115 for 9. Blackman
37. M. Hope 22 were the best
scores for Liberty.

Dismissal of three wickets will
give St. Matthias victory today in
the game against Advocate. St.
Matthias batted first to score 168.
Yo this total L. Applewhaite con-
tributed 64, Mr. Brathwaite 30 not
out and L. Walcott. 30. For Ad-
voecate George King took 5 for
61 G. Sobers 4 for 47.

Advocate collapsed for 36 in
their first innings. Daniel took 8
for 4 and Walcott 1 for 14, Asked
to follow on, Advocate again
found run-getting a problem and
when stumps were drawn for the
day 7 wickets had fallen for 10
runs, Daniel again did the damage
(taking 7 for 7. So far in this
game he has taken 15 for 11.

Colts continued their match
against Rangers “A” and added
another 23 runs to close their in-
nings at a total of 71. Rangers
started their second innings with
a lead of 74 and their batsmen
indulging in a spate of run get-
ting scored 206, W. Clarke top-
scored with 47, C. Yearwood hit
37 and L. Barker 26.

Colts set withthe task of scoring
280 for victory have lost four of
their best bats for 28 runs, and
still need 252 to avoid defeat.

Performances

W. Clarke of Rangers scored his
third consecutive 30 against Colts
on Saturday, His 30’s were against
Bordeau 187, Colts 34 and 47,

In the game against Advocate,
G. Daniel of St. Matthias took his
64th wicket. Rudder of Middlesex
took his fiftieth wicket in the

Cyclone Ahead

Cyclone’s Championship bid was |@
Highland on,§
few games} «

Fig

hotly challenged by
Saturday. In the last }
Highland seemed to have gathered |
new strength and with Cyclone
high on the championship table’
were out to make a fight of it.
Highland had first knock

down to 51. One batsman, Niles
17 not out reached double figures.
For Cyclone J, Dottin took 2 for
13, E. Harris 2 for 10 S. Lewis
3 for 6 and O. Russell 2 for 5.

Cyclone’s start was poor thei:
first three batsmen contributing a
total of four runs. Lewis’ innings
changed the complexion of the
game and his undefeated half
century was the outstanding
feature in the total
Apart from Lewis the only other
batsman to reach double figures
was Russell 11. '

In a low scoring game at Car-!|
1ington, Village Chamberlain seem |
to be faring none too well against
Belfield “B”, Chamberlain batted |
first to score 41 and Belfield re-
plied with 37. For Belfield E.
Austin took 3 for 19, E. Dyal 4
for 19 and K. Davis 2 for 2, For
Chamberlain Rowe took 5 for 10
and F. Howard 4 for 17.

At the close of play Chamber-

lain had lost 5 wickets for 9
runs.
Matched Forfeited
Belmont failed to return to}

Romans on the second day of the
game and so forfeited the match.

———$——$— — .——





Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Belton Lane







DANCE
} TONITE

' at the “SHED” with the
B.C.L. CRICKETERS
their friends,

Music by “Campbell's
Society 6”



and

and |
the Cyclone bowlers pinned them |



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952

of 88 for 7.,â„¢







THIS WEEK.

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if seven breeding studs, a golf club,

D. Hinkson (24), C. Bellamy (18),
Colin Thomas (18).

The Ladies’ Ladder will end on
November 15 and start afresh the
next day, with the first four ladies
Tee on Feb. 1, 1953, winning
places on the team to meet the He is a small bore shot o i
Trinidadians, Mrs. Doreen Beasley standard, and this form of ae,
rose to the top of the list on Thurs- ing has probably” helped him
day when she defeated Mrs. considerably.” ;
Brenda Wilson, who has held the Referring to Mr. Joseph Crooks
No. 1 position for more than a brother of Mr. Elton Crooks,
fortnight. , Captain Johnstone said, “if he

Mrs. Vidmer, who is currently maintains interest in rifle shoot-
the No. 3, will meet Mrs. Wilson ing, it will not be long before he
tomorrow, the winner to play Mrs, becomes a serious rival to his
Beasley next Saturday. brother,

placed him first in the
Aggregate — the acid
good steady shooting.”

“Mr. Hunter,” he said, has ia]



London Students Will
Study Atomic Energy

Nuclear engineering formed

. s
part of the undergraduate train-
Did You Know ? ing at London University when
By SIDNEY e new term began in October.
y SIDNEY ROBIN It was introduced into the
LONDON. one-year course at Queen Mary

College, Mile End Road, and this
was the first time that nuclear
engineering has been included in
the training for the B.Sc, degree.

The stucents taking the course
will carry out thew experiments
in a laboratory just completed at
the college,

“In order to make the aietect!
a live one,
have research work in nuclear!
physics going on simultaneously |
with the training of the students,”
Mr, Kenneth Mansfield, a lec-|
wer attached to the department)!
said.

That hundreds of punters write
to the Jockey Club complaining of
being cheated by bookmakers.
The club always replies that it
cannot intervene, but it will
“warn off’ any defaulting book-
maker 1eportead by Tattersalls,

That the Jockey Club is re-
puted to be the richest sporting
organisation in Britain except

Jor the Football Association. It

owns two race-courses in New-

market Health training grounds,



50 cottages, two farms—and a
shop which
leather
gloves.”
‘That it gets £14,000 a year from
allowing horses to train at New-

sell
leggings

may

“only
goods,

and ‘Atomic Artillery’
“The new laboratory, known as |

the nucle@ particles laboratory, |



tock two years to build. It has

Inearaet, £LVU,000 from Newmarket in it an electrostatic generator
Sacetracks, £20,000 from its which may eventually be used
farms and rent roll, and s:veral as ‘atomic ardllery’ tor shoot- |
hundreds of thousands of pounds ing atom‘c particles down ant
annually from licenses and racing accelerator tube |
fees, “We shall be studying here the;
That although it may rank problem of accelerator machines

as the most exclusive club in the

world, membership subscription

is only £10 a year. But to hire

a bedroom costs £50 a year, a

suite £75,

That the hide-panelled room
in which the Stewards sit in
judgment is sound-proof, It has

which are used in nuclear phys-
ies, and at the same time, we
shall be studying also the indus-
trial applications of radio
isotopes,

“Quite a large number of stu-|
dents have enrolled for the new |
course. and when their training |

double doors, the outer padded jg, completed, it is hoped that they
three inches thick. will be able to tray their |
That every reigning monarch knowledge of these new tech-|
since the beginning of the 19th niques in industry and in the|
century — except Queen Victoria Geyernment service.” |
—-has been a member of the : ; —LES

Jockey Club. Women are barred.
The racing world is now asking:
Will the Jockey Club show its
appreciation of the new spirit

abroad by trying to secure the|
Queen's patronage?
LES.

ARRIVED !

TEN/TEST INSULATING
%” thick in sheets 4’ x 8’, 10’ 12’
TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD

¥3” thick in sheets 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’

WALLBOARD

Both these Preducts are Termite-Proof
Also

MOULDINGS in
WOOD, WALLBOARD & ALUMINIUM

for covering joints, counter edges and corners.

Phone 4267,

WILKINSQN & HAYNES Co. Ltd. |}





performance score of 38 against 22. Middlesex,
Grand however,
test to missed the Boys for 44 and in re-





it was necessary to) (j=

fought back and dis-




match against Boys’ Club. S, Lewis
of Cyclone has scored 340 runs for
the season.









excellent future before him, and | The Do It Eve Time By Jimmy Hatlo
Trinidad will gain from his help. == a SEE



en eee

RETIRED NOW, AND THAT BiG? |

Hes
PENSION HE DREA

COMING IN. HOWEVER:---

BREAD, BUTTER,
BEANS , POTATOES:
BEANS, A PECK SURE YOUR CHECK IS
A BIG ENOUGH TO

OF ares ste

THANX AND A Tp of]

GRAND
AUTUMN

Starting TO-DAY and Continuing ||) We onen ap
ALL XMAS LINES at GIVEN AWAY |

PRICES — FREE GIFT WITH EACH
PURCHASE OF ONE DOLLAR & OVER

THANI BROS. |

Prince Wm. Henry St.
SOME OF THE THCUSAND LINES AT LOW PRICES.

LADIES :

HOUSEHOLD

Bed Tick 56 ins.—99c.

Bed Spread—$4.12 and $5.23

Blankets—$1.72

Furnishing Fabric 48 ins.
$1.17 and up

Cretonnes—69c.

Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75

Bedroom Rugs—$3.12

Veg. Dishes—$1.27 and $2.60

Lunch Bags—$3832 up

Suiteases—$1.98 up

Curtain Lace—Wide Variety

Mosquito Nets, Large-—$6.42

Kitchen Towels—64c,

Bath Towels, Turkish—$1.20

Straw Mats, Large—89c.

No. 6



Cotton Vests—2 for $1.00
Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00
pairs
Rayon Steckings—2 for $1.00
pairs
Nylon Stockings—$1.08 a pair
Silk Panties—72c. a pair
Cotton Hankies—12c. up
Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up
Straw Hats—2 for $1.00
Evening Bags—$1.50
Hollywood Crepe—$1.24 a yd.
French Crepe—99c. a yd.
Printed Spuns—72c. up
Water Taffeta—99c.
Silk Brocade—75c,

ADMISSION

2/-













MED OF !S

r

PRINTED
SPUN

36” wide
82c. a yd.









CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co., Ltd.

10, 1112, 13 Broad St.



THE HA H
Te? HAT





3
>
>
x
>
<
>
>

or.

POOSOOOOGGOHSGHGOGHG-DOGOH#





to 5 o'clock
on Saturdays.







GENTS
Pin Stripe All Wool! Tweed—
$7.98 a yd.
Tropical Suiting—$2.68 a yd.
Cream Flannel—$4.41 a yd.
Sharkskin, 3 Shades—$3.61 a
yd.
Parson Grey—$2.98 a yd.
2-Tone John White Shoes —
$7.65 a pair ptt
American Socks—58c. a pair
Heavy Dungaree—95c. a yd.
Men’s Pyjamas—$4.50 a suit
Khaki Shirts, Long Sleeves—
$2.68 each
Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each
Cotton Flower Spert Shirts—
$1.75 each
Windbreaker—$1.80



46 and 53 Swan St.



Cotton Fugi—48e., 5é6e: Good Quality Vests, 2 for

Plain Spuns—72c¢, up } $1.00

Linen for Uniforms—59c. and Striped Socks, 3 pairs for
up $1.00

Silk Fujette—64c. up Silk Handkerchiefs,. 4 for
1. Sharkskin Woven—S2,02 $1.00 i

a a ye ih Barbados View Shirts—$2.98

White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd. Sch vr ite Oh $1.20

: ints 36ins.-55¢e. a Flashy Ties—$1.

ee Prints 36ins.—-55c How Siee 8180

Plastic Belts—36c. and 74c.

ORIENTA! GOODS

15% OFF

Calico 36 ins.—54c. a yd,

Domestic 36 ins.—29c. a yd,
Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd.
Bordered Prints—64c. a yd.
Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd.



Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT %  AMADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. ,,m,r vn !" * ,,,,I,M •*• SATURDAY. NOVIMBKK I. l T tL("HU*H 2MI IN MrMORI IM MM! SAII 1*1. .*d .. .. ^ ..... ,(, | H When an* %  • n Tlie M**> era. ttai %  Rut only we oho -,... The pain, a* M iMf without IniM* FOR KIM AUTOaKrTIVr. HOtJSF.S I OnI VI RROWNnxiWK Btack itoek DTM ing and Dtmrw Boar.. 5 bHn-m an. •II other rwmUnrai Dial 01-11 D A Brawn* sin**/ n i. HI JMHM I II U I f %  i Am o~ **•• Idmitr-a DIAL BKA )', Dp. %  IB iwaa n na b li offer refxtrd P*S A a**.eleeUon melt. US A* V*u|__.. IMI Morn* osjae*. Utf*.ta( ""/•I COUHTMV (lARAOe Di.l IN. HIMW MM rn %  * % % %  4 Mil YBAJ1 *-' %  am %  uu ana the,, rhwr %  '•-ted m o*, !" •"•Asa „., u^. it.craM ftai--_;~iC ra. of aoti.1 nik m %  ??"***? % %  __ % %  II%  - UQl'OR MCEN.SE NOTK-E %  ••a ij-C strs: 5*ff %  !" r^ H-KnUGAL SI (ully furntaheet nousr BB HaMlnir* ""lir. 4100 'I : UttXENKlliUM. Cfcrta* CBural, Unlurtinin-d. 1 large bnlmom mm el. it iMlrrn innvrnieflfr, A|>|>i1-yrtdala". Welch** Qnl Chun* llll "SBA COVF.-Wwrw..na Chrtet Chair Far particular* Phone MM at tn^ I MM WAIWAW Or. m roam* iiiriudlria 141*1'. al Woilhlna "i;';v\nvnn Hrl.P llATTTSIIKS llallanre" MtWltia •,,., Bu.nM.1... a^,,, %  %  lion Witt IrmpaMtur, **, .* TAM V.MI, IS-lnch oaUUI ** -* "•• % %  aatoSr.. M llmna 4371 JffcSB l -i si*** %  jualit',. lo -*n*toc*nt odln. n|„r,, „, rpr| nrnSn and ..rra-w. s-i^ic!> PMMff! I 11 12 tri HawkaW Mi .... Iwliw fc.i... *. N llW I.M !"-" T ubU--toot mdrl --od cvndliion Bnin, sla vv IXWlfi AfJK.,ri. il •"••l. BYBH— Charles Duncan 0'\eaU> AUTOMATIC GEAX CKAMGE • fruaa |'„, 4 tiis n.n w*T. Uiowgh ince the time .,t S.raii* Jack_. %  _ _:_.. % %  — -'ie/ bad (ew ol the ^dvaaUara ol man P t— cu d. had borrat ao vast i !" MM£?I ".?17.'.ill "* %  '' *•*" %  ,rU 'n'"^>'**lJ thai .. mponstMlity and it la DO* too' TJ 1 *&,'' -t*tm'. StaUon x M q „ . i vrmttri „r 1 p., '•' TyaewrK. .*• i „*,,„, ., Bai^ ( %  Hw\. !• made in thai same manner as lie seemed impulsive, imprudent .:. a gre.ii iiiuwsi.dl vounU>. Th*> .:id sutncr-itu Misu|ireme ctm(taliaed that Barbados was an tilbution u thai he aroused the "HrKultural cuminuiulj d nd that uimmumlv from n Irajur slumber. a Socialist programme could noi < inphasised the necessity 'or Utba auoptaxi without cutnarornise. ter representation ol every class fr'ui them it was sufflGMtnt li, i„ the cojiununlty and advocated -uiout kwing sight of general ihe great series of reforms that jiinoplcs. they could snaU.li I srsn to form thr charter of the little concession here axry %  working class movement His ueneh there, though the big oblife was spent amid fter Several of the Kolls-IU>y> and Hffl u.ipiayad at Uk* Motor Show which opened recenllv In Ixmdon were rttled with a lully auiomaUt ganrbeai. Tho nvcr merely opeiaMa acceserater nd brake pedals; the gear-changii.g ia done for him. No clutchpedal is required. The system adopted tl the Hytiramatic transmission developed bf the United State* Ann uf (ieneral Motors—the nrm, inciOmtaOr, whieh Imllcls RoUs-Eoycc Mm engine?, iii ihe United Statei i:olis-Royce nave modltled the .stem by introducing a cut-out. ikiwing the driver to do his own .iiiginn if he .... 0V winding count"> Ho*tfTV ryfJi an.I Bti • ore produced* t>> tBJ %  l>e t-qulppe.' *i"i fully autom-i' gear change.—L.E.8. Canadian Clothes Industry OTTAW .\ of Lag combined output Canada s women s and i factory clothing industries, Montreal factories account for 64 p-'i cent and Toronto factories It* 33 per cent. — EVU.P IMVEHNMENT MMIM: jL'ctive seemed as far awayy none of this teinporuung probablv icause be had to work with men roversies and implacable enmiies. yet his courage was a thing part and all Ihe time he kept be(JNDFR THK SILVER HAMMER UQUOR UCEN8I NOTICE Iu2! 'Mf**-" •x ""'-"^ "ass. -v*. %  i. r Hud. hoUar of Laquo. iIST'etL" *-*•" Ndidtog i. hrar, EJ* SSoJZ -T ,,U ^ 0, ••"•*. lb>rhad t.. tMMn^r" al" O-'*' *i'' (',"'' '' %  milhin [) (t t A • n-trd ti.,. ssui d-r of o,,., A M.u^.n f^ t l-oln-f -Uflaktal.. M :i.nr. !" al a Ijfiininii ran'i ', ii_ •—• %  • ••Mlh day at Kovambrr 1MT it! Yout.f lady (or Ofllr. Aptilv in Ihr Uanafrr B n %  %  ? i Mar. Cwrlnflon A ii"i %  %  I a-yd rondlkpph i. a % %  Mm.,. .i*M M H,fn*r..iio., Bni,. •' "I Jn n S^?f?T HATO,l,, 'CB-sraior I cuble roaS i— aala. s vnf SMaraata* MoM rl*. Ltd lM>na -J MISCKI.1.ANMHIK MISCFI.I.ANEOlTfi WAVTTIl ou> GOIJI COINS. Ural*, Diamond ft •end.Prrc-KiiM 'ewsUtfy, HlVaf Nrrvkr. Halw. raprr WallhU. Sptcr A •.null %  rasa. Ensmala, Curio* OOimiNGM ANTtgl'K SHOP ITpp-fl Bay 81 TWIephanr 44M SS 10 5— SII ITIIMIVAI Coldraloi %  I inodrl. MTond hand, rstc 1 1 ho I Are Harried IT's plain common MOM to be cautious about new Ideas. until tlu-.y're proved to be good as well as new Bui '!)" %  you know that thousamls and thousands of women have tried out a new Idea, and found It heller In every u-a^. It's sheer prejudice to cling Io the oldfashioned methods. Undreamed of Comfort TAUT Tnnpax. for example. Thi> now cofiiplrtrlp dif/ercn! form of monthly sanitary protection has brought undreamed of comfort to countless women, who hesitated at first about testing it. Designed by a doctor, with specialised knowledge it women's problems on those difficult days', Tampax U trorn Internallp, It's daintier, safer, simpler. It's quite 5 Invisible and cannot cause \ ernbnrnissoient chafing or discomfort. Easily disposable, too A Personal Test WHY not test Tampax vou self Write or call at the § address In-low and ask for a \ free sample of either Reguo lar Tampax No. 1 (suitable ^ for all normal needs) or \ Super Absorbent Tampax *J No. 2. which gives 40* more absorbency for those A who need more than average o protection Samples will be V sent under plain cover. A KNIGHTS LTD. No. 38 Broad Stree' § >-,*,*.'-'.',.'--.,'''''''''•'''-"''-' I'l ll'KS I .,,. I!,,., I,.. M.,,,|, p _, •a* f^L "Sped^d linn, Pjujiaiid Apply Km J W Oaandlar. Todda Phi.n, MLIJI. I ii as—an. MECHAN ICAL AOIUCULTIJRAI. BQinnonT — Uv Jar, H,„ u^drr. icrra Side d'livrw Itakaa. Plough*, PSche.., m ~ JO 10 M an roM BAUt M1K< RLLANEOI'S H-a.. T,p-V|5T 1 -" e r.i* n .. 0 „ ..prlZt and a.i nr.*aa Aim CHa*r. Taa Trolla, ftu, "* %  •* hfrtI N-lalamd. OtwaaMni T.hka 'fWlg'""•*"" OISSS a. Chinnins, npl, ft TVa flarvics i-n.i ... )n W .X ., ,i irdrH tfatna |aari rnrii* ar I > lira* nraa. Traym Han. B4Ba Un — |*>ho were not all highly •educated, tore him the vision of an island j hg could be unreasonably obstinwhere upportunltiea would one ate at times He would, it has day be open to all men IrTetpectcen recorded, -go in the ottsei | .,. I( f class, colour or creed nirection without apparent reason, [jkdj Preicod. he had the burden •stick to a point '">',-" Iman whose Mm pic habits reandah Chair. Hand painW j lreshe.1 hll,i for the great battle '—_ %  %  *_?*" |thnt made constant inroads int" ,hls health great predecessor, he was t.imcl in battle by the strength of his gonvictions and by an .ihiding faith in his own people. I Next Saturday— HARRY OOODINf.1 noukta ii i<< pad • 4 Inrlnai '%  —-Mi'd A pa '.'.iUaaa pri<-* p*** V,-dR.nCabi-H .1 m M-h-aa rj • 'amtad P<-aaaa. DraaMni Tablaa |> Trurli. 7 Plurrrt Oil fW' Mats a ir..., n r. iwrria wnrklnc r.r<1LalSW i'-iv-(i. BFSIN a w*HM' Frrr," mid % %  I ind strength. They ren.ilt him as lover of flowers a:. j OHO who was i,ever so happy | I When he was working In hi kitchen garden or surrounded b^ a brood of pure bred Plymouti clrj. They see him still as the Canadian Brevities OTTAWA. Canada's annual production ot anned dog and cat food totalled B*> . < n-T4NRrn T>OTVV A ro. iltotad TSLCa While. Pint %  *."',"*",.•'""''• '" "* ; '"• ""I %  MMI i. "" BMatulre %  i En IliKJagHOLO IA|UIPltr_-.| *??gt *Waa.. Owaa T Alld-r. Ma HoaOueki r. Ha Koabi 10 B SI If I hlnia. Tta Clip* and D Rkhard* A Sbna. OLS) rAssuoNss jnaaaaagon '"" P"^o*OM ra*hl<„.ed J-welle.y w M-aannasIa pncea Wm. D Rlehard*. :u in ta in < USHION UNITS • Kaadv : •efcad In Calaawa far Paddlna and iTeilng B | BSS3 each Apply Tat lnil.iril Aieiiry .||aiai Cn II ( % %  i, lrea-1 I1w. n SS Hvlns In Uarbadoa t>r Air only • fa il*T after publl.-atl„ in London Contact Jan Sale e/a Advocate Co. Ltd Lpea llepieaenl — %  Ui.ls iasa i r I-d >:AHTII M'HAJ'Ut AND SCOOP ovtat arssa mould and maklna r.ad.. eu l)i SO IS H itmasoN WMCCI. TKACTOH Now %  A Ihnr Tr^lor. then, a,* mmeTouo atlarbmanta lor cultivation "ii Traniport purpoaea Your enquiry ', 'Z*' ] n COURTTSY <1ARA(IC Mai eBis jo io ij fln i.HAMoPiKmn Juat •aottvad %  acnaU iSSSasat o* Cot.in.bi. OramatMionaa ll'HT in. IVf*J ,, :ll|l r. e M" Ml al n.Coata Co I nvpartmeiil si in u a. n .'^ M,:Y -" A,,RlS Wn ' TrHa SHipaaant arrived In lime li • latf. '" %  HydeauliiUnkase fv hnpli nii-i.i ala o avai latoai. M 0 M B HBCOKD C1IANGUM.~ TWii >".(. %  apt ad, laannd hand fclactrtc gate* A MrvWt LM Ono %  i i, i-, ip|'l> J' DeAbreu CO. OLIVCTT1 iH 441 Typaw i>i. from Stock at i.lih. a* lolloara — •an. San a Co MIM I I I \M (l S Ifpreaentallve HiiriJAc Pur* t Shellac < < p1 •. ,.—. pt as 71 ang .?L n .tS m -l' M "" ""'" HADKaSON-S lAHPWAHr HTOlir. HrMAO '•! % %  1141 ang am. sr TANK One 4 nlvanlar lank Uv Street heavy quality a anw LM.. >l IW In TANKS A IXIUIPMENT 1 CegBW lined |oden Tank* 3B0 irallon • eaeatttv mpa Cle*n,c Motor*. Estra, Pipe mtinga. Laboratoi' • iipmeiM and many nth** fll|ini n i, equlpi HAD ivnri' mp snvrR thHi— K*A •fH -,, "Well <•" Tan** %  •-< Rnehee* and tahla "ev'-ivma •-•.I,. ptn, '!-*.!,. Pliil-H <-m> m F-lrniOl- *"^" Cand'a •Jntiffer, *, nidi, ,Id rumPr-.|t • %  -. %  *. 4 r".ie* ?-> %  4 Te„i-,. C, %  rlakaq Table "" w Cndh-rtlck *l"-di-p.>, —e nlil *>ni||.h Print* Ntrah Rock**. I'fidan Cri*|p. Mahna-o. ItlWtl Be,' *"*' ""•**naok RrrAvwrst .oi-vtv ro Aaeflnn-— l n ns—sn Thieve* Attack And Rob Two Residences JAMRS OITTENS of Char ocks Christ Church, reported to thai Police that he was attacked at his home at about 8.00 p.r on Wrdnesdav bv two unknowr men. He stated that they entered his cdroorn and took 113 30 t->fof*> unnlng swsv LAWRENCE BRATHWAITK of Station Hill. St. Michael, repertsd hat his house was broken and ntered between 7.00 p.m on 'Vrdnesdav an<| ft.48 s m. on Thursday and n Meycle valued; %** stolen. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station ( AHI.E AN! WllUjr.lS iviae thai they paa i.mv .-. lih Ilia fallowma *hrp* Ir. na Del I" % %  l^-iilr Uuatei-.l. Amarican Co.m Una. a a KongasMn I > Hyaraa, * babel, Hard..' • VUlanejer. * Tekla, a Day lot ..* %  Tectanu. . Maranhao aj i %  Alcoa Pu'ium. • %  Btantot. %  ^ l.uiten. %  Ampnr Callfomi. %  suuwait. • Oreenh.yen Trail* *.-ee*aor. * Remote! • a. OranfSMad • Saa Rreeie. • • Tindi Viklnien. %  Mo.mar.nrf . leM Raarnt la>pard, II blrMlarnt. %  Slledretht. a a rioranlta, • Alcoa lularia. • Polka Bernadottr Colombl*. . Cavlna. *a. Awakura l^lghjtrul host who entertained 20.704 totu'worth $4,011,377 al las* Fits guests with rlasslcal music poynt—B.r.P.ind with endless discussions or a • poetry, astronomy and tha breedOTTAWA ;ng or alredales They remember Thl .„„, expensive tobacco n hi ^^ uff */^ mufortune-ariwn in Cilll8rt a in IBM was the Mint? n,.E^ e K "^V hi* 181 "' " b ^ >*• %  P"* V '" ,, V Which ST.JX. W,2l! r -9" i* -rage f„m price ApplicaUoiu are invited foi i'uWic Market. Barbado, The aalar> is 83.800 per anni the inspection of meat slaughtered and sold in th. Public Market; (c) the testing of weights, measures and Kales and weighbridges Candidates should be qualified to inspect meat. Previous experience of abattoir and meat market management and meat inspection would be an advantage. idrrgo a period Of Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure TO ALL EUROPE OFF SEASON RATES NOW IN EFFECT Only KLM offers all this • Knur MghU aaddy from Ihe (nribhnui • Choice of Northern or Southern Koute • Sleep Mr and Sleep,, Service available • SIODOVCIM en rouliit no extra fare • laiaikaa DCS an* DC-4BabSa*n • lie lam and Tou. i-l i la-Service Fly K I.M u|>orli Fir-l l l H8 Service with its famous 7-coursf meals and .ill lit,'Vxtraa" or choose KI.M's economical Air Tourist Service. On both you enjoy the comfort ami cm lience of the same fast. nodarn aircraft and the confldMIM rnapirtd by the % %  me experience,! "millior-mile" pilots atul crews. The succeMful applicant may be required to i tralaali oversea, of about six months duration Application.giving detail, a. to aac, quabncatlons and experience should be sent to the Colonial Secretary. Public Building Hridfetnun, Barbados, so as to reach him before the 15th of Novembe. "> easwa 18.10.52—Jr. WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose of signs is to fdl without words. Here is a syrnhoi that tells, plainer than any words, of whisky at its finest . lovingly blended, long rnaturcd. until it U as noble a Scotch as ever came out of Scotland. SHIPPING NOTICES I . %  !.. i.e. at This A ITS NTH) N MOLSIWrVSS I %  v* you tried I .IDANO Whole all -der* W not buy a Tin I CHAIIt CANK The t-.pulai No 3 "" 'y %  Sc.nupo* kuadle lapv"*' -t.ly % %  lb. HARRIHON-H MAIUiWAHl ITUIIg. BSKtAD STIUQTT TSaS! III.' >IH I I .1-1..-, i-hiNin corru: < uf Otli .lelKln.ii ivaal and %  now Hi S'arei i-a* u* ro* th. van boat in AI *.B.ll* Wm l RirhanK I II SS—Sn UAS ct tmnnn rent cma.•<" CMMrr" i.b.iy Outnu. — man i>.ilHU ate EVERY MODERN HOME an ASM. Waif r Hrattr Baana S Kitrhn ENGLISH POTATOES 6c. per lb. RETA1T S5.50 per BAG 112 lbs. Af \.. 11 Swan SI. n.10.52—5n >'^'e'eOV^•>*4>>*>*X V/A^VrV n..t rauava ear. tiaeauai .THM...I. anl uauall/ almpU altmanl If ,,y of Ihaaa aymp. Ufa mar a* *ndan|*red i I Mean rroubla ar a paralytic •Irnka, and foil ahoulS alart uaatmaal at (•tyre. The *y "rat dnaa of Neica r..riT,erl. hnnwr> llynnii. a a*W iiirdtral ilarovari r*du*a H is" Hi"i I'reaaurfl an<1 mahaa yoi* feel >e*ra icinser In a !*•* daya Get Naaas from year .h-nuat today It la uarantoad ta^iah* ion faal wall *nd % %  .. ........... baas *a r*irs of ... l>lv [>*. k*f*. I'lVSTAl WATERS i oiinT inn -i Peat Osasa .ap Wartlilia Kiglit on goa eseellcnt S4 M.itlnng. Cool. Control tatOtt0a>'3 r >OO^0'>y>'% No. 1 STALL • % %  ni.ic MAsair For the Week-end Itoa.t. Rump ltoa.1. nound Steak and Suet for Plum Pliddln* e.peeilly aeleeled from loral h*|fri and DAN SPRINGER CHRISTIAN SCIECNCt | READING ROOM : -ubacrip k r Bowen A Son* m-d -Stroel from p.m Tu*ada.v lav*. FMd.y.. clock on SaUndi HI I HARD FROM THE I'MTHI KINGDOM SS. -SUCCESSOR" SS. "HERDSMAN" |-g"XF MPLE BARKS. "WAYTARER" Protn Newport and Liverpool • Liverpool London .. Glasgow and iverpool Dae 16th Oct. irt Nov. iMh Oct. 7th Nov 26th Oct. 8th Nov. 5th Nov. 17th Nov. HOMEWARD PC. THE CNTRD KINGDOM M. "KALLADA" ^^ -;For further information .ipplv to DA COSTA 4b CO. LTD. AgentRemember when you do your shopping with us we deliver to your doOf hy Motor Van. CENTRAL EMPORIUM NOTICE The manufacturers of ire nWirr tn notify their customer* ..nd the enerl puhllr. that oln to greatlr lncreaaed coat ol proritirtlo.. ... f aaaj revlied prices on Ice lll be put Into :KSB Saturday, lit rlocmber. IS2. I Sales ex factory or depot, tl-M per 100 lbs. 1 Delivered within a radius limited to fhe four mile lliahwa> I, Warrens Corner on Highway 2. Waterford Comer on Hl|hv.v 3. Cun H.ll Corner on Highway 4. Boarded Hall on Highway 5. W.ldey Junction on Highway 6. and Olstlns Town on Highway 7. $1.25 per too lbs. S. Delivered beyond the aforementioned limits, ,1.50 per 100 lbs. vt v* vmiK ssssjri %  i: rnsm pan %mm twy ;AIII.\.X SIIIVK I: rianaaaui ^'iirHnoienj MOS'TBIAlMAI IFAX Arr B'DOS 14 Orl 15 Orl SI OM led I'..., net Arnn-n T N*t II Nov n Nov sfit'THnntTrn arTEAJHK 111 AMSR NOB rout liAl.TlaSDILC HTW VORK V" fl'DOS n OM II Opt II No* NEW ORLEANS M II iri niBTMiitmi) soiTanm-Nn NEW oniJArl" I CaH MOBILE HOet JAMAICA ISfS Arr BTJOS ff Ort S No* %  No* IS Na* SS Nov For fiirther information apply BUM* I THOIC


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PAGE 1

I RDAY. NOVEMBER 1, lSi BARBADOS ADVOI ATI PAQt SEVtN RICE CONTROL HINDERS COMMERCE W.I. Commerce Cliambers 3 Urge Its Termination fcjHb !? xurpor.itexl Chambers of Commerce of the Britown I UMfi %  men-The i M ark. the 1 Gooitr OCCMlc i.n Ml. passed in Gr> Am• Research be established pret. as a Branch of trw Irge rt the West lenlly lor the i Airline Facilities H'he'ru t h of Commerce and tutshould he msil, .i.giesa is prepared to endorse the general policy of respective Tax on British ( iliaens '" the this and rats induslr. a "-iSst^" %  u n i cc ci',c„'r:,^ w o. iSr-rSoir which the successive Otis anri Fats :h;il Un .ithoul further partlrul .r the Congress is i Incorporated Caribbean Colonies stu .... the* Colonies in hlc 1h i BU r w veO ""> %  ;> bean at their meeting in British Guiana October Chambers of Commerce of the sam, < %  -A *^ on i* 2£ STKDr o^Mon' tion recommending to "all CanbBritish Caribbean view with conT, aat 1^ !" ^;^ un,ents the urgency of terminating Pnce Con ..I*^ &g SsPS^ cimmodily is not subject to ^ C srlbbe.m to New York and Venezuelan HT, Tax between the United Kirwiom Govl th* leirtirnate interest of as this Control is serving no Europe. To meet these requireB,. U ny,,,iivd that this Ninth ernment ami the Government of • u !" ^*; i %  urposo and ' retarding the enterprise ol Comments. thev urn*the early estabCongress of the Incoi United States which provides .1 i>f such a route by BrttChambers -1 Commerce of the ihat British Citizens holding L'nitish West Indian Airways, the NaBiitu.li Caribbean rfbtes with aped States securities should be tional Carrier, in % %  eOMlHoti %  n the rapid economicdataxe : .it source at 15% Instead of Hrili-r, i>\ C %  pmenl of Its neighbour \ present— tion zuela. and is convinced that rnanv And Whereas it has been IndlBe U Further Resolved that important upportuni'.ns exist rot rated that area Government* have should it be impossible to implcan increase in the reciprocal trade taken steps lu Implement this Rement such a service. Her Maj< %  VenesutU and Ha*, len mtion — uons adopted read: — to the Congress that hardships are %  of Mark-l'iss imposed on local merchants and Ninth ronaresi of %  %  *"* in lne ^ Colonies in which r^ted Chambers of Colonial Office Regulation No. 337 r the Caribbean had u enforced and under which all .—.— ..,,, resolution tore required by the Government 0 in Business "' the Colonies must be purchased 1MB. up In Business m ^t^^"?."" A ^ r "J't^ <*ovei amenl give nleS n the In. i Congteea held HjSJjJJ?* 8 U r the granting of the Rights to some atM | Congress acof n;< % %  COMB Stttk "li-ed th.it the members this N %  < .isk their other National Carrier to operate cordmtth %  • condirect service between Barbados press for the appointment at ai to pe r euedv And Whereas merchants and „ n..rbados J^Sm"T, :"h. '"' '"•'•"' thev have lomt experience and na cw or *l "* 00 to etssBMe* to end* the opinion ^MCZHSSL^US^IJTTCommon Clarification %  the'the United States Government to Congress that the retention JJJJ £>* "SSSeni and CM nbWhereas a common classifiespoasib.ln.es of this trade, and to seek Ifte early passing or the neeesu.l is seeing no useIl"?|^ 0 | ^22 n t^^ tion for ^mrnodltles undoubtedly arrange % % %  I legislation ratif>.i V I 'ise^f Co^mer?c ardm,< "" rJm^v.^wl^rices ?&SSi Sonld^Toerided advant.gr nS e.t.on*of .xa.ion relief £-sol?aThat^Coneresi b ? ^ Crow Agen^only in the operation of a Customs' at present obstruct or limit thb : thlg area rSmunends t. aS cfrS And Whereas they provide emUnion, but also in preparation of trade -.ges that th. rineVof Ptoymenl for an appreciable numvaluable trade and i Incorporated ( tembm shoul K Tllx „„ Vrx # u !£!u£\ //I Ive, .f arsons and also provide ,. for the Hr.ii repres.nt.-d on the PW^'" 0 Whereas the Col I ** •r^nt 'ubtt^n'i.il Mi-nof on, revenue A ad Whereas the Comiidagton on mlseJon The Congress cons.o. pan huve enaetad iTri,'? SerlertfronV Income Tax they the F, courage the establlSld M_ *h"uki beVnutled as taxpayers ti Dnior wlopm.nl of ~~ He these purchases by Govtail wilh the advanUig.-s e>rdingl> .inc. ts the 1 resldem u. port Control exnWt-Snd thai to deprive o ud imltarmn? take tonmedlato steps toptaee thJ* the Ninth Congress of hrni ^ hls rlfi ht is an undue and In Customs' it >nng resolution beta )i poratcd Chambers or unnrPeSfar v hardship on local the Colonies and has drawn up a and before the Secretary of bta*e Ciribbean had cnlCTpr j,,,. an d labour— form of classincation which would for the Color,n : !^" And Whereas the Federation of be suit.. Me for the area— Hulk I'lirchasHn: iP ort Control passed at the ChambeT1 Q j Commerce of the Be II Reeoteed that those Britu sidered essenCongress held in Grenada BrlUBh Empi re gitUng in London ish We Indian Governments Ua| tnat lh ,. iVimary 1'rod In iMcjciS Is recorn. which ram oof ret don rthcr than for reasons of Cor|ul ml hJ ,,„. s,.,,,.,,,^ ,,, gUta urjed to Uke such steps a C. ,, be willed to In|„. n ece>aar> -to inlrixlnce the 1..111%  : lhc nornu.1 func00 throuehnul the Area ^h<.uld bo ""' wsurcd of a fair return for the Crulti of 11 %  trud CosODlal c...\.n.n.cnu to nion Customs' _Classillcatir.n_ ro}le ,, Rtftolped lhal It..' hm liberal .n.mcndcd by the Customs'C.'inluni ,| t;,.vcrnnents that tins Cnnaress o( lu |iuh llo „ No 337 a m ight be mission for Trade and statistical •SLFSSSrZSS!: .iMe havln. regard lo prevailpurp o. .1 Hi esty's Government 1001110 be urged to keep constantly In e* KiTeel of (. A T T question of action needed to assure !n. ,ndu lahsat,.,. V'f "E.eu the British Caribbean area haremunerative price, lor^agrlcu ",'"!"' """of cTcurn.t.nce.-"nn to "the ln,,'. tefVsts not only of the mercantile ...itjcsbuto, the Colonies mu; rSSTi* -'""" ^,0!,,,, that thl. C< * !. ;.K.-.ol,,.d that the liovern^.^Sh^nc.^M.? iffi "iVh th? eeo I \fuiual Conference which frames the Oils and Fats Agreement does not represent adequately through its delegates the commercial and consumer interests in the lenttonei concern .Hi (b) that even making proper allowances for the claims of copra producers it cammi be a sound commercial pollog to permit the prices of locally produced commodities such as laundry soap, edible oils, lard and maigarlne to diverge so greutly from the prices of eompwr.,11, mti-Ml ,i< ts Ukrl. 1 %  arts** from ihe apSH the current agreement— (c) that the complete protection at present given to the inland Fats Industry needs periodic review to ensure tint efforts are being made |0 improve the qud I %  i -.%  .! %  % %  and (d> that the fuither diiclop1 %  111 of 1 % %  F it induslr> d and* condition* of free trade within the area :( meesiirn ol protection are to lie continued Un.Congress aecordlniil* resolves that Qovernrnentg be urgeal to press for an early i> _-, Ihe terms of the current Oils ;.nd provided by local ral> AfIM in ,. n |„ „ lt |hM Q| m. voteed at this Congres: and bavg inede as the ucemenl provision for relief fiom Income Tax to persons 1 urisli Wng factories in connoctioo industries and also In. i'iie Tax relief to shareholders in such enterprises— l .id rVhereei this indiscemenl u of negstlvc value both to manu• tin United Kingdom i ii pion tinColonies and Ihe Uiute-I KltiRdoni 1:.. jeh InduStrlM Olftltg to the apl'U,i.tion ol the Income Tax Act In tht Uahed Kingdom which nullify I ietU legislat "-' Congress gigs: %S5?S&£~ 1 xpendlture of the Britfo "•' %  naintci Olet v., irutrue^"ASbKLl liTurJed to nbtoln %  • ' '"'" ' "> "•*'>?, ,,.,,,, through the Sf SJ.n^Vv'o'crea. t'ii. 8£ —" '" dc5!lr l.l mwh ri„*S n of?u3: ""' ASJenSnt !' TarSf. ami Windward La-ySUre nics'^^r^Iy'deSendsV SWSHBS5 "or .!; Whereas this Congress .nderGovernment I ihe frentandl that in certain areas of U a relief in the rd and Upward Island) .. : i (1 | Kingdom to those persons still bulk-purchased by P ie. by Crown Agents ^^^Ji^^}^ fSSSSsS^ B ZS^ „ it has been repented thc c Agcn t s for theColon.es. ^^fa^etaCon^weelS er SfcS^Sff^SJS'Bureau of Standards Countries bom granting to the T" L Z S J F -' ; Wherea, in view of the inc. eaBrm8 h Caribbean Colonies the ate Hulk 1 m' l'^'^ > ^ r ing Importance of Industry in the .g mo Preferential Import Duty MW "' %  "'" m u ; British Caribbean, and because of Tariffs as are enjoyed by the practice -—— thc necessity lhal manufactured United Kingdom on certain of Its Uniform lnlo "P* !" r _„ uties-espeeially food-be mi .nufacturcd good, imported into „ Wj^^'J'^SSS !TS Berbedo. and British GttltfM Memorandum Submitled By Trinidad lh-leeetes Tl I ingress, having eonsld., in detail the ^MOM ol ,1 Oils and fat* Agi nmenl Ihet tosry-anant which became effective Go v ernment that they -ment which iwimp eneenve on Pioneer IndusSeptember I, IBM. is V"**"**? that they endorse the nrlnsi^e of MMN[W. Germany Mans To Hun Air Services Krom DIMS M\KHN I %  I''" %  ' ' %  "',, Vest German RepubUc, 'Ie Mretcce to id Weet EuroNorth and South south Africa und East u,thin twelve months. ided by orad Adenauer ami his iMicntly take for ,t ihe "end ho ocuatlon" convention (which nns Alh.-I ban on German gywjl 111 be llnally ratified by Christt. And they hope to have the I planes In the air by spring. "Whether thc German estimate (iiii-ui'i'all i > %  oj me lot next yen Is I P 1 ""'? 10 ;! I || A1II.-.1 Hals. -T: :'" < %  clal all • llfn ft indeed %  „ Rul within .1 lew hours of the> ision, Transport MtnI ; .h Scebohm. ^H, grev-haired and waving a big KK Ctgar, announced the news • tie west i parliament. ebohrn, .i rigkt-wlni .imtotor n %  overelgnty In the f.,ur years, said had decided to form MSply company with h.ilf-a-inlllion pounds. .ey will i.c %  ubecrlbed U^Hthe Federal Government, the ivernmcnts, ctt* and other transport Inti!e federal Iost Office 1 r.iihvays." deeli el length with Men of where the Ger-ihcir aircraft industry was out in the war—are going pind planes fin* their new vendd, "will lo operate in Europe. south America. %  A ^ia." 30 Planes urrent plans are to establish quickly as pos.Ml>le an opera.ui planes. ould itwinpgincd for medium distances, and would be 4-e:igined airliners tl II. lie tups. inee from ta .said Seephin. was about two years, and ould bo "no good at all 1 if Germans were prevented in i way from flying before 1835. — LSS Ln HKh a manner trti OILS \M I ITS At.RKKMKNT \!< ino iiidunt Siihinilted of uniform quality— those Dominions and— H. ill /fcsolced ihat a Bureau of "u Cerifl %  nomalies pect of Trade • nd 1 ^ mmer r ,'i preferably as will seriouMy hinder industrialisnshould be res Co iblMsn .• la nivi to tinle by growing i ufuct inn-'.i ire "i MnM ,il Industi te Ol mi iheu conven rto ired articles, and at the e reeonim. tids that all itandardg bt I i branch of the University Collet;.' lllin ,n u,,. \\\ .i Indies -Governments in the Area ,f th. Wot Indies. Brit Resolved that this Congre.sl |i.. ,r flei|red that ^ !" Pl Bureau of Research places on record its grave concern Jrollcr of ^ ,l| "<' nu ; ; | '''" .,,, "MV lew of the increasthat the above interpretollon of fbe asked i< of industry in the the G.A.T.T. should have been al-l >t • Buienu o OTiereH In aSiS*CariMierk end beeauee"ol towed to prswall, to the P^udtoi thg necessity to discover il gn> -1 Uic vital inter.'!-T HoHut available the ought which 1&2. I>elet;Btes seetlone Ol the .'immunity In each This ".inth Congress of the InTerr it or* should be kept fully ini I.H., .! Chambers of Commerce formed ol ths Brrangements pro; ;h, .'i'Ii Ctrlbta) MII has conDOMd from tune to time in this .UiT.I detail tl . : of eoliiurtioii and be given lUlUblS < i.l I.its Agreeinint which opportunities M entering fully .i n iHilug adra istratix ERY A PACE Of ENDEAVOUR \IDIAS. AMO ACHItVtMlHT Edited by Chapman Pincher The day the in i Gei i. for sklc the outgrew the doctor's bag doctor's Mchii'vcincnl T il!'. rtethoifCOM—symbol 0 authority ana badge ti ihiiiKlt'il nonchalantly from even liic votingcst houseman's while coal—is outclassed. Doctors at London's famed National Heart Hospital have perfected a super-.stethosrope lo sharpen thr heart ..[•'.', .•.trthOEC.ope. It will ne used exclusively by specialists to analyse suaoondj nrst picked up by ths r.unily doctor's %  y ultra FOOTNOTE: The principle %  ope was d—ID 1819 wh R Laennee, .1 French P U > a Jhect of pap'-r and h Id it against a patien 1 The Jet Car Is Coming A ; %  tUll.M IS r et fi B. Will. the i "If Mr. Tim* did, piston Eine. ^ the etn may 1 enough poster "In %  ledge powered by a gas on lhe market within the next possibility during the f nur or live years a sports car lntive rsjeie, thinks Mr. corporsting g a turbtne and a. managing director of having a performance, both in re.w.pany. pect of speed and acreler.ition oBpssss goes on writes an< | C f fuel "which 1 lid give it a .mall bill rieftnite 1 the same rate as ii : :.e Jp ." nuHgmon en* r 1 reasonable to hope that Earlier this year the Rover aej >f [fag maD nut 00 Co .% pioneer gas turbine car cntually hepome good end the flying mile at 156.196 a m p h Austin. Rolls-Royce, and *it for smallei cars. Aimstrong-Sily>!< v .ire ,ilo car%  liqht of preeeM knowrying out lets on turbine cars ] to ,,ul (From L The Duke Of Edinburgh n.. i hi lay %  % % %  The* New British Economy Car A new three-wheel ivoiiuni; tar with I niotr.i-.ytle lyp.IWO,:ine n. iiitnoumei LN I British factory. l*rge enough W iji.i two adults and a child, It ,,i bOU psg g.dlim. model, celled Ihe Petite, has a saloon body with fabrk lop lhal can ix-' rolled back in line ueallni. The 350 "" i ii.i.k srheeli of triple lubber belli. The ,1 OBI it.ntroU. with a """ gear tftans* f"i Hie tiiiee^peed-andTbs sngdne Ii %  '•• a*eel at the front. Dtni i -I i( ijoy Place, Promts Precedence next to He Tisae and Tide writes many who huld that *\ and the precedence of i sonages are Of >veraos*la asifc^ the "Cenlurv of the COflM roowosaesit %  yet It is ah Interesting, although a chance of establ i .'•.•!? not a paradoxical fact, that it is Britain DifnJty. honour, and tntpreciscly in Un lury that the po Uon of our King* our Poyal House and it and of Her present Majesty have these the question of pri been most secure in the State and —of ranks strictly defined—ha %  In the hearts Of their f plsce In tl tent swept away and that %  ba.i Inlng. B i surround the Queen the of honour, it U only flltjnk iinil pi' be laid down and main!,. -.. r %  . %  %  %  TODWS NEWS FLASH MODEL STEAM ENGINES i TRAIN CAM1^^^BTS A SPADES BUBBLE ANNtTA %  PLAY I CHEST Et< In The T.v Department JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Now go and ask for: MACAROHt SVAIilll I .1 VtBMICftLl CHICHI V SOU.PUD awns T you I nee any iffleulty In nbtaininc your supply of HONICi Ring 'l\'M for further Infonn ,\genU: HULL & SON product of the British firm of A. (' known for &t> years ar I IIIKH quality sports ears Hut it is not, their first VI to this field: their first three known as the Auto-Car intioduced ii 19iM Pi. Servici 3HX BETTER DmiNMS with CARIBEE BITTERS The ams/ing difference 1'crftodcnt makes to your smile will thrill you! In ont nv.A your teeth become really while, brighter than c\cr before? Thai's because Pcrtsodcnt contains I num. This special ingredient tloais away dull him. leaveTOOf iccih with a wonderful Dm sparkle! itum&d io Nixr — Cktn your tcvlh -nit \\ r>jii Do ihi nhnniiitf n.1 ivcmnf, fuf rniN — Smik i mo row minor aajaui you'll \m h.ma *cct ol PcpuJMM mfeM row .--.it. whiur. Him tinil. iiinply dauaat ANNOUNCEMENT We are pleased lo advise our Customers and Friend* Ihat Mr. David Mat'Kenzie and Mr. Norman Archer who both received a special traininji with th Ford Motor Company Ltd. at Danenham. England have returned to Barbados and have joined lhe staff ol our Comjjany and are attached to our Service Department. Togtthar with our present Staff you may be assured that you will receive efficient and satisfactory service. Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd. &f seeeeseeeeeee s s>••*>• %  •••••••* % %  • &f wL for Inspection time! A\\\i//// I The tonic effect on-! | ..f ( AltlllKK HITTERS are so outstimdlng th.>' instantly improve the appetite and add a zest to life. ON SALE AT ALL GROCEJtS 0 Inrl. ffvur /••"•/ i %  *##'•** for th* following — Tyres & Tubes (Goodyear) Hruke Lining Sets Hydraulic Brake Parts IK-carbonislng Gasket Sels Main and Connecting Kod Beariags Fislon & Ring Sets Lighting & Ignition Cables Duralife Batteries 11. St 12 Vult i Larquen & Thinners (.i. .-M Birkinyre Canvas Rear View Mirrors Radiator Hose A C Sparking Plugs A C Fuel Pump l )i:i|li i.un M.'-Swift Fire Kxtlnguishers Tyre Valve* and Gauges Ktc. Etc., Etc. MMi yoi$r rvuuirenwntM now •• STOP AT COURTESY GARAGE (ROBF.KT TIIUM LIMITED) Dial 4M1 White Park Road II I H II 'lll l lllll l ll I I II I HIIHMIIIM

















fis. warden),—Mr,

ee ns neo

WHAT'S ON TODAY



Films for Children at B.¢
B.C.A. Cricket, various
grounds ie

1.03 p.m
Annual General Meeting
Scout Council, Beckles Road





For the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
For the future in the distance,

And the good that i can do

ESTABLISHED 1895

Harbados



Lord Reading Will Visit Sout

.
:

SATURDAY, NOVFMBER 1, 1952



America To Boost British Trade

He Willi Spend 3 Days In

Each Of Five Republics

LONDON, Oct. 31.
Improvement of Britain’s trade with South America is
the principal aim of the visit Lord Reading, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs is to make to Argen-

tina, Chile, Brazil, Uruguay and Peru next month.
Lord Reading flies to Rio De —— :

Janeiro on the first stage of his! oe - -
tremens eke wate set) New Castries

Approaching
Completion

retary, Mr, P, V. (Paddy) Oregan

and by Mr. R. A. Barclay. Assist.
_ HIS HONOUR F. Degazon, Act-
ing Administrator of St. Luciaj

ant Under-Secretary
An official source here said the
who arrived here during the week |
by B.W.I.A.. told the Advocate ,

three days which Lord Reading is
yesterday that the new town of

1

{to spend in each of five capitals |
would not permit him to have de-
tailed negotiations on economic or
political problems concerning
Britain, He would not enter into
discussion on Argentina’s claim

of sovereignty over the Falklands

or her recent exchanges with Castries was approaching com-
Uruguay over transit facilities | pletion and would be a monument
granted to the British, on their

to the advantages of town plan-

hing in the British Caribbean,
He said that the Seeretariat, the

law courts and the Legislative

way to the Falklands.

“Lord Reading’s visit is a good-
will mission”, It is the first of
its kind undertaken by a British
mission since th2 war.

In a statement to Press corres-
pondents here today Lord Reading
said: “South America is a conti-
nent which I had always wished
to visit but I had rather given
up hope of doing so. I am more
than glad that I have now been
given an opportunity especially
in this manner. “I very much
appreciate the warmth with which
the Governments accented the
suggestion that I should gO. My
‘only regret is that the visit is to
be limited in time by other en-
gagements.”—U.P.

cupying their new buildings in the
new year.

The Government housing
scheme has been completed and
fully occupied, including shopping
units and the new water borne
sewerage system is!) in operation.
The new fire station is also in
use.

With regard to industrialisation,
Mr. Degazon said that proposals
were under active consideration
for the generation of thermal |
energy from voleanic fumeroles j
at Soufriere and added that their |
feeder roads construction pro- |



islond is now being considered

Coronation Com.

The St. Peter Vestry at their
eeting on Thursday afternoon,
ppointed the jentire Vestry a
‘oronation Committee with pow-
ts to co-opt other persons in the
arish.

he members are Rev. A, J.
Chairman), Mr. A. A, Gill
Gy G..Gill,
G, C. Parris, Mr. T._S.

|

has been submitted to Gevernment
and is receiving consideration.’

Mr. E. M. Shilstome
~On Month’s Leave



handler, Mr, T. E.'Corbin, Mr.| yy, x M. Shilstone, Queen's
Ait Bannister, hitches rer Solicitor and Commissioner of
"The Vestry received from the|Probates is at present on one

month’s leave,

Jerk the Financial Statement of Mr. L. E, R. Gill of the firm of

‘oor Relief and Sanitary Expen-

diture for the half year ending|Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.
September 24, 1952. This amount-jSolicitors, is acting as’ Queen's
ed to $13,239 for Poor Relief and | Solicitor and. Commissioner of

$8,700 for Sanitation, Probates.

'

Gls CAST VOTES ON TRIANGLE HILL

as



|
{

Â¥





|

|

t

, * ; 1
USING A RATION BOX for a desk, three members of the 32nd Regiment, |
7th Infantry Division, take advantage of a lull in the fighting on
Korea’s Triangle Hill to mark their absentee ballots. The trio just made
the deadline for the coming Presidential election, They are (1. to r.):
Lt. Joe Moody, of Dyersburg, Tenn.; Lt, Dan McKelvey, of East
Rochester, Pa., and Sgt. Marcus Nixon, Edenton, N, C. (International)

Gov. Stevenson Directs
Release Of Hostages

ILLINOIS, Oct 31 '
All seven of Menard State Prison guards held as hos- '
tages since Monday were released safely today after police
rushed the building under the personal direction of
Illinois Governor Adlai E. Stevenson. :
Between 100 and 200 troops, most of them armed with
riot guns, entered the building. At least two shots, appar-
ently gas cartridges were fired within the building.
Stevenson apparently did not
enter the cell house but directed
the operation from the yard out-
side. Michael F. Seyfrit, Director ,
of Public Safety, told hungry!
prisoners that since they refused
to negotiate across the table “we
are. going into the @lls_ with
State Police armed with guns and
with whatever force necessary to
restore order.”
Stevenson
campaign
night to take



|



Yugoslavia Gets
Note On Trieste

ROME, Oct, 31.

The Foreign Office said it had
proposed to Yugoslavia that the
controversy arising over Yugoslav
measures in zone B of Trieste Free
State be presented before the In-





off his
Presidency last
personal command

who broke
for







150 Casualties
In Typhoon

SAIGON, Indo-China, Oct. 31.

A typhoon that battered the
central coastal region of Indo-
China was reported to have
killed or injured 150 persons
in Hue and Tourane the two
largest towns in Central Indo-
China,

Hue, the capital or the state
of Annam, is said to be deep
under water after Perfume
River spilled over the banks.
One hundred victims of the
storm were reported. Fifty
victims were reported at
Tourane, 60 miles south of
Hue.—(C.P.)

Egypt Sees
Necessity
Of M.E.D.O.

WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.



Council Chamber would be oc- ‘said on Friday that Egypt is con-|angle Hill

‘Russia Reinforcing
Defences In Balti

By K. C, THALER
LONDON, Oct. 31.

INTELLIGENCE reports disclosed here that Russia
is hastily reinforcing her alreaq powerful defences in the
Baltic and is tightening extens aeeurity measures along
1,000 miles of coastline betwee? the Gulf of Finland and
East German borders. « : : :

Strategic considerations ay behind this new drive but
above all it appears designed 19 protect from foreign ob-

servation research and testin: eemauides missiles said

to be going up all along the Baltic coas
. : ic mene . The drive is believed to have
(beem partly prompted by the

recent N.A.T.O. “Mainbrace” sea
and air manoeuvres which tested
the West’s defence prospects
eround the Baltic area of opera-
tions. The new drive is said to

South Koreans
Overrun By

|

| include plans for strengthening
Red Attaek of, the wide net of radar instal-
lations of air and submarine

bases and of the so-called

SEOUL, Oct. 31, Russian “Gibraltar” formed by







South Koreans refusing orders

t c’sithe two Estonian Islands of Dago
to retreat battled bloodily with

and Oecesel off the Gulf of Riga.

Reliable diplomatic quarters{Chinese Communists atop Tri-| A considerable part of the}
today ina savage}Soyiet submarine fieet is known

vinced of the necessity of ajseesaw fighting for the strategic}to be concentrated in the Baltic
Middle East Defence Organiza-jcentral front peak, Possession of|in addition to shipyards special-
tion. the height north of Kumswa still izing in the continued supply of
But while declaring that the}Was in doubt after 16 hours. A wide variety of naval vessels.
Egyptian government believes! ROKS determined to win or}gegent orders for the evacuation



organization, these
before any multi-national armed
force could be quartered there.

They also. stressed whether
M.E.D.O, plans succeed or not,
Egypt intends to strengthen her
own armed forces. The sources

gramme was under way. f |said since the presence of
2 “The report of the team of ex- j( carehe i
9, ; ; : Communists the Suez Canal
Pe s Vestry nerts in connection with the : :
St. ter rennemic development of the |Zone has been 2 sore

point to Egypt. If M.E.D.O. be-

reparatory its bei t into, Comes a reality and has Egypt as|that of the three ROK units
ee cae the nae “the its base it will necessarily be! engaged in the initial Red assault
Commission of Enauiry into the |limited to a small coordinating|two were “completely gone” and
sugar strikes in March this year ,€roup of officers from the various!a third reduced to 18 men,

countries concerned.
They said that Egyptian
public opinion would reject the

presence in Egypt of foreign
garrisons ev though Egypt it-
self mi) the leading role
in the direction of such troops,

—UP.

French Ready



‘For New Drive

HANOI, Oct. 31.
Mudeaked French Union sol-

“|diers slogged through ankle deep
|mire Friday working feverishly to] ¢o.

ferry a supply of trucks and
heavy guns across the Black
River for a new drive northward
into the Communist conquered
Red River Valley.

Constant rain for two days
turned the precarious bridge-

head near where
flows into the Red River into a
quagmire
dozers pushed trucks onto narrow
rafts that would carry them
across the swelling stream.

Loyal French and Vietnam
forces in a surprise attack two
cays ago swept across the River
against light opposition before
the rain set in,

UP,



Delegation
' Arrives

The delegation from St. Lucia
comprising His Honour the
Acting Administrator Mr. F. De-
gazon, O.B.E., Hon'ble M.
Salles-Miquelle, Mr. Andre Du-
Boulay and Mr. H. Garnet
Gordon, C.B.E., arrived in Bar-
bados during the week by
B.W.LA. and had diseussions

with Professor C. G. Beasley,
Economie Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and Wel-
fare on problems arising out of
the Oils and Fats Agreement,

The talks which were informal,
ended yesterday afternoon at
Hastings House after a two-day
session.

Mr. Gordon expects to return
home this morning while the
other members of the delegation
are staying on until Wednesday.
They are guests at the Marine
Hotel.

C iti e
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.

The United States Defence De-
partment countered mounting Re-
publican criticism by announcing
that the South Korean army
will be increased substantially
“in the near future”,

The department denied pub-
lished reports that General James
A. Van Fleet would be relieved
as commander of the United

Egypt wauld be the logical loca-)die ‘met the Chinese in fierce
tow fer eabandcvar of such anjhand to hand duels with fists
sources|@nd_ bayonets

stressed it would be a long time)8renades.

the Black River | m

where grunting bull- however






en ns — el th







the local population in former
than and Polish
and with hand

United Press corres-
pondent Victor Kendrick said
that about 3,000 Red troops over-
ran more than 500 ROK troops
at 2.00 a.m. today and eaptured
the peak.

South Korean riflemen later
retook the positions but then had
to give it up to another vicious Swedish planes and interference
Red assault at 10.00 am, Major}with Scandinavian fishing vessels
Robert Galer,. United States] h;

> fesihave shown the scope of Sovie
adviser to ROKS told Kendricle control and the Ag Aeteet

mination to make it an exclusive
Russian lake,

Qo of the new security drive
nd of the policy to free the
needed sites for rocket bases,

Russian sensitiveness over
the Baltic have
for some time
agt—the shooting down of United
States navy plane and of two

U.P.

Japan To Open
‘Tariff Talks

TOKYO, Oct. 31,

Tt was learned on Friday that
Japan is preparing to open tariff
talks with West Germany, Pakis-
tan and a dozen other countries
without waiting for the norma:
approval of its application for
membership in the general agree-
ment on tariff and trade,

The report received by the
Foreign Office from its consulate
in Geneva said G.A.T.T. Council
has given its “go ahead” to move

The bilateral tariff agreement
will not go into effect however
until Japan is assured of G.A.T.T.
membership, reliable sources here
said.



—U.P.

_—_

Rioters Deny
Communism

: SYDNEY, Oct. 31.

Italian migrants indignantly de-
nied that yesterday’s riots were
Communist inspired and a spokes-
man said “we are not Fascist, not
Socialist, not Communist. We
have nothing to do with any
party. We are here to work,
nothing else.”

He added that the sole reason
r their stand was a clause in
their contract with the Australian
Government which they claimed
meant that government contracted
to give them work and jt had
broken the contract. He said
they will not demonstrate again
until they get a reply from the
Immigration Minister to their de-
and for jobs.
The Italian Minister, Dr. Deneo,
, Said that although the
migrants had no set political be- |
liefs they could have been invited |
by Australian Communists. A i NEW YORK, Oct. 31.
Melbourne report also said that} Some 800 distinguished guests |
security police have evidence that} W0 paid $100 a plate Thursday
the riot was Communist inspired: ight heard an impassioned ap-
and the federal government were| Peal for an increased migration
expected to discuss the police re- | Quota for Italy which is “bursting |
}port on the incident.—U.P. at the seams with manpower and |
becoming a danger to peace as
well as an invitation to Commu-
nism.” '
The dinner at New York’s
Commodore Hotel was organized
by the American Committee on
Italian immigration.—-U-P,

UP.



ttaly Beconting
Danger To Peace |

\





Gem Smugglers
Arrested

LA PLATA, Argentina, Oct, 31.

\Police had under arrest sev-
eral suspects in a crackdown on
what authorities described as
perhaps the world’s largest black
market operators in gems,

Police said the gang which had
established headquarters in Ar-
gentina from where it channelled

es illegally to other countries
had enough precious stones “to
pave a street 40 feet long and
100 wide.”

The underground group was
uncovered last week when police
were investigating narcotics
groups according to a report.

Police said those arrested were
cnly the “instruments” of power-
ful operators. Investigators be-
lieved the gang also included
underground dealers who oper-
ated out of Antwerp before
World War II. The group's assets
Were estimated at $66,000,000,
U.P.

i








ARTIE'S HEADLINE








“ Attlee would
oe bes, Disband ee

else’!!1””

On S.

| The Republican Presidential
nominee read excerpts from Van
Fleet’s letter in a television pro-
gramme to back up his repeated
claims that Korean troops could
be trained more rapidly to re-
place United States troops in
front line fighting in Korea.

In his letter addressed to Maj
General Orlando C, Mood, former

tion’s programme in Korea, the |
Defence Department answered
the Eighth Army commander’s
complaints by issuing a statement
claiming it has “push vigorously |
an expanded training
gramme” of Korean troops,





The statement said “General

Clark has also submitted a long- |

ternational Court at the Hague. of the operations was grim-faced States Eighth Army in Korea as | Chief-of-Staff of the Ejighth'er range programme for further |
Tho announcement specified | but cool after many hours of a result of his apparent Support Army, Van Fleet said there were expansion of the : |
that the ate’ did hot. conoern. & | conferences with state and prison of Dwight D. Eisenhower's criti- |“a goodly number of South | which is under intensive study by

| officials. Dr_ S, S, Marshall, prison

“definite solution” of the Trieste :
identist, said the guards “are all

Free State problem but only the | e
present situation in Zone “B”. A |right. They are €
spokesman said the note was “one | upset”. He said no violence shas
of the longest and most detailed” |been used and convicts released
Italy ever submitted to a foreign | guards “after lots of talk”.
power.—U.P. —U.P.

just emotionally |

cism of the South Korean train-
ing programme.

President Truman also official-
ly denied from his campaign
,train that Van Fleet would be
jremoved as a result of a letter
jby Van Fleet made public on

Korean troops “in the pipe line”.
But added “I have done this on
my own responsibility with very
i little encouragement and . never
any approval for any increases”

While denying that Van Fleet
would be disciplined for his im-

the Department of Defence.

The defence statement said it
has built a South Korean army |
from a force of about 30,000 men
at the outbreak of the war to a |
well trained, well equipped and |
well led force of over 400,000|









h 3
| =
| 4



BREAK HANDLED DIPLOMATICALLY

Sentences

GEORGE MIDDLETON (LEFT), British Charge d’Affaires in Iran,



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

ate

Ligh

T%
Highes
owe



from Codrington: Nil
infall for month to date: 6.98 ins.
Temperature: 86.5 °F.
Temperature: 11,5 °F
locity & miles per hour
9 am.) B937 3 pm, 2.818
TO-DAY
5.50 a.m
5.56 p.m
First Quarter, October 25



ota







rise
inset:
q



ting: 6.00 p.m
High Tide: 2.52 a.m., 24 p.m,
_ Low Tide: 8.53 a.m., 9. p.m.
PRICE: FIVE CENTS



e



oot gps





¢

shakes

hands with Iranian Foreign Minister D, H. Fatemi, in Teheran, as he
calls to say goodbye after severance of diplvmatic relations between
the (wo countries, U. S, State Department spokesman Michael McDer-

mott, expressing “regret” at Iran’s

not contribute to the solution of the problem.”

New

Q.C’s

action, declared: “We think it does
(International)

Weleomed



To The Inner Bar

His Lordship the Chief .

his brother judge Mr, Justi
congratulated Hon, C, Wy]
G, H. Adams for the honour

Judge Sir Allan Collymore and
ce J. W. B. Chenery yesterday
ie, Attorney General and Mr.

> of Queen’s Counsel which has

recently been conferred upon them, and welcomed then

to the Inner Bar.

Nearly all the practising bar-
risters, besides the Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal and
many solicitors were
ithe occasion, After the Chief
Judge welcomed Mr. Wylie and
Mr. Adams to the Inner Bar, they
both thanked His Lordship,

The Chief Judge said: “Mr, At-
torney and Mr, Adams, your ap-
plication to be raised to the ranks
of Queen's Counsel were forward-
ed to the proper authorities some-
time ago and now news has been
received that your requests have
been granted,

“This is somewhat of a unique
occasion .in the annals of. this
island because so far as IT am
aware this honour has never been
conferred on two eminent coun-
sel at the same time.

“In recognition of your stand-
ing at the Bar of this island, you
Mr. Attorney being its head, and
you Mr. Adams having practised



in the various Courts of this
island for 28 years, and in view
of your legal attainments, Her
Majesty is pleased to direct. you
duly be appointed to be Her

Maiesty’s Counsel for this island.
“We of the bench congratulate

you for the honours conferred and

weleome you to the inner Bar.”

Prisent were Messrs. F. FE
Field. Assistant Attorney General
*, H, Clarke, Q.C., W. W. Reece
@.C., Solicitor General, J. BE. T
Brancker. D. H. L. Ward, BE. W
Barrow, G, B. Niles, D, B. Malone
7. Farmer. L. A. Williams, F.
Smith, C. Husbands, Miss M. E
Pourne. Assistant Legal draughts
mon, Miss M. A, Reece, and the
following solicitors: Messrs, 1)
Rarfield, H. L. Thomas, CL, Pile,
D. V. Bynoe, GC. L, W. Clarke, R
Gill, J. Armetrong, W. O.. O
Haynes RB BE. D, Rog-
and

c
R.

Brankes

S. Nichols.

rs

Grenada Gets
$150,000 Grant

Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct, 31
The Secretary of. State has ap-

proved a free grant of $150 000
for agricultural development in
Carriacou with special reference
to soil conservation and land
settlement, Covering a four-year
period the scheme will involve
expenditure of $96,000 for the

purchase and development of land,
$19,000 on soil conservation
$13,000 on livestock and pastur~
age improvement, and $28,800 on
staffing. The purchase of 1,900-
acre Dumfries Estate with a lime
factory in good condition and
other buildings is conteniplated
for purposes of the scheme

The expenditure of $10,300 from
the colony’s residual C.D.W. Allo-
cation as capital contribution to-
wards the establishment of an
Eastern Caribbean Farm Institute
in Trinidad was approved by the
Finance Committee yesterday,
The Committee also agreed that
Grenada should undertake to fill
two places permanently at the In-
stitute’s classes and noting the
possibility of the acceptance of
more candidates, also expressed
the hope that private proprietors
would take advantage of the
training facilities offered.

Army Refuted

| Wednesday night by Eisenhower. | plied criticism of the administra-

troops supported by the United
States with substantial additional
|mumbers supported by the Re-
public of Korea.”

Meanwhile high
officials are reported

department

to be in-

pro~ | vestigating how Van. Fleet’s letter |

to Mood fell into Eisenhower’s |
hands. Mood who returned here |
in July for hospital treatment |
described the letter as a confi- {
dential and personal ‘“communi- |

Korean army |cation from Van Fleet” and said}

he had “no idea” how



got to Eisenhower. Eisenhower’
headquarters said on Wednesday ,
night that a lengthy excerpt fror
the letter was given to the Re
publican cand{fdate by Mrs Van
Fleet who is in the United State
—U-P.

present for!

the copy }







St. Lucy Boat
Fund

AMT, PREV. ACK.
L. A. Williams

$165.72
10,00

$175.72
ae

TOTAL



7 ¥
Fortune Teller
r * ye
Predicts Victory
, - e
For Republicans
CAIRO, Oct, 31,
Egyptian fortune teller Mo-
hammed Youssef Elminiawi. pre -
dicted that Misenhower — would
win next ‘Tuesday's Presidential
election by a “tiny majority”.
The forty-eight-year-old tar
gazer also forecast that Eisen-
hower would go to Korea after
the election and effect a truce
j Dut added it would not last long,
He additionally foresaw that
General Douglas MacArthur's be-
ing returned to Tokyo after re-
conciliation and Eisenhower’s
eventual “death like’ Abraham
Lincoln
Elminiawi



listed among his
previous successful predictions: |
Pearl Harbour, British Western |
Desert World War II victory at}
El Alamein and Prime Minister
Winston Churehill’s return to
‘power in last year's British gen-
jeral elections







|





Jamaica .
Wants Self.
Government

KINGSTON, Oct. 30.

Jamaica wants self-govern-
ment in a hurry, A special com-
mittee of the House of
Representatives today led by
Hon. W. A. Bustamante, N. W.
Manley and Sir Harold Allan
decided that the colony should be
a self-governing unit of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth by 1954 ‘and
sent a cable to the Secretary of



State for the Colonies demand-
ing that limited constitutional
changes already decided on
should be implemented in Janu-
ary.

The cable advised the Colonial
Office that the move towards

self-government decided on with-
out prejudices was already

to by the Colonial Office and 86 far
no indications were seen that these.
were implemented,

In these changes Jamaica is to
have an elected majority of eight
Executive Council with responsi-

bilities of ministries and the
able demanded that these be
effective from January 1 next
ear.—(CP),

erecta

More Arrests
In Kenya

NAIROBI, Kenya, Oct. 34, —
Army rifle companies and pol-
ice arrested 227 more Afric on.
Friday in new sweeps of fores
tribal reserves in an all out ef-
fort against Mau Mau secret soci-
ety’s war to death with the white
man,

The concentrated comb out of
forest hiding places of Mau Mau
was the colonial government's
sternest measure to date, to stamp
out terrorist activities which have
already brought death to fifty
Europeans and loyal Africans.

More than 800 Kikuyu tribeg-

men have been rounded up in
two-day military and police
weeps through the forests. The

iggest haul was made on Thurs-
day when at least 600 Kikuyus
were arrested by rifle companies.

All but 100 of these were later
released after questioning, At the
height of sweeps the Mau Mau
truck again at Kagumo in Nyrei
district and an African who had
given evidence against the soci-
ety was found brutally we

HE. To Brod@étist
On Monday

Information has been received
that the S.S. “Oranjestad,” in
which His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage will travel
to the United Kingdom, is due to
arrive in Barbados on the morn-=
ing of Tuesday, 4th November.



His Excellency and Lady Sav-
age will arrive ‘at the Baggage
Warehouse at 10 a.m. and leave
for the ship about 10.30 a.m.

At 8 p.m. on Monday, 3rd No-
vember His Excellency wilt
broadcast a message to the people
of Barbados over the Rediffusion
Service




PAGE TWO





Carub Calling


















en Hee R. N. Turner, Colb- Short Visit Remaining For Winter
eS ce Secretary was among R. STEVE GRATWICK fron R. H. W. WHITLA, reti
the guests attendin jinner at ( Venezut : | Jud of t ( sind ( -
the Barbados at Clut - icas, enezuela, who wi Judge of the ounty our
- fas cae or Mais iat ; 4 im British ae on 2. k ae s of WV nnipe g, Man Lot Canac
teams from Trinidad and fF - Poe han aoe fe oi = in — wh b arrived i i Burbs i oS
ish Guiana who with Barb Rcgeepert a h s WSs ht niger die, shes Wr eng od pr
competed fo the Anchor Chal- Re: 5 ¢ ‘| be @ Guest at. 10Gk~ sold Garie yest ae Me a nahi
lenge Cup at the Government y Beach Club : : it so much here that he is going
ye gt Oe Also staying at Rockley Beach » romain for th itire wint
Rifle Range. ; o s a .
Club is Mr. E, Garson ‘from Trini- He said that it is his first visit
Impressed iad who has been making a tour o the wland which he is making
OW holidaying at Mayville of some of the islands in the on the advice of his son wih
Guest House is Miss Vivi Caribbean. He will be here for knows the istand very well.
Gun Raj of British Guiana. She ioe a before returning to Before retiring — the |
expects to be remaining here for /rinicaa, three years ago after serving To
anpther two weeks. From B.G. 17 years, Judge Whitla had been |
Miss Gun Raj who is Secretary R EV. AND MRS. Cc. E. WIL- procs the Bar in Winnipeg |
to the Chief Justice of B.G. is IX JAMS are now in Barba- *!ne- le |
enjoying the wonderful climate qo; on a three-month holiday Brought Son To School |
ot eres sae oo sea peas visit and are guests of Nurse E. R. and Mrs. J. Goldie were
anc is giac na she was m ime Gibson of Pinfold Street ; 7 = a
for the sea egg season of which Rey. Williams. a former stu- recent arrivals by B.W.LA.,
. ‘ i : ; - Su- from Trinidad with their son
re ne a = ee to the aent of Codrington College, is whem they have brought over to
nis is her first vis ne , rian ‘ -itie : :
ane s © first visi oO ey S. Priest in Belbrun. British be put to school - _ saben.
tee? : ney are rememing j
Girls’ Clab Fair Rifle Teams Return week as guests at the Hastings
ESTERDAY afternoon Miss #g~pyp touring Trinidad and Brit- Hotel. $
Betty Arne, Social Welfare ish Guiena Rifle Teams Mr. Goldie is a company direc-
Officer, opened the Sale at the \+hich eompeted with Barbados tor in Trinidad.
Bay Street Girls’ Club Rooms \ the Triangle Shoot for the An- Trinidad Merchant
he work on display was chor Challenge Cup returned home ,wR. CHARLES MC KENZIE,
marked at reasonable prices and yesterday by B.W.LA, Mem- { a merchant of Trinidad who

was of a high standard. The girls bers of the leeal Rifle Association ane visiting some of the

owe deep appreciation to Mrs. were at the Airport to see them , ‘aribbean area on
Bunice Nightengale, Warden, off —— in ae hee co oe
who is responsible for the high The British Guiane team left uae by B.W.LA., from St.

standard of work produced during the morning, and were seen yj cia, He was accompanied by

off F 4. 5 ie oy wi B
Among the many articles which ft by Mr. T. A. L. Roberts, Mr. irc Mc Kenzie and they will be

7 ‘ ae 2 K. S. Yearwood and Col. Oliver d - a short stay as guests
the girls space, were, are — of Rediftusion Ltd. ae ee Seer )
work, embroidery, applique, ta- The ‘Trinidad team left in the , ‘
ble mats, pot holders, and table ovoning, and were seen off by Alliance Francaise Meeting

cloths. Other items of handi-
work taught them by Mrs. Night-
engale were dolls, artificial flow-
ers and slippers.

Col. J. Connell, Mejor A. S, War-
ren, Capt. C. R, Warner, Lt. E. R
Goddard and Mr. M. A. De Ver-
teuil.

EMBERS and friends of the
Alliance Francaise are re-
minded that the meeting which

e was a fair response was to take place on Thursday
om” the public and offer of Came In From England November 6, has been postponed
congratulation to the Warden RS, ANNIE BARNARD oi The new date will be announced
and girls who are striving hard St. Lucia was among the |ater,
to maintain the aim and object pamneare, penne —, wae For Three Weeks

. and via Trinidac dy é <¢ ETIGENIF PENCHIER. oa

er vor B.W.LA. on. Thursday last ee cei tee :
o . ve é attache }

Shert Holiday Twin Girls bh. Treasury in Arima, was among
RRIVING in the island from Cone to MY. the passengers arriving by

Venezuela during the weck and Mrs, Humphrey Walcott B.W.1LA,, from Trinidad on Mon-
on a short holiday are Mr. and on the birth of twin daughters day for three weeks’ holiday. She
Mrs. C. Lecuna. They are guests which recently took place at js a guest at Leaton-on-Sea, The

at Hotel Royal. Dayrells Road. Stream.

MR. HUROK CASHES
- IN ON CULTURE

By CHARLES REID

SALMON (“Sol”) HUROK
paces his suite at the Savoy wait-
Re for calls and cables from

flan, Copenhagen, Paris, Brus-
sels, In all these cities, as well as
in London, he is booking or plan-
ning American tours for hand-
picked singers, dancers, fiddlers,

(another is now in
for 1953) they

abandon about

negotiation
cooed = with
the marvellous,
but marvellous, old paintings
they had seen in the Hurok
apartment, Central Park West.

I ask MHurok to tell me more
about his collection.



LOOK in

the section in which your

birthday comes and find what your out

- ~ leok is, accor > e stars.
Pee agate ea va Well, he says, some of the vor ‘SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952.
He has been doing this sort of paintings are Ttalian, some m2
thing with some profit for 40 years, French, some Russian, No, he yt wos 1. nee ay Are
Since the late ‘twenties his gross can’t remember the painters’ ments on favoured side. Some things

not all encouraging making the outlook
both challenging and inviting

box office takings have risen, he

names. But one thing is sure—
says, from £720,000 to £1,800,000

they are all of them classics.

a year, . APRIL 21 to MAY % (Taurus)—Wit!
He has three or four hundred | Crossing the Atlantic last aptitude and receptiveness, returns 1b
artists on contract either as in- June for the 48rd time in seven business, investments, etc., can satisfy.

Help yourself and favours will come your



dividuals or in groups. His four years, he settled down for a long
topliners alone—Marian Anderson read in his lower-deck berth y 2 to JUNE 21 (Gemins)— Today
the coloured contralto, Artur aboard a BOAC Monarch. De- ‘* in your “be careful” column. However,

tackle commitments with
and faith and you'll ae

your usual vigor
jeve

Rubinstein, the pianist, Jan Peerce,

tective novels he spurns, although
tenor, and Patrice Munsel, soprano 4 p





A Fy NO he believes they are good things JUNE % to JULY 2% (Cancer)—Apply
—between them bring in nearly fo, making you sleep, His nor- ‘nowledge from experiences, and wateh
£200,000 a season, 1a : obstacles disappear. Success isn't whole
Black Patches mal choice, he says, ranges from jearted unless obtained legitimately by

Wien Same handen -5 N economics ugh polities to bord effort
en Huro anded in ew if "+ Fren JULY %4 to AUGUST 2 (Leo)—yYou
York as a 13-year-old from the — _ Russian, ch and must put aside some personal desires now
English, Again the classics are |; deference to move important activi-

Ukraine with his goosefeather
pillow under his arm, he had three
roubles in his pocket, The money-
changer gave him a dollar and a

tle Civic matters, home, business
sentials need scrutiny
AUGUST % to SEPTEMBER °%5 (Virgo)

Better not rise to challenge too quickly

es-

unspecified,
Violin, Trumpet

About music he is more pre- or be too opposing today. Initiate good
half for them. cise. When I mention Risine will, harmony where you can; you wil
- be more favoured for the effort

Ten years later he was offering
Tetrazzini, Ysaye and Schumann-
Heink, among other musical emin-

stein’s playing of the Petroushka
transcriptions or Chaliapin’s sing-
ing of Boris, his face lights up as

SEPTEMBER “4 to OC OBER &
Steer domestic mat in

(Libra)
plea









ences, to popular Sunday night though I have touched a switch, {)t #0Uve. serifice if necossury for mood
. . 2 : a { all concerned Be wide-awake and
crowds in the immense Hippo- He tells me, or tries to tell me, plan. work 20 wlow some relaxation, time
drome auditorium, Sixth Avenue. of all that Mozart, Verdi, Puccini, ‘or loved one 4
Ys ; a : ar OOTOBER % to NOVEMBER &
Since then there have been two eee Richata Strauss ang (Seerpio)——Look soon, if not today, for a
5 . assenet have meant to him. iy sine ofessior inte
black patches, In 1921 and 1926 : peak tm business and prof jonal inter
Shan he toured Russian and Ital. Hurok plays the accordion and ests; generous period. Returns should be
a -. balalaika and plays them badly. »i«
ian opera companies in adverse a. . child he ans i Ave Js NOVEMBER 2 to [DECEMBER
circumstances, thousands enthusi- f° : Fr 2eSSONS (sagittarive)—Stimulating for well
astically stayed away. On these first on the violin, then, as a last- pianned ventures, merehandising, veal
two ventures he dropped 350,000 ditch measure, on the trumpet. estate, helpful creative ideas, Romanc:
dollars, .“But I didn’t worry, 1 H® was so useless at both that "D0 ser os to JANUARY 2 (Capri-
went on being happy and jolly.” the teacher refused to take his .ornj—To get more from this encouraging
This { can well believe. Hurok OEY. period, devote more time to study befor
has an exceptional talent for ,, but” says Hurok ih his dis- scting. Also be mindful of thase less
tranquillity, His pink, cenatorial en English, ‘I have an ear, Perefted
ane? ; ’ I will know always when there saAnvuaRy 2% «4 ‘E ¢ 2
4 as smooth as ¢ ee ys ! 22 “to FEBRUARY 20
ere, ~~ er oth as 1 ae is a false note played. If I would (Aquarius)—1F you {ace disappointing
up photograp no wrinkle ©" “ave learned to play an instru- ce nditions, don't be discouraged, these
eare. ment I should be in’ the position }*"l cles sradually before your spit
Quickly . recovering from 4a to-day of working in the pit of an FRBRUARY 21 to MARCH 2 (Pisces) —
brief bout of insolvency, he re- orehestra somewhere at 70 Favourable atmosphere greets you today
i 4 7 29 ars gf 100) ; +. Strive to use every propitious offering and
@stablished himself as The Man “lars a week. An impresario SUiY\i Wenieve. Din in. and wine
Who Makes Culture Pay musn't learn what is bad for
thes ele | him, But once in a while back- YOU BORN TODAY: have sparkling
Hurok pauses occasionally and stage if I see a good. violin I Personality, alertness to right and wrong
bites off a bit of Culture for him- touch it.” ability to discern value from chaff
self, ends is ¢ ss “ 9» sensible to suggestions, criticism if 5
ane tends to do this absent And try to play it? woule obtain fullest benefits in a strong,
y. “No, it is enough to touch. It fine life. You have many talents; Music
When the dancers of the feels good.—LES writing, sefence, mechanics, medicine
sg ¢ ad ac a ons Birthdate f Antonio Canova, Ital
Beer tea re, Seas back WORLD COPYRIGHT eulptor: Sholem Asch, wuthor Grantinnd
ir las merican tour RESERVED Rice, sports writer

SHOES FOR ALL OCCASIONS

LADIES’ CASUALS, Crepe Rubber Soles
White Buck, Navy Suede, White Buck Trim Red $8.77

CHILDREN’S TAN LEATHER SANDLES

Crepe Rubber Soles—Sizes 7—10 .............. $3.84
iS BOS Bese ces ee bas $4.63
” Be ahd p an dee $5.55

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES, Arcola Brand, White New Buck,
Black, Navy, Brown Suede, Low Cut Courts
& Backless & Toeless $13.69 to $15.58

LADIES’ AMERICAN & CANADIAN SHOES

Red Suede, Black Suede, Multicolour Calf,

White Calf, Tan Trim $6.05—$8.37



T..R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE
PHONE: 4220

ae ee Be eS

STORE





om.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IT PORTRAIT OF ELIZABETH 1)





NOTED AMERICAN PAINTER Douglas Chandor is pictured in London be-

side his portrait of Queen Elizabeth II, the first portrait for which she

has posed since her accession. Bhe work was commissioned by Mrs.

Franklin D. Roosevelt and will i presented to the British Embassy in

Washington as a gesture of American friendship. (International)
2





hil



ir does nor take Rupert long to there Algy finds him.

each the open country. ‘tt

* Hullo,
have you had any luck ? ” calls the

is a

lovely sunny day and as he skips little pug. “*I can’t find that rare
yver the grass he Sees lots of butterfly, but I've wae lor of
sett lenin! all spines commen ones, and I've noticed

steer hte wat wae te ancing something very strange about
adtong with him. In a bright fen.’ “Don't be mysterious
meadow he pauses to pitch some Whar do you mean? asks
wild Howers for his mother. and @usert







BY THE WAY

By BEACHCOMBER

SKED how he proposed

counter the ‘difficulty of mol-
ecules of pressure gas jn the up-
per air, Dr, Strabismus (Whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht iid
“We have installed under the
whelve a hydraulic turbine ith
a vacuum pump at one end. The
|gas moleewics enter by a smail
| opening in the drum, and escape

| by a vent-hole over the damping-|
| case. A sevies of oblique tubes in|
| the



rod-bulb act as diffusers. A}
| rotatory valve made of quartzite |
registers pressure on the ionome-|
ter, and a metel gauge-flap sus-
pended from a cold plate, holds
an asbestos pad between the zinc

} washers, Thus suction is reduced)
|to-a minimum by the action of!
;non-flexible filter-pulverisers on
| helical springs.”
| Clearing up ambiguities
i EAR Sir, |
With reference to your
note about my new system of co- |
ordination, some confusion may |
, be left in the reader’s mind by
the statement that the registra-
tion of priorities will be antici-
patory, with simultaneous dupli-
cation. What this means, in effect,
is—if I may put it more simply
that where there has been no/|
previous registration, only those
piicritico which aie categorised,
in the supplementary group selec-
tion, as non-redundant, will be
scheduled as anticipatory, de-
pendent on the effect given to
any simultaneous duplication as
envisaged by the position at the
moment, I may mention that the
application to group-units of the
alphabetical set-up does not dis-



pense with the vertical filing
method worked out by Mr.
Trench

Yours faithfully,
Cc, SUET



The Garden—St. “ames
Today (only 8.30 p.m
| Samuel GOLDWYN'S
Wor WANT YOU" (Farley GRANGER)

and
‘ ‘ON DANGEROUS GROUND

|

| Robert RYAN — Ida LUFINO

| MID-NITE SPECIAL TONITE
“KEY WITNESS’ (John BEAL

EMBER 1, 1952

SATURDAY, NOV



‘A ntiseptics
differ,
don’t they?’

‘Of course there are differences: it could hardly
be otherwise. Certainly it is not mere chance
that Dettol is used av 1 recommended by almost
every doctor in Great Britain.’

‘DETTOL

REop



The Safe Way to Safety whenever infection threatens in your own home.
igents: T, S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown eemmmemmmemets

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

Get)| cess poisons and anit is ie a
Up Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, | scientifically prepar prescr on
Mesahentes Backache, Leg Pains, ; called Cystex. Hundreds and Buns
Swollen Ankles, Rheumatism, Burn- | dreds of Doctors records, prove this.





If you're feeling out o'sorts,







Passat I Acisity, Or No Benefit—No Pay
BY feel old before | inhe very first dose ot Cystex goes
your time, Kidney Trouble is the \ right to work helping your Kidn«

true cause.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry,
colds or overwork may create an;
excess of acids and place a heavy
strain on your kidneys so that they |
function poorly and need help to
properly purify your blood and main-
tain health and energy

Help Kidneys Doctor's Way’

remove excess acids. Quiekly. his
makes you fee! like new again, And
so certain are the makers tha:
Cystux will satisfy vou completely
they ask you to try it under a money
\ back guarantee. You be the judge.
if not entirely satisfied just return
the empty package and gel your
money back,

| title at







“OUTCAST OF BLACK MESA’
Charles Starrett & Smiley Burnette



IDGE

ADVOCATE BR



|PEAZA THEAT

RES |





















eS. . eee
. he - BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN
By MM. Heriison ay (Dial 2310) (Dial 6170) (Dial om)
Dealer: East New Color by Warnercaior | romay tas a x30 pum|] Ts, Shans, Teter
- + | Warner's Action - Packed & Continuing Daily BRAN .
North-Sauth game. | Hit ‘ Screen Guild Presents — TRIPLE TROUBLE”
N. | Leo GORCEY & The
a7 Randolph SCOTT ! SHOT Bowery Boys also
9¥Q31842 ITY “BOMB ON
$53 | CARSON Cl JESSE JAMES PANTHER ISLAND’
297632 | Lueille Raymond With Johnny SHEFFIELD
w E | |] NORMAN MASSEY youtan ees. See
ai2- @AQ0396 §) NOW PLAYING Jobn IRELAND bien Sew gy
PA53 10 = 2 oer eo - “MAN FROM TEXAS’
3 AQW96 ih ean Heeaty | TO-DAX's SPECIAL Tex Ritter &
Qiw AK84 SODATORPECIAL HT. 1.30 p.m. “GUN LAW JUSTICE”
s, 1) ra I a | a
“ 1 —_— —
e 10853 nee Gene & | a a «aa meee ro
2 ohnny ac “GUNSLINGERS”
3 38742 RENEGADES OF SONORA —]] whip WILSON &
Allan Rocky LANE Mid-Nite Special Tonite ||‘OKLAHOMA BLUES”
South's indiscretion in | Jimmy WAKELY



Mid-Nite Special Tonite
“GLASS ALIBI”



RSERSES TREC CSSTRSESE SERS eee eese ses ses e sess sRSR EERE SEa Ea re ager eeeEESTREDAE RECT SS cece lr as BOSER ANON SSEREEEE ERE E ES
euaceececscocencoBensn GSUcSRSCSSERSUs CeRenesesarestersuscenenkersssanCUBERsseeateresrustescesrssseetesturesens ~











Variety Fanfare

ma
/

AS
ws

f.

CARLTON
TONIGHT

Halloween and all that!
Witches

Floor Show
Spot and Balloon Dances

_—

ADMISSION
By Ticket Only $1.00

DANCING 9 pm CURWEN’S ORCHESTRA

2 New Exciting Films —
“SMUGGLERS COVE”
Leo Gotcey & Bowery






Sun. & Mon. 4.45 & 8.30

“SHANGHAI CHEST”

“SARGE GOES TO
COLLEGE”









VICTOR MATURE

CUT THIS OUT



came up at the end of a Paul KELLY & 2 Boys PB
closely contested Gold Cup “HEART of the ROCKIES “SILVER TRAILS
mateh. Rast, opened One Roy ROGERS Jimmy WAKELY
aa and bid Two
ands, lacking his quote
of sure winners ee with at
considering a possible mis:
West doubled End fll passed CUT THIS OUT
It is normally bad tactics
to leave in the double of a
low contract with a void in G L 0 B E
strong in the side sume that
strong in su a
he took the risk of solasing Presents Your Movie Guide of Thrilling Movies
a es e Next Week
ition after West e Betis hy ;
Teas Q, Soudh ene 4 four One Day Only (TUESDAY)
085 0! | ,
paints. ; his team- WABASH AVENUE
Se eee
tamct of No-Trumps BETTY GRABBLE ie
as head and
f 3 BRASHER DOUBLOON
Tandoe Bapress Servies
} GEORGE MONTGOMERY — NANCY GUILD
Li . 2 2 Days Only (WED. & THURS.)
istening Hours =
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 195° ANNE OF THE INDIES
100 wm RAB ss satire tye se OIE S200 - LOUIS JOURDAN — JEAN PETERS
400 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. ‘The 5 and
aly Service, 4.15 B.B.C. Sh
Pond, 8:00 pin, ule cause ootbal WHIRL POOL
Ganchin, 8.00 p.m. Scctish Mamesine, RICHARD CONTE — GENE TIERNEY
1.15 p.m. In Town Tonight, 6.45 p.m. |
Sports Round Uy and Programme | Opening FRIDAY
Parade, 7 00 Ben The News, 7.10 p.m. | VICTOR HUGO’S IMMORTAL
ome News Fron ritain
us — 10.0 Mt wom LES MISERABLES
7.18 p.m. Be News, 7.45 |
ports Review. &.18 p.m. Radio Newereel. | MICHAEL RENNIE — DEBRA PAGET
0 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 1.30

CUT THIS OUT

OPTIONAL.



; stor ver ‘ Siss-t costs
| Many doctors have discovered by Cystex (Si
sctentific clinical and in actual chemists and the money t < guar-
practice that suick and sure way | @ntee vrotects you, so buy you!




out ex! treatment today

peeemmraneger = eer mmnren mB

to help the kidne lean





THE

ATRES

aS ——eeeee

ROODAL








EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Yo-day to Monday Today to Tuesday |
To-day 445 & 8.% 19 a&8 4.45 and 8165 |Today & Tomorrow
& Continuing Daily (Republic Double Universal Pictures 4.30 and 8,30
iid Aildventure 1,
Rides The Burning Muriel LAWRENCE er ke RY Richard ARLEN
ee tiaincae William CHING Tony CURTIS Andy DEVINE )
Universal Present 5% Jan STERLING
BAL TABARIN Mona eeaees -
A é ‘ ry
FLAME OF ae iy “fists A LEATHER
ARABY he Fame French in thant ee aaa PUSHERS
Starring — - Can-Can Dancers | kinds of Women
Maureen O'HARA and waiting for his i and
Jeff CHANDLER|/fHE FABULOUS hungry arms .
Extra SENORITA Extra |ENEMY AGENT
2 Reel Musical:—Del Starring 2 Reel Musical:-
Cortney & His Ore.|Estellita Rodriquez | Skiteh Henderson | Starring — —
» > and his Orchestra |
To-Day at 1.30 pam - oes Claris _ ana }Robert Armstrong
‘ ee ‘ay at 1.30 p.m. its Worth the Risk) Richard Cromwell

PLAINSMAN AND, END OF THE
















aainapher idiot <~ | Seale eRe
THE LADY RAINBOW To-Day at 9.30 a.m.
ar ee W PLAINSMAN AND |, Monday & Tuesday
ALONG “THE aa Be THE LADY | 4,90 Oe 8.0
NAVAJO TRAIL IDENTITY and F
—.- " UNKNOWN ALONG THE Universal Double
Mid-Nite Tonight Mid-nite Toni NAVAJO TRAIL
= aht capt
CALIFORN |
Senha (2 Musicals) Meid-Wite — GUN TOWER
oe MY BEST GAL [END OF Sime ow and
COWBOY AND and ¢ wENTITY.
an
THE ORITA MEXICANA UNKNowN| RANSOM
— ee





90 Minutes of Rollicking Joy
with

The Rage of the Age

Movies’ Greatest Fun-Maker
CLIFTON WEBB

« FRESH .,.**.°





It's clitton Webb
as a dignified col-
lege professor.
But under that
cap and gown
beats the heart of
Bruce Blair, ex-
movie idol. And
whether he likes
it or not, his for-
mer movie queen
is bringing his
flaming flickers
back on TV-and
making him the
rage of today’s
_ bobby sox age!





CLIFTON —_ GINGER

WEBB: ROGERS



NOW SHOWING



: wees
at 5 & 8.30 p.m.

At
GLOBE




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952

Food Shortage In Dominica *

Grow More Food
Campaign Starts

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DOMINICA.
THERE is an acute shortage of food (including fresh
meat) in Dominica; so grave, in fact, that government is con.
sidering serious measures to correct it. From pulpit and
pamphlet and at every possible opportunity planters big
and small are urged to grow more food. .

A committee ,under the chair- ae :
a A ST - cargreg Witches
problem ; »
Broom Disease
Of Cacao

and is into the
in its short and long term aspects,
His Honour the Administrator,
who is being caused “grave con-
cern” by this shortage, has prom-
LONDON.

A valuable contribution to the
campaign against the most destruc-
tive of Caribbean cacao diseases

is made with the publication of a





———=~99

“the Committee re-
port will receive earnest and
prompt support of Government.”

With the aim of improving the
quality and quantity of local
stock a Government Stock Farm










BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

Comfort and
Contentment

\
* Br
%





ae

ury Bay’
7 o Call |

1 : - , November 4 |

FAO Home Economist (0: sco. mms

To Visit B. Guiana

Barbados on tuesday, 4h
wdyember at 11 a.m., ana to leave

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 28.
Miss Elsa Haglund, Home Eco-

) =~

One last smile and then—
sweet dreams! All the cares
and worries of the day are over
now for Baby — lost in a delici-
ous drowsiness.

Mpades on 10tn Novemoer.
‘+4.M.S. Buygbury Bay is a Bay
Class Frigate of 2,4uv tons, Her
armament consists of four 4-inch)

My

Economics and Education in

Nutrition which was held here in



H.M.S. Bigbury Bay joined the




'
nomist on the staff of the Food June-July under the joint spon- = an twa twin oe oe And that delightful Cow & Gate &
and Agriculture Organisation in sorship of FAQ and the Carib- © marine and c¢ st Seby Powd h ts oh
Rome, will spend four weeks in bean Commissiou, She has since hoveeniee She was launched in y Powder —with its Fe
British Guiana, at the request of visited various territories for the November, 1944, by Lady Lionel caress and delicate odour—! RE
that government, it was aN- purpose of advising on problems Wells in Aberdeen and completed “Really, things aren't so bad 4
nounced to-day at’ Kent House, in her field and has addressed 12 July, 1945. In October, 1945, aly, a

after all,’ sighs Baby, ‘‘ good

headquarters of the Caribbean numerous groups. Among the . : : : ¥
Commission’s Central Secretar- conferences and seminars in British Pacific Fleet; during her vi he night, everybody — good
iat. which she has participated were ae with this aye she trans- ; aiehe |"

Miss Haglund has been on as- the Caribbean Area Conference Ported several gh_ ranking R} ght !



Japanese Prisoners af War from

of the Y.W.C.A. in Trinidad and Kure to Hong Kong

the Adult Education Seminar held
by the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the
West Indies in Jamaica.

signment in Jamaica for the past
two months. She arrived in the
Caribbean area in June to work
with the Secretariat in preparing
for the Conference on Home

>

COWE GATE.
Baby Vewrder

Fleet and in July, 1948, joined
the America and West Indies
Squadron based on Bermuda. In
May, 1950, she returned to the
United Kingdom
time since 1945. After refitting
she rejoined the America and
West Indies Squadron in Octo-
ber, #950, returning to the United



Mr. Cecil Smith Leaves
Panama To Reside In U.S.



for the first





Fen Wet te o

is soon to be firmly established.
Within the next two or three
weeks an Officer of the Agricul-
tural Department will visit
Jamaica for the purpose of select-
ing grade Jersey Heifers and
Gulls which the Department is
ordering for the Stock Farm.

Planters are being encouraged
to put in orders for these grade
eattle They are given informa-
tion on how best to prepare for
and look after these cattle.

Already the Department has a
couple of Holstein Bulls which
are being used for breeding pur-
poses, There are also stud stal-
lions, boars and goats.

| SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners—Florence Emmanuel, D'Ortac,
Wonderful Counsellor, Mary M. Lewis,
Mary E. Caroline, Frances W. Smith,
Lady Steadfast

Motor Vessels—~T. B. Radar, Jenkins
Roberts
ARRIVALS

S.S. Canadian Constructor, 3,936 tons,

from Quebec under Captain T. C
og rson, Consigned to Gardiner Austin
. o ~

_ Sch. Linsyd I}, 36 tons, from Martinique
“under Captain R. C. Barnes. Consigned
‘o the Schooner Owners’ Association.

‘ DEPARTURES

= Moneka for Dominica.

¢ Seawell

A
ARRIVALS
im Trinidad:
1952

OCTO! 5
. Barnard, E. Villanueva, S. Vili-
ueva, D. Villanueva, J. Villanueva,
Ludovic, F. Ferrer, J. Larose, G
gO'Connor, A. Sealy, J. Saint,
McLachlan, G. Cummings, G. Waterbury,
y ¥s Clarke, C. Leouna, I, Lecuna.

m British Guiana:

r. and Mrs. D. Steedmarn, William

ndrade, Amelia D’Aguiar, John
‘Aguiar, Maureen D’Aguiar, Yvonne
‘Agwar, Michael D’Aguiar, Barbara
‘Aguiar, tan D’Aguiar, Jennifer,
“D'Aguiar, Andrew D’Aguiar, Timothy
Glenn, Roy Johnson, Ann Johnson,
Dorothy Farrar, Helen Farrar, William

Farrar, Stephen Gratwick, James Coates,
Thomas Milne, Elizabeth Milne, Ann
Milne, Helen Milne, Colin Moore,
Sheila Moore.

DEPARTURES

Por Triteuau:
OCTOBER 30, 1952
D. Baldihi, R. Greenidge, E. Greenidge,
I. Greenidge, I. Clarke, W. Weighers,
T. Cornilliac, L. Callender, D. Callender,
GQ. Watters, D. Watters, K. Gordon, H
Rodenbusch, M, Newton, D. Hirst, E.
Pierre, G. Bayne, D. Bayne.

For British Guiana:

OCTOBER 31, 1952
D. Basdeo, W. Ligeon, N Driver,
F. Manly, A. Sutton, A. White, P. Hing,
D. St. Aubyn, S. Ngui-a-Houng, W.
Osbourne.

E. posed

booklet entitled “Witches Broom
Disease of Cacao,”*

Author of the booklet is Mr,
Paul Holliday, cacao pathologist
at the Imperial College of Tropi-
cal Agficultare, Trinidad. In it,
he describes the disease and re-
sults of investigations carried out
at the Imperial College with a
grant made available under the
Colonial Development and Welfare
Act.

It is hoped that the booklet will
enable agricultural officers con-
eerned with the growing of cocoa
to recognise the disease and take
remedial action should
areas under their control. It was
written at the suggestion of the
Cocoa Research Sub-Committee of
the Committee for Colonial Agri-
cultural, Animal Health and For-
estry Research.

First discovered in 1895, Witch-
es Broom disease is so far un-
known in other cocoa-producing
colonial territories outside the
Caribbean areas. Every effort is
being made to prevent its spread
to the important cocoa-growing
areas in West Africa, the Feder-
ation of Malaya, Zanzibar and the
British Solomon Islands Protec-
torate.



*Witches broom disease is at
present confined to the Western
hemisphere, It has been an agent
to a varying degree, in the very
serious decline of cacao produc-
tion in Ecuador and Trinidad, and
its extinction in Surinam and
Demerara. The disease is now be-
lieved to be indigenous to parts
of the Amazon Valley, and is
thought to have spread naturally
and by human agency down the
Amazon and Orinoco River east-
wards and northwards, and across
the Andean chain westwards. The
cause of the disease is a fungus,
invisible to the naked eye, com-
of microscopie threads
which wind their way_ amongst
the cells of the plant.—L.E.S.



Vegetable Vendors
Do Good Business

Yesterday city hawkers said
that they did some good business
selling green vegetables. Many of
them had quite a number of limes
but these were not sold as expect-
ed.

Cabbage, squash and cucum-~
bers were in fair sypply and at-
tracted the eye of many people as
they passed.

In Busby Alley many people
making their purchases had the
alley blocked for regular periods.
Although it was crowded, cyclists
still foreeq through with theiv



ma"

Lk...
wae ene ae CET eM Te



La

Here is a truck—and a van,
with the features and the



cycles,

SR Aap *

WAN and
PICK-UP

it reach li

Deciding to take up permanent
residence in the United States,
Mr. Cecil Irving Smith, M.B.E.,
sailed from Panama for New
York on September 11. 1952.

Mr. Smith, a former member
of the Advocate Reportorial Staff,
and son of Mr, L. E. Smith, Un-
dertaker of Constitution Road,
was for several years connected
with the Information section of
the British Legation in Panama
during which period he rendered
distinguished service to the West
Indian community in the Repub-

c.
In a tribute in the Panama
Tribune, Mr, George W. Wester-
man wrote:

Cecil Irving Smith, Esq., M.B.E.,
is one of those rare men for whom
no adjective seems to give an
adequate measure of his intel-
lectual and moral stature. Public
spirited, genial, scholarly and
forthright in the expression of his
views, it can be truthfully said f
him that the so-called Isthmian
coloured community has been
greatly enriched because of his
having come and sojourned among
us.

Except for a break of several
months, this British West Indian
Negro was until this year con-
tinuously attached to the Infor-

mation Department of the British p

Legation during the past nine
years. Throughout this period he
earned the respect of all circles
here and built on that popularity
solid work for both his Govern-
ment and community, Now he has
left these shores bound for the
United States where he expects
‘o establish permanent residence,

Leading Figure

At this time we feel constrained
.O0 express publicly our regret
aver the economic circumstances
which have made it necessary to
discontinue the British Informa-
tion Department of which Mr.
Smith had been a leading figure
for several years. It stimulated a
eneral interest among the Eng-
sh-speaking population of this
country and proved a focal point
for the dissemination of valuable
information relative to the Gov-
ernment and people of the British
Commonwealth of Nations. In a
community where there has been
a dangerous eclipse of proper un-
derstanding about the activities of
this unique English-speaking de-
mocracy, the Information depart-
ment of the British Legation help-
ed to purify the minds and lift the
sights of countless persons who
favour the democratic way.

Substantial Contribution

Mr. Smith’s contribution to this
favourable trend was substantial.
He communicated to the entire





Kingdom to join the Home Fleet
in October, 1951. She was de-
tached from the Home Fleet for
further service on the America
and West Indies Station in Octo-

ber, “1952.
During her three years in the
America and West Indies squad-

community his faith in the prin-
ciples of British institutions in
such a manner that the faith of
many peoples in these institutions
was revived. In pushing forward
the services of the Information
Department his zeal was unequal-
led whether through the press, on
the radio, or with social agencies,

In 1947, H.M.S. Bigbury Bay
transferred to the Mediterranean











ron H.M.S, Bigbury Bay visited
> in Canada, the USA,
exico, Venezuela, Brazil, Uru-
quay, Argentine, Falkland Islands
guished himself in the service of and the Antarctic as well as
Her Britannic Majesty’s Govern- Peeatically all the West Indian
ment as to have special honours, Islands, She provided relief to the
These honours he always shared island of Jamaica after the hurri-
with his Isthmian compatriots by cane in August, 1951,
giving to them freely of this talent H\M,S. Bay is at pres-
and leadership. ent commanded by Commander
.

The Negro group of foreign A. W. F, —s we }
extraction in this Repunae cannot mander A, es 1
afford to lose any of the few really D.S.C,, R.N,
distinctive positions in which its Commander Sutton entered the
members serve. These positions ‘=e Navy by Special Entry in
stimulate self-respect in ourselves 1930, and first went to sea in
and inspire our youngsters with 1931, As a junior officer he
the hope that there is a democracy. served in the Home Fleet, East
These positions furnish evidence Indies and Mediterranean until
that ability, integrity and schol- 1937. He specialised in flying as
arship will continue to win new an observer in 1937, and served
opportunities for people of the in 1988-39 in H.MS, Glorious
minority groups. In view of these At the end of 1939 he was trans-
considerations the separation of ferred to H.M.S. Mlustrious, and
Mr, Smith from the British ja- was eee STS. for his part



As an outstanding Negre son
of the West Indies he so distin=


















tion was keenly to be regnett in the Fleet Air attack on
Taranto in 1940 He was also
twice mentioned in tehes
for air operations whilst that

: H.M.S. Milustrious had
been put out of action by Ger-
man dive bombers in 1941 he
served as Naval Liaison Officer
with the R.A.F, in Greece, the
Western Desert, and Palestine

In the past, the clarity of Mr,
Smith’s mind and his honesty of
e led to decisions of wisdom
for the security of his group and
the good of the Government in
whose employment he served. It
would have been highly satisfying
if one who helped to develop self-
aunpeeace = ~—_ group, inepees
a new loyalty to e ie
institutions, and opened up bright- and Transjordan at various times
er vistas of hope from when 09 oo ee we awerees a bar
under-privileged S.C.
draw c aes neue a com- Crete during the German
fort and encouragement, had been vasion of that Island.
given the opportunity to continue Commander Sutton was Staff
his noble work without inter- Officer (Air Operations) to the
ruption. Admiral conducting the landings

at A during the allied oc-
cupation of North Africa in
Manly Attiemige November, 1942; Lieutenant-

Mr. Smith was recognized as Commander in charge of opera-
being capable of wise, loyal, tions in the escort carrier H.M.S,
courageous and manly attitudes Ravager in the Atlantic in 1943;
upon the questions of keen inter- and Commander in charge of
est to his employers and his race. operatidns in the Fleet Carrier,
We are confident that the British H.M.S, implacable for all her war
Government and our community
in particular, would have been

service (1944-45).
Sinee the war Commander Sut-
well rewarded by his retention in
the service of the Legation. His

ton has twice served in the Naval
Staff, Admiralty, and was Deputy
loss to the Isthmus is vital but
any community in which he be-

Director of the Joint Anti-Sub-
marine School, Londonderry, for
comes established will gain im-
measurably from his many gifts,

two years. He is a graduate of
its, the Naval Staff College snd the

his wide resources and his genial

personality. ‘

Joint Services Staff College. He
Mr. Smith is now Secretary to

assumed command of H.MS
Bichury Bay in November, 195!
, .00see 000400040060
the Director of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews, a

corporation with offices in Man- Diamond Rings

hattan, New York, working for LOUIS L. BAYLEY
better relations among the three Bolton Lane
great western religions,

in
in-



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Saturday, November 1, 1952

PARTY CRITICS

THE criticism which some members of
the House of Assembly have been giving
to the Five Year Plan must have been
expected by the members of the Labour
Party who are members of the Executive
Conimittee. The plan is fundamentally a
moderate plan and it is, departmentally
speaking, a plan of retrenchment. No other
kind of plan could have been prepared by
anyone who accepted the “conclusions of
the Beasley report. At the same time the
criticism that it is not an ambitious plan
is fair. Compared with the suggestions
made in the Beasley report it seems hardly
a plan of development at all and might
with justice be described as a scheme for
Testricting the ambitions of heads of
de ments.

ow necessary it is to restrict depart-
mental spending is shown by the sum total
of schemes put forward by heads of
departments. These were of the order of
$30,000,000 and had to be cut by nearly
half. Heads of departments are always
subject to the pressure of public opinion
and their anxiety to please the public can
be understood, but the members of the
Executive Committee im the House of
Assembly who share the responsibility of
governing Barbados wisely and well can-
not allow popular pressure to force them
to’ take actions which they know cannot
be in the public interest.

The Five Year Plan had to be a disap-
pointing plan because the government
could not ignore Professor Beasley’s fiscal
survey.

The government can be criticised for
failing to produce a plan modelled upon
Professor Beasley’s suggestions for econo-
mic. development, and they will be criti
cised for this failure. -But few of the
criticisms levelled at the Five Year Plan
in the House of Assembly car be callec
constructive. When a politician of experi-
ence like Mr. Brancker is reported as say-
ing’ that “a free secondary education
should be made available io every child
in’ the island” without any indication as
to-who would pay for a privilege which
no country of the world has so far beer
able to provide the comparative realism
of the authors of the Five Year Plan will
be welcomed by the community.

Mr. Adams’ rebuke to members on their
failure to debate the Beasley report was
well merited, Had members of the House
anything constructive to put forward for
consideration by the authors of the Five





Year Plan they had ample opportunity tc

do so in the time which elapsed between
the publication of A Fiscal Survey and
the announcement of the Five Year Plan.
The Government have introduced a five
“year plan which, although it is disappoint-
ing in details and although it must be
resented by taxpayers who are already
being “squeezed” by direct and indirect
taxation, could have been much worse.
It could have been full of vague promises
which eould not have possibly been ful-
filled. The people of Barbados must decide

what they want: promises or higher
standards of living. The Five Year Plan
cannot bring them higher standards

of living in itself but if they co-operate
in helping the government to
increase the productivity of the soil and
plants and to improve human productivity
(which are the key objectives of the Plan)
then their chances of attaining those
standards will have been increased. Those
who continue to utter platitudes and make
promises which are incapable of fulfil-
ment can make no claim to speak on behalf
of.a Labour Party which holds office. Mr.
‘Adams and his supporters on the Execu-
tive Committee are showing in difficult
times qualities of statesmanship which
must be shown by politicians when con-
fronted with realities. It is the duty of
their party to display their loyalty and
to applaud their statemanship: not to seek
to undermine their influence by promises
and criticisms which could not be enter-
tained by those who make them if they
were members of the Executive Commit-
tee.

WATER

WHILE everyone will agree that the
House of Assembly is exercising its con-
stitutional rights whenever it queries
how the public’s money is spent there will
be much regret that there should be hag-
gling over the price to be paid to officers

of tried ability.

An island which can afford to pay the
expenses of the Speaker on a visit to
Canada, and can pay the costs incurred
by visiting industrialists, experts on home
economics and experts on self-aid housing,
and which is willing to send delegates at
the taxpayers’ cost to West Indian con-
ferences and on missions several times a
year ought not to be cheese-paring in its
attitude to a man in charge of its water
supply. Mr. Garrod’s value to Barbados
cannot be expressed in terms of dollars
and cents.

He is, as Mr, Cox well said, an outstand-
ing officer. and his services to Barbados
are appreciated by the whole community.
The House does well to keep a close watch
on the salaries which the island pays to
its administrative officers, because Barba-
dos will never be able to pay what larger
British colonies can afford to pay for ad-
ministrative officers of the first rank. But
it is false economy to try and save small
sums of money where specialists are con-
cerned. Barbados was very fortunate the
day it obtained Mr. Garrod’s services.
The increase in his salary, when
compared to the increases in the cost of
living and taxation which have occurred

during his stay in the island does not
appear to be excessive, but even if it were
can Barha:los afford to lose the services of

aman to whom it owes so much? Where
and when would a replacement be found?
The House of Assembly would not be act-
ing in the people’s interests if in an
attempt to reduce the water engineer's

salary it succeeded in reducing the

people’s water.



Our Common

A CHANGING ERA

As the twentieth century got
well underway. Barbados began
to undergo a far-reaching change
in its social and_ intellectual
climate. The emigration of Bar-
badians to other parts of the world
had brought a number of bene-
fits to the colony, In the first
place, it relieved the congestion
in the island which had been
finding it increasingly difficult to
support its growing population.
The emigrants sent back welcome
sums of money to their relatives
at home and the latter tried
to improve their situation either
by buying property or educa-
ting their children. Not the
least important result of this
contact with the outside world
was that the emigrants, when
they returned to their native land,
began to show themselves vividly
aware of the great changes that
were taking place in other parts
of the world,

In these circumstances, there
was to be a gradual change in
the outlook of the middle and
lower classes in the island. The
influence of Booker T. Washing-
ton has already been indicated.
He had impressed on the black
and coloured people of the world
that they should equip themselves
to take advantage of whatever
economic opportunities lay ahead
of them. The movement thus in«
fluenced by Washington was tc
veceive a greater impetus after
the first world war. For the war
that was fought to make the
world safe for démocracy could
not help increasing the ferment
among the underprivileged peo-
ple of all countries.

Equally important was the in-
fluence of Marcus Garvey on the
cemocratic movement in the
West Indies, When the
Jamaican made his pronounce-

ments from Liberty Hall in Har- :

tem, he captured the imagination
»f coloured people all over the
world and Barbados was in due
sourse to come under his magic
»pell. In later years, Garvey was,

to be repudiated by some of his}:
but in the period

own people
mmediately following the first
world war he was regarded as the
Messiah who was to bring de-
liverance to the African race.
Whatever may be said of his
philosophy and opinions, there
can be no doubt that he taught
the Negro to believe in himself,

to be proud of his own race and};

.o demand a place in the sun,
With the spread of Garvey’s

black*.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Heritage=(28)
Charles Duncan O Neale

thorough-going Socialist

that time to then end of his days
he remained convinced that
Socialism was not just a play-
thing for politicians but a grand
philosophy for the regeneration
of the human race,

Inevitably, O’Neale became onc
of Keir Hardie’s most ardent ad-
mirers, During the period when
he practised at Newcastle, he be~
gan to take an active part in
politics and won a seat in the
Sunderland County Council. Pol-
ities had already became an ab-+
sorbing passion with him and he
was resolved to do what he could
to help bring in the new order.
But he was aflame with the idea
of bringing the new doctrine to
Barbados and he returned to the
island some time before the first
World War. But he found condi-
tions here at the time extremely
depressing. It seemed to him that
the colony was too apathetic and
could not be awakened from “its
slumber of three hundred years.”
Indeed, those who stood to gain
most appeared to be completely
indifferent to the advanced polit-
ical principles he had imbibed at
Edinburgh. After winning a repu-
tation as a “radical”. he regret-
fully left Barbados and went to
Trinidad where he soon distin-
guished himself as a doctor, as a
politician and as a lover of horse-
racing. For a time he also prac-
tised his profession ‘in the island
of Dominica.

Frombattle.

By F. A. Hoyos

His programme of politi-|
cal education made steady pro-|
gress as he hammered away at)
the necessity for introducing in|
the island. such measures as}
adult franehise, compulsory edu-|
cation. old age pensions, work-/
men’s compensation, health and
unemployment, insurance; and to
provide free opportunities for all
he advocated the provision of
scholarships and exhibitions, the
formation of, trade unions, and
the reform of industry and com-
merce by co-operative methods.
To fortify his precept by example,
he formed the Workingmen’s
Association and launched a co-
operative venture in Brigetown.
And all the while, he gave un-
sparingly of his time and energy
to instruct his lieutenants in the
tenets of Socialism, introducing
them to the best Socialist authors
and the leading Socialist news-

papers and reviews. Few men
have worked so strenuously to
bring about a_ revolutionary

change in the politics of Barbados.

The first great triumph of the
Democratic League occurred in
December 1924 when C. A.
Brathwaite was elected to the
House of Assembly and several
years later E. R. L. Ward, now
a Senior Puisne Judge in Trini-
dad, gained a similar success ag
its candidate, O’Neale himself
was not to, win a seat in the
Assembly until 1932 and for the
four years that still remained of
his life he was to gain no great

_ NOBODY’S

Monday—The other day I saw some water

Tuesday—I may be wrong but tourist boats

Wednesday—Did I read it right or did the

ee

DIARY

left over from the last wetting in the dry
lake of Queen’s Park. If it doesn’t dry
up soon there will be mosquitos to add te
the trials of life along Constitution.
Unless of course some one puts a couple
of thousands in. But this would be too
much like using the lake for its original
purpose. And the anti-beauty faction
would never tolerate this, would they?

Q. Could not some of the masons who
are out of work because people won't
build houses if they can’t get elec-
tricity to light them be employed in
making the lake hold water?

A. Of course they could.

Q. What then are we waiting for? (No
answer).

come and go without so much as a trickle
coming from the beautiful fountain in
Trafalgar Square. It’s only thirteen
years to the centenary of the Fountain. 1
do hope that before then we'll be having
water spouting every hour in the 24.
P.S. What about the cock of the Monte-
fiore Fountain? Has it been loosened up
a bit or does it still make your thumb
hurt when you press it?

printers devil muck it up? Did the brana
new tax expert express pleasant sur-
prise to find “that business men are )
paying the taxes for which they are
liable?” What on earth did they tell
him on the other side that we were a
lot of crooks? Isn’t it high time that the
government of Barbados appointed
someone to the Trade Commissioner’:
staff in London to interpret Barbados
to the English? Did I tell you the one







oo

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movement throughout the world,.,
nd the formation of a branch oft,
the Universal’ Negro Improve-§;
ment Association in the island—
sur esteemed Mr, John Beckles #,
M.B.E., as its first President—theys
mass of the people became more
militant and their forward marchy
seemed inevitable, 2
No one could mistake the new
pirit that was brooding upon theF:
waters. Throughout the West
indies the urge to move forward
seemed irresistible. In 1919
Hubert Critchlow, the son of a
Barbadian who had emigrated to
British Guiana, launched the
British Guiana Labour Union.
After more than ten years, his
efforts had been crowned with
suecess and he sent an ee
sation that was the first of its a Tee
Kind in the British Colonial But all this time he could nottriumphs as a legislator, He was
Empire and was, moreover, to stifle the insistent call to returnnot as effective in the House as
prove a model for similar enter- t0 his native land. He felt it was he had been on the public plat-
prises in the Caribbean, The duty to stir the stagnant form and he did not succeed in
same year Captain Arthur An- ee He conceived it his mis- showing that his political organi-
drew Cipriani returned from the S!0n to bring the doctrines of sation was capable of carrying out



™ CHARLES DUNCAN O’NBALE

about the English insurance firm whc
wrote a prospective client here asking
him to get a medical examination if he
could find a doctor? I told you didn’t
T about the English family who wouldn't
spend a winter in Barbados because the
island was, so they had been told, rur
by a handful of reactionary planters
Then there was that drip at the Centra
Office of Information who was responsi-





English
- Lattern.

EP.NS. |



must be no less than five times the

! var to revive the Trinidad Work-
|ing Men's Association and to
{champion the cause of the “bare-
‘ footed” West Indian, Cipriani’s
programme was that of an avowed
Socialist and it called for meas-
ures to raise the whole scale of
living in the West Indies. His
campaign for a free and self-
governing West Indies was based
cn the same principles and it
spread rapidly from colony to
colony, thanks mainly to support

f Albert Marryshow of Grenada

nd Cecil

Keir Hardie to the island that still
seemed largely unaware of the
revolutionary changes that had
been taking place in the Mother

ountry, Accordingly, he came
back to Barbados in 1924, resolved
to make a supreme effort to
awaken the political consciousness
of the people. At first he seemed
to notice the same lethargic at-
mosphere as prevailed in the
island before the war, Again he
became depressed with the state
of things and felt that no one

the many reformative schemes he
had so. passionately advocated
throughout the length and bréadth
of the island, It is a tragic irony
that when he came to translate
into effective action the pro-
gramme he had drawn up for the
regeneration of his people, ill-
health had begun to sap his vi-
tality and to reduce his political
usefulness.

O'’Neale’s great contribution to
the weltare of Barbados lay not

Rawle of Dominica. W@S tackling any of the really in his work jin the House but in

For years Cipriani was regarded important questions of the day. What he did to arouse the people

s the leader of the democratic
movement in the South Caribbean

One day he strolled into the office
of the “Weekly Herald’, That

of the island to an awareness of
what was happening in other

and hig agitation brought a steady Visit was to be a turning point parts of the world, One of his

increasing clamour for a feder-
‘ed West Indies, governed not by
; the Crown Colony system, but by
| epresentative institutions.

| The Complete Socialist

in the history of the island, For
through talking with Clenneli
Wickham and going through back
numbers of the “Herald”, he
came to see that the situation in
Barbados had changed consider-

tew achievements in the House
was his success in securing an in-
creased grant for the barbados
Scholarship, On one occasion he
Suggested that the children of
the Elementary Schools should be

ble for informing every newspapei one

office in the United Kingdom thai 53 Piece Canteen

whereas there were half a, dozen Euro- a for Table of Six...... oes ee nea -». $ 81.65 ‘

peans living on Ascension ‘island Bar- ti} 79 Piece Canteen

bados was inhabited mostly by Africans. for Table of Eight................. $168.83 /
Why, in recent years so many English } 117 Piece Canteen

officials have been imported that there}}} for Table of Twelve.............. $219.57

European population of Ascension islano
among imported officials alone. If we
include the itinerant visitors who get |
their expenses paid—but hush enough
of this nonsense. To end on a _ jollier
note here are two stories, one old and
corny, the other new and bright.

1. There was once a clerk employed in}!
the colonial office of the Crown}]}
Agents or some such thing who tola} |
a young enthusiast setting out tc};
bear the white man’s burden ir
Barbados for the first time that he
should take a ship to Jamaica ano
then get the first train for Barbados.

Dusty isn’t it but did you see Beach-



By ALFRED MEAKIN

71 Piece Dinner Service—$67.53
110 Piece Dinner Service—$81.61

That Barbados was induced to ably during his absence, He learnt regularly examined by a doctor
| move with the spirit of a new age that quite a number of people and their teeth inspected by a
ind a changing era was largely Were waking up and he at once dentist. “But it is almost painful
ue to the leadership of Charles Saw the need for unifying the to recall,” commented the “Ad-
Duncan O’Neale, After attending efforts of all those who were pre- vocate” some four years later,
-he Parry School as a little boy, pared to work for a new order, “that the House was completely
Neale went to Harrison College It was in the “Herald” office—and apathetic and indifferent to the
and in 1899 he was “proxime ac- to Wickham—that O’Neale made proposal. The late Graham
cessit’’ for the Barbados Scholar- the suggestion that was to lead Yearwood caused great amuse-
-hip, He went up to Edinburgh to the birth of the Democratie ment by making a counter-mo-
University shortly afterwards to League. tion to the effect that the Govern-
study medicine and later practised : ment consider the advisability
for a number of years at New- The Democratic League of having all persons who needed
sastle, building up a considerable them supplied with false teeth.”
practice by his skill in his pro- To the organisation of the Dem- The mirth provoked by this sally
fession. ocratic League O'Neale brought was almost winsuiedllabie and

But O’Neale did not confine his all the resources of his magneti¢ O’Neale’s proposal was killed by
nterests to medicine while he personality and all his gifts as an ridicule, But, while he had no
was at Edinburgh. During his organiser, In October 1924 the practical mea: to his credit
tudent days the Mother Country new party was formally launched O’Neale’s influ€nce on the House
was passing through a revolu~ at his house in the lvy and the was unmistakable and by the time
tionary period. The nineties of programme it sponsored was ot his.death four years Yater the
he last century had seen wide- based on the principles of Social- atmosphere of the Assembly was
pread discontent in England and ism, Steps were then taken to greatly changed, No one could
scotland. The wretched condi- carry the new gospel to every then conceive that any proposal
tions in the East End of London nook and cranny of the island, to promote the welfare of the
and the dock strike of 1889. the The plan of campaign was a simple island's children would be the
coal strike of 1893 and the ensu- one. Lists were made out in every subject of derision, For, O’Neale’s
ng riots in Yorkshire, the slump parish of people who were fa- verp presence had had a salutar:
in trade and the reduction of vourable to the movement. Kin- effect on the House and fanaa:
wages — these are some of the dred spirits were invited to their able members had made almost
circumstances that had imbued homes and then @Neale and his as much ‘progress in political edu-
many disinterested spirits with a lieutenants would visit them and cation as the masses of the people
passion to bring about a greater have long talks on the social and in the island. °
measure of equality, O’Neale political questions af the day.

lived in those vibrant days when ‘Chis means of spreading the mes- A Vast Burden

To his opponents O’Neale was a

Socialist doctrine was being car- sage was adopted until the time
ried into practical effect. He saw when the League should feel
a fervid enthusiasm for the new ‘strong enough to hold public complete enigma, They regarded
philosophy welling up on all sides, meetings, When that time arrived, him as a mischief-maker and he
thanks to the work of such prop- meetings were held in every par- Was feared and. hated, They
agandists as Hyndman and Morris ish several times a week. “Dr, &CcUsed him of spreading sedition,
and the Fabian Society led by the O'Neale, our President,” wrote a °f promoting . disaffection of
Webbs and Bernard Shaw. He member of the League. “was a fomenting race hatred as a fol-
watched the valiant strivings of tower of strength. It was wonder- lower of Marcus Garvey, They
jthe Svottish miner, Keir Hardie ful how the people ‘looked up to found it difficult to understand
'and noted the progress of the In- him.’ He was worth the whole lot Why a man, with his opportuni-
jdependent Labour Party with its of us put together—and more,” ties in life, should have dedicated
Socialist programme. He _wit- Curiously enough, O’Neale did not himself to serve his people, They
nessed the steady growth of the seem very fond of public speaking could not understand why a man
trade unions, an instrument of yet, whenever he had to make Of his professional skill should
working class effort that was to a speech he made a pro- turn his back on the glittering
prove as effective as Keir Hardie’s found impression on his audience. prizes that usually rewarded
organisation, O’Neale was pro- His splendid presence, his fine those of his class who did not
foundly impressed by all this and deep voice, his command of dig- make themselves a nuisance in
he was swept off his feet, as com- nified language and his passionate politics. It is not surprising that
| pletely as Wordsworth was at the conviction never failed to make they were so baffled, for O'Neale
time of the French Revolution— an irresistible appeal to those was really a phenomenon, It was
| “Bliss was it in that dawn to be who listened to him. " the first time in the island's

| alive history that a man of his class.



But to be young was very Gradually the campaign won with a univers i
heaven.” its supporters in all parts of the an independent profession. had
| He thought he was seeing the island. Gradually O'’Neale suc« identified himself so compl satin
beginning of a new era of free- ceeded in attaining his objective with the masses of the euple. +
‘dom and happiness and from his — that of enlisting the ordinary But there were times ae “his
student days he became a man for service in the political ji —

@ on page 8





comber’s bright gem a few weeks 24 Piece Tea Set........ $13.47

|
back about: |

Maroon & Gold on White
Navy & Gold on White

Sold in Services, Sets or Individual Pieces

Da Costa .& Co.,

2. The income tax inspector whom aff
bee bit on his nose. I did and I’m}{
going to keep bees again.

Thursday—I wonder how many of the
coughs and colds and bouts of flu are
due to the habit of people spitting free,
wherever they be. If I had a penny for
every person spitting into»Broad Street
daily between sun-up and sun-down I }
coyld pay my income tax with a stroke
of my pen and still have enough left
over to buy ten race tickets and five
chances at the Police car. Believe me.

id.






PHONE ((DDARDS

FOR THESE

Friday—Today I am inviting an Oxford
Professor to tell you something about
“Nobody’s children”, This is how (in a
letter hitherto unpublished but now
shamelessly released to my common
friends) he describes the Royal York
Rangers who took part in Sir George
Beckwith’s operation against Martinique
and Guadeloupe and who are commem-
orated by the monument which stands
at the foot of the former Military Prison}
It was apparently much better than
most of the “scallywag regiments’
raised in the Revolutionary war. No-
body knows how they staffed. The)
got broke in 1818 however, which i:



Special Meat Soup

16-0z, .32 per tin
add { water. mix until
4 boiling point.

DESSERTS FOR PARTIES
Ice Cream Mix Start your party off with
Tapioca in Pkg. a Dubonnet—$3.00 per bot.

Gooseberries —————
Rhubarb FROZEN FRUIT
Custard Powder S‘rawberries

Royal Puddings Pineapple .
FOR BREAKFAST FROZEN VEGETABLES





; +09, Weet-a-bix Gardens Peas
something we didn’t know before anc Grape Nuts Small size .64 each
we owe it all to the Oxford Professor Salt Solegee : md 3-Ib size $2.25 each

ahs % ; Salt Mackere russel Sprouts
Students of military history please note Box Fish . —Small size .64 each

Fresh Sausages
Streaky Bacon
Patan ae

MEATS
Milk Fed Chickens
Milk Fed Ducks

3-Ib size $2.25 each
Spinach

—Small size

3-1 size $2.00 each

Saturday—A wag has asked whether having
lost the “W” in Holetown we ought no:
to call it by the half that’s left? Bette;

springclean it, give it some paint anc N.Z. Lamb Phone for your
get Queen Elizabeth to open it when she ee CANADA DRINKS
calls here in January 1954. Its new/{! minced Steak , Early.

name? Why YEOLDE HOLE of course.



a a tt |
— LSS




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952





kishing Industry Can Be Made To Pay

Powered Boats And
Cold Storage Essentiai

_ . THERE is every prospect of putting the flying fish
industry on the right footing in Barbados, Mr. George Fer-
gusson, master of the Moter Vessel Jenkins Roberts told
the Advocate yesterday. He said that there was nothing
called a flying fish season as the fish was always present
to be caught in large numbers.

Mr. Fergusson has been fishing
from his childhood days and feels
that what the island needs is a
good cold storage system. He
said that Government should do
everything in their power to
assist boatowners with money
with which to equip their boats
with engines,

“Our flying fish come with the
North Equatorial current. There
may be months when this current
deflected but that only means
that the fish will be further away
from the land. Powered boats
can reach them”, he said.

He said that in his view, two
things were absolutely necessary
if the fishing industry of Barba-
dos was to be put on a sound and
business-like footing. In the first
place it was essential that a good
fleet of diesel-engined boats be
built and secondly adequate cold
storage facilities must be pro-
vided ashore by the Government.

Mr. Fergusson said that as far
as the business of fishing was
concerned, it was more success-
ful in bygone days. The price
and quality of canvas and rope,
the difficulty of obtaining masts,

booms and_ gaffs, needed no
stressing.

Unsafe
“The existing system under

which fishing boats lay idle, de-
teriorating on the beaches be-
tween the months of July and
October, is due not to the scarcity
of fish in the sea Curing that par-
ticular season but to the fact
that thé variable nature of the
winds and the ever present dan-
ger of being becalmed and help-
less, renders it unsafe to venture
out to sea”, he said. ‘Leaving
out of account the personal per-
ils, which are always present ‘in
a greater or lesser degree for
those who go to sea in vessels,
and confining our attention to the
fishing aspect of the matter, it is
quite senseless to take a good
eatch of fish and then have to
dump it overboard”,

“But even with regard to the
present fishing season, the use of
powered boats, coupled with the
establishment of shore-based
cold storage, facilities, would in
my opinion be a worthwhile pro-
position. There would be a wider
range of operations for the fleet
and what is even more important,
there would be an end to that
nightmare of fishermen under
present conditions, namely: the
danger of having to sacrifice a
catch for little or nothing because

it is impossible when one. has to
depend on the wind and the
quarters from which it is blow-
ing to plan ones arrival at an
hour when there is still a market
for fish.

A catch that arrives late
has to be sold by the fisher-
men at a sacrifice price. These
fish ar> put up overnight by
the bulk purchaser in inade-
quate cold storage conditions
and merely provide unhealthy

competition with the next
day's catch”.
Mr. Fergusson said that the

use of the gill net has indeed re-
sulted in a large increase in the
number of fish taken, but this
advantage has been offset by
the factors to which he had just
referred—lack of cold _ storage
facilities with consequent com.
petition in the prices due to time
limit for disposal.

He felt that with proper ‘cold
storage facilities, the fish at pres-
ent lost, as well as those that
could be taken if the fishermen
were not forced to hurry back
home to join in the competition
scramble for price, could be’ pre-
served and made to play their
part in the building up of the
island’s industry. Furthermore
with a powerful boat the fisher-
men could more or less deter-
mine before hand the hour of

arrival to suit the needs of the
inarket. .
Diesel
“IT suggest. ,diesel powered

boats as the price of the diesel
oil is cheaper than _ gasolene,
secondly because diesel engines
are more rugged and can stand
up to much. more exposure to
water than. the gas engine with
its magneto or electrical equip-
ment and thirdly. because there
is far less fire hazards with diesel
engines than gas engines”, he
said.

Mr, Fergusson, who had nine
years’ experience in Messrs. J. N.
Goddard’s deep sea fishing yawl
Juanita, said that he would not
consider the storing of flying fish
on. ice in this type of boat as it
was quite a tiresome task to a
small crew and required: careful
attention and experience if the
fish were to be landed in good
condision.

“I am well aware of the addi-
tional cost of powered boats but
have absolutely no doubt that in
the long run, this additional cost
would amply repay itself”, he
ended.



No Up-to-Date Information
On Recruitment Programme
MR. HERBERT G. MACDONALD, O.B.E., Chief

Liaison Officer of the B.W.I

. Central Labour Organization

in Washington told the Advocate yesterday that he could
not give any up-to-date information about the programme
of recruitment of workers to the U.S.A. due to the fact that
he was on four months’ vacation leave and had not yet

returned to his office.

He arrived in Barbados during
the week by B.W.I.A. from Ja-
maica to attend the Consultative
Meeting of the Regional Labour
Board at Hastings House, He is
a guest at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Macdonald who is Presi-
dent of the Jamaica Olympic So-
ciety went over to Helsinki in
that capacity as well as manager
of the Jamaica Olympic team
which included Ken Farnum, the
W.I. ace cyclist.

He said that Farnum had to
ride on a strange banked track
and it was terribly difficult over.
night for him to learn the tech-
nique of riding on such a track.
In the circumstances however,
he did magnificently. Apart from
training hard, Farnum lived and
breathed cycling, but was beaten
by better cyclists.

Mr. Macdonald said it was a
great pleasure for him to be
manager of a team which in-
cluded someone like Farnum
whom he called a thorough gen-
tleman and a good sportsman, He
also. expressed thanks to Mr,
Trevor Gale for the assistance he
gave in helping to look after the
Barbadian cyclist.

He hoped that at the 1956
Olympics to be held in Mel-
bourne in Australia, an athletic
team from the British Caribbean
area could be sent to compete in
the events rather than having
the various colonies sending in-
dividual teams,

Asked what he thought about
this year’s Olympic games, Mr.
Macdonald said they were a very
wonderful athletic feast and
added that the spirit amongst the

athletes could only have pro-
moted goodwill and as such, had
undoubiedly done _ inestimable
good.

Maraschino Cherries
Pet of Gold
Luxury

Picture Boxes % Ib.

” Ib.
2 Ibs.
» 3 Ibs,
i & 1 Ib.

”

” ”

Red Roses

Black Magic ‘2 Ib.
1 Ib

”



» 1% Ibs.
Picture Boxes

Z
$



Domini
ominica Gets

New Wesley |

High School

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DOMINICA.

The new Wesley High School
was officially opened at a cere-
mony held on Thursday, October
16, The new imposing and spac-
ious school-building stands on
the site of the old school which
was burnt down in the fire of
1945 which destroyed two blocks.

The school was built by the
Methodist Church, aided finan-
cially by the Government. Work
on the building was begun by
the Rev. Mr, Davidson, and when
he was transferred to the Lee-
wards Rev. W. J. Barrett took
over and completed the job. The
Reverend Mr. Davidson arrived
by ‘plane on the Thursday to at-
tend the opening ceremony.

In the evening the pupils of
the Wesley High School (which
was temporarily in another
Methodist building) staged the
Operetta “The Sleeping Beauty”
to a packed house.

» Among those helping behind
the scenes was Mr. R. D. Pig-
gott, of Barbados, at present a
Master at the Grammar School.

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Madeira, United Kingoom,
Antwerp, and Amsterdam by the 8.8.
“Oraniestad will oe closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail 12 (noon); Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m. on the ard November, 1952



Each one a delight! — |
PRESENTATION GIFT
BOXES OF CHOCOLATES

Mors

Cadbury

by |
Rowntree

KNIGHTS LTD.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





£10 Fine For Stealing Bag Of Malt

PERCY MOSES, 34 year old
mechanic of Green Hill St, Mi-
chael, .was yesterday fined £10,
payable in 28 days or in default,
4 months imprisonment with hard
labotir ky His Worship Mr, C. L
Walwvn, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict A. Moses was found guilty
of the larceny of one bag o! mal.,
the property of the Barbados
Breweries, Ltd. The malt was
valued’ £7. 10s. Inspector G
Springer prosecuted the case o1
behalf of the Police while Mr. D
H. L. Ward appeared on behalf
of the accused.

SMOKED BY PETROL STATION
NORMA CHARLES of Ist Ave..
Beckles Road, appeared before His

Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod ye*~
terday on two charges. First of
smoking near the petrol station o”
the Barbados Taxi Co., along Bay
Street and refusing to move when
asked by the oy. ner, and the other
of burning Sgt. Neblett on his
face with the cigarette while in
the execution of his duties.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLec
found her guilty on both charges
and fined her 30s. for the first
offence and 40s, for the second
payable in one month or an al-
ternative of one month imprison-
ment with hard labour

NO PROPER CERTIFICATE.

~ His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod
Police Magistrate of District “A,”



In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
Mr, Justice J. W. B. Chenery pro-
nounced ‘decree absolute in the
suit of G. O. Evelyn, petitioner
land E. C. Evelyn, respondeni.

Decree nisi was pronounced on
September. 2 this year.

Mr, W. W. Reece; Q.C., instruc-
ted by Cottle Catford & Co., ap-
peared for the petitioner.

His Lordship also pronounced
decree absolute in the suit of V. C.
Cox, petitioner, and A. Cox, re-
spondent. Decree nisi was pro-
nounced on June 13 this year.

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by
Mr. E. D.. Rogers, Solicitor, ap-
peared on behalf of the petitioner.

Petitions
Granted

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Lordship the Chief
Judge Sir Allan Collymore grantect
the petition of Myrtle Sandiford of
Vauxhall, Christ Church, a cred-
itor, for letters of administration
to the estate of Doreen I. Coward,
deceased.

Mr. E. W, Barrow instructed by
Mr. R. C; Chapman of Carrington
& Sealy, Solicitors, appeared for
the petitioner.

His Lordship also granted the
petition of Harold Wilfred Cox 0”
Graeme Hall Terrace, Christ
Church, for letters:of administra-
tion to the estate. of his father
Frederick J. Cox, deceased,

Mr. .E. K. Walcott. @.C., in-
structed by Mr, R. S. Nicholls,
Solicitor, appeared for the peti-
tioner.

The wills of the following wer>
admitted to probate:-—

Revd: James Richard Nichols,
St. Michael; Elmer Aubrey Jordan,
St. Peter; Gertrude Rose Minni®
Knowles, St. Michael; Alfred Da-
Silva Vieira, St. George; Joseph
Nathaniel Downie, St, Joseph;
John Edward Reid, St. John; Sarah
Jane Beckles, St. Michael.

His Lordship allowed resealing
of the will of’ William John ov
Castries, St. Lucia, deceased. The
application was made by Mr. E. W.
Barrow instructed by Mr. E, D.
Rogers.

Enquiry
Adjourned

The enquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
28-year-old Eldina Hall, which
was held at Holetown Police Sta~
tion earlier this week, was ad-
journed sine die.

Thirty-seven-year-old Janes
Bishop of Carlton, St. James, was
arrested and charged by the Police
with murdering Hall.

FISHERMAN INJURED.

Thirty-one-year old Oscar Cox
a) fisherman of Silver Sands,

rist Church, was taken to tha

eneral Hospital on Thursday
night and detained suffering from
an injured left leg.





Cox was involved in an acci-
dent with a bus owned by the
General Bus Company at Pegwell
Corner, Christ Church, the sama
night. Sens

200-0-5-9-05-1-4 OO

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targe at $6.72 each,
NE

at $3.91 each








fre

084 OO64104%

YORKER State Side DRESS SHIRTS
with Triplexed Eden Collars,
White, Blue, Tan, Grey sizes 14 to.16% ins.

yesterday convicted, reprimanded
and discharged Vincent Stuart, a
chauffeur of Savannah Road, Bush
Hall St. Michael, when he found
him guilty of having a quantity of
lead in his poss€ssion conveying
it along Brandon's Alley without
a proper certificate

FINED 25/-

CAPLTON BAYLEY, a labour-
er of Bonnetts, Britons Hill, was
also found guilty by His Worship
Mr. FE. A. McLeod for having a
quentity of lead in his possession
on Tudor Street, without a proper
ceruificate. His Worship fined him
25s to Fe peid in one month of
in default one month imprison-
ment with hard labour

\



Delegates Query
Ban Ow Entry Of

A delegation
four members

comprising of
of the House of
Assembly, other West Indian
politicians and trade unionists
waited on the Colonial Secretary
yesterday evening to enquire into
the rumour that the Government
had banned entry into this colony
of Mr. Ferdinand Smith and Mr,
Richard Hart of Jamaica and to
make a protest.

The Colonial Secretary had to
postpone an engagement at Gov-
ernment House to meet the Dele-
gation.

The delegation comprised
Messrs. J. E. T. Braneker, M.C.P.,
A. E, S. Lewis, M.C.P., E. W.
Barrow, M.C.P., L. A. Williams,
M.C.P., Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan,
M.L.C., British Guiana, Hon, E.
Joshua, member of the Execu-
tive and Legislative Councils of
St. Vincent, Quintyne O’Connor
and John La Rose, Trinidad,
J. Cc. Tudor, and D. F. Blackett,
Mr. W. A. Crawford, M.C.P., and
Mr. O, T. Allder, M.C.P., arrived
when the interview was finish-
ed.

The Colonial Secretary said the
ban was only on Mr. Smith, and
mm answer to Mr. Barrow added
‘that the Government of Barbados
had informed the Government of
Jamaica that Mr. Hart was not
banned.

He said that Mr. Smith was
banned under Section 8 of the
“Expulsion of Undesirables Act”,
the administration of which was
the responsibility of the Governor
who was responsible for law and
order,

The delegation told the Colon-
ial Secretary that they deplored
the action and asked why it was
done, especially too, as Mr. Hart
was not banned.

The delegation asked whether
the implication was that Mr.
Smith’s visit would create law
lessness and disorderliness and
asked the Colonial Secretary to
convey their protest to the Gov-
ernor in the hope that he would
gee his way to lift the ban. They
said that it was to be deplored

that Barbados had joined other
West Indian islands in such
action.

The Colonial Secretary prom-
ised to convey the request to His
Excellency and let the delegation
know what had been decided,
but he could give no assurance
as to whether the ban would be
lifted.

The Barbados members of the
Delegation thanked Mr. Turner
for receiving the other members
of the W.I. Islands.

A .
Debate At Sargeant’s
. .
Playing Field

“That the Cinema does more
Harm than Good in the Com-
munity” was the subject debated
when the St. David’s Old Boys
and their friends met on Wednes-
day night last at the Sargeent’s
Village Playing Field centre.

There was a large attendance,
and time permitted some thirty
speakers. At the count the motion
was lost by a wide margin.

For the Proposition Messr*,
C. Cadogan and D. Hinkson and
for the Opposition F. Inniss and
W. Waithe were the principal
speakers. Chairman of the meet-
ing was Mr. C, Gollop.





ELITE SELF

Grey.
tra Large.

in shades of
931.

GENTS’

P®ARO@®@RROUVORUEDEERBE BEAD YYYY4

‘ tenance

HEMSTITCHED

Committee
Appointed

A five-man Committee under
the chairmanship of the members
of the Executive Committee in
tharge of Public Works was
recently appointed by His Excel -
lency the Governor to make
recommendation from time to
time in regard to rights of wavy
of beaches, and recreations! and
beauty spots.

Members of the Committee are,
Mr, T. E, Went, Hon, Dr, A. S
Cato. Mr, Neville Cennell and
A. C. Boyee.

The terms of reference of the
Commitiee are “To make re-
commendation from time to
time to Government (a) for pre-
serving existing rights of way to
beaches and for acquiring addi-
tional rights of way; (b) for the
purchase of land especially along
the seashore to be used as places
of recreation by the public; and
(c) for the preservation of natu-
ral beauty spots whether by
purchase or otherwise.” ,

Mr. D. M. Thomas
A. & T. Executive
Engineer
Mr.. D. M. Thomas has been

selected for appointment to the
post of Executive Engineer, De-|



partment of Highways and |
Transport, in succession to Mr. |
E. P. Minett who was_ trans-|

ferred to British Guiana in 1951. |

Mr. Thomas is 28 years of |
age is married and has two}
children, He was articled to the|
Borough Engineer, Brighton,
1940-43; appointed Junior As-
fistant Engineer County Borough
Erighton, 1941-44, appointed As-
sistant Engineer and Surveyor
with Civil! Engineering Con-
Structor, 1944-47. and engaged in
work connected with road main-
under the County and
Borough Council since March,
1947, He passed Sections A and
B of the Institute of Civil En-
gineers Examination, 1950. |

Mr. Thomas is expected to ar-
rive in the Colony at the end of
November, |

Celebrating 61st
Anniversary

To-morrow (Sunday) will be
the 6lst Anniversary of Mission-
‘ary work done in this Colony by
the late Rev, S. A. Esterbrook.
The occasion will be marked by
special Morning Worship and |
Evangelistic Service at Court!
Free Baptist Church, Whitepark
Road



The regular Christmas gifts and |
monetary contributions are €x- |
pected for the purpose of bringing |
a measure of cheer into the lives |
of many of the less fortunate—
both children and adults. |

F n
FIFTY YEARS AGO
EX-PRESID?-'!T); KRUGER

The telegrams state that ex-
President Kruger is desirous of
returning to the Transvaal and
will take the oath of allegiance
It is unlikely any obstacles will be
put in his way, as his taking the
oath will remove a_ disturbing
figure from the Continent, where
his presence serves to keep an
anti-British feeling, and, at his
great age, he will hardly be cap-
able of doing much to upset British
plans in the Transvaal if he re-
turns there,

SHOOOSCUG LOG OOF OOO



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Sizes Small, Medium, Large and. ex-
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At $3.46 each

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PAGE FIVE


















Ss
oe) Days seem endless to
one who suffess from a
tired, aching back. Don't
suffer from a backache!
Use A.1. White Liniment.
Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the reat
Buy A.1. today

‘Constructor’
On Last Cruise
This Season

The steamship “Canadian Con-
structor” arrived in port at 6.12
a.m. yesterday. This ship is nov
On its last cruise of thy season an
from here, it will go to Trinidad

On board the “Constructor’

a quantity of cargo for this island
The vessel is under the comma?

of Captain T. C. Anderson and it
local agents are Gardiner Aust)
& Co,
LEFT

ASS —
SPARKLING ernst
%iekiy ANY

Pi

PORT.

The Moter vessel “Moneka” le!
port yesterday evening for Dom
nica under its master. Captain R
Hudson, On its arrival here thi
“Moneka” unloaded a quantity «
fresh fruit which it brought
the island on Thursday

While here, the vessel loaded
quantity of rum and _ biscui
which it will carry to Domin‘ec

LOADING CARGO '

The “Lady Noeleen” was ye
terday loading a cargo of rum f
Dominica, where it will go on i
departure from this port Tr
vessel is under the command <
Captain Z. Caesar and is consign-
ed to the Schooner Owners’ As
cietion t

MARGARINE, LARD.

The schooner “Lady Steadfas
which arrived in port on Tuesday
from St. Lucia was yesterdi
loading a cargo of margarine an
lord for the same port ¥
schooner is under the comma!

of Captain L. A. Marks and
consigned to the Schoonér Ow1
ers’ Association






To make sure of unequalled flavour,
creaminess, be
certain your custard is Bird’s, For
as long as you... or your mother

.can remember the name Bird’s

smoothness

Sir George Seel
For British Guiars

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G has been an assurance of unvarying
Comptroller for Development an uality
Welfare, will leave Barbados « 4 a ‘ 5
the 2nd November for British Gui- So when you ask for Custard, it's wise
ana, where he is ‘to have talt to ask for Bird's!
with the Acting Governor.
He is due to return on the 6 seach nepiegnt li gicemtylnMnR EM acar:



November,

|

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





NEW SHIPMENT OF

BOOTS
MEDICINES

BOOTS

FEBRILIX cold and Fever
Mixture — an _ efficient
Remedy for cold in the
head, fieverish cold and in.
fluenza. 3/3 Bottle

BOOTS IODIZED
THROAT TABLETS

invaluable for sore throat
1/9 Bottle 60,

BOOTS P.R. TABLETS



For the speedy relief of
pain — Quickly relieves
Headache — Neuralgia —
Rheuma‘ism — _ Neuritis

and all nerve pains.

BOOTS ASPIRIN
LETS er. V are the
quality and are sold by us
at 2/- per Bottle 100.

TAB.
best

a ta
oS .! OG Gm™—BOOooooooeeee =:



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LID.













Selling Agent, for Boots Va J ‘
Pure Drug Co. | ~~ o: * ci R
eo H. JASON JONES — Distributor
SSS SSS SSS =: SSS SSSI

Asa Result of very Heavy and Opportune
Buying, We are able to Offer

THE BEST SELECTION AT
THE VERY BEST PRICES ON

JOHN WHITE SHOES

Styles include















Box and Willow Calf Oxfords
Two Tone Oxfords in

Brown and White

Brown and Tan

Brown Suede and Brown Wi! ow

CASUALS in
Brown and White
SUEDE BROGUE OXFORDS in
Brown, Navy and Black

NO STYLE
Priced higher than

$12.52

a Pair



means. made just right

HARRISONS — 2 200 |




PAGE SX"

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Spotlight

[Nev stan For FLYNN?



_——



es

Rey





FASHIONS FOR
PARACHUTISTS

What dlothes does the scientist
wear whdse Jaboratory is the sky

somewhere, between eight miles
up and “te ground—in other
words, the man who tests the

latest experimental parachutes by
jumping fom the stratosphere?

It is packed in a special light-
weight pack and is of a newly
designed shape which gives extra
stability. The parachute harness
is made of nylon, The parachute
has a special barometric release
with an

bd tds



by EVE PERRICK

Ne CW SHOWTIME PLANS FOR JOSE FERRER

isin ie

oom,
if



%

4




:- TWE GIRL FROM THE EAST

TO A PARTY .

Fd







1 CAN SING
A MUSICAi

LL
that
most

of us know
about Jose
Ferrer is (a)
he walks on

(b)
human
dynamo —
the busies!
man on
Broadway
last year —
and inclined to rush arouna
like mad in search of his
theatrical Utopia

However, when I met nim this
week he was (a) on his feet,
and drawn up to his full
oft, Sins.; (b) very cired

The tiredness was understuna-
He had been spending
the day scrubbing around the
studio r, doing his chores for
what, IT imagine is going to be
the most famous, and certamiy
the most publicised. freak in
motion pictures next to the
Hunchback of Notre Dame
(Tne character he is playing
you will doubtless recall. is
\nter Toulouse-Lautrec.)

Actor-manager

DHul pis ming was;/mainly on
other things

IN
GOES



Presenting

able,

Mr. Ferrer now aged 40 is
joining the aclor- manager
scnool. If his dreams of glory
‘ome true. the label “ Jose
Ferrer Presenis” will soon be

een everywhere around town

items on the agenda include
\ prisoner o!- war comedy

‘Stalag 17." to be produced ane

directed by Mr. P
A

play about a mentally
jeranged man and his vicious
wife, called “The Shrike’

(wnien is a particularly notsome
sort of bird of prey). in which
Perrer starred in New York. but
f which he only intends to be
the guiding spirit behind the
scenes over here.

% musical play with an all:
‘oloured cgst “Cabin in the
Sky." to star jazz-singer Pear)
Dailey, and with atherine
Dunham doing the staging job

A new musical—vet to be
wrtten—with tne songs of tne
ate George M. Cohan (" Yankee
Doodle Dandy " “ Over There > _
: which Jose hopes to play the
i neing-dancing

Left's hope
that musical. Was
ouracle - man Ferrer abie to
ackle 4 singing-and-dancin
role? Said he (who nad playe
lago and Charley’s Aunt Tano
‘e Bergerac and the ny
aye role in “ Let's Pace It"):
‘I don’t really know I can
omg in tune [ guess out I’m




About

TUNE, |

GUESS —S
ON THE AGENDA
during ane o! the vreaks a5 ‘nh
“eganily dressed ‘from Was

robe") extras queued up round
the tea-trolley tc buy “cuppa



at 2d. a time

The farassed - looking
permanently spraying the drap
with water tw keep
nanging straight

Director Kelly fimsel! con
stantly taking off his oaseba!

cap w scratch his surprisingl.
semi-bald head

And my congra‘ulations ww
art director Alfred Junge. wh
got an Oscar for nis work on
“Black Narcissus.” who crea'ec
the castle in “Ivanhoe.” ou
who excels himself with th
beautiful plastic wine-glasses he
as designed for this film

NAME TO NOT



* THE NAME is
Clooney Age 22

vlonde Eyes. blue

singer—oul an.

that tag is tikely

into \ film-star."

Miss Clooney first ayade «
mild mark in show business with
a record. “ Come on-u My House
sung {n a sexy squeak.

Now she is likely to get the
original Betty Hutton part
she fim about the Dolly Sisters.
*Towsy and Eva” and its unde:
eons eration for the next Ba
Hope film

She nus signed a .oty-term
contract with a studio
promises to give ner the ¢
build-up that transformed
Day trom a radio singer ir
Hollywood personali! y

In the meantime. Rosemury
fas » new record in the Top
Ten—or whatever is the list "na!
gramophone companies ‘
always issuing

This one is “Botch-a-Me
which was introduced to Briusn
audiences Via the usual dis
jockeys. and is another of thove
tantalising rifles which. pretty
soon. is going to drive us

Rosemary
Colour.ng
Occupation
moment now
to be changea






mad again
REMEMBER

t NEVER 3AWw Vesta

Tilley (who died on Tues
day: Bur I rememper Lady
Frece as « charming laa
Sweet gracious and gent
spoken

So | pay tribute to a variety
star who had the wit and wisdom
to quit while the going was
good Lady de Frece's las!
music nall appearance was ‘2
vears ugo. en she retired

By that self-effacing act she
left the memory of her career as
orignt as the lights that once



| URANIUM
| CTY

By JAMES COOPER

i TORONTO
The fussin’ and the feudin’ has
broken out on Canada’s 59th Par-
allel among prospectors in
World's first uranium rush,
The dispute is between the ten-
derfoots and the sour-doughs (sea-
soned prospectors)—with the ten- |
derfoots alleging that the old hands |
bullied, tricked, and foxed them |
out of the best claims.

the

Tempers have been frayed by |
torrential rain that mad Uranium
City, town in the making on the
| Saskatchewan border, just a mor- |
| ass of sodden, churned clay.

And it is the height of the sea-
son for black fly——called by In- j
dians “No see ’em”—an insect that
has been known to kill horses and
drive men mad in the bush.

Soaked and Bitten

Well-soaked and badly bitten,
the newcomers are all the more
angry against the sourdoughs for
beating them to the most radio-
active claims.

The tenderfoots allege that one
party of sourdoughs working for
a large syndicate forcibly ejected |
a smaller party from an area’
where the steady click-click of the
Geiger counters suggested big de-
posits.

Others complain that veterans
jumped the gun and staked claims
long before the starting time of
three p.m. (B.S.T.) last Monday.

Third grumble is that the old- |
timers covered over trails through
the wilderness of bush and jack-
pine to prevent newcomers enter- |
ing the promising areas,

And grouse No. 4 is that one wily |
syndicate posted men to give false |
directions to independent prospec- |
tors, }

So far there have been no knif- '

|ings and shootings in the Dan Mc-
|Grew fashion—but the tension is
| mounting. |

Weeks To Wait

} ,
Eight hundred claims have been

‘| registered in more than 20 square

miles. But the prospectors must
wait weeks, perhags months, to see
who strikes it rich,

Local traders who have not shut
up their shacks and joined the
rush are charging 2s. 6d. for a lgat |
of bread, 8s. 6d. a lb, for butter. |

That is because supplies have to
be brought 450 miles by air from
the nearest town, Prince Albert. |

And a bottle of beer, if you can
find anyone to sell, is 7s. 6d.

Said one prospector: “Perhaps it
is just as well. It needs only booze |
to start a frontier town battle just
like the old Yukon days.”—L.E.S.





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952





used to smart and At the Club Jim
Sewanee Sta
to - eye

OR

PROTECT YOUR EYES sxzh

Optrex,

€ve — ae
mane TeIs TEST lap

Thecim of the eye and inner
iming should be healthy flesh
& are red or irri-














FREE! in each

J
—a_ scientifically
eyebath, @







Shoes

ip . : ‘ i S this Mr. Flynn's new part ne spelle Brita)
ame adins tor automatic opening P »' sure if I can sing real loud pelled out her name in ain

. Major r Willi ams, a leading emetgeacy manual override re« Ove ates eek film at ‘As for dancing 4 can just and America. .

ritish:test parachutist, wears the , Fl . ca, e intrep! Frol «bout manage the routine steps London Express Service r > , ° or t, c W, 0 e amt I
following equipment when ex- lease. Legion And meets Let's hope it will be all right on Record Oil Y
perimenting with the latest og, his chest, the jumper also| going on to get Indian star ‘°° 2eht.
parachutes. carries the reserve pack, an pein play ov sorhamag 2d. QUEUE Prodi t e

: ‘ j e © two e me . You
First, on the head, a new jet- ordinary 24ft, standard parachute,| . PN" ' together at a cocktail SS uc ton r

age helmet, coloured white, and but without the small auxiliary) pari, in Londen, And—in the % SHOTS FROM THE SET \ E






































designed in collaboration with Canopy usually used to pull it! smaller picture—the same girl _ {the Gene Kelly “ Invitation . Production of oil from two Ira

the Institute of Aviation Medi- out of its pack. | Toatiite.-ce rte the Smee. "eine pe mm A by le ce oilfields in September was 2 Te-
cine. It is made in two pieces; * cord. The Kirkuk field, pumping ERATHER verEce

an imier.. fabric helmet sound- * at an annual rate of nearly 20 ER

proofed) With car-pads, whicl reporting news from the million tons, delivered over 1.6 sOLks

carries, the radio and oxygen
masks, and a tough outer crash-
type helmet, made of laminated

million tons through their Pipe-
lines to the oil terminals at Tri-

: 4c
bridge between problems | Near mene “4
and their solution®.. |

aa | amounted to a total of 356,100,000

| bushels during the 1951-52 crop
A clue to ices ieee"
2
— ending
|
- fuel cuts

—B.U.P.
}
{he
FORTUNE awaits th
| man—or woman! —

H/uce
Ml
b lines ohn Ge deers

Uy
the electricity generated by
power stations at night ana
| release it at peak periods
during the day.
Hundreds have tried to solve



poli (Syria) and Banias (Leban- $5 65
nylon ~° With synthetic resin Canada’s exports of wheat andj on). Monthly preduction from _
bonding. | wheat flour in terms of wheat]the Zubair field was also a record

Then, ovér the jumper’s face,
there ig a_mask to give him oxy-
gen in-the@*thin atmosphere high
up, The mask is linked to an
instrument. which counts his
breathing ‘rate.

He wears a new two piece cold
weather suit. Special attachments
ensure ‘thatthe jumper does not
lose his boots and trousers when
the canopy jerks open,

at 223,797 tons. First shipments |
of crude oil left this field from |
the terminal on the Persian Gull) j
last December. 4
(From London Press Service) |

:

4
*
;



In a small box below the para-
chute are the scientific recording
instrumients, From the box run a
series of electric devices which
take notes of the jumper’s pulse
respiration, skin temperature, the.
rate of gyration of the body, its
rate of acetleration—and some
six or geven other vital statistics.



FAMOUS PHYSIOTIIERAPIST® gives a tip for |
“Mrs, Mopps” w remember when they go down on
their knees to do the scrubbing or polishing.
If on these nard-workirg occasions, they position the
left arm like the woman In the second sketch, they will avoid
“housework shoulder,” a painful form of arm neuralgia



On the jumper's wrist ie ah saitate eae fees hand outwards locks the arm, reducing te Dre EE Bainat
ol iener eens height accu- The woman on. the left 1: AEE EE = scientist, Mr. Franes
rately to-within a few feet during .‘ = I. Bacon, seems on
the fall..He can also time the arm, muscles’ to prevent her SOCCER SECRET SMe tas oats fie
sauen’ of events with a stop- elbow bending under he! V HY do so many miners make 2 cell" which generates
watch, - weight good footballers ? Because at electme current when

+ ‘ their work underground they acquire drogen and oxygen
Last,~but by tio means least, | *T, McClurg Anderson the habit of walking in short strides ate te into it. .

=
the pafachute. Major Wi!sam principal of the Scottish with partly bent knees. C = The theory behing
carries “twa. One, the newest, is Physiotherapy Hospital, in This is the secret of good valance 2 the “Bacon "1s
of celanese’ material, described as his fine book, “Human and quick turning on the football tield. 2 sim) ote he ores
very sifong but incredibly thin. Kinelics " (Heinemann, 30s.) TMU eurrent is passed
= soe 7M through a tank of water, i!











~~ breaks the water down to form
vous and oxygen. So i:
should be possible to do the
reverse—to “ weld “ hydrogen and
oxygen together to form wate!
and set free electricity.

The night excess

“WAR DOG DOES NOT BITE

VANCOUVER, B.C.

long line of German battle dogs’ couldn’t get within 20 feet of her

Fritz, ‘masgot.of the lst bat- loaned to the Japanese during in safety.” could be used to split Se
talion, Princess Patricia’s Cana- World War II hydrogen and oxygen, which
dian Light Infantry, is just about " The German Shepherd did not} would be stored separately in
Seek ET te Diet Bey Burton Rosier £6598 Soret Nees “Umeda: | aaa ‘ets Cua Pn

: : ' “tour” o: ‘a, bu e , ; °
expected of a* wer dog. ixought Fritz home for repatria- OF said “he’s been up with the| Passed through "Bagon cells”

to produce extra electricity fo:

He is: neitmar belligerent nor tion. “His mother was trained to bo. prod
ine grid.

= nt i vyhite person,”
bellicosd, “5 oe not. bite, and late the sight of a wi »e
rarely arte nd he comes from Wurion Foster — said, and I

PP POSOO DOG PP DL®DOPOOOODSOHOOPPOOHVOH

* THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
_ COMPANY LIMITED

ISSUE OF 43°, CUMU( . TIVE PREFERENCE
é
$

artitery and he ate the same
food we did.”—B.U.P.

London Express Service
















') THE SMARTEST HOUSEWIVES’ ...do you know
\\{ Always use “PETER’S” Cocoa
To buald a healthy, happy family of note.

|
They never hesitate to quote;
}

00600

s

“PETER’S Cocoa HOT or COLD
Ts worth double its weight in gold.”

SHARES OF £!
NOTICE IS HERERV GIVEN that the Issue of
the abave Shares will be closed on the 31st December,
1952» "No application will be considered after that
date.

These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative
Preférentia! Dividend at the rate of 44%% per annum
and Yank as to Dividend and return of Capital in
priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor-
mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
31st January and 3lst July



in each year

Invéstors desirous of ob.aining these Shares are
advised to apply as soon as possible either through
their, Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct
to the Secretary of the Company.

OY OUTFIT

Only $1.50 a Set
AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street

Sold at all the best Grocers



M% Ib, tin only 24 cents
By order of the Board of Directors, 14 Ib. tin only 48 cents

COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS, ;

Secretary

i THIS IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT
i?

— .
$ : 3 | Greystone Hastings
LLDPPVPPCPDIO PPD PSPOPD-O9-HDOGHH9GHOGHHOGOOOD D-OODSOOOOOO |S ‘A G POPOPPOPDVIDP OV OOPOP Pe POOOO" O . SPODPLPDDO POPP PP OP DP POP POS H-9O-0-6 FLOPPING POOP HMO PDH 90SOS-9-.6-4-H 9-H H9HHHOOOO8 P9999 O90 0099-00-49 96-00 POOH |


































solutions adopted read: —

HE Incorporated Chambers of Commerce of the Brit-
aribbean at their meeting in British Guiana October
, adopted a resolution recommending to “all Carib-
Governments the urgency of terminating Price Con-
Wm every case where a commodity is not subject to
bvernment subsidization, as this Control is serving no

ful purpose and is retarding the enterprise of Com-

to the Congress that hardships are







Whereas the _ Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean view with con-
cern the absence of a direct Brit-
ish Airline Service from the East-
ern Caribbean to New York and
Europe, To meet these require-
ments, they urge the early estab-
lishment of such a route by Brit-
ish West Indian Airways, the Na-

BARBADOS













Caribbean Colonies shall enjoy the
same preferential Import Duty
Tariff for its manufactured goods
entering Commonwealth Countries
as the United Kingdom.
Venezuelan 30% Tax

Be it Resolved that this Ninth
Congress of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean rftes with ap-



ADVOCATE



PRICE CONTROL HINDERS COMMERCE,







delay to ask all the- Colonies in
the. Caribbean to pass the neces-
sary enabling legislation so that
they may have access to the Con-
vention of 16th April 1945 enacted
between the United Kingdom Gov-
ernment and the Government of
the United States which provides
that British Citizens holding Unit-
ed States securities should be

use can be made of discarded raw ish Caribbean Colonies and fur- should be made av a ,
j a a ies ¢ ul hould né available on a uni- The Congress is prepared to en-
* ez» material ther, that member Chambers form basis iorse the gener: “Vy : ni
: . : ; asis. dors » general policy of afford-
* ommerce Chamber s Be it Resolved—that a Bureau of should request their respective Tax on British Citizens ing the Oils and Fats industry a
; Ui < I » e Research be established preferably Governments to make or renew creas at the Eighth Congr reasonable messure of protection |
‘ ac ¢ - J 5 . represe s t Ferret vee 4 e BRN ongress aa : oa
i t Ti nat as a Branch of the University Col- Everesentat to the Secretary of the following Resolution was un- @2¢¢ jt appears well adapted to
se s ernit ton lege of the West Indies. ak io _ aon . — : I : an usly adopted— ’ the circumstances of the ‘region |
5 os ams y F the necessary remedia Be it Resolwed that the neces- e Congress views th great
Airline Facilities action to ensure t the British sary steps be taken without further concern however the methods by |

which the successive Oils and Fats
Agreements have been formulated
and regards some of the provisions |
of the current Agreement as un-
sound economically and harmful
to the legitimate interest of con-
sumers,

In particular the Congress is of
the opinion:










PAGE SEVEN





argins of Mark-Ups imposed on local merchants and ae Were in association with preciation the rapid economic de- taxed at source at 15% instead of (#) that the Annual Conference
eas the Ninth Congress of gests in these Colonies in which — verseas Airways Corpora- velopment of its neighbour, Vene- 30% as at present— which frames the Oils and
Eincorporated Chambers of Colonial Office Regulation No. 337 "i. pusher Resolved that 7UCl®s,and is convinced that many And Whereas it has been indi- Fats Agreement does not
herce of the Caribbean had '§ enforced and under which all should it be : ible. 4 i _ important opportunities exist for cated that area Governments have represent adequately
gins 0 ark-up in usiness Ss purenase Spoke rat . . aa 9 between enezuela and e terri- solution— commercia an consumer
d a ae Congress held Gae the Crown Agents for the a conten ON Tents to came ae rw ae RS Incorpor- eas Resolved that the members ee, the territories
mada in ; es— : ie ‘ * ated Chambers. The Congress ac- of this Ninth Congress ask their concerned-— ey
Whereas most commodities And Whereas merchants and ~— aes in ample supply— Commission agents submit that * Ne ee »etween Barbados press for the appointment at an tinue to urge Her Majesty's Gov- allowances for the claims of ; ;
Whereas it is the opinion they have long experience and and New York. . early date of a trade mission to, ernment to endeavour to persuade copra producers it cannot
is Congress that the retention Special knowledge of the require- Common Classification visit, Venezuela to examine the" the United States Government to be a sound commercial pol-
ice Control is serving no use- "ents of Government and can ob- Whereas a common classifica- possibilities of this trade, and to seek the early passing of the neces- icy to permit the prices of
rpose and is retarding the tain See, requirements at a price tion for commodities undoubtedly arrange inter alia for the modifi- sary ‘legislatior ratifying the ex- locally produced commodi-
prise of Commerce— competitive with prices charged would be of decided advantage not cation of any tariff barriers whi¢h tension of Double Taxation relief ties such as laundry soap,
at Resolved that this Congress by the Crown Agents— s only in the operation of a Customs’ at present obstruct or limit this to the Colonies of this area. edible oils, lard and mar-
igly recommends to all Carib- And Whereas they provide em- Union, but also in preparation of trade. It strongly urges that the garine to diverge so greatly
mGovernments the urgency of ployment for an appreciable num- valuable trade and revenue figures Incorporated Chambers should be U.K. Tax on Profits from the prices of compar-
ating this Control in every ber of persons and also provide a for the British Caribbean— represented on the proposed trade wherens the Colonies of the able imports as is likely to *. TONIGHT — Smile into
here a commodity is not Substantial share of our revenue | And Whereas the Commission on mission. The Congress considers yitish Caribbean have knainad, arise from the operations of *¢,, . ‘our mirror—take a good
to Government subsidiza- ee eek eet Tax they ~ Establishment of a Customs’ that this important oa legislation to encourage the estab- (¢) shel thee Gerantnan satantlicn See, ‘ee? jook at your tceth.
c shou e enti ed as taxpayers to Union in the British Caribbean has be dealt with urgent y ane it AC- jishment and development of new ong Pp Y mn, —
Import Control handle these purchases by Gov- dealt in detail with the advantages cordingly directs the President to ingiistyies and have made as the at present given to the Oils
i. ttn trina Conacese. of ernment—and that to deprive to be derived from a uniformity take immediate steps to place this (pies entire bovision tor re and Fats Industry needs Th sine dit . .
incorporated Chambers of them of this right is an undue and in Customs’ statistication among resolution before Governments jjef from Pencetk ee ones periodic review to ensure ¢ amazing difference Pepsodent
orc ft th ; j unnecessary hardship on local the Colonies and has drawn up a and before the Secretary of State .. ; ; —e Deree that efforts are being made ak . : . '
e of the Caribbean had , E 2 a oe = establishing factories in connection : makes to your smile will thrill you! |
Eto review the resolution enterprise and labour— form of classification which would for the Colonies, with’such industiies and also In to improve the quality of 7 ;
> oti tte . one i ¥ : a vel - > -, ee "
Fmport Control passed at the ie SOR So. wegecatine ot be suitable Ae ger 9 Oa Bulk Purchasing come Tax relief to shareholders in log ally processed products, In one week your teeth become } be
ith Congress held in Grenada priticn E: ) attins rce Lo crt _ Be it Reso Ole a ose Brit- Whereas it is considered essen- such enterprises— a ea sil tures : j ; NEXT — Clean your teeth
048. And Whereas such con- Beta J nprire pain in eaten ish West Ine lain ’ heecmnaee tial that the Primary Producers And Whereas this inducement is ) tha oe urther cave really white, brighter than ever with Pepsodent. Do this
other than for reasons of Cur- 7 ree ; which have not yet done so be throughout the Area should be of negative value both to manu- eRe Gene Sere ane ee } . inet a“ morning and evening, for
mend that the Secretary of State urged to take such steps as MAY gscured of a fair return for the facturers in the United Kingdom indus. Bemande aeutens before! That’s because Pepsodent a week.
o o ree trade within e area

irksome
func-

unnecessarily

By are
normal

Sand retard the
As of Commerce-



















ere free importation does not
bnflict with any specific instruc-
ons ed by Her Majesty’s Gov-
nment or the control necessitat-
the expenditure of dollar

Whereas it has been represented

struct Colonial ;
adopt as liberal an interpretation

for the Colonies be urged to in-

Governments to

ing circumstances and to the in-

ments of the Colonies of the Brit-
ish Caribbean be urged to obtain
all their requirements through the
local merchants and commission

the Crown Agents for the Colonies.

be necessary to introduce the com-

mon Customs’ Classification. re-

commended by the Customs’ Com-

for the maintenance of the stand-
ard of living of the rapidly in-
creasing population in the Carib-
bean Area and Whereas the Gen-
Tariffs and

tories has been interpreted so as
to preclude certain Commonwealth

fruits of their labours
Be it Resolved that
torial Governments and Her Maj-

the terri-

question of action needed to assure

which the economy of these Colo-
nies so largely depends.

Whereas this Congress ender-
stands that in certain areas of the
Windward and Leeward Islands

ber Chambers request their re-

who might wish to establish pion-
eer industries in the Colonies and
the United Kingdom investors in

the United Kingdom which nullify

urge Governments to make strong
representations to Her Majesty's
Government to consider the grant-
ng of Income Tax relief in the
United Kingdom to those persons

tries in the Colonies or that they

if measures of protection
are to be continued.

Memorandum Submitted By
Trinidad Delegates

This Congress, having consid-
ered in detail the provisions of

by . . : ch eral Agre t c

X ag such greement cn v : res , . o

TERY + Bbc Agent je ced it etn tan ‘be Trade negotiated between fhe ae 1s = bulk-purchased by 4» Gompanies who can a the gee rely ae and a ee
ases “rown gents - avant: seater ; United Kingdom and other signa- Covernments— Majesty's Government that they anent which became e ective on

urcha y advantageously obtained through 2 ad er signa Be it Resolved that these mem- j:\@ astablished Pioneer Indus- September 1, 1952, is prepared to

endorse the principle of some re-
gulation of the trade in soap and

e it Resolved that this Congress se Tinea . * mn z " wa . : be | ue
ommends to all Caribbean Gov- of Regulation No. 337 as might mission for Trade and statistical gsty's Government should be urged such industries owing to the appli- his Congress accordingly re-

ments that they should urgent- possible having regard to prevail- purposes. to keep constantly in view the cation of the Income Tax Act in solves that Speernenents be. usted leaves vour teeth with a wonderful
review the present structure of a . ; Effect of G. A. T. T. O' press fo ore , ,

port Control in their respective ee Sen oes a —— Whereas the industrialisation of long-term markets at reasonably the benefits provided by local the terms of ee ee oe vs _ new sparkle! rl

ritories with a view to termin- Shean but oO - the British Caribbean area has ‘emunerative prices for agricul- jegislation— res pee . as ota THEN — Smile into your
ng such controls in every case Be it Resolved that the Govern- been accepted as a cardinal policy tural and primary products on Be it Resolved that this Congress mlsror same ue ee

contains Irium, This special in-









gredient floats away dull film,




makes your teeth whiter,
your smile simply dazzling.

hunks to









$$ Bureau of Standards Countries from granting to the spective Governments to termin- ...6 pona fide investors Pioneer In- h
Whereas in view of the increas- iti Cari ij * ate Bulk Purchasing of Flour in stries, dible products in the British
as . British Caribbean Colonies the 2 she abs justri¢s. Ui i Thet h ith IRIUM*®
ing importance of industry in the same Preferential Import Duty those areas where this is still the OILS AND FATS Caribbean Area in such a manner oothpaste wit UM
ermany | British Caribbean, and because of Tariffs as are enjoyed by the Practice. AGREEMENT as to give a measure of assistance Ee ee paaurteven rede ark of Tetesdone
: Uniform Information = 7 to the local industries of coconut ester deaiand poate ee ee ee

the necessity that manufactured
commodities—espetially food—be
of uniform quality—

Be it Resolved that a Bureau of
standards be set up—preferably as
a branch of the University College
of the West Indies.

Bureau of Research

Whereas in view of the increas-
ing importance of industry in the
British Caribbean, and because of
the necessity to discover if any

United Kingdom on certain of its
manufactured goods imported into
those Dominions and—

Whereas these Tariff anomalies
will seriously hinder industrialisa-
tion in the West Indies

growing and their conversion into
manufactured articles, and at the x-Po
same time recommends that all
sections of the community in each
Territory should be kept fully in-

Memorandum Submitted by
Barbados and British Guiana
Delegates
This Ninth Congress of the In-
corporated Chambers of Commerce
of the British Caribbean has con-
idered in detail the provisions of
he Oils and Fats Agreement which

Whereas it is considered essen-
tial that accurate statistics in re-
spect of Trade and Commerce
should be readily available to all
Governments in the Area—

Be it Resolved that this Congress 4 Be it Resolved that the Comp-
places on record its grave concern stroller of Development and Welfare
that the above interpretation of @be asked to consider the setting up
the G.A.T.T, should have been al-tJof a Bureau of Statistics for the | d Fe
lowed. to prevail, to the prejudice purpose of making available the !ccame cffective on September 1,
of the vital interests of the Brit-{}nformation now sought which 1952,

formed of the arrangements pro-
posed from time to time in this
connection and be given suitable
‘ opportunities. of entering fully in-
to discussions preceding admin-
istrative decisions,
ow Sa rr
CCUM AEE ea

PEPSODENT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND




































































Air Services

- ENIS MARTIN
From DENI BONN,

German airliners, flying the
ack, red and gold banner of the
st. German Republic, will
‘ate services to all West Euro-
an countries, North and South
erica, South Africa and East
: within twelve months.

©) This has now been decided by
‘Premier Konrad Adenauer and his
Cabinet. They apparently take for
ranted that the “end. the occu-
tion” convention (which lifts
Allied ban on German flying)
ill be finally ratified by Christ-
nas. And they hope to have the
irst planes in the air by spring. |
“Whether the German estimate
a world-wide airline by the
d of next year is too optimistic, |
Bmains to be seen” say Allied |
Micials. “The supply position of |
r al aireraft is very diffi- |
Bit indeed.” |
But within a few hours of the}
binet decision, Transport Min-
pr Hans Christoph Seebohm,
, grey-haired and waving a big
k cigar, announced the news
a conference room of the West
man parliament,

Becbohm, a right-wing agitator
German sovereignty in the
ss for the last four years, said
Cabinet had decided to form
ircraft supply company with










ANNOUNCEMENT




A PAGE OF ENDEAVOUR,
IDEAS, AND ACHIEVEMENT.

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

of our Company and are attached to our Service De-



partment. Together with our present Staff you may

be assured that you will receive efficient and satis-

outgrew the
doctor’s bag

HE stethoscope—symbol of a doctor’s

factory service.

OL ot BaNeSeeaneor: os, authority and badge of achievement
e money will be subscribec fi a shal ‘ as, nti le ‘ean
Mihe Federal Government, the dangled nonchalantly from even the
° =
New British

youngest houseman’s white coat—is outclassed.
Doctors at London’s famed Nationa] Heart Hospital
have perfected a super-stethoscope to sharpen the heart
specialist’s ears.
Microphones
valves close, amp

graphic plate
So the specialist gets a permanent record of a heart in

action—a record which tells him far more than the stetho-
scope from the “ little black bag,”

The new device, called a|~ +=ny
phono-cardiograph. is so The start

sensitive that it is revealing The robot will not replace
that some of the facts about | the G.P.’s stethoscope. It

incial governments, cities with
Borts and other transport in-
sts, the Federal Post Office
the Federal railways.”

ebohm dealt at length with
problem of where the Ger-
s—their aircraft industry was







Economy Car

A new three-wheel economy
car with a motor-cycle type two-
stroke engine is announced by a
British factory. Large enough to
carry two adults and a child, it
will cruise at 35 miles an hour
and does 60—50 miles per gallon.

The new model, called the
Petite, has a saloon body with a
fabric top that can be rolled back

we up the faintest sounds as the heart
ify them, and record them on a photo-

Germans,” he said, “will
d planes to operate in Europe,
orth America, South America,
Duth Africa and East Asia.”

| ; BESO DOGDODD DE HHDG-H-DHDDDHODHH9O99-9OOO,
; for *











: 30 Planes heart action previously | will be used exclusively by ; } 7
Current plans are to establish taught to doctors are not | specialists to. analyse sus-' in fine weather, The 350 cc.
quickly as possible an opera- trictly true | picious sounds first picked engine drives the back wheels |®

onal flying force of 30 planes. The idea of building a UP by the family doctor's means of triple rubber belts. The

ifteen of these would be twin- robot recorder as a super- trustworthy ears, Petite has normal car controls, f

gined for medium distances, and stethoscope is not new. But FOOTNOTE: The principle with a steering cloumn gear
5 would be °4-engined airliners such a sensitive instr : of the stethoscope rae dis- change for the three-speed-and~ Inspection
or transatlantic trips, recording heart sounds covered in 1819 when Re reverse gearbox. The engine 18

Delivery time for planes from three microphones at Laennec, a French physician at the back, and the single wheel ‘
Britain and America said See- could not be bullt until : rolled up a shect of paper at the front, t me!
bohm, was about two years, and most modern equipment and held it against a +e . as Ba 1 .

: became available patient’s chest. The new “poor man’s car” Is @
e

would be “no good at all’ if sebealets a .
Germans were prevented in ‘ ac product of the British firm of A. C.
s way from flying before 1955.

—L.E.S

he Jet Car Is Coming

A sports car powered by a gas
ine is a possibility during the
t four or five years, thinks Mr.
B. Wilks, managing director of
Rover company.
“If progress goes on,” writes
Wilks in the “Financial
ies,’ “at the same rate as it
Say. in the early days of the
On internal combustion en-
reasonable to hope that
of the small turbine

‘The Duke Of
Edinburgh

Commenting on the Queen's de-
claration by Royal Warrant that
her husband shall “have, hold and
enjoy Place, Prominence, and
Precedence next to Her Majesty,”
Time and Tide writes: “There are
many who hold that such matters
and the precedence of Royal Per-
sonages are of small moment in
the ‘Century of the Common Man,’
yet it is an interesting, although



Cars Ltd., known, for 50 years as

. - ad makers of high quality sports cars, Check your requirements for
3 / But it is not their first venture in-
sy F | to this field: their first three- 2
he ; | wheeler, known as the Auto-Car- the following “
, ; rier, was introduced in 1904 Tyres & Tubes (G jyear) “
(From London Press Service) Brake Lining Sets
' a. | Hydraulic Brake Parts
‘
DRINKS Birkmy

the “ Rear View Mirrors
fountain of honour, it is only fit- Radiator Hose 6

that rank and precedence with A C Sparking Plugs



on the market within the next
four or five years a sports car in-
corporating a gas turbine and
having a performance, both in re-
spect of speed and acceleration
and of fuel consumption,’ which
would give it a small but definite
market in those countries where
fuel is relatively cheap.”

i Earlier this year the Rover
Co.'s pioneer gas turbine car cov-

pomrneeae Gasket Sets
Main and Connecting Rod Bearings
MIX Piston & Ring Sets
Lighting’ & Ignition Cables
BETTER Duralife Batteries (6 & 12 Volt)
Lacquers & Thinners *
Green Birkmyre Canvas <

7
, a



hedistinctions have been to a
reatpextent swept away and that

1 bad thing. But among those
the Queen

every Republic in Europe mon
archist movements exists, but n¢
republican movement would have

a chance of establishing itself i » gurround

eventually “become good ered the flying mile at 156.196) °° .2 aradoxical fact, that it is Britain. Dignity, honour, and tra
to make it suitable as a m.p-.h. Austin. Rolls-Royce om precisely in this materialistic cen- dition are three of the pillars of
unit for smaller cars. Armstrong-Sidgeley are also car-| (uy that the position of our Kings our Royal House and in each “of shou ,be laid down and main~ A C Fuel Pump Diaphrams
‘ taine@.”*

and of Her present Majesty have
been most secure in the State and
in the hearts of their people. In

these the question of precedenc«
—of ranks strictly defined—ha
its place In the rest of

the light of present know-

jt should be possible to put NU-Swift Fire Extinguishers -

Tyre Valves and Gauges
Etc.,

rying out tests on turbine cars
(From London Press Service)

CARIBEE
, BITTERS

Overseas Press Service).
CAL AOL AK

ociet

Etc.



Etc.,

DAY'S NEWS FLASH

. STEAM ENGINES



ry
for, |



Select your requirements now =

If you experience any

yo and ask



difficulty in










INS Have ut obtaining
TS & SPADES MACARONI! yay Sapely oot BANG | The tonic effect and purity STOP AT
areas ” Nal ia Nt] | o tits SPAGHETT! Products, Ring 2458 for of CARIBEE BITTERS are
PLAY BALLS , VERMICELLI further information. Pees Oe 2 T
CHEST EXPANDERS es ED eT) CHICKEN SOUP [ih cathe ond aid am xoek Ac ite
p HTH snes petite and add a zest to life
Etc. Etc. hat ae PUDOINGS Agents: HULL & SON : , :
In The Toy Department venkat _—_———— ions waved nae (ROBERT THOM LIMITED)
"S$ STATIONERY | Pee ic
JOHNSON'S S | GROCERS # Dial 4391 White Park Road
SSS | 400000000 0OOOOOF -9O99OSOO-996-99-4OH



=




PAGE EIGHT

CLAS



TELEPHO

IN MEMORIAM









ee ee eee will show you the success made
! AUTOMOTIVE Barbados Youth Movement for ad oo
WEEKES—tn loving memory of my dear{ - ss ™ —--—. | Youths of Barbados during its
beloved mother Sis Francis who de- o 1 very [253% Of social work in this comm
parted this life on the 28th of October, | 4" edition tes 1M model in very |The Bxrbados Youth acumen’ "Toons
1951 1.10.52—an | “BUst others are about to follow
One yenr fins passed since that sad{ ie oe a aoe = pBNUCE-CLARKE, EM. ;
day TRUCK—-V-8 Ford a7 . 7 fwith . Bar) Cc. Journalism, Lo
nc blow is han the cng srg 4"! Comeinon "Dns 2550 wr Aise “we [widen and” Founder, Te 8 Mme
e 2 d, the se 5 - il.
We littie knew death was so néar. Se. 20:50-- mesh th icp gS
But only we who have lost can tell CAR—One () Austin A40 Countryma ‘
pre Deine SS Setes wihout farewell. | recente Geegimiieg aid in’ baseline LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Ever to I doe won by her loving | condition.” Apply CHELSEA GARAGE
daughter Kathleen Weeke: 110d 1950) Limited DIAL 404@.~ 1.11.52—2n The application of Ivy Lewis, shop-
ils n ae nn ntnnennnnne —nnwwmnne [Keeper of Lightsfoot X Lane, holder of
. CAR: ane Hillman and one American | Liquor License No, 833 of 1952 granted
—_—_—— —- 3 Austin Car Apply to E. Jordan, | to Dermis Best in respect of a wall build-
RENT oleridge Street 1.11.52—2n |" with shédroof attached at corner of
FOR eee Dottins Alley and Marhill Street, City
MOTOR CYCLE One B.S.A. 3% h.p. [for permissidén to use said liquor license
ReaiN SS ose sien, POE Cyth-in good condition; New |et said premises Marhill Street, City
tattegy,.no” reasonable offer refused Dated this 30th day of October, 1962.
OUSES ° Apply to St. Clair Haynes Farm Road, |T0:--G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq., :
H s 3t. Philip 1.11,62—mn Ag. Police Magistrate,
be asia ist. “AY
a — USED CARS—A fine selection including IVY LEW
APARTMENT at Ventnor, Rockley | *ord Prefect, Austin. A40, Vaustuh Pr? hon
Dial 4100. 31.10.63—3r, | velox 1951, Morris Oxford, N.B.—This application will be consid-
sitiehitiahaeltacetatan > loyal COURTESY GARAGE. Dial ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
APARTMENTS At Berwick Ques | .616 30.10.52—6n | Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday
House Dial 4100 31. 10,52—3r the lith day of November, 1952, at 11
‘BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw RICAL Patan G. B. GRIFFITH
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and Ag. Poli Dist. “A”
@il other conveniences.’ isl 01-21. DA.) BATTERIES “Reliance” Batteries all A ee Tinga
Browne Prospect, St. James. “ zes, heavy-duty for cars, trucks and ae
1.11.52—t.4.n factors. Guaranteed 18 months. Motor

SO ..
FLAT & HOUSE — fully furnished

St. Lawrence On-Sea. Phone 3503

29.3.52—t.f.n





HOUSE on Sea at Palm Beach Gap. | foot models, 5





Hastings. Furnished or Unfurnished. Dia!
4100, 31.10.52
“MILEENE” Welches, Christ Chureh
Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and ali
modern conveniences Apply Mrs. #
Ashby, “Lyndale”, Welches, Christ
Church 1.11.52-—2n

“SEA COVE—Worthing Christ Charch
For particulars Phone 2430 or 2751
1.11.62—2)







WARSAW-—Of-Sea, furnished, 4 B

rooms including frigiduire, cutler

Linen at Worthing. Dial 8133
31.10.52

WANTED






HELP
“A TYPIST.—/
person. A. E , Ltd., Coleridge
Street 31.10.52—-2n
~ LADY Young lady for Office at

Hotel Royal, Apply to the Manager

23.10.52—t.f.n



Messrs. Carrington & §
cies for two junior



necessary. essential! qualifications
are industry, thoroughness and 4 reason-
ably good education. Commencing salary
from $80 to $130 per month according to
age and experience. Apply in writing in
the first instance. “sth ts

2n



TYPIST: Some experlence essential.
Apply Collins Limited
1. 11, 52—2n



MISCELLANEOUS

ENO’S FRUIT SALT Bottles,

Stansfeld,
Scott & Co., Ltd

31,10.52—1n





MISCELLANEOUS



WANTED
OLD GOLD COINS, Seals, Diamond &
Bemi-Precious Jewellery, Silver Services,
Salvers, Paper Weights, Spice & Snuff
Enamels, Curios,
i INGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upper
Bay St. Telephone 4429
28,10, 52—6n

PERSONAL

nn nn
» The public are hereby warned against
Riving 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

name unless by a written order

signed by me.
RUPERT HENDY;
Government Hill,
St. Michael
31,10, 52—-2n





The public are hereby warned against
giv: credit to my wife, DOREEN
ALLSOP (nee WATKINS) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-

one else contracting any debt or debts
in name unless by a written order

*gigned ECIL ALLSOPP, § v
CEC A F argeant’s
Village, Christ Church.

1, M1. 52—2n.



Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



for Women

Especially those who s
Are Married x



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

Undreamed of Comfort

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



embarrassment chafing or
discomfort, Easily dispos-
able, too,

A Persofial Test

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

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

more absorbency for those
who need more than average
protection. Samples will be
sent under plain cover,

KNIGHT'S LID,
No. 33 Broad Street

-

%
%

LSSSSOOOOOO OOOO

| |foot models, 5

B6ECCCSOOO
>> 6 OF O34 tt, 5 PLE LLCO os -
SSOCOO6SO6 OOOO OOOOOOF

NE

FOR SALE





}
|
|
2508




















































Cycle Batteries guaranteed 12 months.







Blectric Sales & Service Ltd one
1629 1.11,.52—2n
oniesiaitiainninmlNiecias ns sayin

DEEP FREEZERS: “Coldrator’ 6 cubic

year guarantee. Extra

Heavy insulation with temperature @di-
cator lamps, Electric Sales & Service Ltd.
1.11.52—2n

FANS-~ “Verity 16-inch oscillating, table
ond wall models, Electric Sales & Service
Phone 4371

1.1,52—2n.



es, Starters, ; Bal-



District “A”
la “rs, Best quality, lowest prices. M. ELISE,
Ineandescent Ceiling Fixtures all types. Applicant.
Bulbs, wire, switches and accessories. N.B.—This application wil! be consid-
Electric Sales & Service Ltd Phone 4371, ] ered at a Licensing Court to be heid at
1.11.52—2n, | Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday



PRESSURE COOKERS. “Hawkins 10%
jmperial pints with food separators.
Electric Sales & Service Ltd 1.11,52—2n

REFRIGERATOR Canadian General
electric 7 cubic-foot model with lock*
s00d condition, Electric Sales & Service
Ltd 1,11.52—2n

REFR ATOR—*Coldrator” 5 cubjc-

foot model, second hand, excellent con-
cition, 3 years of original guarantee
maining, bargain price. Blectric Sales
& Service Ltd. Phone 4629 1.11.52—2n
LL fs pt nen
REFRIGERATOR G.C. In good condi-

tion 4% cubic ft. Apply: L. & H Miller,
Need St. Refrigeration Engineers. Phone
2791 31,10,52—an
ri end a a
REFRIGPRA TORS—"Coldrator” 7 cubic
year guarantee, Most\
‘economical refrigerator to run. Beauti-
fully styled. Door locks standard
Electric Sales & Service Ltd, Phone 6629
1.11.52—2n

WATER HEATERS — 4, 5, 15 and 30
gallon models. Wall-mounting, automatic









contro}. Blectric Sale at $5.00 Per Bushel,
Phone ae anlee ee Service Jd. | Rock Hall Plantation, St Peter .
1 allah oll RC AM ne tpg 11. 52—3n
een,
JEWELLERY

POULTRY A fine asortment of hand-made, hand-
Erecpiot wee oe Tie Clips and

racelets. m, D. Richards & Sons,

PULLETS—Pure bred Barred Plymouth .
Rock Pullets: $6.00 each 3) "9 aoe

John Alleyge,
Peter. Phone 91-20.
1.11.52—2n,

ree
POULTRY—Imported Pure Bred White

“Ebworth", St



wy sage Hens, 1 Cockerel. R. Sisnett Sane
one ' 111..62—3n.] STEEL DR 20 each. Appiy

Pantene. —": |BARBADOS BRaWERS Phone.4958"

- POULTRY— Newhampshire pure bred 34.10,52—2n

Gockerels. 5 months old, Dial 3052, Mrs,

Ch

SIFIED ADS. rm

THE BARBADOS youTH MOVEMENT
YEAR

When you look and
Police,
getting interested

ery

TS 16TH
and

in boys,

cctiiaitaamnis ne edema he tikes
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of
rouper Ci Roa

cense No. of 1952 Ea to her in
respect of a 2-storey Baxter‘s
Road, City for te est
liquor license at a board and
attached
Cch.,

permission

within Dist

Dated this 29th day of October 1952

To:—E

A. McLEOD, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,



MISCELLANEOUS

Glazed THLES—White, Pink, Blue and
Also good quality 26 gauge Gal-
, ft, and 8ft. Bnquire

Green
vanized sheets in 6f¢
Auto
Streets. Phone 2696

description.
Street. Dial 3299.



llth day of November
o'clock, a.m .

Tyre

E. A. McLEOpD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A’’,
1.11.52—1n

-_—_———_—

FOR SALE

Co,, Trafalgar and

EQUIPMENT of al)
Owen T. Alider, 11s Roebuck
10.5.52—t.f.n.

eer. icp
INDIAN CORN—At Draxhall, Planta-

—_—_——

INDIAN CORN -

tion, St, George. $5.00 per Bushel,
1.11,52—3n



—

OLD F.

JEWELLERY
A few pieces of Old Fashioned Jewellery
‘ at reasonable prices Wm, D. Richa
on



&



O- Browne, My Lord's Hill. " 30.10.52—2n | SRING CUSHION UN#T@ — Reaay
Sr eee LIVESTOCK See eee mae ec Padding pe
IV ‘OC covering a . each. Apply:—The

Zoe EST’ K Standard Agency (B,dos) Co, 14 Swan





SURCIES—Pure hed Bull Mastiff Pup-
pies. Sire imported from England, Aj ly,
Mrs. J, W. Chandler, Todds Phone ORBIT,

1.11,52—2n

MECHANICAL
—_—_—__
AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT — in-
cluding Grass Mowers § & 6 cutting
bar, Rakes, Loaders (Crop collectors)

fice delivery Rakes, Ploughs, Ditchers,
te Htc, COURTESY GARAGE. Dial
1616, 30, 10,.52—6n

LL Lees
BICYCLES —~ A full ‘range for Ladies,
Gente and Youths, DIAL 4616,.

30, 10,52—6n.

ee
EARTH SCRAPER AND SCOOP ~~ For
moving wash mould and making Cart

roads, ete. Dial 4616—Courtesy Garage
30, 10,52—6n

OO
FERGUSON WHEEL TRACTOR — Now
n stock. With these Tractors there are
numerous attachments for cultivation
ind Transport purposes. Your enquiry

will be welcome, COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616



















fie

Bay

SHELLAC— Pure Orange Shellac
tins 85 cents % pt. $1.48, 1
1 gt. cans at $4,69 each, ic
HARDWARE STORE, BROAD STREET.
Tels: 3142 and 2364. 1

SN ae nRRISSSEINES tore mee maeris Shy

Two (2) NEW DUNLOP CAR TYRES
500 x 16, No reasonable offer refused.
Apply to Mr.
4255



Street. Phone 3620

1,11,52—1n



SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily N now
arriving in Barbados by Air o1
days after publication in London, Contact
Gale c/o Advocate o., Ltd, Local
epresentative. Tel, 3113,

a few

°7.4,.68—t.f.n.

it. $2.71

11,52—2n,

E. C. Field, Phone No
30, 10.52—5n

eee
TANK-—One 400 gallon heavy quality
coon tank. Stokes & Bynoe

treet.

Lta.,
31.10,52—3n



TANKS & EQUIPMENT—2 Copper lined

whoden Tanks, y
Two ™”" Pumps. Electrie Motors, Extrac-

360 gallon -

30.10.52—6n. |tor Fan, Pipe rise tory
Salat Se ~~ Jequipment and many ot as and
GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small

shipment of Columbia Gramophones
Secure one from DaCosta & Co.,, Ltd.,
Electrical Department 31.10, 52—6n






a ER
JUST received another shipment of the

famous Dual Automatic three speed
changers. Secure one of, these fine
changers. Price $80.00 at DaCosta & Co.,

Lid., Electrical Department.
31.10.52—6n

MASSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors—
Shipment arrived in time for your selec-
tion, Hydraulic Linkage for Implements
also available. 30,10.52—6n

"RECORD GHANGERS—Two “Garrard”
single speed, second hand in aa
Electric Sales & Service Ltd. va a.

1,11,52—2n

8

V

8
8
£







io)

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.)
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:-

Devis,
Ss. Casablanca, s

8.3
lor,
s.

equipment. Suitable for factories, BAR-
BADOS BREWERY.

Phone 4358
31.10,.52—3n



In Touch With Barbados

Coastal Station

Ltd

Reina Del Pacifico
Loide Guatemala,



Elsie Thorden, s.s, American Coun-
$.8

Esso New York, ss, Ajax,

s

Bonaire, s.8. Penobscot, s.s. Americc
espucel, 8.8. Argentina, s.s, Kongsstein,
8
s






_ Hyeres, 5.5. Isabel, .8._ Bardal

Typewriter Potable tee Cok sean Villanger, 8.8. Tekla, Daytona

Apply P. DeAbreu C/o., C. BH. Harrison & | * *. Tectarius, s.s. Maranhao, s.s. Giuba,

Co. 1.11,881n | 5.5. Alcoa Puritan, s.s, Stentor, ss

_ | Lumen, 5.8 Ampac an tara 5.8

VETT z 1. | Sunwalt, s.s. Greenhaven Trails, ss

kaneatt ane roe at ates odnens Suceessor, s.s. Samoset, s.s. Oranjestad

widths as follows;— ss. Sea Breeze, s.s. Tindra, s,s

llr — $260.00 Vikingen, 8.8. Mormacsurf, s.s. John,

18/7 — $293.00 8.8 gent Leopard, s.s. Estridtorm,

18/7 — $325.00 *.s. Sliedrecht, Ae years 8.8. Alcoa

Polaris, s,s. Folke ernadotte, 5.8,

on ES ar H, Hyun, fen: & Eo. Devis, 8.8. Colofmbie, s.s. Cavina, ss.

28.9.52—t.f.n, | Matina, s.s. Awakura

PRAM—One Tansad Pram for sale ac geste perma peice et

new $50

‘Lauriston’, Lower Collymore
Hock, Phone 4598, 1.11.52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS _

_—
AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS
Very attractive lines, nicely worded
Boxes of 16 different Cards at $1.00 per
‘ox. See them at our Showroom at 14
wan Street. The Standard Agency
S'dos) Co, Phone 3620, 1.11.52—1n
ATTENTION ! HOUSEWIVES !
Have you tried LIDANO Whole Milk
Powder? H not buy a Tin to-day. Fresh
hipment just received, 1 lb, $1.07, 2% ib
$2.49; 5 Ib $4.72. Obtainable at All lead-
ing dealers 31,10.52—3n
eternal epee
CHAIR CANE — The popular No. 3
width. Only 89 cents per bundle (approxi-
sately te lb.) HARRISON'S HARDWARE
STORE, BROAD STREET. Tels: 3142
nd 2364, 1,11.52—2n
COFFFE—LIPTON’'S FRENCH COFFEE
\ fresh shipment of this delicious
offee has just arrived and is now in

he hands of your grocer







1.11.52—2n.





CUTLERY—See us for the very best in
Silver and Al Quality Wm. D. Richards
& Son 1.11.52—2n

CHRISTMAS COSTUMES FOR CHIL-
IREN-A few samples of very uncommon
Jostumes for Children. Cowboy Outfits,



»weirl Outfits, Policeman Outfits etc

} All cor te with Hats. Sec them on dis

| olay t our sample Rooms at 14 Swan
| street, The Standard Agency +B'dos) 4

| Phone 1.11.52 »
LPPOSSSEESOSS SFOS

EVERY MODERN HOME

Should Have

an Ascot Water Heater

Instant Hot Water on Tap
To Your Bath
Basins & Kitchen
Think The Comfort
Then Call at Your Gas showroom
BAY ST.—And See One Working

«
‘
SLES LCL EFFOSSSSOEA

‘

PLES ASE AOD

VS PROSPS SSIS



ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per Ib. RETAIL

$5.50 per BAG
112 Ibs.

At No. 11 Swan St.

VOSS

27.10.52—5n
PALPLPPOPS CE SESS.

See that even the
their chief, are now
that alone

Mildred Elise shop-
id, holder of Liqyor

shingle shop
to residence at Dayrell's Rad.,
“a”

Spry
1,11,52—t.f.n.
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE
NOTICES, PURTIC



SALES



LAND—4250 s. ft

situate
Road Brittons Hill

at

avalable. Apply to A. R. Brome

SHARES

Shipping & Trading Co Ltda
Cottle, Catford & Ce No 7
Street, Bridgetow

APp

29 10 5246

THE GARDEN HOUSE
Road, St. Michael
3 Roods, 33 Perches of land
COTTLE, CATFORD — CO

Countr
26.10 52

AUCTION

eee,





By instructions received from
Commissioner of Police I will

sell a
Central Station

November at 2 pam. (1) Ford Van,
Velocette Motor le (1) Machi
(2) Typewriters, (2) Lanterns (a2)

several Bicycle frames and many othe

items
D'ARCY A. scott,

Govt. Auctioneer Distri¢t “a”,



UNDER THE SILVER.
HAMMER

On Thursday 6th by

Executors to the ote

Estate of the late «

& Tea Services, Pid
Spirit Kettle, Spoons, Forks, &c. it
lery, Large Brass Tray & Stand, s
Jordinieres, Finger basins &¢c: ‘Cw
Pictures, Verandah Chairs, Hand
Screens; Double & Single Simmon
Bedsteads & Springs. Deep Sleep Mat
tresses; Mird. & plain Presses,
Table. Linen Press, Ladv’s
Medicine Cabinet all in Mahogany
Painted Presses, Dressing Tables &c
Canisters & Trunks; 2 Burner Of) Stéve
Elec, Hot Plate & Iron. G. B. Refrig
rator in working order,
Kitchen Utenstls,- Scales & Weights
Anthuriums Ferns and many

items.
11.30 o'clock. Terms

Sale Cash. ,
BRANKFR. TROTMAN & €0.,
oe B.

1, 11. 5242n.



UNDER THE SILVER







which teludes:

Dining Table, Wagenn with glass oun
“ard. Putlers Trav. Rockers and Ray
“heirs Serving. Tale Reviving mg
nce Pall & Taw Pent Daractole hie,
nt Work T Ki & Ornament
wahlos Mloor-Temn Feevitoire tau

“ase oil in ead nid Mahnesny: ais

* China Plate? ware in Entre Dishes
‘Waiters: Candle Snuffers & Dish, ke
Md China Frit Servicee & Plates, Din-

ver & Ten Services: Cut Clase

vere, old Seottich Prints: Rush Rockers
Verandah Chairs; Mahogenv Single Ber-

teed ond Snrrine-Neen.Staen Mattrecs
“ator Presses Rook ehelves, Writing
“eelk Verta Gertie Manhineg: Dineen:
“itchen Tahles, Ware Brngsee Plectyic
“vnefar Warne ‘nd many other iteme
we interest

Sale 11.80 o'clock, Terms Cash
RRANKFER TeENOTWAN & CO.

Anctionrore
11, 5%~2n

Thieves Attack
And Rob
Two Residences.

JAMES GITTENS of Charnocks,
Christ Church, reported to
Police that he was attacked at his
home at about 8.00 p.m. on
Wednesday by two unknown men,

He stated that they entered his
hedroom and took $13.20 before
running away.

LAWRENCE BRATHWAITE of
Station Hill, St. Michael, reported
that his house was broken and
entered between 7.00 p.m. on
Wednesday and 5.45 am. on
Thursday and a bicycle valued
$65 stolen.



Yeart Trouble
taused by Hight
Blood Pressure

If you have pains around the heart,
palpitation, digainess, headaches a
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and enargy, indigestion, worry a
fear, your trou is probahly ca
by High Blood Pressure. This
mysterious disease that causes more
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms a’e so Common and usual
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from See these ares
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble iy @ paralytic sirote
and you shoul@ start treatment a
once, The very first of Noxco











(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical diesevers . reduces High Blood
Pressure and verre you feel years
younger in a few . Get Noxeo
rom your chemist t « Tt te r-
anteed to. ke you feel wel
strong or ney om returo
mmpty pac

:

CRYSTAL WATERS

GUEST HOUSE.
Post Office Gap W

no
Right on Sea excellent
Bathing, Cool, Comfortable
Rooms, Regular Bus Sern
vice. Daily as well as per
manent Guest welcome.
For Rates Phone 8264 »
or 8666
Proprietress,

DOROTHY CARMICHAEL

BUREAUS ©

Like These
Are Sure To Please

-_

DELIGHTFUL BUREAUS anc
Space-saving Dressing Tables a
Popular Shapes, Sizees and
es. Bow and Recessed
Counter-sunk and
rhole -or straight
without VANTTY

CHOOSE yYoUR BUREAU in
Mahogany, Cedar. Birch, Fir or
Deal, with from 1 to 7 drawers

and in various bolishings
ellings or sanded a

fronts:
flat tops, a
Wegs, with or
STOOLS.

BRILLIANT MIRRORS
or frameless Single or Triple,
Bevelled or plain, Charm You to
Buy Your Bureau Now from
Fourteen Ninety-eight Saving
Dollars

framed
to

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET DIAL 4069





Hig)



the

on Monday next the arr

other

Table
Tamp, &. P. Candlestick & Shade: Rracs

needle
Laynes
suitable for busi-
ness or residence all modern commodities

28.10.52—4n
383 shares im The Barbado:

Standing on 4 Aéres,
Apply |

~ |wealised that Barbados was an tribution was that he aroused the

29.10.52—~0n | because he had to work with men

ft | simple,
ware in ee won the love of all who knew

aoe lcall him as a lover of flowers as

Larder.

HAMMFR
On Thestow 4th November, bw order
“f the Misses Kysh, we wilt sett ther
“vrniture at Noa Of. Flew’ B Garriasn





9 NT. | 7 ’ zy ’ Y i;
| Charles Dunean O’Neale | AUTOMATIC GEAR CHANGE

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952



gear-changing if he wishes in hu
or winding country.

Rolls-Royce and Bentley (which
are produc by the same com-
pany) are the first British cars to
be equipped with fully automat:
gear change.—L.E.S.

eral of the Rolls-Royce and
nise him the warrior wh0/Pentley cars displayed at the
scared his opponents out of their! yjotor Show which opened recent-
wits or as the uncompromising |jy in London were fitted with a
Socialist with whom his lieuten- fully automatic gearbox. The
ants found it hard to work | driver merely operates ‘accelerator
‘and brake pedals; the gear-chang-

@ From Page 4

own ueutenants, too, thought
Ueale a little baffling, They did
not, always find an easy man to
work with. He knew more about



Socialism than any ot Wem ana The truth js that See ig done for him. No clutch-

nis 4pproach to iocal problems den must have seemed into! oe : required. 5

wus Usat Of tMe doctrinaire Social- ble at times. Perhaps no man, | Pedal is req Canadian Clothes Industry
jist. But his followers, though since the time of Samuel “al The system adopted is the Hy- se
they had few of the advantages of man Prescod, had borne so vast)... otic transmission developed _ OTTAWA.
| their leader, felt instinctively that a responsibility and it is not too by the United States firm of Of the combined output o

much to forgive him if at times
he seemed impulsive, imprudent
and autocratic. His supreme con-'

the attack on poverty could not
be made in the same manner as
in @ great industrial country. They

Canada’s women’s and children’s
factory clothing industries, Mon-
treal factories account for 64 pe:
cent and Toronto factories for 22

er cent.
B —B.U.P.

General Motors—the firm, inci-
dentally, whieh builds Rolls-Royce
vero engines in the United States.
Rolls-Royce have modified the
system by introducing a cut-out,





agricultural community and that
a Socialist amme could not
be adopted without compromise.
For them it was sufficient if,
‘without losing sight of general
principles, they could snatch a
; little concession here carry a
trench there, though the big ob-
jective seemed as far awayy as
none of this temporising. Probably

community from its long slumber,
emphasised the necessity for bet=|
ter representation of evéry class!‘
in the cqmmunity and advocated |
the great series of reforms that |
were to form the charter of the)

llowing. the driver to do his own
working class movement. His
life was spent amid fierce con-_

troversies and implacable enmi-|

ties, yet his courage was a thing| Vacant Post of Superintendent of Public Market, Barbados.

apart and all the time he kept be-; 4 Loiications are invited for the post of Superintendent of the

ise Kin tie valon of | Public Market, Barbados.

y iti would one ; :
ty te ea te ok tate irrespec- The salary is $3,600 per annum and a temporary non-pensionable

tive of class, colour or creed.) cost of living allowance is payable at present at the rate of $156.00
Like Prescod, he had the burden



NOTICE



who were not all highly-educated,
hg could be unreasonably obstin-
ate at times. He would, it has
been recorded “go in the other
direction without apparent reason,

| per annum. Contributions to the Widows and Orphans Pension
tore at Deen aL oot ee ‘| stick to a point so unreasonably as of the whole island on_ his bonm | Scheme at the rate of 4% of salary are normally deducted. :

which inchidese ot \ to endanger the whole pro- the sweat of the labouring peor A ‘a ae mehbs wkd tes 1 wi tan ae i

Dining A aE Tad | ote on a ee his, two years in the first instance and subject to medical fitness. Passages

Chale Rockers," oo aos h. | ie oat oi ine monn great predecessor, he was sus-| for the officer and his family to Barbados will be paid up to a maxi-

teora Hate n, Tea Mey. "i red oveiuea a. O'N eat "a tained in aon by be! “an mum of $1,440 and leave passages will be granted for the officer and
| a d, it Tab 11} Strong~ , donvictions , an ; ’
Eiihcems. Glass & China; Dh ye unaffected ch which °f Pils his wife after a minimum tour of three and a half years

abiding faith in his own people.
(Next Saturday—
HARRY GOODING)

eg?
Brevities
, OTTAWA.
Canada’s annual production of

The officer will be responsible for—
(a) the proper management of the market including sanita-
tion and cold storage, rental of property, collection of
fees and rents and keeping of books;
(b) the inspection of meat slaughtered and sold in the
Public Market;
(c) the testing of weights, measures and scales and weigh-
bridges.
} Candidates should be qualified to inspect meat.

‘him, They remember him ds a
man whose simple habits re-
freshed him for the great battle
that made constant inroads into
his health and strength, They re-



jone who was never so happy as
when he was working his
kitchen garden or surrounded by
a brood of pure bred Plymouth

Previous experi-



Rocks, They see him still as the canned dog and cat food totalled | ence of abattoir and meat market management and meat inspection
delightful host who entertained 20,704 tons worth $4,011,277 at last | would be an advantage.

his guests with classical music ¢ount,—B.U.P. | .

and with endless discussions on * * ® s The successful applicant may be required to undergo a period of
poetry, astronomy and the breed- OTTAWA. | training overseas of about six months duration.

ing of airedales. They remember The least expensive tobacco

that he had suffered misfortunes grown in Canada in 1951 was the| Applications giving details as to age, qualifications and experi-
in his private life, but that on Quebec large pipe variety which |

| should be sent to the Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings,
such matters he kept his own coiq fo average farm price| °™Ce § . :
counsel and went his own way. of Ne : ated. B | Bridgetown, Barbados, so as to reach him before the 15th Sa
At such times few would recog- e®

16.10.52—2n.

—B.U.P.









WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

The purpose of signs is to tell
| without words. Here is a sym-
bol that tells, plainer than any
words, of whisky at its finest...
lovingly blended, long matured,
until it is as noble a Scotch

as €ver came out of

|

|

re)

ARAMA ERRE!

Scotland.



TO ALL EUROPE

OFF SEASON RATES NOW IN EFFECT

Only KLM offers all this

‘ @ Four flights weekly from the Caribbean
@ Choice of Northern or Southern Route
@ SleepAir and SleeperService available
@ Stopovers en route xt no extra fare
@ Luxurious DC-6 and DC-6B airliners
@ De Luxe and Tourist Class Service

Fly KLM’s superb First Class Service with its fa-

Sole Distributors :
FRANK B.
ARMSTRONG LTD,



SHIPPING NOTICES

Sahannnpnnnneenennnernee et







The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domi-









1 ‘“ ” nica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis i
mous 7-course meals and all the “extras” or choose and St. Kitts, Sailing "Friday }}
KLM's economical Air Tourist Service, On both you pas at: }
enjoy the comfort and convenience of the same fast, The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

accept Cargo and PaS%sengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
7th November, 1952.

B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee Phone 4047

20th Oct. 1952.

modern aircraft and the confidence inspired by the
game experienced “million-mile” pilots and crews.






Just the little shop in the village





where the Best Books, Stationery
For full information see:

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel. 4613

8

SO
ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES



and Xmas Cards are now on show.













Sa

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE





lk HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











Vessel From Leaves Due
ss. « : Barbados
- e cet mae t ‘S. “SUCCESSOR” - Newport and
oe CHRISTIAN SCIENCE = )| SS. “HERDSMAN" verpast” tae Sk ee aw.
; a aks : -» Liverpool 25th Oct. 7th Nov.
No. 1 STALL ( READING ROOM ss LS BAR” .. London 26th Oct. 8th Nov.
PUBLIC MARKET , als yarn: alah” 6 beside ) s. YFARER' » Glasgow a
m7 % ( Science “periodical or * aero eee eee 5th Nov. 17th Nov.
For the Week-end By forte jone. wall ring "a HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM e
We have a nice lot of Sirloin ¥ ( 5 Vv 1
Roast; R Roast; Round Steak % This Reading R ff ease!
all Guat Der Piers Pudding cae ’ the opportunity ai wee’ this Wee nae
‘ily selected from local heifers and §% ort > S.S. “KALLADA” London, 15th Nov
young Oxen, Al! at 55 cents per Ib. @ Open: over Bowen & Sons. . re - |
N . ( ‘ Broad Street from > For further information apply to
% 0 am — Ss
: DAN SPRINGER ( I catty mes teetes DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents
Dial 2505. " 10 a.m, — 12 o'clock on Saturdays. )
. 31.10.52-2n & ALL ARE WELCOME.
(wow cccew





ALCOA

STEAMSHIP

Remember when you do your shopping with us
we deliver to your coor by Motor Van.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

COMPANY

CANADIAN SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY)
seltilailecaillsiitastichiiias nica eT Oe:

SOUTHBOUND ALCOA ALCOA
PURITAN PARTNER

7 Nov

KIM
28 Oct
18 Oct 1 Nov. ll Nov
31 Oct. 13 Nov. 23 Nov.

Limited Passenger Acommodation Available ‘

CORONA

MONTREAL
HALIFAX
Arr. B'DOS.

14 Oct

For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD ; Phone 2122.

ALCOA
PEGASUS

35 Oct.
27 Oct
31 Oct
12 Nov.

PLANTER = grEAMER

A
STEAMER
The manufacturers of Ice desire to notify their customers

and the general public, that owing to greatly increased cost of
production the following revised prices on Ice will be put into
effect from Saturday, Ist November, 1952.

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

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

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

19 Jan
33 Jan
4 Feb

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE conruciny

ARCHAN-
GELOS

9 Oct.
11 Oct.
16 Oct
25 Oct

2 Dec
26 Dec
7 Jan.

24 Nov.
28 Nov.
12 Dee



SOUTHBOUND A

STEAMER

6 Nov
8 Nov
13 Nov
22 Nov.

ROBERT THOM LTD.,

A
STEAMEF

20 Nov.
22 Nov.
27 Nov.

6 Dec

Phone 4428

BAGLE

23 Oct

25 Oct

30 Oct
8 Nov.

NEW_ ORLEANS
MOBILE
JAMAICA

Arr. B’DOS.

For further information apply

eee






TURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE



BY CARL ANDERSON

BY ALAN. STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



\\.. ff | | (6Umb BH? THAT Was THE ) YOU HOLD THE FORT HERE, ) | 40K FOR AN 4 E
\\ ¢ LAST WORD TOAOY LEECH CONSTABLE. WERE TAKING AMBUL. od
\ SAID BEFORE HE DIED THIS MAN TO THE YARD. ; oi
ott

sea a WHO IS *GURD’ ?... } WELL SEND YOU SOME HELF
* â„¢-.. 4 ( a >

———
4 YUST FIND OUT,
Ay COPPER! p— |

; \\ D
st » }
NY \ /\\ |

Res f\



a> wae \-.-G




















“CASTROL” THE OIL AT 25¢ PER PINT



‘IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL_OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT Ali BRANCHES

Sr Se See SE tee





Usually NOW Tins Libbys Evap: Milk ae 5 30

Tins Ovaltine (Large) ... .................. $1.22 — $1.10 Tins Oak Pow: Milk (3 Ib) ; ; : 3.
Bottles Chiver’s Mincemeat................ a 62 ao vie Dep : cover es
Tins Imperial Ox : Sausage............. oo — 58 en Mb... ee oe
Tins Lym Valley Sweet Corn . 40 — 36 Tins TONo occas. cesses iy : SER
Tins Craw: Ufillit Biscuits ............ 144 — LI18 Tnis Cow & Gate Milk Food . ‘ midutinacel si 1.30
Bottles Carib Beer a le 20 Tins Birds Custard Powder ‘ nat : 51
Tins Larsie Rolled Oats sealers ee a

Tins Mortons Oatmeal .. Jayoehibiilosias OB = 3
Tins Quaker Oats...... sopbclaiipeni 66 Tine POPE, cuit ccencices otra a ‘58
Pkgs. Quaker Oats....... di eceinsedy Hh 63 Tins Semolina ..... ; , : 80
CO pebeaccashveh Sissi tially ihdcbivate 33 Pkes. 8, B. Crys. Starch. ae ; AB



d Street

THIS IS: THE
WILDEST

\ EVER SEEN
D : ”












a, ee
Su) =6L WONDER q
tee} WHERE TI RN
oS AM! “ )
, pee oe,
.

|
OF :

XMAS CARDS

AT
‘THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

{= = SSS SS







CAN'T SEE ANYBOVY
OUT THERE/LET'SGO \ LET ME SIT POWNFOR
AROUN? TO THE LEFT A MINUTE!

+ My "
: fs WAIT... MR. WESTLEY
I'M SORT OF WINDEP... Ps





SSS oO





SOLE AGENTS |

stp eapeeertinatiaien pera arentaienniccnsnenensiececineateeny 7







LISTEN-STRANGER! HERE'S \\—~ “<< I'VE GOT TO MEET AY
1 A TICKET TO THE OPERA- /) WHAT6.“TH’ \ GUY AFTER THE |
GO IN AND SEE [T=-!'L.L RUSH } RA-MAGGIE WILL |
(\ MEET YOU AFTER TH’ SHOW WIGGS° ITS | WANT ME TO TELL
a My, AN’ YOU “| ONLY TEN = / HER ALL ABOUT iT-
To Se TELL ME }) THIRTY- / SO I'VE GOTTA GIT
\ ‘ PS TH’ DOPE FRO!

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED rm. soo
WE CAN GIVE YOU










NEW
BEAUTY!

x
Here’s new hair glamour— EG
in seconds. A complete 2.
colour tone, Auburn, c Ot

Blonde and other lovely





rt
FIGHT FAIR, EH,
MANGLERE I MIGHT



effects without bleach. dye NEW HAIR
ortint. Highlight: for curls at ae .
and waver, contrust) cos METIC
streaks. Brashes or rinses

out in a jiffy.

In six glamour shades. MADE BY THE MA

OF BANDBOXN SHAM: ,







ALL DAY LOVELINESS CAN BE YOURS!

“THE LITTLE SHOP”

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY BUILDING, BROAD ST.










Ln

i] 1 \ aes
WT
MWY ,

le

CARRIES THE ENTIRE RANGE OF BANDBOX PREPARATIONS FOR THE HAIR.










———=__= ————ooooSeSS SS
——,

ena te oe

-

me

PAGE TEN

VISITING MARKSMEN



Teams Do Well In
Difficult Light

The recently ended Bar
ment

‘bados Rifle Association tourna-

was a great opportunity for many of our young

marksmen to gain experience in Barbados, Dr. E. Richard-
son, captain of the Trinidad side which won the Anchor
Cup, told the Advocate yesterday. He said that they had

alt tuly enjoyed the tour.

Richardson that they
felt that
did help
; difficult at times
credit-

said
ch and
of light

iearnt



am did

the Barbadian hos-
very much up to
I rd and cur boys are going
back tired, full: of pleasanc
and fond memories”.
They looked forward to the
ime when they would be able to
aci as host to both B.csados
and British Guiana.
He said that of the marksmen
who were making their first tour,

ity to be

but

Mr. N. Hunter, who won the
grand aggregate and who under
the train of the Anchor Cup

Shoot, scored only 131
complimented

Mr. W. Manson-Hing he

should be

felt

did not do what was expected

him but he maintained his
reputation as a steady shot and
though he never entered the

prize lists, yet he never did bad-
ly at any range

He said that Captain K. §
Gittens, who had been selected
to represent Trinidad on torme:

occasions but was shooting fo
the first time in the Anchor Cup
Cempetition, had done exception
rily well at 500 yards.
“Mr. Elton Crooks, by
ning the Wogart
riving at the
rucceeded in maintaining his re-
putatioyn as the premier shot o)
the British West Indies”, Dr
Richardson ended.
Mr. J. A. Sutton, skipper of the ;
Pritish Guiana team, said that
they hed a very enjoyable tour
ond were very appreciative of
the time they had.

Favourably Impressed
They were very favourably
impressed with the hospitality of
the Barbadians. Although B.G.
lost to Trinidad, he was certain

win-

that both teams enjoyed Bar-
bados,
From the shooting point of

view, he felt that the meeting was
a great success and congratu-
lated Barbados for making such
good arrangements.

“I can only hope that when
the Barbadians come to British
Guiana, if I can believe that they
have as good a time as we have
had, ] would be sure that they
had enjoyed themselves,” Mr.
Sutton said.

The teams

left Barbados yes-
terday. |

ew

ISLAND
INDUSTRY

The ballroom of the Fairfield
Country Club, Montego _ Bay,
Jamaica, this month will be put
to a very different purpose from
that for which it was constructed.
It is to house the fifth biennial
session of the West Indian Con-
ference-—-from November 24 to
December 4. Attending will be the
dtlegates of the four Major pow-
ers in the Caribbean, Britain,
America, France and Holland.
The Conference is part of the ac-
tivities of the Caribbean Commis-

whieh mets at lest twice
yearly and concerns itself mainly
with economic and social well-
being in the area.

Tae West Indian Conference
nrovides regular means of con-
rnitation with and between dele-
rates from the territories on mat-
ters of common _ interest,
month's sgenda deals with islane
industrialisation, vorational train
ine and other measures to in«
erease productivity. The Confer-
nee has em imvortent task ahead
for unemployment is one of the
pravest of West Indian problems.

Pickwick YI
Versus Carlisle

A PICKWICK XI will play a
two day friendly cricket mach
against Carlisle Sports Club. Ta
geme starts tomorrow and con-
lunues next Sunaay at tne
Kensington Oval.

The following
Pickwick:—

£, Thomas (Capt.), T. Year-
wood, C, Greenidge, J. Greenidge,
W. Greenidge, M. Lashley, A.
Lashley, G, Butler, J, Hoad, P
Fletcher and B. Armstrong,

Carlisle’s team is as follows:—

F. King, G. Downes, C. Fenty,
J. Downes, R. Grant, Taite, D.
Ford, C. Watts, S. Boyce, A.
Jordan, O. Butcher, (12th man).

‘
For Perfect |

Fominine
Muygiene

USE

GYNOMIN
TABLETS

Endorsed by the Medical
Profession for 25 years.





will play for







‘

Effective—and Safe—

KNIGHT’S DRUG
STORES

Sole Distributors

Cup after ar
last moment, vf

P.
(21), F. Eastham (23).

24 Entries
For Beer

Mug Golf

By HARVEY

The largest field of the season
o far will tee off at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club this after-
noon in the monthly Beer Mug
‘ompetition, Two dozen players
hav* entered for the eighteen-hole
match-play struggle against par
with a } handicap allowance, and
every one of them is figured in
the running according to Ted
Benjamin’s dope sheet.

After last month’s upset, when
Xeith Murphy rode home the win-
ver over a fair field of fifteen play-
ers, Benjamin, the master mathe-
matician and form expert, has de-
fied anyone to name the first three
in this month’s event, with 4
werthwhile reward to the one who

comes nearest to accomplishing
the trick,
The draw, starting times and

Handicaps of the players:

1.45 p.m.—R. Vidmer (4), Victor
funte (22), Stanton Toppin (18),
taymond Norris (17),

1.50 p.m.—Colin Bayley (10)

24), William Grannum (21).







mem ae

ARIES HEADLINE

ee
INFORMATION



“And what would YOU

like to know? How many

shopping days to Christmas

—or polling days to the
U.S, election?”



ap soe apnoea

Mr. Oroaks And
Mr. Sutton
Best W.I. Shats

Captain Robert Johnstone,
Chairman of the British West In-
dies Shooting Council, and Com-
mandant of the West Indies Team
at Bisiey in 1950 said he con-
sidered Mr. Elton Crook, winner
and Mr. J. A. Sutton, runner up
for the “Wogart Cup’ in the shoot

just completed, the best two
marksmen in the West Indies
today.

He added that three or four

years ago, Colonel J. Connell was
easily the best marksman, but of
late, he had not reproduced that
high standard of form which he
has usually shown.

Col. Connell, he said, still holds
the record for the best score in
the Anchor Cup — 148 out of a

~ 'gJohn Grace (16), Lord Dangan possible 150,

Of Mr. Norman Hunter, (Trin-

1.55 p.m.—J. O’D, Egan (8), idad) Capt. Johnstone said: “he is
D. McDermott (16), K. Murphy quite a new comer to rifle shoot-

200 pm—W. Atkinson (7),
(22), J. Kellman (22),

2.05 p.m.—N, G. Daysh (15), R.
Inniss (19), Barry Osborne (15),
Dorian Cole (21).

2.10 p.m.—E. A. Benjamin (13),

ing,

having started in

He has figured very prom-

August
1951.

L. J, Maskell (8), A. W. Tempro jnently in the prize lists on the

intercolonial meeting just con-
cluded, having won three first
prizes with excellent scores, one
being a possible at 500 yards.
His _ brilliant

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Two of the Police Boys’ Clubs
batsmen added their names to the
list of century makers this season
in League Cricket. In the Central
Division. Lieyd St, Hill 113 .not
out cf a total of 211 for 3 against
Drax Hall and O. McAllister due

against Belleplaine brought :
tinction to these clubs. This 1s
the fourth occasion on which a

Boys Club batsman seored a cen-
tury this season, Against Cham-
berlain, Sobers of the Bay Street
Club played a three figure innings
and against Northern Progressive,
J. Blanchette scored 113 for St.
James Club. ’

In the Boys’ Club match against
Drax Hall, V. Massiah contributed
65 to the total. Drax Hall Had
batted first and were dismissed
for 121. St. Hill took 7 for 34, J.
Inniss 2 for 34 and O. Headley~1
for 4.

In the Boys’ Club match against
Belleplaine E. Phillips scored 22
end the total during the day’s play
was 192. .

Victory for Danes

Danes scored a victory against
Brighton at the Pool, Danes were
all out for 154 in their first in-
nings and dismissed Brighton, for
£2. Brighton bowlers held the in-
itiative in the second innings and
dismissed Danes for 73, Carter
took 7 for 40 Brighton batsmen
however failed to exploit the posi-
tion and were all out for 55. Hoyte
scored 23 while Estwick took 4
for 14 and Alleyne 3 for 23.

Kendal should be successful in
the bid for a victory to-day against
White Rose. On the first day of
play White Rose batsmen col-
lapsed for 46 and Kendal replied
with 105, E. Estwick contributing
50. L. Harewood took 5 for 27, M.
Haynes 4 for 30, White Rose im-
proved considerably in their sec-
ond innings. with a total of 147.
Estwick took 5 for 34, Roach 2 for

35.
Full Points

Middlesex further consolidated
their position at the head of the
championship table in the Car-
lisle division by a handsoma
victory against Bay Street Boys
Bay Street Boys began the match
full of hopes for victory as they
took the first innings lead with a



ENJOY TOUR

League Cricket Notes





By SCRIBBLER

ply hit 64 to win the game.
In the Boys’ Club second innings
L. Harding took 6 for 26. Lewis
for the Boys’ Club took 6 Middle-
sex first innings wickets for 8
runs.

Liberty at the close of play en-
joyed a lead of 59 runs against
Evergreen, Evergreen were dis-
missed for 46, Forde scoring 21.
For Liberty Smart took 4 for 16,
M. Hope 3 for 5 and D. Hunte 2
for 4. F

Liberty at close of play had re-
plied with 115 for 9. Blackman
37. M. Hope 22 were the best
scores for Liberty.

Dismissal of three wickets will
give St. Matthias victory today in
the game against Advocate. St.
Matthias batted first to score 168.
Yo this total L. Applewhaite con-
tributed 64, Mr. Brathwaite 30 not
out and L. Walcott. 30. For Ad-
voecate George King took 5 for
61 G. Sobers 4 for 47.

Advocate collapsed for 36 in
their first innings. Daniel took 8
for 4 and Walcott 1 for 14, Asked
to follow on, Advocate again
found run-getting a problem and
when stumps were drawn for the
day 7 wickets had fallen for 10
runs, Daniel again did the damage
(taking 7 for 7. So far in this
game he has taken 15 for 11.

Colts continued their match
against Rangers “A” and added
another 23 runs to close their in-
nings at a total of 71. Rangers
started their second innings with
a lead of 74 and their batsmen
indulging in a spate of run get-
ting scored 206, W. Clarke top-
scored with 47, C. Yearwood hit
37 and L. Barker 26.

Colts set withthe task of scoring
280 for victory have lost four of
their best bats for 28 runs, and
still need 252 to avoid defeat.

Performances

W. Clarke of Rangers scored his
third consecutive 30 against Colts
on Saturday, His 30’s were against
Bordeau 187, Colts 34 and 47,

In the game against Advocate,
G. Daniel of St. Matthias took his
64th wicket. Rudder of Middlesex
took his fiftieth wicket in the

Cyclone Ahead

Cyclone’s Championship bid was |@
Highland on,§
few games} «

Fig

hotly challenged by
Saturday. In the last }
Highland seemed to have gathered |
new strength and with Cyclone
high on the championship table’
were out to make a fight of it.
Highland had first knock

down to 51. One batsman, Niles
17 not out reached double figures.
For Cyclone J, Dottin took 2 for
13, E. Harris 2 for 10 S. Lewis
3 for 6 and O. Russell 2 for 5.

Cyclone’s start was poor thei:
first three batsmen contributing a
total of four runs. Lewis’ innings
changed the complexion of the
game and his undefeated half
century was the outstanding
feature in the total
Apart from Lewis the only other
batsman to reach double figures
was Russell 11. '

In a low scoring game at Car-!|
1ington, Village Chamberlain seem |
to be faring none too well against
Belfield “B”, Chamberlain batted |
first to score 41 and Belfield re-
plied with 37. For Belfield E.
Austin took 3 for 19, E. Dyal 4
for 19 and K. Davis 2 for 2, For
Chamberlain Rowe took 5 for 10
and F. Howard 4 for 17.

At the close of play Chamber-

lain had lost 5 wickets for 9
runs.
Matched Forfeited
Belmont failed to return to}

Romans on the second day of the
game and so forfeited the match.

———$——$— — .——





Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Belton Lane







DANCE
} TONITE

' at the “SHED” with the
B.C.L. CRICKETERS
their friends,

Music by “Campbell's
Society 6”



and

and |
the Cyclone bowlers pinned them |



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952

of 88 for 7.,â„¢







THIS WEEK.

909 OOGHG-H-HYDDVI GLY OGOPLDHHOHOHHOY



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Only 84c. Yd.

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if seven breeding studs, a golf club,

D. Hinkson (24), C. Bellamy (18),
Colin Thomas (18).

The Ladies’ Ladder will end on
November 15 and start afresh the
next day, with the first four ladies
Tee on Feb. 1, 1953, winning
places on the team to meet the He is a small bore shot o i
Trinidadians, Mrs. Doreen Beasley standard, and this form of ae,
rose to the top of the list on Thurs- ing has probably” helped him
day when she defeated Mrs. considerably.” ;
Brenda Wilson, who has held the Referring to Mr. Joseph Crooks
No. 1 position for more than a brother of Mr. Elton Crooks,
fortnight. , Captain Johnstone said, “if he

Mrs. Vidmer, who is currently maintains interest in rifle shoot-
the No. 3, will meet Mrs. Wilson ing, it will not be long before he
tomorrow, the winner to play Mrs, becomes a serious rival to his
Beasley next Saturday. brother,

placed him first in the
Aggregate — the acid
good steady shooting.”

“Mr. Hunter,” he said, has ia]



London Students Will
Study Atomic Energy

Nuclear engineering formed

. s
part of the undergraduate train-
Did You Know ? ing at London University when
By SIDNEY e new term began in October.
y SIDNEY ROBIN It was introduced into the
LONDON. one-year course at Queen Mary

College, Mile End Road, and this
was the first time that nuclear
engineering has been included in
the training for the B.Sc, degree.

The stucents taking the course
will carry out thew experiments
in a laboratory just completed at
the college,

“In order to make the aietect!
a live one,
have research work in nuclear!
physics going on simultaneously |
with the training of the students,”
Mr, Kenneth Mansfield, a lec-|
wer attached to the department)!
said.

That hundreds of punters write
to the Jockey Club complaining of
being cheated by bookmakers.
The club always replies that it
cannot intervene, but it will
“warn off’ any defaulting book-
maker 1eportead by Tattersalls,

That the Jockey Club is re-
puted to be the richest sporting
organisation in Britain except

Jor the Football Association. It

owns two race-courses in New-

market Health training grounds,



50 cottages, two farms—and a
shop which
leather
gloves.”
‘That it gets £14,000 a year from
allowing horses to train at New-

sell
leggings

may

“only
goods,

and ‘Atomic Artillery’
“The new laboratory, known as |

the nucle@ particles laboratory, |



tock two years to build. It has

Inearaet, £LVU,000 from Newmarket in it an electrostatic generator
Sacetracks, £20,000 from its which may eventually be used
farms and rent roll, and s:veral as ‘atomic ardllery’ tor shoot- |
hundreds of thousands of pounds ing atom‘c particles down ant
annually from licenses and racing accelerator tube |
fees, “We shall be studying here the;
That although it may rank problem of accelerator machines

as the most exclusive club in the

world, membership subscription

is only £10 a year. But to hire

a bedroom costs £50 a year, a

suite £75,

That the hide-panelled room
in which the Stewards sit in
judgment is sound-proof, It has

which are used in nuclear phys-
ies, and at the same time, we
shall be studying also the indus-
trial applications of radio
isotopes,

“Quite a large number of stu-|
dents have enrolled for the new |
course. and when their training |

double doors, the outer padded jg, completed, it is hoped that they
three inches thick. will be able to tray their |
That every reigning monarch knowledge of these new tech-|
since the beginning of the 19th niques in industry and in the|
century — except Queen Victoria Geyernment service.” |
—-has been a member of the : ; —LES

Jockey Club. Women are barred.
The racing world is now asking:
Will the Jockey Club show its
appreciation of the new spirit

abroad by trying to secure the|
Queen's patronage?
LES.

ARRIVED !

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Phone 4267,

WILKINSQN & HAYNES Co. Ltd. |}





performance score of 38 against 22. Middlesex,
Grand however,
test to missed the Boys for 44 and in re-





it was necessary to) (j=

fought back and dis-




match against Boys’ Club. S, Lewis
of Cyclone has scored 340 runs for
the season.









excellent future before him, and | The Do It Eve Time By Jimmy Hatlo
Trinidad will gain from his help. == a SEE



en eee

RETIRED NOW, AND THAT BiG? |

Hes
PENSION HE DREA

COMING IN. HOWEVER:---

BREAD, BUTTER,
BEANS , POTATOES:
BEANS, A PECK SURE YOUR CHECK IS
A BIG ENOUGH TO

OF ares ste

THANX AND A Tp of]

GRAND
AUTUMN

Starting TO-DAY and Continuing ||) We onen ap
ALL XMAS LINES at GIVEN AWAY |

PRICES — FREE GIFT WITH EACH
PURCHASE OF ONE DOLLAR & OVER

THANI BROS. |

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LADIES :

HOUSEHOLD

Bed Tick 56 ins.—99c.

Bed Spread—$4.12 and $5.23

Blankets—$1.72

Furnishing Fabric 48 ins.
$1.17 and up

Cretonnes—69c.

Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75

Bedroom Rugs—$3.12

Veg. Dishes—$1.27 and $2.60

Lunch Bags—$3832 up

Suiteases—$1.98 up

Curtain Lace—Wide Variety

Mosquito Nets, Large-—$6.42

Kitchen Towels—64c,

Bath Towels, Turkish—$1.20

Straw Mats, Large—89c.

No. 6



Cotton Vests—2 for $1.00
Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00
pairs
Rayon Steckings—2 for $1.00
pairs
Nylon Stockings—$1.08 a pair
Silk Panties—72c. a pair
Cotton Hankies—12c. up
Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up
Straw Hats—2 for $1.00
Evening Bags—$1.50
Hollywood Crepe—$1.24 a yd.
French Crepe—99c. a yd.
Printed Spuns—72c. up
Water Taffeta—99c.
Silk Brocade—75c,

ADMISSION

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Pin Stripe All Wool! Tweed—
$7.98 a yd.
Tropical Suiting—$2.68 a yd.
Cream Flannel—$4.41 a yd.
Sharkskin, 3 Shades—$3.61 a
yd.
Parson Grey—$2.98 a yd.
2-Tone John White Shoes —
$7.65 a pair ptt
American Socks—58c. a pair
Heavy Dungaree—95c. a yd.
Men’s Pyjamas—$4.50 a suit
Khaki Shirts, Long Sleeves—
$2.68 each
Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each
Cotton Flower Spert Shirts—
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Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd.
Bordered Prints—64c. a yd.
Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd.




PAGE 1

rw.r 11 \ BARBADOS ADVOCATE s VII ROAV, \ll\l Mill K 1. 152 24 Entries For Beer Mug Golf that they K-ii uiat %  i i.ni boa-* .lit) up to •re going %  %  ... %  I to the %  %  • i La IUI to bath ii KSOS %  ibuu. 4 ii..m-rkBMO 11|( nI 0 , iC |„ llf me mian % %  .. ,.,. .ii! M Ofl II UM Mr N H %  • Qnif and Country Oub this anT' '""' "'"' ***** noon la too monthly BM MUR ihe ttnlfi <.f tnc An.hoi Cup ,„ .„.,,„„„ Two aaeen player* ... igbtton-hole "'"P1 struggle against par hi* fell Wl! ]i ;, ( handicap xlbwincf, and %  mi ftJIltl 1 S HEADLINE VISITING MARKSMEN ENJOY TOUR Teams Do Well In Difficult Light '.y ended Barbados Rifle Association tournailunity for many of our ynuiu' ii Barbados. Dr. E Richardcaptain ol the Tiimdad side which won the Anchor i A.kocatc yesterday. He said thai they had enjoyed the tour. "And hai ..OK I.W IU fcnou III -Of pol'"'K %  '"* U.S. Wrrfitxi League Cricket Notes H> SCK1BHLKK T*.. Ol UM Police Boyt' Club* batsmen added their names to the lint of century maker* this leaann lv h| a, lo *,,, i n t> in league Cricket. In the Central ln pe ,3^,. C | ub aecond Uos-d M Hill 111 rj took 6 for 26l-ewls %  dial of 211 fur 3 d s*in.t ,,„ (joy,club look fl MiddleDrx Mall and O M M .,,.. mihap wickets for 8 ngaln*I Belleplaine brought tat* Min richer. t the> club*. This >* Liberty at the clone of play OgtBoy* Chal %  %  %  joyed .l.i -'" ninwd foi ... lead of 59 run* against urde For Liberty Smart lok 4 for Club plajrad three Agun loon)* u ()JU< ; ," fl(| s gnd i Hunt* I : uml against Nurthei n PYogressive. „„ 4 bette Mored n.l l. St J..NU flub. Ill lot U. Blackmail In Ihc Boys' Club match against t M jj.^,. 21 were the br*t Drax Hall. V. Ma.-wiah contril 05 to Ihr total. Drax Hall h* Saturday. In the la*t fev. Highland aeemed to have gathered new strength and arttl ampionship table to make a fight of it. Highland had Bret knock and the Cycleaw kowlers pinned them down l. .11 OtM ball % %  -' %  Nik IT nut out btc ngture F i Cyi kMM ID 2 Ml ll v 3 f.-r II and I > I %  flirt thn. Iota] of foul rural batujed Ihe Mfftafl 21 %  itt 88 for 7 its II\R\I'\ Mr. Vroaks And Mr. Sultan lioat W.L Shot* C %  ; %  il or i. ^**_-.. Mi batted first lo score 168. Apart from Lewis the only other >iIn the Boys' Club match against To this total U Applewhuile conbatsman to reach double figures i Dclleplalne E. Phillips scored 22 t| ibutwi 04, Mr. Brathwaite 30 not % %  ""'sell 11. nd the mini during the day's ptgor l(llt iin ,i u Wolcott 30. For Ad,n %  g coring garhe at Carwas 192 vocotc George King took 5 for "ngtor^ Village thauibvrlain seem 61 (1 Sobers 4 for 47 IO bo arin K none too well ngalnst Viclurv for Dunes Belfleld "B". ChamlH-rlain batted Advocate caUapaod for 36 In lint to score 41 and Belllcld reDanes scored a victory against their flrsl inning*. Daniel took H plied with 37. For Belfleld E. IghUW at the Pool. Danes were f or 4 a „d Walcotl I for 14. Asked Austin took 3 for 1. E. Dy.il 4 iohnslone. a n out for 1S4 in their first int 0 follow on. Advocate again for 10 and K. Davis 2 for 3. For "I'hTn."';*' luiured in Chairman of lh.British West Innings and dismissed Brighton IB* found run-getting a problem and Chamberlain Howe took 3 for 10 %  lo Ted dO Shooting Council, and ComK2 Brighton bowlers held the uiA hen slumps were drawn for the and F. Howard 4 for 17. I ,,„,„ %  dm*sheet mandam ol ttg Wt Indlei Team iUatlve In the second innings and )a% ~ wickets had fallen for 10 At ihe — . : whcn at Hate* in l50 -aid he CORI DM for 7 Carter uns. Daniel aeein di I the damage tain bad did badKeith Murphy rode home the wlnly t any range. %  a fal ..num. who had hern salectefl mail, i.m and form expert, has ,..10 rVpreaeni Tnnidid on lormt. Heji anyone to name ihe first three "j !" — In > %  I...* tf h M u.„ in thin month's event with 1 day. Ki ndal should be successful in nings at a total of N, Rangi he SS time m Z STV ^hitorewgidteSi OCasWhO "•' %  dded that three Ol four the bid for • victory l-day against ^rted their s-cond iun..^ with ,umn 1*IS years ago. Colonel .! Connell was WhIU Rose. On Ihe first day of ,cad of 74 and their batsmen nearest a.eompli. hing J^^ JJj Iliat|um( „ lf bu nf uUy u/hite Rose hr.tsmen colindulging In a spate Ol run fcetThO draw, starting times and !' u :np %  •" Bs* repr^uejgd thai IapM _for_46^and Kendal replied t, n g scored 206. W. Clarke topcttnlrlbutiiiK •> IW^V^HSCBV lexion of 'he ^*p idefeateri half ... 1 i % %  nandaiil of the West Indies Team dlallvc m the second innings and la% 7 wickets had fallen for 10 l50 said he condismissed Danes for 73. Carter ruoe, u.im-i again did the damage la'" MTi F'.lton Crook, winner \^.,K ~. for 40 Brighton batsmen ; : ,jcing 7 for 7. So far in this run ne he has laken II for 11 Matched Forfeited i.miioued their match Belmont failed to return Rangers "A" and added Romans on U %  %  of thel the W. Indsei tOl 14 and Alleyne 3 for 23. another 23 runs to close their ingame and BO forfeited Ihe match! Ki ndal v!i >u!d %  %  • > %  < %  %  U n|i' liome Ihe wins "i" !" ""• r-non roo. winner tot.* lr *u orin(on iMtomini ::dting HI Held of ilfleen plavond ^' r J A S(if:.>n. rUsUagff up however failed lo exploit the poslgjame h' ui the masU i inathe'"' I '"' "Wogart Cup" in Ihe inoot t on and were all out for 55. Hoyte Q^^ 1 form expert, has dei Uft completed, the beat tWO ored 23 while Estwick took 4 B8a inst W J|J|aaaP J THIS WEEK. %%%*%*%%%%*%%%%%%%%***% %  wefj at 500 yards I ioks. by the '.v ,. %  1 rivm-. 1 momeni 'ing h nier nhol oig the British West Indies**, Di fl fJeoa ended. J Mr. J. A Button, skipiier of Ihe* % %  m, said tiwit; rhev h-d a very enjoyable tour and were verv appreciative of 'he lime ihey hiid. itnlrx Wait Ii. s LOCIS L. BATLET wuh 105. E. Estwick cr.nlribuyjw ..-c.ipd with 47. C. Yea 00. L. Harewood look 5 tor 27. M :i; and I. Barker M. Iffl.vlirs 4 for 30. While Roae ImColts net with the task of s<-< proved considerably In their aecusil r..r victory hnvr lo.t lot or.d inningx. with a total of 147. their best bars for 28 runs. Estwick took 5 for S4. Roach 2 for ttlU need 252 to avoid defeat. U. Full Points Performance* ood hit in handicap ol UM players: ""ah atandarii ol form which he .., -H. Vidmer (41. Victor hM Munlly shown. ;i. Stnnton Toppln (ll. Cll | Connell. he said, still holds laymond Norrls OT) h e record for the ben score In 1.50 p.m.—Colin Bayley (101 hr Anchor Cup I4H out ol %  f< hn Groce (lo). I^rd DanKan possible 150 24i William C.raimun, (211 of Mr. Nonnan Hum,,. (Trin.. r, v'iZ .. ?.?, S"tone said: "he b iiiT r EU? ,,,,' Mur P hy ulte a ew comer to rifle .hootMiddlesex further consolidated W. Clarke of Rangers scored his •ikr, .._ \li a.Li ,-. '"' %  having started In August their position at the head of the thud consecutive 30 against Colts t ul ZLTTV., IS Z '''• "" %  %  • hlls "lured very prom, hainuioushlp table in the Caron Saturday. Ills 30's were against J 173, i it-iL-n ifi. Tcmpro n "" 1 '" 'he prize lists on the nsle division by a handaom • Hordrau 187. Colt. 34 and 47. favourably Impressed ',,;, „ ?. ',,-' k ,,., „ Intercolonial meeting just convictory against Bay Street Boys In the game against Advocate. They weie very favourably *, P'PJ: „• ~ l !?f!* n 1D ':. • eluded, having won theHIM llav Street Bovs began the mat.'. O. Daniel of St. Matthias look his i %  I with the liospltallty ol !""'" <>"' %  ""',' Osborne (151. pllz „ wlth t XC ellent wres. one lull of hopes lor victory as the) 14th wicket. Rudder ol Middl. the Barbadians. Although B.O. .„ !" • 1 n i .... b n l %  uoss'hle at 500 yard.. look the nrst Innings lead with u took Ins llllielh arlekal In In* lo Trinidad, he was certain n %  !,.{!„„"?: J"•„ „"',? mln : H • Hi. brilliant performance score of 38 against 22. Middlesex match against Boys'club S. Lewis D.HInkaon (24). C. Bellamy (18). pUf l him first In lh. BeltoTi Lane DANCE A FR1NTKI) COTTON FABRIC—(suitable fr %  iiakiiiL; Bench I)r-ses. House Couts and Swim Suits .lb wide Only 84c. Yd. that both learns enjoyed Darb ioV Fiom the shooltng point view, he (ell that the meeting %  great success and Hirbado* tor m ..... I BU only hojie thai when ... tdlana cotne to Hi ttUgh dsq :' 1 can i-lievc 'hat ,hc> Brgggi have a* CIKKI a lime Fetlnv wns uvrmwrr ' %  " "art airesn the "Mr. Hunter." he sa king such plnres on thr tp (m 1() Iuvvl l(K Hi Mliilll i li ;; ii ." i| i %  that Ihey had enjoyed themselves." Mr. %  left 1 lei i SIDNEY ROBIN lX>NDON. That hundreds of pun tent write to II .r,., (., i i HI .plaining oi Mini cheated by boota i .r,. th.,,,. The rlub ulwaj s icplles that H i. n Cornmlscennot Intervene, but it win warn off' any defaullinu booK%  lk,, > "-p m u Us Tatti-isalK Mi.ii ihe /oeltea Clab Is reptuvd r ";„^,:":^e^ ''-"".^--'".-• ^--'-'" % %  ••-"Jniirir,^ ti.i.r H-e..li h physics going wtUl the training of the students." Mr Kenneth Mansflcld, a lecturer attached (o the depart men t said. Atomic Artillery' 'The new I. iii.,. known ai the nu I ei purticles laboratory. V.' • lndlr.il prohlems. Pickwick XI \ vrsus t i iilish A PICKWICK XI will puu %  riatle Sporti CruJ I. •ami start and conunta i < \ %  Sui The following will pla. dckiw. I. Tnomas (Capt). T %  i.ieemdi:e. dfcW c;reenidgc. M. Lashley, A w !.' nil r, ( %  Butler, J. Hoad, F Kli tehei and H Armstrong. irlisl.s learn is as follows:— Jockey Club, Women cinu.uuu from Newmarke: „, ,\ ;tn ( .|, Itl which may [arms and rcnl roll, ai d wn i i untii. -LV ,,f Utouaanda ..i p unoa %  nnuallj ii.. licei fees. Thoi ailhnuffh il map rank •ithe %  %  %  tab In Ihe IDOrhf, rHcrnbi'shlp subscripfioti Is only £10 a year. Hui to hire a bedroom cxttt £54 a iicnr. a aaatO That the hide panelled room it. which ihe Stewards sit in f •! Judgment is iKtuttd-proof, it ins double doors, the oustT cadded Yearthree Inches thick. That every rtigning monarch since the beginrntut ol Ihe 19th century — except Queen ViOtorll has been a member of the barred treataue generator itually be used lUimi i ill. i \ |or shomruelge down tn i tot lube 'We shall be studying here tho l loblem of accelerator machines which are use.l. Domestic :ili ins.—29.-. %  \— S2.98 a yd. I TernJohn While Shoes — $7.65 a pair American Socks—58c. a pair Heavy Duniiaree—95c. a yd. Menr>j.iniiisi .'.I' a suit Khaki Shirts. Lone Sleeves— -_'i,8 each Nylon Shirls—$1.8(1 each Cotton Flower Sperl Shirts^— 11.71 each Windbreaker—$1.80 (.•aid (|u:ilil\ Vests. 2 lor si M Striped Socks. 3 pairs for -I.mi Silk Hiiiidkcrchhls. I for -1 oil Barbados View Shirts—SUM Slipover—78c. S1.II8. IIJM Flash] lies—$1.80 Bow Tie—SI Mi PI %  io Belli M e and 71, 0RIENTAI GOODS IS mi



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SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 1. 1*5} BABBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THBEB Food Shortage In D ominica B fe£ a> I Grow More Food FAO Home Economist Campaign Starts To Visit B. Guiana November 4 the jotaa. ft. since RdVMUM (From Our Own Correspondenl) Ma, cisa Haglund. Home KcoNutrtUon which DOMINICA nomut on the >UB of the Foo.1 June-July under THERE IS an acute shortage of food (including treah and Agriculture Organisation m sorship of FAO meat) in Dominica; so grave, in fact, thai government is conRon*. w >" spend four weeks In been Com sidering serious measures to correct it. Fiom puluit and B r' ,lsh Guiana, ai the request of visited v. a***, nfwn.ulthit governmenl. It was anpurpoat o! advising on ,-voblemL nounced to-day at Kent House. In her neld and ha" a v, ...... 10 arrive ai Maroaau* on s,usday, 4u .J mov; at II i :.>i 10 le-vo] Uarbedoa, on luw. .< overawes. tUkia. BtlfeU) hu> u a Uay. Class Frigate u( 2,*Uu tons. Her L^i 0 |"hin assjhsmem consists ul lour e-uicu. Ton,um "' '*" "*"'" ur,cu """• IM Cmb•• -W ClO ui.f: i— .i_ weapon... M. was launcaed ou. tWrnoc,-, tor %  • 2" !" %  ""'. _'*" %  "' ^ ^1! pamphlet and at every possible opponumiv and small are urged to grow more lood. planters big Wa.u W' itches A committee .under the chair' manship of t*h e Agricultural Superintendent has been set up and is looking into taw problem in Its short and long term aspects KrOftlll I llC£*ta£lA His Honour the Administrator. % % %  Will sL^lOCttOC who is being caused "grave cona* W af> cam" by this shortage, has promI If I JW;I j lead that "the Cosnmittae n' J * u port will receive earnest and prompt support of Government." Aberdeen and completed IMA. In Octobei, 1MJ ho H.fclS MglMary Ba. joined the British Faciuc Fleet, during her service, with this Fleet she transMiss Haglund ha. been on asthe Caribbean Area'Conference H 0 '* 0 !" '* 1 * h ranking. -ignmen. m Jamaica for the past of the Y.W C A m Trinidad and feK*T „ I 2T !" ^ W lroro two months. She arrived in the the Adult Education Seminar held *"" [""* Jj**-,,_,.. -. % Caribbean area In June to work by the Extra Mural Department ,"*,**', ,?!,?** £ U,. S-r-aria, •„ pea,-*, n, the MMM. *e JK^* feWSE Comfort and Contentment One last smile and then — sweet dreams' All the cares and worries ol the day are over now (jr Bab/ — lost in a dellctotjs d-ow.ines.. And t'tat delightful Cow • Gate Baby Powder —with it. 10ft cares, and deliate odour—! Re...iy. things aren't 10 bad after all." light Baby. good night, everybody — good night for the Conference Home West Indies In Jamaica. Mr. Cecil Smith Leaves Panama To Reside In U.S. tlte America and Weal Indies •squadron based on berrnuda. In Uay. 1940. she returned to the United Kingdom for the that time since IMA. After reUtling she rejoined] the America and West Indies Squadron in October. I9!*0, returning to the Unites! i .. %  *. .,1. Ki">.ion to Join the Home FW.i immunity his faith in thprln£ tlelobeTi w She was doipta. of British tasrtSjqgStl m ^ n ^ H for LONDON. A valuable contribution to the With the aim of Improving the "mpeign against the moat destrucquality and quantity of local tive of Caribbean cacao dJaaaaea slock a Government Stock Farm is made with the publication of a is soon to be firmly established, booklet entitled "Witches Broom Within the next two or three Disease of Cacao."' Deciding to take up permanent .'.•;:!.';„r, h 'r i o h r £r£3?XZ h r *• %  ""** h %  "— -* * ?>. •= m mb fc.*^~%ur,;.:r,;;:';;;,^-u-j-' A D '"" *--. 11,1,11 % %  ,or ,nr s,oc %  "" %  .suits of investigations carried out „f the Adiwcaie Rep-u-tuiial Staff. lr,l whetliei Hi rough the press, on Ame.u.. and West Indies squaflPt.nler, r. helntf Mientir.eed al ,htf m P"l*l Collcue with a and soil of Mr. L. E. Smith. Unthe radio, or with Mat*) agencUs. run H Ms BUburi Ba> suited t nu?^n tardWfo? th^Lr!S ' ConHitution Hoed. port. In Canada, the XJMJi., !>"i.u -S^T!. -lv-.? "f. !" Colonial Development and Welfare was for several vaan connected As an outsUndmg Negr son Mealco, Veneiuela. Brasll, UruAct with the Information section of .! th.West Indie* he so dlatinquay, Argentine, Falkland Island. .. J hoped that the booklet will Ihe British Legation in Panama Ruished himself in the service of and the Antarctic as well as enable agricultural officers oonduring which period he rendered Her Itillannic Mujisty's Governpractically all the West Indian cerned with the growing of cocoa distinguished service to tin W, ; n.mt us to have .pedal hcaiours. Islands, She provided relief to the to recognise the disease and take Indian community In the ReputTbe-e honours he always shared island of Jamaica after ihe hum* remedial action should it reach lie. with his Isthmian compatriots by ,ane in August. 1MI. reas under their control. It was In a tribute In the Panama giving lo them freely of this talent HJJ.S. aUafewy Bay is at pres%  ntten at ihe suggestion of the Tribune. Mr. George W Westerand leadership. rnt commanded by Comm.u.dor Coco. Research Sub-CommiUee of man wrote: mi „ _^_ -,„.._ A. W. F. Suttoii, D.S.C-* UN. ^^7=^^^^^;: as aj.-* ^ ***, ^S£SX3t Zmmm tt *# %  *"* Mtrv Resenn-h i* on* "f those rare men for whom afford to lose any al the few really U.S.I.., N.n. no adjective seems to give an distinctive positions in which Its Commander Sutton entered the First discovered in 1893. Witchadequate measure of his Intelmembers serve. Theae positions Hovel Navy oy Special Entry rs Broom disease is so far unlectual and moral stature. Public simulate self-respect in ourselves ivgu, and llrsl went to see known In other cocoa-producing spirited, genial, scholarly and and inspire our youngsters with INI. Aa a junioi office colonial territories outside the forthright in the expression of his Caribbean areas. Every effort U views. It can be truthfully said t being made to prevent its spread him that the so-called Isthmian to the important cocoa-growing coloured community has been areas In West Africa, the Federgreatly enriched because of his ation of Malaya. Zanzibar and the having come and sojourned among British Solomon Islands Protecm. torate. Except foi a break of several months, this British West Indian •Witches broom disease Is at N#gT0 wag mUl tht% year con. cattle They are given tlon on how best to prepai and look after these cattle. Already the Department hat couple of Holsteln Bulls which are being used for breeding purposes. There are also stud stallions, boars and goats. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay COW t GATE] %fo C il<^ FOR COMFORT t, CONTENTMENT Wondarful Coun—m,., Mjtv %  tan 1 %  Caroline rranc*. td> StHKUa-t fttolor Itnbrrt. AHn'AU the hope that there is a democracy, served In the Home Fleet, These position* furnish evidence indies and Mediterranean until that ability, integrity and achol11**7 He specialised in flying M aiship will continue to win new .,11 ouservvi m 1M7, and served opportunities for people of Use ,„ itgS-M In H.MS. UlwMm. minority groups. In view of these \ t ui* and of IMS he was tian, -a .i... Iat **a n B*maa Conaunard Demerarn. The dfc Seatcell Ar.ifvn O'Connor. A aWly,'' J. 'aakil,' M.l-rhun. a Cummin(. (1 W-t'lnn UI Clark*. C La-va*. 1 Uvuni f SVaam Brlllak UabMta. atr and Mr> n Sladitiarr>. William D'ATKlradr. A mall* D'Aaular. Juhn O'AM.I. Mauraan P'Aaular. Vvon PAiJat. Mkharl D'Afular. Barba.a tVAa.i:ar. tan D'AsviUi. JmnKri D'Afular. Andrvar D'A||uinr. TirrtoUiy Olann. R*> Johnaon. Aim Johnaun, Dorothy Tartar. Helen rarrai. William Parrar. Slapnpn Gial*.i<-k J.">a Coalaa, Ttramaa llllnr. Bllubrlh Milne. Ann Milne. Helen Milne. Colin Moore. Shell. Moore agpABTt'BSS far THh-.. osTroaaji M ISH D Ualillhl. B areenadae. B U'Mnlda*. I. Orecnieee. I Clarke. W. Wriatka>. T. Cotnllllae. L Callender. D CalUaasi. O Wat InD Wallers. K (icjrd.m. H BMi-ibii"". St Newton. D llit-1. K Pterre O Barn*. D Bafna OCTOBXH SI. ISM p n........ W Ugeon. N D'lvrr, P Manlv. A Sulton. A While. P Haag. D. 81 AiabTn. S Ngul-a-Houna. W Otasssnas %  ved to he indigenous to parts of the Amazon Valley, and thought to h. nnd by human agMiry down the Amnron and Orinoco Blver eastwards and northwards, anrl arroas the Andean chain westwards. The essaaa ->f thrtlseise l a fungus. Invisihle to the naked eye. noort of microscopic Ihrenne which wind fhelr wnv amongst th* cells of Ihe plant.— I.WA. beasi 1 man i servea.1 Kvlth the good of the Government earned the respect of all circle* w hoee employment he served. _^ here and built on that popularity v,. qu |d have U-en highly satisfy! solid work for both his Govern1( one w ho helped to develop et_ ment and community. Now he has confidence in this group, inspired •*" %  left theae shores bound for tho a ,.w loyally to the democratic "•***' pread naturally United Stal€fJ whe „ hr exptc „ )nstUull(my lirl d opened up bright' ,nd i T 1 stablish permanent residence. ., vistas of hope from which an under-privileged people could Leading Figure diaw a greater measure of fort and encouragement, had been 1*40. mentioned in despatches uparationa whilst In that H MS lUea ii U aa h...i it out of action by Oetk*a bombers in 1M1 he is Naval Ualaon Officer H.A.F in Grfhscc. the it, and Palestine >'Jordan at various timei Ha wa< awarded a bar :>S.C. for gallantry In turtng the German Inf that Island Vegetable Vendors Do Good Business to hi CaajM vaslon At this time we feel constrained given lha opportunity to continue Commander Button was SUIT o gfjDBsjajag publicly our regrel his noble work without interOrnce* (Air Operations) to the over the economic 'circumstances ruption. Admiral conducting the lun.tun: which Iiave made II neieaeaiy to at Algiers during the allied o.-diKcontlnue the British InformaManly Attltltslea cupatlon of North Africa in tion Department of which Mr. November. 1941: LieutenantSmilh had been a leading figure •,], Smith was recognized as Commander in charge of operator several years. It itimulated a ^ing capable of wise .oval. '•" %  I" the escort carrier H.M.S. general Interest among Ihe Engrimra geous and manly attltudee Ravagep In the Atlantic In 1W3 lUh-speaking population of this upon nP aMgejUoni of keen interand Oommander In charge of oounlry and proved a focal point w , Q nll employers and his race, operations In the Fleet Carrlei. for the dissem nation of valuable We are cunfldent that the British If.MS. ssnadacaalr for all her w. Yesterday city hawkers said ^"H^' 0 "/^}^ ?J?sa25! Government and our community service (1M4-45. that they did soni good business r.^ !" ^Kf P J C n,'. ^ "^ ''' PrUcula.. would have been Since the war O-mm-nder Sutcelling green vegetables. Many of Commonwealth of Nations in a wen re^fd,*, by nli rcU inUon in m nas twice wvel In the Naval them had guile a number of limes community where there ha, been he „!„. of Ih . Lagatlon. His Si iff Admiralty, and was Deputy hut these were not sold as expect•* dangerous eclipse of proper uninn Xo tne i sl hmus i.i vital but T-heetor of the Joint Anll-Subed. dersUndlng about the activities .of rtnv cornmun u y „, wn | c h he bem ,Hne School. I-nndonderrv, for Cabbaie, squash and cucum!" \s unique English-speaking deramtf1l established will gain imhn years He is a graduate of bers were in fa r snoply and at!" " ac J\ • ln ,0 f ,a,, " ^P' measurably from his many gift-, the Naval Staff College -.nd thr tracted the eye of many people a* anent ol t^he Uritiah U.-K-non i hclphls wldr r e,ources and his genial j 01I1 s-s-vicea SUIT College "they passed purify the minds and lift the alghts of countless persoiui who In Busby Alley many people favour the democratic way. making their purchases had the alley blocked for regular period Substantial Contribution Although it was crowded, cyclists still forced through with them Mr Smith's contribution to this cycles. favourable trend was substantial. ^^^_____^^^__^_^^___ He communicated to the enure Take S'lvi.c Iroin BffAtl llutlon, -ur ol" Paramount Pictures. .She never negtc u a i\ loil.i Soap. And MMJ'II love llie drlhale |.crfume of l.ut Iml-i Soap il lean-youi skill (f.lgraill With I kwM like ociluni. thai vlii.gv lie fawjait toMiflii nac LIP Toilet 9*sf1 COWLEY VAN and Hercasttuck-anJavsn. VIII,i HL* %  I Ja* with Ihe fcslurc and the %  %  WBm ^S 1 %  distinguuhed tiling of a car These vehick* have plcni> of load space—120 cubic feet in the Cowley Van! They arc uarivallcd lor specda deliveries because they have the toaJ ncrtormance of a car. CAH-TYPC f£ATUj TH4T COUNT All 1 a 1 car atstS %  afaiy lafe a 1 .if..."•"' %  *"• -dam rjasM *. .,„.,.,,.. IK. .„,!.. 1 HIHMI • K.S...-B-W aae %  *• %  %  ,_ laarlna 7ii.*u aw ( .ar .ha aa n.i I'..<| Ufa 1 .Jr.1„ ar akaa • Cab AFTER THE 8HOWEHR—a raaabow I ( uUirfUl hand screened flowered Kalrna — beaatMnl flow%  r. en light hackgreuads of '>ink. bltte. -reaawl gaM *•• FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phone 4504 Geo. Sahely & Co.. (B'dos) Ltd. 27 Broii Street METAI. WHEEL BARROWS PEDAL CARS BICYCLES 1'KICYCLES HORNBY CLOCKWORK TRAINS Kl.'IIUKK BALLS Assorted Sizes CHILDREN'S CRICKET SETS MECCANO SETS 11 I trades STEEL TOYS WACK 'NS, \ ANS, Etc. RATTLES. BAI.LOON-S KLASS ami TINSEL TREE DECORATIONS, PAPER GARLANDS. BELLS AND BALLS, XMAS WRAPPING PAPER, LABELS AND TAPES. XMAS CRACKERS, Many Popular Games, Etc. v OIIR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED PAY US A VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN THKV WILL ENJOY THEMSELVES IN THIS VERITABLE FAIRYLAND OE PI.AY THINGS FOR CHILDREN II OF AI I. ACES HARRISON'S THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS Broad St. — Tel. 2352



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I III II BARBADOS AU VOL'Alt SATl'ROAV. NOVEMBER I, H,J BARBADOsJi AD10CATE , • U>MMI c.. m. —— -.. %  mi'"" >..tui*1,*\. V\rmber ). I9S2 Onr lannoD II. may, —(.>ll| RT W. A. n... PASTY CRITICS THK criticism what, some members of the BOUM to the Five Year Plan musl expected by the Bseinber i tha I-ibuur Party who are members of the K\r. utivc Committee. The plan is fundamentally a moderate plan and it is. d.p.irtnienlally anaaliii i plan >r retrenchmtnl Nootfaar kind o( plan could I ave bean praparad by anyone who accepted the conclusions of the BeasU'v report At the same time the criticism that it is not an ambitious plan is fair. Compared with the BUggeal made in the Beealey rc|Hirt it stems |.., a plan of development at all and miyht with justice be for the regeneration adult franchise. i.mpulsoey edu(Sj UM human race. ration old age pensions, workI compensation, health and i Neal* became ow unemployment insurance, and to cf Keir Marine's most ardent ad" provide free opportunities fot all mirers. During the period when he advocated the provision of he practised at Newcastle, he bescholarships and exhibitions, the gan to take HII active part in formation of trade unions, and politics and won a seal In lh< the reform of industry and comSunderland County Council Polmere* by co-operative methods, iocs had already became an ab-. To fortify his precept by example, >orbmg passion with him and ho he formed Ue Worklngmen's was resolved to do what he could Association and launched a coto help bring m the new order. / per stive venture in Brlgetown. But he was aflame with the idea And all the while he gave unof bringing the new doctrine to iparingly of bis time and energy Barbados and be returned to Iho to instruct his lieutenants In the Island some time before the first tenets of Socialism introducing World War Mm he found condithem to the best Socialist authors lions here ,il the time extremely an d the leadu n Socialist newsdepressing It seemed to him tha' papers and reviews. Few men %  .. was too apathetic and have worked so strenuously to could not be awakened from "lU bring about a revolutionary slumber of Ihrea hundred years." change In the politics of Barbados. Indeed, those who stood to gain The first great triumph of the most appeared to be completely Democratic LaaSJue occurred In indifferent to the advanced polltDecember 1024 when C. A. loal principles hhad imbibed at Rrathwaite was elected to the i After winning a repuHouse of Assembly and several taUon as a "radical", he regretyears later E. R. L. Ward, now fully loft Barbados and went to Senior Puisne Judge in TriniTrinidad where he soon durtindad. gained a similar success ag gulshed himself as a doctor, as a its candidate. O'Neale himself politician and as a lover of horsewas not to win a seat in tin racing. For a time ho also pracAssembly until 1932 and for the Used his pfOftSSloa in the Island four years that still remained of of Domiiur., his life he was to gain no great CIIARLKS DUNCAN O'NEALE A CHANGING KRA As the twentieth century got ell underway. Barbados began to undergo a far-reaching change in lt social and intellectual climate. The emigration of Barbadians to other parts of the world had brought a number of benefits to Ihe colony. In toe first place, It relieved the ronsssitlon lland which had been finding it increasingly difficult to support its growing; population. The emigrants sent back welcome sums of money to their relatives ut home and the latter tried to improve their situation either ng property or educating their children. Not the iportant result of this contact with the outside world Hurt the emigrants, when they returned to their native land. began to show themselves vividly ware of the greet changes that •h.-r parts f tho world. In these clrcumstanc fas to be a gradual change In (took of tho middle and lower claases in the island. The of Booker T. Washing;on has already been indicated. He had impressed on the black and coloured people of tho world that they should equip themselves lake advantage of whatever unties lay ahead ^f them The movement thus inb] Washington was be greater impetus after '.ho first world war. For the war that was fought to make the world safe for democracy could I. increasing the ferment among the underprivileged P*ople of all countries. Equally important was the inlucnco of Marcus Garvcy on tho democratic movement m the West lnoies When the black*. Mat his pronouncein.,,. Liberty Hall In Harem, he captured the imaginations. "** native land. He felt it was he had ben on thu public platI rises in the Caribbean. The *" aulv to stir the stagnant form and ho did not succeed in NT Captain Arthur An*"•" conceived It his nilsshowing lr.il his political organiclrew Cipriani returned from tho %  "" jo bring the doctrines of sation wa, capable of carrving out I revive the Trinidad Work*<•"" Hurdle to the island thai still the many reformative schenv mg Men s Association and to *' '7 11 *' l *'.> unaware of the had so passionately advocated n the cause of the "bare*^" lu Uoni r >" 'hanges that had throughout the length and breadth toted" West Indian. Cipriani's ?*en Ukm W J "-' "' l "e Mother of the Island. It is a tragic irony programme was that of an avowed > ,' ry „ Accordingly, he caino that when ho came to translat Socialist and it called for measO'"'* to Barbados in 1024, resolved into effective action Ihe proit s to raise tho whole scale of IO mak *" ? UDremc effort to gramme he had drawn up for the iLving In the West Indies. His **"*•" too birth of the DemocraUr mont by making a countcr-moJniversity shortly aflerwards to league. tion lo the effect that toe Governluuy medicine and later practised ment consider the advisability for a number of years at NewThe Democratic League of having all persons who needed %  •tie, budding up a considerable toom supplied with false teeth." prsetftea by his skill in his proTo the organisation of the DcmThe mirth provoked by this sally ocratic League O'rieulu brought was almost uncontrollable and But O'Neale did not confine his all toe resources or his magneUf O'Nesle's proposal was killed by to medicine while ho personality and all his gilts as an ridicule. But, while he had no Kdinburgh. During his organiser. In October lt>24 the practical measussM to his credit tudent days tho Mother Country new parly .is formal 1 ) launched O'Ncale's intluShce on toe House' was passing through a revoluat his house in Ihe ivy and lbs ws* unmistakable and by the time l-orlod. The nineties of programme it sponsored was ol his dcalh four years lster tho he last century had seen widebased on the principles of Socialatmosphere of the Assembly was pread discontent in England and Um. Sups were men taken lo greatly changed. No one could ?cotland The wretched condlcarry the new gospel to every then conceive that any proposal lions in the East End of London nook and cranny of Uie island, to promote the welfare of Ihe md Ihe dock strike of 1889. the The plan of campaign was a simple Island s children would be the .oal strike of 1893 and the onsuone. Lists were made out ui every subject of derision For O'Ncale's ng riots in Yorkshire. Ihe slump parish of people who were Isverp presence had had ;i salutary in trade and Ihe reduction of vourable to the movement. Kineffect on the House and honourwagrs — these are some of the died spirits were invited to tocir able members had made almost circumstances thst had imbued tiomcs and then tSNcule and his as muchVrogrets in political edu.nanv disinterested spirits with a lieutenants would visit them and cation as tho masses of the nconlc passion to bring about a greater have long talks on tho social and in the island. measure of equality. O'Neale political questions of the day. lived In those vibrant days when This means of spreading the mesSocialist doctrine was being carsage was adopted until the time lied Into practical effect He saw when the League should feel leu id enthusiasm for the new strong enough to hold public philosophy welling up on all sides, meeting?. When lhat time arrived. n "n as a mischief-maker and he thanks to the work of such propmeetings wets held in every parwas Seared and hated. Thev .igandists as Hyndman and Morris ish several times a week. "Dr. accused him of spreading sedj" and the Fabian Society led by the O'Neale. our President." wrote a Of promoting disaffection Webbs and Bernard Shaw. He member of the League "was a fomenting race hatred ag %  fol>atched tho valiant strivings of tower of strength. It was wonderlower of Marcus Garvey. They It in miner. Keir Hardle ful how the people 'looked up to found u difficult to understand an I noted the progress of the Inhim He u.i-. worth the whole lot wh >' a man. with big opportunldepatsdent Labour Party with its of us put together—and more' l's in life, should have dedicated Socialist programme He witCuriously enough. O'Neale did not himself to serve his people. They nesscd the steady growth of the seem very fond of public speaking could not understand why a man trade unions, an instrument of yet, whenever ha bad to make Of his professional skill should working class effort that was to n s|iccch he made a proturn his back on the glittering effective an Keir Hardic's found impression on his audience. PrllSi that usually rewarded ion. O'Neale was proHis s p l en did presence, his fine those of his class who did net impressed by all this and deep von.-, bis ceounsnd of dig"neke thMnselvag a nuisance in he was swept off his feet, as comnitled language and his passionate politics. It l s QQ| suj-prlsiug that Wordsworth was at the conviction never failed to make they were so baffled for O'N lr ihe French Revolution— an irresistible appeal to those was really j phenomenon It was BUSS was it in thst dawn to be who listened to him. the first time In the island's •live history that a man cf bis -'"But to be young was very Gradually the campaign won with a university education Wad heaven" '<; all parts of too an independent profession hd He thought he was seeing the Island Gradually O Neale sue* identified himself so eomnl#ielv I new era of freereeded In attaining his objective ,th the masM* of the umint* i happiness and from his — that of enlisting the ordinary u u t there IMMBW ,VH* i.; dayT he became n man for service i„ ihe political "J Vn^pige t A Vast Burden To his opponents O'Neale was a --nplete enigma. They regarded stud) nt NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—The other day I saw some water left over from the fast wettinfi in the dry lake of Queen's Park. If it doesn't dry up soon there will be mosquitos to add tc the trials of life along Constitution Unless of course some one puts a couple of thousands in. But this would be too much like using the lake for its original purpose. And the anti-beauty faction would never tolerate this, would they* Q. Could not some of the masons who are out of work because people won't build houses if they can't get elec tricity to light them be employed in making the lake hold water? A. Of course they could. Q. What then are we waiting for? (Nt answer). Tuesday—I may be wrong but tourist boaU come and go without so much as a trickle coming from the beautiful fountain in Trafalgar Square. It's only thirteen years to the centenary of the Fountain. 1 do hope that before then we'll be having water spouting every hour in the 24. P.S. What about the cock of the Montefiore Fountain? Has it been loosened uf a bit or does it still make your thumt hurt when you press it? Wednesday—Did I read it right or did tht printers devil muck it up? Did the branc new tax expert express pleasant surprise to tind "that business men art paying the taxes for which they art liable?" What on earth did they teli him on the other side that we were t lot of crooks? Isn't it high time that tht government of Barbados appointee someone to the Trade Commissioner' staff in London to interpret Barbadu 1 to the English? Did I tell you the ont about the English insurance firm whi wrote a prospective client here asking him to get a medical examination if ht could find a doctor? I told you didn't I about the English family who wouldn't spend a winter in Barbados because tht island was, so they had been told, rur by a handful of reactionary planters Then there was that drip at the Centra Office of Information who was responsi ble for informing every newspapri office in the United Kingdom tha. whereas there were half a,dozen Euro peans living on Ascension island Barbados was inhabited mostly by Africans Why, in recent years so many English officials have been imported that there must be no less than live times th European population of Ascension lslano among imported officials alone. If wi include the itinerant visitors who gel their expenses paid—but hush enough of this nonsense. To end on a jollier note here are two stories, one old anc corny, the other new and bright, 1. There was once a clerk employed ii the colonial office of the Crown Agents or some such thing who tolo a young enthusiast setting out t bear the white man's burden n Barbados for the first time that ht should take a ship to Jamaica anc then get the first train for Barbados Dusty isn't it but did you see Beachcomber's bright gem a few week; back about: 2. The income tax inspector whom s bee bit on his nose. I did and I'm going to keep bees again. Thursday—I wonder how many of tht coughs and colds and bouts of flu art due to the habit of people spitting free, wherever they be. If I had a penny foevery person spitting into Broad Street daily between sun-up and sun-down I cutjld pgy my Income tax with a stroke of my pen and still have enough left over to buy ten race tickets and fivt chances at the Police car. Believe me. Friday—Today I am inviting an Oxfora Professor to tell you something aboui "Nobody's children". This is how (in a letter hitherto unpublished but now shamelessly released to my common friends) he describes the Royal York Rangers who took part in Sir George Beckwith's operation against Martinique and Guadeloupe and, who are commemorated by the monument which stand* at the foot of the former Military Prison It was apparently much better than most of the "scallywag regiments' raised in the Revolutionary war. No body knows how they> stWted. The> got broke in 1818 however, which b something we didn't know before an* we owe it all to the Oxford Professor Students of military history please note Saturday—A wag has asked whether having lost the "W" in Holetown we ought no to call it by the half that's left? Bettei springclean it, give it some paint anc get Queen Elizabeth to open it when she calls here in January 1954. Ita newname? Why YEOLDE HOLE of course. WINDSOR WEEKLY BARGAIN BUYS SEWING AND MANlCl'HE SETS DECORATTVE PAPER DOYLEYS ^"y'^TSaBT Waxed Delicatessen Cups lorjtlhn*** irh TIL WINIWO* PHAsv-MA* LTU. 83C—Tsi. tt*t_ STOVE* TAKE YOUR CHOKE N. • and 7 HOOD and COAL VALOR t and 3 Barner Large VALOR 1. t and 3 Burner Tsble II HN 1 and Z Burner Tablr TISN 1 ftamer l^rie i \I.K 2 Barner Table BEATRICE Simlr and Doable Burner AND PRESSl'RE gte'..s by COLEMAN. PRIMUS MONITOR AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4472. MR Hi:< KWITII STORES 53 Pitc* Canteen lor Table of Six $ 81.65 79 Piece Canteen lor Table of Eight $108.83 117 Piece Canteen for Table of Twelve $219.57 z "-'*•.* By ALFRED MEAKIN 71 Piece Dinner Service—$67.53 110 Piece Dinner Service—$81.01 24 Piece Tea Set $13.47 Maroon & Gold on White Navy & Gold on While Sold in Services. Sets or Individual Pieces Da Costa & Co., Ltd. DESSERTS Ire Cressn Mix Taaloea In Pkf. GSSM berries Rhubarb Custard Powder K">.l Pud dlnis FOR BREAKFAST Weet-s-blx Grape NuU Salt Salmon Salt Mackerel Bos FWi^ Fresh Sauasces S leeafcv Baron MEATS Milk Fed Chickens Milk Fed Dueks s / Lamb Sweet Bread Ox Tall Mlnred Sles* Special Meal Soup Ifi-oi. .3t per tin add 1 water hollini point. FOR PARTIES Start rat* party off with a Dubsnnet—Si.SO per bol. FROZEN FRUIT S'rawbrrrles l'nif.i|ii.i. Mm/: \ VEGETABLES Gardens Peas Small -i/. .64 each 3-lb star SZ-25 each Bruasel Sprouts —Small slse .64 each 3-lb slse SMS each Spinach —Small slse 3-lb sls e S2.00 each Phone for your CANADA DRINKS



PAGE 1

wi now Novnnn 1. i*sz BARBADOS AII\OlAlL Fishing Industry Can Be Made To Pay Powered Boats And £W Fine For Steaiing ^Z 0f Mall Constructor' On I,ast Cttiise Phis Season trWCold Storage Essential ne the flying i'sh \t u iZSZS PS tiBKft •BIT !" ,' SJ")' nkins Roberts told w ,i w n p,, Uw BinBltlnitr of Dtc PERlY MOSES. S4 vear nil Worship Mr. E. A. Mrl>..d >e yea* mechanic o( Urwn Mill SMi i.-rda. A IWO charts*. Ural ehael tini-d £10, pmottma near the petrol #annaji ROM. BUM THERE IS every prospect of putting the flyinc lish payable in 28 day* or in default, the Barbados Taxi Co .iH-ng B industry „n the r,h. tooting in Barbad,... Mr. George her^^.ay-.— - *£ guaaon. master of the Motor Vessel Jenkins Robert, told walw.n. Police Magistral.f inof burnini Sgl Neblclt on hiII along Brandon', Alley without '"ucloi arrived the Advocate yesterday. He said that there was nothing tncl A Moses was found fulit-' face with the c garvtle v.hilr ll a proper certificate called a living lish season as the llsh was alwavs present of UM larcany of eoa b:K \.sutioii of his duties to be caught in large numbers. Je property of the llrld"s His Worship Mr. E A MiMr. Fcrgu.son ha. been fishing it Is impossible wh.n one ha. to B T"T'J' L ?. ^f """! "!" '"". !" h r *>"% "' 5!" £"JZ £?^oJSSSgrta X i,"oV'when"!he-" SrtJS HS SWMA SS25R. to -%T3ft wwt ft everything ui their power to for flsh. rsr JS!T;U L ES hA J*" ^\r£rJ^. %  ">> l T o, ,TAT,OV NO """•" %  %  "**" Witt .-ngimmen at a aaerMee prlee. Thaac NOHMA CHARLES ..( 1st A\r HiWorship Mr. E A MtLM ()III flying lish come with the Hah ar %  put % %  overnight by BcekleH<>." the bulk pun hio-i in Inadequate rold storage "ondltl The Meoni .;ui in port at 6 12 M^'.'ril.iy Tbll ship • nnv on its last cruise at i from here, it >vil On boj.ni thr laboui%  quantity of cargo foi thj VMttit. term m41n* so r who lufrtM L-OSB a i.rcd. hh.n f back. I>w't %  affsr Iron, a bMkschet UM A I While Liniment. Rah ii on and 1M Ik* NMRK >i HI warmth do UM IM. Buy A.I. todayNorth Equatorial current. Thei may be months when this current deflected but that only means that the Ash will .*• further away fiom the land Powered boats can reach them", he said, lie said that in hit and merely provide unhealthy competition with the next day* eatrkT Mr. Pergusson said that the VH'W. two u.se of the gill net has indeed rethings were absolutely necessary suited in a large increase in the if the fishing industry of Barbanumber of fish taken, but this dos was to be put on a sound and advantage has been offset by business-like footing. In the first the factors to which he had just Matrimonial Causes yesterday. S lace It was essential that a good referred—lack of cold storage Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery proL-et of dlesel-englned boats be facilities with consequent com. trounced decree absolute in th built and secondly adequate cold petition in the prices due to time suit of G. O. Evelyn, storage facilities must be prolimit for disposal. and E. C Evelyn, vided ashore by the Government. He felt that with proper cold Decree nkl was pronounced Mr. Ferguason said that as far storage facilities, the fish at preaSeptember 2 this year. DECREES ABSOLUTE In the Court for Divorce and Delegates Qaerj Bail I IA Entr) Of Mr. Smith, Mr. Hart A delegation comprising of four members of the House of Assembly, other West Indian FINPD 8*7CAl'l n <\ RAYl ES 1 t gutlu t. His Worship Of CnUln !' (' Anderson V A \t. Lat 4 %  i having %  > %  %  >' %  gent are i %  qusni'v of le.iti in his pxfsonlon A Co. ithout .i propot UBP1 rom. meka l. ntca ntiM. i Hudron On Hi arrtval hara 11 Igfaoaka 1 unki ided %  quantltj i ill srh eh ll I i .'ii Thursday WhiU %  %  quantity which it ill i-.in v lo D LOAODfO .fsMO DosnUik r. go on I departuri: from in I port Lommittee Ippointed Every sweel i more delicious wilh BIRDS CUSTARD A ftve-i ihc ehalrn of the Ichaiiie lan C'onin iimhtp of t) i c*uti'e Conunittee PubHc Works TI yesterday evening to enquire mio the rumour that the Government pem.mur politicians and trade UWqgdatg *£ n ">•'*'! ^"'"V^ "J ^J" vessel is uiMe, ihe Nmmand %  spondem. waited on the Colonial Secretary !" 0> thr ,g^"*" l m,ike Captain Z Caesar and I %  ecommendntion from lime to ft| .„ h( S( h(i imt in rcard lo rights of wa* r .. ((in if beaches, and rciresiinnil and MARtiARINh. I. \RI> concerned, it was more successcould be taken if the fishermen Mr w. w. Kce. y.t;.. instruc"7\r""rpr ri fn,,nd smith aiul Mr bMll, >' iwn % % %  •! ticular season but to the fact "I suggest %  diesel powered that the variable nature of the boats as the price of the diesel wind, and the ever present danoil is cheaper than gasolene. ger of being becalmed and helpsecondly because diesel engines leu, renders it unsafe to venture are more rugged ana ean stand out to sea", he said. "Leaving up to much more exposure to out of account the personal perwater than the gas engine with in the Court of Ordinary TagMr. W. A. Crawford. M.c.l'.. il ,. ._ ils, which are always present in its magneto or electrical equipterday Hi* Lordship the Chief Mr. O T. Allder. M.CP.. arrmd .W/*. //. iff. / flOiHtlS a greater or leaser degree for ment and thirdly because there Judge Sir Allan Collymore granted when the interview was fln;h„-„_,_. those who go to sea in vessels, is far less (Ire hazards with diesel the petition of Myrtle Sandifoid of ad. // rt" T trOflftitVl and confining our attention to the engine, than gas engines", he Vauxhall. Christ Church, a credThe Colonial Secretary said the ** ** *•"*" -s*si < Ashing aspect of the matter, it Is said. Itor, for letters of administration ban was onlv on Mr. Smith, and _rv • ___._ quite senseless to take a good Mr. Fergusson. who had nine to the estate of Dorecn I. Coward, u, answer to Mr. Barrow added M^ngtiMPtT cntch of flsh and then have lo years' experience in Messrs. J. N. deceased. that the Government of Barbados dump it overboard". Goddard's deep sea fishing yawl Mr E. W. Barrow instructed bv nad informed the Government of M %  *' 1 "Hut even with regard to the Juanlta, said that he would not Mr. R. C. Chapman of Carrington Jamaica that Mr. Hart was not *"< %  for appointment to the present Ashing season, the use of consider the storing of flying flsh & Scaly. Solicitois, appeared for banned. '!; of ***~ ut,v Engineer, Uepowered boats, coupled with the on ice In this type of boat as it the petitioner. He said that Mr Smith was I ''m*'"' Highways and establishment of shore-based was quite a tiresome task to a .„_,,. ... Ih „ banned under Section 8 of the ,' J, n P Mi ?, 9U r ce8,, n *• Mr cold storage facilities, would in small crew and required careful His Lordship also nflMd 'h. !" "^^_, und *; uSe-Tr-Sw arf* M l S ... W ~ wn lra 'i B my opinion be a worthwhile pro. attention and experience if the petition of Harold Wilfred Cox o Ex ,u n on ' V" U ; "2,,^: '*"* %££}* 0ut !" ln '; would be a wider ilsh were to be landed in good Graeme Hall Terrace. Christ the ^ministratIon of^ h'^ *• Mr Thomaa is 28 years "' Barrow. M.qj* L..A • Wuliams. tlo „, lllhlf 0| wa ,: 1b) for |hp M.C.P.. Hon Dr. Cheddi Jogan. vutehM e of land especially along M.UC. British Guiana. Hoi E, n( .eashorr to be used as places Joahua, member of the Execn0 f rTCren t 101 by the public; and live and Legislative Councils of (rJ f 0l the preservation uf Mtu. St. Vincent. Qulntyne O'Connor ra beauty -rots whether by and John Ui Rose. lYiniuad. purohase or oth.-rwlac." J V Tudor, and D. F. Blackett. Mr W. A. Crawford. M.C.P.. and Sir GsOorge SHM'I For British tsirjar S.r Oassffsji BM| R.CJi.0 Comptroller <• i I' "velo] Welfare, ill IIMVI I! the '2uti Noveinli.-i for British lint ana, when' Ini wit i thi \ srnor. He Is due to ratui %  lliimioiiil Hi Hi's LOl'IS L 11 WI. I V Hollon laane nicmhci hat U-i-ii an IttUnUKC of OW asialH] So ohm tiwadifnrCutlanl. n'-m w ask fix llint'% '. r an^ n of T o h ~"rn"' d fo'r'"h, W S condiLT '" * n ~ "*" SZZZ. < !" J ~^<^' responslbtllty of the Governor .„. „ m .„ lcd „„„ „__ and'wh.1 ?. P ."n !" ore IniEortant "l am well aware of th, addiHon to the elate of hhr father who „„s nMponslbW for law and cl, Idren He was articled lo the there would be an end to that tlonal co,t of powered boats but Frederick J_ Cox. deceased order ?JS*! *""•" %  %  Brighton, nightmare of fishermen under have absolutely no doubt that m Mr. K. K Walcott O.C. InThe de egation to d the ColonIB.0-1] i appointed Junior Aso,e.-nt conditions, namclv : the the long run. this additional cost structed by Mr. B. S. NicholK „| Secretary that they d. io..l %  n Engineer t\iiit, Boraugh danger of having to sacrifice a would amply repay itself", he Solicitor, appeared for the pellthe action and asked why it was L. :l,ton IM1-44 appointed Asatch for little or nothing becau nded. No Up-to-Date Information On Recruitment Programme tioner. The wills of the foil admitted to probate — :ing wer Engineer and gptirtM Ivi] Engineerlm* Con1044-47 and engaiad in in. ted with road maintenance under the County ami Borough Council since March He pissed Sections A and the Institute of Civil Kn_~.j Examination, 1950 WA,-.>,~..S. *T i^ Ane fui.. Nathaniel Downle, St. Joseph; ernor in the hope that he would Mr Thomas Is expected t MACDONALD, O.B.E.. Chief Jonn Edward Reid St John; Sarah ace his wav to lift the ban. They rive In thColon* at Ihe and 0. said that It was to be deplored Nov.rnI.er done, especially too, as Mr was not banned. The delegation asked whether *J Revd. Jnmes Richard Nichols, the Implication w*. that Mr. St. Michael; Elmer Aubrey Jordan, Smith a visit would create lasfSt Peter; Gertrude Rose Minnl-' lessnesa and disorderliness and l9i ~ Knowlee, St. Michael; Alfred Daasked the Colonial Secretary to fl e Silva Vleira. St. George; Joseph convey their protest to the Oovgin,-,, Hart MR. HERBERT G. Liaison Officer . wi , h aubtart debatvi nique of ridins on such a track, ious school -building stands on h murd „ inf{ ,*,.„. J mun */. w !" "^/"y. ,u,\ | n'.V ln the circumstances however, the site of the old school which when the it. David s u d wn burnt down in the fire, of FISIIKRMAN INJtRKIl. fl "d their friends met on Wedne, Celebrating 61st Anniversary unday) win be t Aniilvci .,1 > ui M. rk done in this Colony '• %  v Hev. S A Esu-rbf-Hik aasoo will be martMi b .Morning Worship and The enqiur> into the circumstance* surrounding the death of 28-year-old Eldina Hall, which was held at Holetown Police Sta he did magnificently. Apart from training hard. Farnum lived and 1945 which destroyed two blocks, breathed cycling, but was beaten The school was built by the by better cyclists. Methodist Church, aided flnanrlnllv Ml M:irdona.d said it was a ,1„ great pleasure for him to be on rded C, n,eo„e ,ea o'ke Wh f. h rnu n mh whom he called a thorough gentleman and a good sportsman. He also expressed thanks to M i,i iiv ,.h nlrinri Aruma nshcrman or S'lver LSands. There was a recoiv'ps' •*>>• other men.Vri' ^ 'e at Court 'if the WI Islands. y < Baptist Church. Whttepmk Road. „ , .,,. ., The regular Chri'tmai, gifts and Deblktr At ORNDCmm S n->neury contrtbutions are ex%  p">cted for the purple of brtnglng I'lifvintT I ii'lll measure of cheer Into thlives Jamea -That the Cinema does more ""th children mid It***" ,h,na nPTY YEARS AGO lv\ l'REM!) T KRIGKR The li'lrgtfanih slate that exPrcskdenl Kruger Is desirous of Ing to the Transvaal and ith of alkglanre day night last at the Sarge.nl: Thlrty-one-ycar old Oscar Cox Village Playing Field centre fisherman of S'lver Sands, There was %  large attendance. Wl ' %  * ]' — permitted some thirty the count the motion ~, a wide margin. an inured left leg j^ thr ftop^inon Iteaar Cox wes involved in an acclC Cadogan and D. Hlnkaon and put In hil way, as his i.klng the <>;ith will remove a disturbing figure from the Continent, wherr his presence serves to It gap an nti-British feeling, and. at his the Rev transferred to th wards Rev. W. J. Barrett took over and completed the job. The ;.::;.";„"h"e'rp,ng zrisrssra b end p ,he c openi,„ !" m J y SS. Barbadian cyclist. In the evening the pupils of a> <>t -att s asjggt f 4• % &f # &f + %  %  %  9 MI I H * MMtM t t i -y* H hoped that at the 1856 the We-Iey High School (which Olympics to be held in Melwas temporarily in another bourne in Australia, an athletic Methodist building) staged the team from the British Caribbean Operetta "The Sleeping Beauty" area could be sent to compete In to a packed house the events rather than having Among those helping behind the various colonies sending Inlno gooes was Mr. R. D. Pigo.vldual teams. ^ ^^ nf Barbado*. at present a Asked what he thought about Mastcr „, the Grammar School. this years Olympic games. Mr _, Macdonald 'd they were a very MAIL NOTICE wonderful athletic feast and M>ri |or Mmdr „„ uniMd. Kms^nm. added that the spirit amongst the Antw *rp and AmiUnUm by th> a a. athlctss could only have pro-oimtHUd mm 1^ 'i^^ • %  ''* o*'-" 1 moled amdwill and as such, had ^^M.UII' in-i.; n-*ui.r-d undout'.e *Iy done inestimable Ma „ B • m mn d Ordiruvry Msil t good. !pm on th* *rd Wovwnl*-. ISM Tffaz-fifeadetek SOME THE FAMOUS LINES ELITE SEA ISLAND SPORT SHIRTS, Shoit Sleeves, White only. Sizes. Sm.ll. Medium, Large at 16 7? rich. NEW YORK EH Stale Side DRESS SHIRTS with Triplexed Eden Collar.in shades of White. Blue, Tar %  M MM *44 M e*> MMM •*•••• %  ••• £ach one a delight! PRESENTATION GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES Maraschino Cherries Pet of Cold Luxury Picture Boxes *t lb. ,. > !••• 2 lbs. .. %  < lbs. Ked Koses '•_• & 1 lb. Black Magic II lb. .. I lb. .. 14 lbs. Pieture Boxes moiAA QadbuAy ajj fiowntAAB KNIGHTS LTD. i nn i nii ii iiii i iH fcLITE Sr'f.K rOUHJR SPORT SIIIIITS with Lam Slrrvea in shades of Blue. Tan. I,i. %  /. %  > Small. Medium. Large and exit a t..i'K> Al 15.44 each AEHTF.X cr.l.l.lILAR VESTS. Short Sleeves with Hems, and Rib ends Sleeves. Qualify 831 At 3.<6 rack CENTS' HEMSTITCHED LINEN 1IANDKKill HIKES ...ih all popular Initials. The Ideal Gill In Christmas GENTS' COTTON IIRIEFS S,/., Sinjll. Medium. Lane 11.41 Pair OTIS SLEEVELESS VSST1 Athletic style. Ram and Puticl Rib. Sires 30 tu 46 ins. 51.34. SI.33 each AJ a Result of very Heavy and Opportune Buying, We are able to Oder TH., BEST SELECTION AT THE VERY BEST PRICES ON JOHN Slylc inrludr %  to* mild VtHInU Two Tone II 41 .1 UI HroMii anil li Ut.. ii -ii ili < AHI Brow n si I 111. BK(H Itniun. NO STY Priced hlg $12.52 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co Ltd. 10 11 12 & 13 j BROAD STREET. 4,,>>,,,4,, m ,,,,,,,,l444,,,,,,,,,,,l' JOHN WHITE means made just right HARRISONS *•~ i I



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^T WHAT S ON TODAY For th UUM 'hl Luck* IUUIIWI. 'CalnR th* wrong. t)J t n*I rn.Unr For Uia> future In Int dittan-r And Vie food ihat I ran do YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT MflMW Nil -IS U> %  (•' IHW. as r. ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. NOVEMBER I, 152 — ^% %  %  *** %  *. iiwx iison 1, ISOy Lord Reading Will Visit South America To Boost British Trade He Will Spend 3 Days In Each Of Five Republics PRICE. FIVE CENTS i. ssOa.ni • :<* %  m I %  • y nrl Low Tlda %  M J BREAK HANDLED DIPLOMATICALLY LONDON, Oct 31 Improvement of Britain's trade with South America is the principal aim „f the visit Lord Reading. Parliamentary Under-Secretary for Foreign AfTairs is to make to Argentina, Chile. Brazil. Uruguay and Peru next month L-ortt Rending tiles ii> Rio Dt — %  — New Castries I Approaching Completion HIS HONOUR F Degnzon. Act-| Ing Administrator of St. Lucuii who arrived here during the week to K W I A (old the Advocate yeaterda] that IIH> new town or 1 was approaching compl'tlon and would bo a monument to the advantages of town planning In UM llntish Caribbean. He said lhat the Saagatariat. the law courts and the Legislative Council Chamber would be occupying ihelr new buildlngH In the ile'.S Veal The Cioviiiini' ni houilnii •Cht rm has iieen completed and eluding aborning units ami the n wStor borM m Id in operation. Ttie new lire station is also in [,-. %  With regard to industrialisation. Mi DtflUOn said that proposals wenunder active consideration for the generation of thermal "norgy from volcanic fumeroles re and added that their % %  iii i toadl (-'instruction programme was under way. '•The report of the team of exoerts In connection with the "ron^mir development of the DOW lieinii considered preparatory to i's baini nut i"'o nut the reoort of the Commiion of Fnoulry into the nugar strikes in March this v.... has been submitted to Government and is receiving consideration." Mr. E. M\ Shilsto-ie On Month's Leave Janeiro on (hi torn on November if. Hi accompanied by his Prtvafa S.* Oregan and by Mr. H. A. Barclav Assistwnt Under-Secrcuiry An official source here said the three days which Lord Reading U 1o spend in each of five capitals would not permit him to have detailed negotiations on % %  political problems concerning Britain. He would not enter into discussion on Argentina's claim Of sovereignty over the Falkland* or her nccnt exchani Uruguay over transit faciliti-s granted to the British, on their wav to the Falkland*. "Lord Reading's visit is a goodwill mission". It Is the tlrst of its kind undertaken by a British mission since tt*i war In a statement to Press correspondents here today Lord Reading said: "South America Is a continent which I had alWM to visit but I had rathai given up hope of doing so. I am more than glad that I have now been given an opportunity especially in this manner. "I vcrv much appreciate the warmth with which the Governments accented the suggestion that I should go. My only regret is that the visit is to DC 111 '"I In time bv ettMr tngagements."—V.P. { St. Peter's Vestry \ Coronation Com. 1 The St Peter Vestry at their meeting on Thursday afternoon XppolnU-d the entire Vestry a %  oronal on Committee with pow%s to co-opt other persons m tho parish V'The members are Kcv A .1 -ten (Chairman), Mr. renwaea 1 f.'io Casualties In Typhoon SAIOON. Indo China. Oct. 31. A typhoon U.i battered th* central coastal region or Indochina was reported to have killed or Injured 160 person* in Hue and Touraae the two largest towns In Central Indo China. Hue, the capital or Ue state of Annan. Is said to be deep under water after Perfume River spilled over tne banks. One hundred victims of the storm were reported. Fifty vicUms were reported at Tourane. 00 miles -outli of Hoe— (OP) $8,700 for Sanltatio Slalement of Expenending .mount lief and Shi lit OIK %  Queen a Commissioner of present on one Mr. E. M. Solicitor and Probates is i month'! leave, Mr. L. E. R. Gill of the firm of Messis. Coltle Catford & Co. Solicitors i'. noting ft) Solicitor and Commissioner of Pl GIs CAST VOTES ON TRIANGLE HILL Egypt Sees Necessity OfM.KD.O. WASHINGTON, Oct. 31 Hr liable diplomatic quarter: said on Friday that Egypt Is convinced of the necessity Middle East Defence Orga tion But while declaring that the Egyptian government believes Egypt wa*ild l>e the logical 1. tion for headquarters of such an organization, these sources stressed it would be a long time before any multi-national armed force could be quartered there. They also stressed whether M.K.i) o plans succeed or not, Egypt intends to strengthen her own armed forces. The sources Mad simc the presence of Communists the Sue/ Canal Zone has been a tore point to Egypt. If M K Do becomes a reality and has Egypt as its base it will necessarily be limited to a small coordinating group of officers from the various oun tries concerned. They said that Egyptian public opinion would reject tho presence in Egypt of foreign parrisons even though Egypt uiell mi.hi aethe leading role in QM direction of such troops. _^ CP. French Ready For New Drive HANOI. Oct. 31. Mutlrnked French Union soldiers slogged through ankle deep mire Friday working feverishly to ferry i supply of trucks and 'heavy guns across the Black River for a new drive northward into the Communist conquered Rod River Valley. rain for two days 'urned the precarious bridgeiead near where the Hla.k River lows Into the Red River into -. uogmire where grunting bullpushed trucks onto narrow Russia Reinforcing Defences In Baltic By K. C. THALKK uONtW IN lk-' 31 INTELLIGENCE reuorts Mscfoaed litre thai Russia ig hastily reinforcing hr lre j powwrfnl ctofences in the Baltic and is tighten ini; extern j -—asuren alonn 1,000 miles of coastline bet wee? the CJulf of Finland and East German borders. Strategic considerations nf behind thi* new drive bui .ill it appears designed L> protect from foreign observation research and testing gftes o| guided inisailts said to be going up all along the Ba!:iicnaits -— The drive is lu'llcved to ha been partly promptest by the tteent NATO 'Maini and aii manoeuvres Wbli the West's defence lround the Dnltic urea of operations Phe new drive is said to Includi plans for strengthening of the wide net of radi Ifctlonof nir and bases and of the so-called Russian "Gibraltar'' rormad i<> the two Estonian island' of Dago and Oesel off the Gulf of Riga A considerate Y part of the Soviet submarine fleet is Knowi to h,cone.'Titrated in the Balti' In addition to shipyards specializing in the continued supply of waie variety of naval vessels. Beoent orders for the evacuation the local population in former German and Polish territory wadsmng on the U*ltlc are also C HI Of the new security drive lid of the policy to free the nec.ied sites for rocket Ibises. an sensitiveness owi %  e*i opments In tho Baltic have pee' in evidence for aoma tlni. pas' UM shooting down Stair, navy plane and of b P A planes and Interferer With Scandinavian Hshin hav. shown the .cope of lovi i| *ont: .1 and the ruthless determina:ion to make it an exclusive Ru %  lake. —~^^^_ r Japan To Open Tariff Talks afts that :... %  !iie would veiling stream. South Koreans Overrun By Red Attack SEOl'L. Oct. 31 South Koreans refusing orders to retreat battled bloodily with Chinese Communists atop Triangle Hill today m sawige seesaw nghllng for the strategl central front peak. Pgggsssgfn %  i 'he height north of Kumswa stil was in doubt after 18 hours. ROKS determined to win oi nie 'met the Chinese in Here hand to hand duels with fist' and bayonets and with ham grenades. United Press eorrenpondent Victor Kendriek .said that about 3.000 Red troops over ran more than 500 ROK hoop at 2.00 a.m today and captured the peak. South Korean riflemen later retook the positions but then had to give it Up lo another vicious Red assault al 10.00 ajn. Major Robert Gator. United State* adviser to ROKS told Kendriek that of the three ROK units engaged in the Initial Red assault two were "completely gone" and I third reduced to 18 men. —^-^^^ IP Rioters Deny tiommunism SYDNEY. Oct. 3J. Italian migrants indignantly denied that yesterday's riots were Commuatol inspired and a spokesman said "wr are not Fasciat, not Socialist, not Communist We have nothing to do with any party. We are here to work, nothing else." He added that the soto ressun for their stand was a clause in their contract with the Australian Government which they claimed nt that government contractod to give them work and it had broken the contract. He said they will not demonstrate again until they get a reply from the Immigration Minister to their demand for jobs. The Italian Mlni-ter. Dr. Dvneo. •WSVer. Mid that although the igrants had no set political beGIOKGI MIDOIITON (IIFT), British Charge d'Affalre* In Iran, shakehands with Iranian Foreign Minister D. H. Faieml, In Teheran, as he call* to ggy goodbye after severance of diplomatic relations between the iwo countries. U. & State Department spokesman Michael McDermott, expressing "regret" at Iran's action, declared: "We think It does not contribute to the solution of the problem.'' fInternetionafl New Q.C's Welcomed To The Inner Bar Mi. I, rdihip Hi,chM Judge Sir Allan Colhri nil brother Judgt Ml JuMICI .1 W It Ch.iirrv vislcrdav wmgratululnl Hon. C. Wvli. All..in,v Oanaral ami Mr. < %  II Adam t'oi to* honour of Qucan'a Counaal which ha raonlh bora eonfemd upon tham and antleomad ihonIn the Inner Bar. TOKYO, Oct. 31. 1 mtd HO Friday tint pri>pBriiiic to open tflriff ll Went Oermiiny PaaM* dozen other couatrtM *;ittln for thnorou application tor carry thcmiliefa they could have been Im'lted I-oy.rl Frencli and Vielnnii. forces m a surpri.se attach twej and Mr. H. Garn-I Gordon, CB.E., arnved in Bar%  adoduillii; Ihe week i)V I'WIA. and had dlrulon. with Professor C. G. Ueasley, 1 A.lui: ',, ihr f'...ne"oller for Development and Wolfare> on problems arising out of the Oils and Fats Agreement. I The talki wtttoh were Informal, ended yesterday afternoon at Hi Uagi Hou't; after a two-doy tessioii. Mr. Gordon expects to return Tome this morning while the other members of the delegation tie slaying on until Wednesday ire guests a Gem Smugglers Arrested LA PLATA, Argentina, Oct. 31. 'Police had under arrest sevral suspects in a ciackdown on what authoiiltos described a> perhaps the worlds largest black market operator's In gems. Police said the gang which bad established headquarters In Argentina from where it channelled stones Illegally to other count. u-> had enough precious stones "to pave a street 40 feet long and 100 wide." The underground group Was uncovered last week when poll. %  ware Investigating narcotli •> groups according to report. Police said those arrested were enly the "Instruments'' of powei ful operators. Investigators believed the gang also included underground dealer* who operitd out of Antwerp before World War II. The group's asset* Marine were estimated at (09,000.000. U.F. It Was Japan is 1. Iks W, tan and without approval ii'inb-i.-hip in the general men! on tartn and bradt TJM report received by the h'reign Offlce fioin its cOMUIal Cen. rva said (ATT Council K'Vei ; ,,, movf The bilnleial la riff agreement LVIU not go into effect however %  Hill Japan is assured of G.AT.I %  nembei"hip. rsllabto aourcsg henlaaf* u.p. Uuh KeciHIliii" Mjiner To P.G*ee NEW YOKK. Oct. 91. some 800 distinguishisl guegtl who paid fiiai a planThursday night heard an Impassioned appeal for an Increased migration quota for Italy which is -bursting %  < HM MBmi with mnnpower ami becoming a danger to well as an invitation t.i OomRrll nlsm." The dinne, at New York's Commodore Hotel wa* by UM American COfl %  Italian immigration.—V-P. Neaii. BJI I),,, practising bar* listen, be I as uC th< i nsny MU iton mm pi %  oi Ion Aftet UM Chtol mod MI v. Mr. Adams to thi I hip. Mi Atlornej and Hi Uams, rout ap the rani %  I wan rot snud ad to ihe proper time ago and now new* has been reoi ivsd thai your requ ntod 'i" 1 BMWI %  ( ••' inj occasion In the ann,d.~ of tld' I i i%  iusi M> fail as I am aware tin hoOOW !i.. net Bl "n oaofamd on two eminent coun•k'l at me sain %  linn* "In recognition of youi atonl %  %  Bar of thu I i Mi Attorney being it.I .• %  \ %  In the various Court,. „f a ilf Island for 2B years, and In view of your legal altainm.r fa Hfl Mnjestv 1^ pleased to dire. I .. ; i %  Ub I-appointed la i>e id. Matesly'i Couni I foi U "We of I ngratulato vou for the honours confi rre.i im! tvaleon i r Bai i y v 1 \ i ittot nei fleneral M ( larke ijr w H oc seh. |t OeneraL i R 1 D it L Ward I w %  | M %  t L A. win *mith. C I Mi, e M E %  •ourne Al latent 1 draught-;man. Ml* M \ Reeee, and th-^ fhllowlni Bolldtora M | | i i p i, i) v Rm i I w I 0 II i *rm-trot>g. W 'i 0 iH !''' % %  in Roc. V • St Luey BmU I (Hid *MT PRKV AOR L. A William. TOTAL tlttft 72 Hi IKi H79 Jamaica Wants Self Government KINGSTON -) • in %  in a hurry. A %  pecial com^ %  B the entativ A. Rustamante, N. elded thai the colony shnukl be e|f-govi i I. Commonwealth by 1954 'and rable to the Secretary of Dalies demanding that limited constitutional hang's already decided on %  %  U i In Janucobli IV The %  '. ,r h. .i.lvised the Colonial the move toveinment's its. to stamp nil t. rroi vtiicfa have rougM death to fifty Eurapaana and loyal Africans. in MO Kikuyu tribesIggad up in military and police ou .. the foi-esta. The ml was made on Thursday when ai least noo KJkuyus .. %  t ed by nlle companies. All but 100 of these were latar rclcased after (luettloning 1 At the i the Mau Mau siruek again al Kagumo In Nyrei district and an African who had I lone* against the socli. und brutally murdered. —UP. t All." • Ocl Egjplum fuituue balUi %  "in next ruaad I %  alaettoo by a "tiny najaaitj TIM loity-emh1-\e. 1 i-..ld | a i 1 hewei would go to K> %  a lime I il woiil.l nut [0 adddionally lore ,v. thai General Douglas M ieAi UHU bt ing i. %  tinned to "in illation and ] aveatuaj death Ilka' Lincoln i lm.nl iwl U fa Bsnoni ini Pearl Harbour, BrIU VI g p.m on Monday. 3rd No. rid inn..MlnlsMl Hll Kv Ileney will pursfuU'l return to ( )r • %  , K e ln the peopla power m last vi % % %  ( Bi %  en>.t BarbadOl ovet tho H''diffusion l V ILE. To Hroftttcast On Monday Inclination has l>een received %  l the S S. "Oranjestad." In ii i h HiBxei llencv Ihe Governor and t*dy Savage will travel lo t i Unilod Kingdom, Is due to arrive In Barbadoson the mornMi; of Tuesday, 4th November. i Itoncy MU\ [juiy Sav%  i l % %  ;.. ; .,. %  • %  d 10 a.m. and leave tor UM ihip about m.90 a.m. At 8 p.m ARTIES HEADLINE ft* -AJ AMlee would lay Ss B**an—'Ditband <„ %  IN '!!'• Grenada Cots $1.10.000 Grant QRftNADA I the Secretary of Btab ; $l.^il(iuii tin Bgrh Liltural davi fa | M auofl and land seith ii,.ni cov< ring .. i" '.. Will involv. n oi MW.000 for Ihe PUi opmcnl of land 919.000 on aoll con %  •' age improvemriii starling Th. pQNlutM ..ere Dumfnea Batah a U l i %  "" .1 tion and Other buildings la contemplated for purposes of the scheme Tin aSQMBdtturs Ol 910.300 from i id C l>W. Allocation as capital contribution towards the establishment ,,f an Eastern Caribbean Farm Institute In Trinidad was approved by tb< Fin.ni. < %  Couni d'ee M I.MO.I' Th. ( ..mmltleralso agreed that Grenada should undertake to lill % %  '. permanently at the Inatltute's classes and noting the possibility of the acceptance of muru candidates, also expressed the hope that private proprietors would take advantage of the training facilities offered. Yugoslavia Gets Note On Trieste Criticism On S. Korea Army Refuted Ml & C II lUliTnv IU H a> .1 . .. WASHINGTON. Oct. 91. ROME, Oct. 91. The Foreign Offlce said it had proposed lo Yugoslavia that the controversy arising over Yugoslav measures in zone B of Trieste Free State be presented before the international Court at the Hague. Th' announcement specined | that the step did not concern a "definite solution" of the Trieste Pre State problem but only tho present situation in Zone 'H" A spokesman said the note was "one of the longest and most Italv eve-submitted to a foreign power.— V.P. "ri ,W '^ neMl il y ni, hl by 5l** nnow M D,ted < r lf 'ni of the adminlstratroops -upported by the United imTi^.. i .1, if D "* DeThe Republican Presidential Uon'a programme in Korea, the' States v. 1th substantial ITZZ l hal : mt V' ;rrr.r K^^ Uni ^ 'hi; OTl, ^ r e,,d eX ,M "' lo( V n V*"** DPrtm.l answered .numbers supported b, Ihe Rsto negotiate ....os the i-hle we fJ2rSl a2S? p* 1 10 !" *** "•* %  wtter In a totevl c^Ui Army emmander'a publ.. going into the rl-lls with thai the S-,uth Korean army gramme to back up his repeated complaint* by issuing a atatement I Meanwhile high department armed with guns and *i oe increased subeuinttally claims that Korean troop* could claiming it has "pmh vlgorou .ry Mms near t\Xtm* be trained more rapidly to Man eKpande.1 training ,., ll „u, li,teH ZESTS ,. den,ed ,PUbplace United States troops in gramme 3 of Kom b. %  to Mood fell Into Elsenhower's Presidency last ftVan neewould be relieved In his letter addre^ed lo M..J T] H |d "General bt July for hnaoital In night to take personal command commander of the United General Orlando C Mood, former Clark ha, also submitted a longissenbed he of the operations was grim-faced States Eighth A.mv ,n Korea ag [chlef-of-Staff cf th. Eighth or range programme for further dent,... are %  with whatever f< restore o Stevenson whi campaign for but -ool after many hours of result of his apparent support I Army, Van Heet -aid there were expansion of ihe Korean army Eisenhower's criu-|"a goodly nun ajth which la under Intensive study by Korean troops "In the pipe line", the Department of Defence. Bui added 1 have done this on The defence statement said It my own responsibility with very has built a South Ken little encouragement and never ( from I lofcg of about 30,000 men any approval for any increases' at the outbreak of the While denying thai Van Fleet : well trained, weU would be disciplined for his Imwell led I ; 400.000 official-. Dr S. S. Marshall, p.-.son elsm of the South Korean trainaid the guards "are all ing programme. right. TIM) are jusl emotionally! President Trumnn also officialupset". He said no violence 'has ty denied from his campaign been used and convicts released .train that Van Fleet would be guards "after lots of talk". removed as a result of a letter —U.P. [by Van Fleet made public on letter as personal "communication from Van fleet" and said he had "no Idas'* bow %  headquarters aald on v. night that a tengl the letter was given %  Fleet who Is in the Unlti -IP ke ciaaAe/ce tt/i nte



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%  aATIRDAV VIIVHIBM 1. IK2 BAMMDOK AUVOCATK i:-1 .NENRY BY CARL ANDERSON PUNT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS 8t GEORGE DAVIES 0 CK S^rfft •* o^ .-CV* ft* 1 .. ftf£ *** % *tf£ SB** tfC* \tf o^ J*B* G oft* -CMmL M THE OIL AT 25< PER PINT IT PAYS YOU YO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ~ALL~ BRANCHES TIM Ovallinr (l-m-fie) Bottle* Chiver's Mincemeat Tim Imperial Ox : Sausaye Tin\ hm Vnllev Sweet Corn Tlni (raw: IUUIU MmHl Bottle* Carib Beer Tin* nil I IH~ Tin* Wukrr OaaV...... Pkt>. Quaker Oafe r*i*. Qaaker <>a i.iiib)* Bran Milk Oak Pow: Milk (3 la) Id it. i \ \ il i I ii|. Mil* Ton* row A Ci.le Milk Foad Bird* rnilaril Powdrr ljr.tr Kolleil OaU Morton* ' It -IIIKIII! Lira. b.alf* %  Um IH|MI|.* %  '"i< mill H..1-1... 1,. .... ., owl m a |.nV In m ,1.. N E H IU I II COSMETIC %  £? /or %  "" %  ••. III IIW I HVFI INI •-• ( \N Bl" I'OOW -Tilt; urni Kiiop" JOHNSONS mOMn BIII.DINI; HROAII -I 1 ARRIES THE ENTIRE RAM.E OF BANDBOX PREPARATIONS FOR THE HA IK



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PACE TWO BARBADOS \liMKJATK \lli;l'\i NOW Hum I. im Ccuiib galling T PORTRAIT OF ELIZABETH II BY THE WAY T HE Hop It. N Tutitial Secretary WM among idos AquaticQufc on night for th< .md British Guiana who with Barbados %  lenc Cup i' thr Oovfrnmrnt Rang*, N > m %  ".. %  ng al MayviUe Gunt HUUM i* Ml Gun Rn) ot Bn< i be remain uu. jnollHT two weckl. HI Kaj who i to the Chief Justice i enjoying the wonder fi.of Barbados and iti sea bathing and is glad that she H in tin* for the tea egg season oi which %  he had heard so much. This u her Aral visit to the CJrtV Club Fair Y noon Mm Betl> Aim. Omcer. opened the S.i B.iy Sit 11 %  i Mourns. The work on displ.iv mm marked at icasunable pi was of a high standard The girl* owe drlo Mrs. Sumcr NighteugaU-. the high standard of work prod Short VUm M K B1 I %  GUI.IM.1 M I ".is been maKing a tour of some i>( the inland %  ... fiw returning '" Ttimdad. Frmm B.C. R E\ ANT) M. C F WILLIAMS arc now in Harbathiee-mon" visit and arr gueff* ,,1 Nurse E %  Pn ROV. William., a Hrmtiimif. For RianVf M lt II. V. H I Judge Of f % %  %  %  l *'.W Unrib yMeed ( f au match hen%  %  He aaUd M mflkn* i* the ad known the utand verv well %  tare renrm* froai the mm£> three years a#o afier an 7 -ears. Juris-Wf Ha had rat the Bar i Winn Among the many articles which the girls made wne. tufted WOOl work, embioidery, applique, table mats, pot holders, and table cloths. Other item* <>f handiwork taught thetii by Mrs. Night. engiile were dolls. aiilftV era and slippers There from the publi' congratulation to Uu Warden and girls who are striving bard to maintain the urn and nb|ec1 of the Club. SMmri IMUay A RHIVING In OH liland from Vencrurln during on a short holtoau are Mr. and Mrs. C. Lecunn They are guests m Hotel %  Cndringaan Cetfcaae. fc now a Priest in BHPHM.O flliiaajg AT///. TrtimB'tmrrt T fttfl Trinidad and Bntaah Guiana Rifle Teem* % % %  iprted with Barbados in. Triangle Sham taj the Ar ii it Challenge Cup returned horn. vrsterde.> i B W.I.A Memit.fti Astnctstbsn i i*irt to see them "P The British Guiana team left din nig the morning and were seen 141 J Mr T A 1. Roberts. Mr K S v, i .,i OMvei • 4 Rediffuslon Ltd. The Trinidad team left in the ..tul were seen off by I I etngfh Major A S. Warut.. rnpt. C. R. Warner. Lt E R (hldrrt nnd Mr M A TV VerCamr In From Fn/rlaml M BS. ANNIE BAUNAHli u| st Uu passengers arriving bri It nd \ .' Trinidn.i by B.O.A < H\V I A. on TluiiMi.i. Twin Girl* C Nl KATIMJaTIONS U. Mi and 111 li on the birth of twin cUuajhlen ..'Inch reeentl> 10 >k Road -nctMM IflfM Brought So,, To Sckomi M B. and Mr' I.oldie were recent arrtvab by B.W.I A from Tnnieaul %  be put to acatsul ui BH L*B arc remainm*; w.rk as gajeeU at Uw Haatingx Mr GnMte la a company dlrecn i in Trinidad Trinidmit Hwhunl M R f HAHI-ES MC RBO, a merebi.ii' of Trinidad who nas been visiting some of the inland* In the Caribbean area on business visit, arrive*! her. <>" Wednaadav 1> BW.l A from Bt. l Me was accompanied bv Mr. Mc Kenzic and flh* henfoi ;• *• %  %  •t Ha-1ing Hotel. Ulitinw Franctti*0 Wtx'tinjt M Bl.BEKS -nd tgtMtm of the Alliance FraOcaise are reminded that the meeting whuh • m pi Thuradav ,i 6. bus been | nj latei. Fur '/•'' Wmmt M ISS Ki.i.KMi: PIT* laaMd h Treasury in Ai imi Hi. |l-^%  llK^ %  l^ -urivi | i % %  I1WIA.. from Trinidad on Mon< BM Uuag weeks" holiday. She %  NOTtO AMf tICAN FAIMTn Douglas Ch-mdor U llitajiif In London beside his portrait of yuom EiisabeUi II. Uie llrst aarvxt far whl has posed since bar BCCA ^ioo, TBie work was coanatCMhaned by Mrs. KraokUn D. Roosevelt and will q> p.cm.led to the nrh.-b Embassy in Washington as a gesture of American friendship. (r>irernafKmal> Rupert and the Butterflies-3 By CHARLES MID SALMON ("Sol") 1IUROK paces his suite at the Savoy waiting for calls and cables from Milan, Copenhagen. Parts, Brussels In all these cities, as well as In London, he Is booking or planning American tours for handpicked singers, dancers, fiddlers, pianists, complete opera companies, entire ballet troupes. He has been doing this sort of thing with some profit foi 40 years Since the late 'twenties his gross box office takings have risen, he says, from £720.000 to £1.800.000 a year. He has three or four hundred artists on contrnc! either as individuals or in groups. His foul topliners nlonc —Marian Anderson the coloured contralto, Artur Rubinstein, the pianist, Jan Peerce. tenor, and Patrice Muiiscl. soprano -betwcin them brine in nearly £200,000 a season. Black Patches When Hurok landed In New York as a IS-year-old from the "Jkrnlne with his goo&efenlhet pillow under his arm. he had three roubles in his pocket. The moneychanger gave him a dollar and a half for them Ten years later he was offering Tetrazzini. Ysaye and Schumannlleink. among other musunl arninences, to popular Sunday night crowds in the immense Hlppodrome auditorium. Sixth Avenue. Since then there have been two black petotMO. In 1921 and ISM, when he toured Russian and HalIan opera comiienit-s in adverse circumstances, thousands enthusiastically stayed away. On these two ventures he dropped 350.mm dollars. "But I didn't WOT] l went on being happy and tolly.*' This I can well believe Humk has on exceptmii.il talent foi tranquillity. His pink, ccnatorial profile U as 'month as a tuuehedUp photograph M wrinkle u care. (juickl) lenivernig from %  brief bout of insolvency, he re•stablished himself as The Man Who Makes Culture Pay. Hurok pauaaj occasionally and bites off a bit of Culture tv htmself. He tends tt> do this abaentmindedly When flie dMMSes of the Sadler's Wells ballet came back from their last American tour (another is now in negotiation for 19531 Ihcy cooed with abandon about Ihe mjn.'.'u^. but marvellous, old paintings tney had seen in uie Hurok apartment. Central Park West. I ask Hurok to tell me more about his collection. Wail, he says, some of the paintings are Italian some Kreiuh some Russian. No, he i an't remember the painters' namec. But one thing is sure— all of them classics. B| the Atlantic last June for the 43rd time In seven years, he settled down for a long read In his lower-deck berth aboard a BOAC Monarch. Detective novels he spurn<, although in baJaHSM they are good things for in. iking you sleep His normal choice, he aoyi, ranges from economics through politics to 'classics* In Russian. French and English Again the classics are unspecified. Violin. Trumpet About music he is BBOPI Ote> ctaa. When I mention Rubinstein's playing of the Petroushkn • .n i upturns or Chaliapin' suit nig uf IloiiK, his face lights up as a child lie went foi lessons iii t mi the violin, then, as a lastc!t.h measure, on the trumpet Hwas so useless at both that l i i.lused to take his money. "Hut." says Hurok in his distlncUva English. I have an ear. I -ill know always when there i. a false note played. If 1 would avg h ained to play an instrument 1 -hould lie in bag position %  working in Ihe pit of an %  Whe n at 70 ktUan a anafc. An impresario II ID nl li-.un what |l bad for bin Hut once in a while backstage, if 1 sec a good violin I "And tr\ pa piaj H""' N ll enough to touch. It I l | WOULD COPYRIGHT RESERVED HSTARS %  : —r vocr ,i "* "i >•>' "ii.* In •'iiifuim rn and 0>.br> ii MI BSA1 m -ima i, n.v MAjW al •*ran • f rgial %  naa u eicour.mmi u*in u kMfe .hllmi,„ aag MNIi %  < <• MAI M iTMrail— Will npiauSa and rrrulnrinBUSSSSSS, intMliimilt. rti can mnl. Help your*.!! ,„i an M* ai i. roans -i iQansalr—lasai il in ....II. . .., ROWS*** I" 4I# inniiKltiiirni' WMl i Ji'SfB ft In II %  c B ri—A.|il) %  II 1.1 .'I la AI ldr aumr prrnm.i! \ i.ml nflivi it'oi'si -'ia sarn MNIH \..... %  '. be loo oppnalnc lodM I..HUU aool %  %  iPiikMi H ioi nni %  ml fot-v*. Mtcrtncv If no l .11 n.i,..,!-.! I. ...I. Mir.'i i i Minus pi,, i •i i. in < • MI K inniiUiiUis lor r rniM vtnlwrv m*T*hindiaintf. t %  %  UK INM* M I. MM *l II <• %  aro.— TP •> li.i.ir i ,('• % %  AIM. INinindf.il of Itio-r Ina lAMt'AM ti u irssi on %  i iii.iii.. K.mlllloni don't It rtlnuiasaa). Ihror %  i., win lie •I.OI......IHI • HHI \*l I IMMtl H .-a I n li.M>.iroblr simoaphno mtH %  %  ..tToCinf ami v, u -ill VOIl BORN TOli' I t||M (rom chaff llr ..n.iblilo a-issr-i, Iln1h4a|iof Aiil.ml.. %  1: LANES' CASUALS, Craft Unmmw Snles While Hurk Navy Sucile. While Buck Trim < flll.DKKN S TAN I.KATIIKK S\M>I.KS CnfM Unhlier Sules—SUes 7—Itt 111 2 5 $:t.K4 SHOES FOR ALL OCCASIONS I I I I T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE PHONE: 4220 I.Aims IlltllSS SIIOKS Arrolu Brand. While \. Back. hl.ul.. \,i\\. ItroxM. Surilr. l.uw Cut Conrlk %  l IBMUMI a Toclm S 13.CI lo I15.5S I.ADII s AMI UK AN & CANADIAN SIIOKS Rrd Surdr. III... k Surdr. Mnltirolnur Calf. M hilr Call. Ton Trim k.5_ss.;!7 I I I I i Ii dm* nor ikr aaaaM nht io nih ihr open touoir*. Ii u • ml. st m •hip. ., gtaas h. Bsu tail si %  %  I ADVOCATf BRIDGE By m:\an mmWBi A HEED how counter the difficulty of mol.. (Whom God Preserve) of Ulfl %  gM inoieeW | cnasr by a small %  •iiesting in the drutn. and rsoape* by • vant-holc oeer the darapkiK(aat. A sarles of oblique tubes in Urn rod-huth set os dirTuscrt. A rotatory valve made of quarntfta tajglaatn pressure on the lunOUrg i .iUK"'-flap * %  l>*rtOVtl Iron a COafJ pi an aabeslos pad lietwaen the -in, waakers. Thu-uction i ieiuee-i *o a minimum by the action ot bis nitei-pulvei %  f:elle;il springs." D EAR Str. With reference to your note about my new system of coordination, some confusion may bg Ian m the reader's mind by the statement that the registmtlon of priorities will li iory, with simultaneous duplilatlon What this means. In effect. n-if I may put ii more simply that where there ha* been mi previous registration, only UBOSC uiliilfHaxi BBaasti aii lote'ijoriscn in the supplementary group selecI'on. as non-redundant, will l* 'cheduled as anticipatory, deuendent on the effect given to any simull.'ineous duplication as envisaged by the position at thi moment 1 may mention that th< application to Kmup-unlts of lb. alphabetical set-up doe? not dlspeniHwith the vertical filing method worked out by Mr. Trench Yourfaithfully. C SUET 'Antiseptics differ, don't they?' 'Of course there arc differences: it could hardly be otherwise. Certainly it is not mere chance that Dcttol is used a1 recommended by almost every doctor in Great Britain.* 'DETTOL' TTKsafe *"ty ii whenever infection ihroaicns in % %  our own borne. S. f.ARKAWAV CO.. Biidk, % %  '" Kidney Trouble Causes Backache. Getting Up Nights If rou'rs fr.i i p MaVits as I asaaa Ai %  %  „ L .fn—No Pay %  No I I,OM of fitgEr an* Jj**}" •"•'"£ Thv-r. n.-i •\<-M CJ-Ue %  a -.iiigi again. Ass Wrons f^xt" *"d ertnks. worry, rolda or wwniirl iw. er*at ...... -it ... ... %  i. ;;> %  ,;;; csii -ui %  •-"%  *• %  %  ." %  !• % %  "inun oil your ki.in.y. <' l"*' iriv a-k v^n W II iload i.n.l main„„„,,„„„.!, .-U.flad i. VI'I^SVJ: %  _...'.-. ... *_ .-. —*-— c %  PiAEA THEATRES Help Kidneys Docror's Woy %  %  %  iv may bark. i;l Ihr lil'HK'V In %  u. hi KOOUil 1 HI AIRES



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PAOS A r *^^. NeW STAR FOR FLYNNT SARBADOS ADVOCATE SATCRDAT. KOVBMBH 1. IM* M by EVE PERR1 ew SHOWTIME PLANS FOR JOSE FERRER I S1M0 IN A MUSICAI (iOt.S ric ainL FROM THE EASI SOES TO t PARTY FASHIONS FOR PARACHUTISTS Wh-il rgothes doe* the scientist wear v,hOnc laboratory i* the gfcy here,, betvvven eight mllci u| iid "HW (round—in olfwr words, the man who teals the latest experimental parachutes bv jumping" -Ham the it rat os,j-here? MajUr Will!. Brills), to:i pmachuilgi, wc i %  iai '.tjuijjmont when experimenting with the laten paiachutes Hi '. uo the hend. n new jeti>£v helmet, coloured while, and distjmed In co.laboratlon with the [nstitulo of Aviation Medicine. It In mnde ir two pieces: an inner tent Ithelmet soundda, whit I 'Hi A* r.uiiu mid OXygei mask*, nna a tou^i outer crash type helmet, made of laminate i IIV.ON wtth synthetic resin bundingThen, over the lumper's face there Is a mmk to give him oxyen In Hit* thin atmosphere high up. The masli i* lirlred to an instrument which cowttg his IL; rate. I nra a new two piece coll weather 'uit. Sperml iittnchme..fensure that Uu jumper does noi lose hia hoot* and trousers when the canopy jerks open. In ji small brx below the parnthute are the gclontlflc recording InrtruaMnta, From the box run aeries of electric devices which lake notes of the lumper's pulse ... km lempermtuz* U • rate Jt Kvriillon -it uie body, lb rate o] acceleration —and som. rlx or geven Mhor vital statistics. On Kg jiiminr's wrist Is nn Dltimetar recording height accu. %  >' % %  %  to —Win a few feet durinii the fall. He can also time the touei.ct Of event: with a -opwatch. Lttst.-but by no m,. •tie palachuHMajoi W two. One. the newest, int colaneso m-tcrla), described a* very stiong but incredibly thin. It Is packed in a special lightweight poos • special barometric relea**. tor automatic opening, with an Mi.iiinicy manual override Ef> lease. On hu chest, the jumper fjjao tarries the reserve pack, gi ordinary 24ft. standard parachut". hut without the small auxiliary t anopy usually used to pull II out of its pack. that moa i us knoe about Jew Ferrer U ruan arouna like mad in >earch of his 'T-atrlcal Utopia Hoeever when I met nun mi* %  %  % %  he was (al on nis feel -^rt drawn up 10 nu full ML 91ns.: lb) ver> ured Toe nredne*. aa uiid:r*nnisale. He had Men spriMl.ng toe day tcrubbing around ihe '•ulio floor, doing nu cnorsa loi *nat I imagine u going to ttr 'he most famous and eenam.v ne most publ.c*rd freak m in. j-ion otr'uras nni MI the II inch back of Noire Dame rue character he la plav ng i i wiO doubUesa recall i i iiei Ttniiouse-lau'rec I Actor-ma noger tHH a-' m:iv * %  nainly n, %  1 IlgA Mr Frrrrt OO* aged W H Ibe 11 i >i i -uriei" %;iiooi. if nu jri-mi.~ ad rfiui. 1UM ;rue nr labri Jose I '-Ti Preaenu* will $oon be %  rvwnerc uround town Kesns on 'he attend* ncludc \ priMiter ol *ar mwdt >^'alag 17 U) be prrKlueert n(" t: reeled bv Mr W aia about mentum -angca -lun ana nu> vicious •e called "The Shnkr' *ilen w ;>*rfirulam notsonie %  % %  o' oirrt oi pfeyi :i enicJi ret varraa m New York but which hr only intends to be ii' fulding ipini behind the %  cnea over here. % % %  •hirei s>lat witn aD ... p Wrtd %  *> %  Cabin n 'Ji. *Kv 'o uai i*7-lnaei feat) BflUBH no with Kalhfrtnr luitham lo.rm me staging lob \ ne mwvlral—vet "o be wttn ine wngs ot me Oeergt M. i %  %  u. I" v %  %  %  ^tl" Dandt"" "Oter There i -.• nopeto plav th* • %  ig-danrma lrd i USE i at t.ss ON riih 4GEND I Jur ng j^ i"0k ~< *rirn-. yu u" 1 uo rounJ •he ie-in >Ml m -if.!rtth l %  i %  Director Klh UsjUl uaatrj 'iKing of! b oa. ~ap to cr-'ch hia (umrj;iu.••nn-baid heed *n directoi KUrri JvtMC* %  got an Osea.' toi nu I 'Blact Narcn^u* *^n cre * the ajutie n leaaAoi %  *• • %  tin Meats nun • aegajunii plague A.ne-^;*.%  m KM | ned for hm hint I.AMf TO MOT \tr 71 rokturng olonde E>es blur Oa ungi f oui nu moment no* 'hat i g is likely >n be ciiane-. nto lUm-atar Urn Cloonev nrw Hteu*' • mid man in ho* I>UMI. j t.iora ran.,-., ,. Mv H I ti. H*n<>n pan oi lt*'l -l.lr' TOIMT. *na Eva %  aiMl i* llagw i. 4hr (Ml OgBed a with a nudio *auti oroni'i u> gin n*i ibiou.Uljj uaal iranilormcd liui.. inger mo "XXI per In 'iw memnumr (to na> new record in the Too Ten-or whatever LB ihr I gram'Mnonr i 'nioainr alwav> issuing m. one Bo.cn-a-Mwhich *as introauced *o Urn... *udif (i>.-> VIH UM usual 'liv lockeit and is annthei oi im>* umialuung miles eluch soon >s going \Q dn\< mad agson KIMtMHU M>i,r, •r ~ far in, n, n mm Wrica.' thr intrepid fcrrol 4oout IUI musicet ttst n racle man Fsmi aoie to .ickle > stnglr^hano^kuicmg ile 7 3a:a he iwho ned played %  ago and Charley'* Aun Cvran Bcrgerac ana the l*;un. Kaye role in 'Lets Pace It *i 1 don't really utoa I can tune I (ueaa out I'm refai III loin rl K ex, %  -i. I teM H nrfoiimtlon. > %  "i get Indian -in S iil.o nppoalte him iu nave aaet kerere fee i : .(rthrr .1 A MMktall I <>ndon. \ad—la thr .. lurr ih.aane gtrl •• in thai DHenUl •< -roll* *• a.an." am \a : ui manage the rout % %  hope it will bt al! I night." 2d QUtUt in lust ne siepi nghi on I NKVIta AaVH Vei i rillejr -la. Hut 1 remeinOei Lady erece an a charming in %  sweet rac:om and *tn spoger. *> I jay tneule to a vane'v nai WHO nad tfte am and anadoai f o quit anile in* going gigs good Lady de Place's kkjl music nail appearance au> Fj %  ears ago Then she reure.1 Bt 'hat sell-eflactnt act ins ief in-memory of her cereei *.inan' as Uhe lighu mat once *oelleo out net name m aaitgiB and America Uaidon Bxpress Berv.ce x. -Hois KKUM THE atrr m ithe (lene Krtlj. Inviiailoe 0 'De rtincp unit ai Elsireei :— IDEAS reporting newt from the bridge between problems •nd their solution". . A clue to ending fuel cuts I Near Record Cr OTTAWA Canuda'* exporla of wheat and 1 Aheai flour in terms of wheat .imountcd to a total of S56.100.000 bushels during the 1931-52 crop year, second only to the record 407.600,000 exported In I928-2H. —B.O.P. URANIUM OTY By JAMES COOPER TOttQNTO The ruasin' and th* feudin' na< tjreaten out on Canada's Stir, Pat allel among prospector* In t heWorld's rtrst uranium rush. The dispute U between the tenderfooii and the sour-doughs (seasoned prospectors)—with the tenlerfoots a Urging that the old hands bullied, tricked, and foxed them nut of the best claims. Tempers have been frayed by I torrential rain that madefUranium City, town in the making on the Saskatchewan border. Just a morass of sodden, churned clay. And it is the height of the seeson for black fly called by Indians "No see 'em"—an insect that has been known to kill horses and drive men mad in the bush Soaked and Bitten Well-soaked and badly bitten, •he newcomers are all the more ingrv against the sourdoughs foi beating them to the most radioactive claims. The tenderfoots allege that ont party of sourdoughs working for a large syndicate forcibly ejected %  smaller party from an area where the steady click-click of tht i (leiger counters suggested big deOthers complain that veteran* %  lumped the gun and staked claims, long before the starting time of three p.m. (B.S.T.) last Monday. Third grumble is that the oldUmnfl iov-red over trails through I Ihe wildernesa of bush and jack• S ue to prevent newcomers enter. B* the promising areas. And grouse No. 4 Is that one wily j syndicate posted men to give false directions to independent prospector'. So far there have been no knifings and shootings in the Dan MrCrew fashion—but the tension Is mounting. Weeks To Weil Eight hundred claims have been legUtcred in more than 20 square miles. But the prospectors must %  vait weeks, perbau> months, to see who strikes ft rich. Local traders who have not shut up their shacks and Joined the rush am charging 2s. d. for a loal of bread, 8s. gd. a lb. for butter. That Is because hupplies have to I i>e brought 450 miles by air from Ihe nearest town. Prince Albert. And a bottle of beer, if you can And anyone to sell, is 7s, id. Said one prospector: "Perhaps it is just as well. It needa only booze to start a frontier town battle just like the old Yukon days."—L.E.S. • • • r^ijr^ anttJalal a^"1WV ffi • V 1,1 [ • ^^Ci %  a 1 fl B*9 *i 5^ fS&f-'A L y A^naaai --snanai r eras enee asssl u naan and At lac Oak Jan taid: -Tea'sa probably niBiiIng nesa a asesn ef eye suala Way nas m OfUmT W 1 ssek JassS %  anjsi, Emry day "No eye strain aor I u>J u> rat. lesal OfBtsan—easaee saey din later. ^Iaealu to yea — aad OptraU aal annaa, aaanl sa> m/u %  asatii. i u saner bs witneat k agaan.' PROTECT YOUR EYES w uA Shoe Record Oil Production Productiuii of oil from two Iraq oilfields in September was a record The Kirkuk Held, pumping tin annual rate of nearly 20 million ton*, delivered over 1.6 million tona through their pipeline* to the oil terminals al Tripoli (Syria) and Baniiis (Lebanon) Monthly production from the Zubair Held was also a record .it 223.797 tona Fin* shipments of crude oil left this Held from the terminal on the Persian Gulf lag* Dvcemher (Frorn London Press Service) t For the whole Family I A FAMOUS PHYSIO 1 %  Mrs Mopps" io rt'niihetx gneea to do Unit on these hard-worm left arm like the woman In i housework shoulder." a \r. Turning the hand ovti strain and fatigue The woman on the left unconsciously straining bw arm inuarles t. prevent IIPI elbow bending under tin weight *T. McCiuro AnOtrtoti K indpal ol (he .' it'itithrrapy Hoirptrii: Ms fine book 'Human Kinetics" iHetntmann. 30s.) IRAHISie gives a Up for mber when they go down on ^-rubbing or polishing 4 occasions, the* position the • second sketch they will avoid inful form of arm neuralgia ftl.' locks the arm reducinit i iiiimiiiiiiinmiiiiii BBJBJI iiiiiini iiiiHimiiiiuiuii SOCCE* SECRET \\lli do •<• 111.111 • mill. r. ** good ii. .Berai Hi' i' Work uii-lr ;.-.,uiiJ Hi. thr habit of walking In hnr%  %  Iiit partly benl knrra ThM la thr v-crrt ol good i and ulik turning on thr fiitba iimnim WAR DOG DOES NOT BITE ng line ned if German battle dogs the Japanese during •ildn't get safety." ithin SO feet of her VANCOUVER, B.C Pritz, ma. .-ot of the 1st bit tallon. Princess Patricia's Canaitf-,7,7 u-r ii" dlan Upht Infantry, is just about ilu The German Shepherd did not 'he complele ppprglie of what is* r i c t Ray Burton-roster cet up to the front lines during hi* rarely bi+A.M he NII fresn rn-n Foster .id. "and I \ t\>\< TUNB awalU the man—or woman! who invent* a (lam niitery which could abaott> ;ie electricity generated ov %  : .wer stations at night ano release :t at peak periodduring the day Ituudird* iae into to *om i uroblerti and tailed. Now a ,.iJge Cn.versil) enitgt, alt r'ranci1. fUren. Hi hat built a fu 'i cell which genr-nti,;, electnc curreri' whe-, i.arogen and osvgeo ure led into it Itir 'ii-or. oeli.i.i; he Bacon cell' > ..mi" and i' loorlii When an elect r.. cur;>>nt is passed 'ank ol eater down ;o fom. nygen tnrougr. a breaks the '._.. r.drogen and i -j.d be possible to do irn. verse— to eetd ~ hydrogen an produce mtr.i elect;. ie irai t '-i.fl.rn Cmrtes g#rv"' t^ee,. i -?t tMMM>i '-:-^[HE BARBADOS SHiPPlNG& TRADING COMPANY LIMITED Iss;'! oi<|, ci Ml SHAKES OF *l "IVE PKEFERENCl: ACH, AT PAR NOTMT '.' %  HEREBV niVEN that the lasue ol •he above Shares will he rl. aod en the 31it December, 11)52,: N lP application will be considered after that Ttiesr Preference Share carry a fixed Cumulative l'rr 6rentia! D.vidend at the late of 44'; per annum a' .rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will norbe payable by half-yearly instalments nn the January and 31si Ju each year Ii .~ desirous of '..> timing these Shares are ad\i8t'd to apply as soon as possible cither through tanker*. Solicitors, li.wstment dealers ur direct to the Secretary of the ( By order ol the Board of Directors. COLIN D E WILLIAMS. Secretary IS MMH SSei THl SMARTtSl HOUSfWiVfS do you know Always use "PETER'S" Cocoa To buVd a healthy, happv family of note. Thev never hesitate to quote; "PETER'S Cocoa HOT or COLD Is worth double its weight in gold." Sold at all thr best Grocers N lb. tin only 24 cents >3 lb. tin only 48 cents THIS IS A NESTl.E'S PRODUCT * 2U