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The Barbados advocate

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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

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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.

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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
SOND MER



i



Friday
October 6
19350



N. KOREANS T

“Don’t Be Fooled” Says Bevin

MARGATE, KENT, Oct. 5.

E TREMENDOUS military power of Russia
was a standing menace to the whole of Europe.
Russia has more troops, more tanks and more guns
than the whole of the rest of Europe put together,
British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said here
to-day, addressing the 1,500 delegate Annual Con-
ference of the Labour Party.

“Why are they keeping them. and why are they going
round with peace meetings while they are adding to this
tremendous rearmament every weck ? It is a fraud. It is an
attempt to wear your opinion down before they destroy
Don’t be fooled,” he added.

—— Bevin made a special reference
to France who had not had chance

you.



BUTLER
OUTLINES
POLICY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

CRITICISMS were levelled at
men connected with Churches in
the Colony and at the Press by
fiery leader, Mr. Uriah Buzz But-
ler, at an open air meeting at
San Fernando. For over two hours
a large crowd listened to various
Speakers of the Butler party,
who disclosed the policy
intended to adopt. Mr. Pope
McLean, elected representative
for the Pointe-a-Pierre Constit-
uency, was among the speakers.
Addressing the gathering, Mr.
Butler said that a speaker that
evening had made an unjust at-
tack on the Church. “You will
never be in a position to point a
finger at Butler as being one to
bring the Church into politics,”
the Chief Servant said. He urged
the people to organise themselves
in one solid body, and advised
them to join his party, which, he
said, was the only organisation
which represented the working
people of the Colony sincerely.
Dealing with a statement which
appeared in a newspaper in refer-
ence to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor, Sir Hubert Rance, Mr.
Butler told thé gathering he had

they

never made any insulting remarks ;us 2,500,000

about the Governor. He had mere-
ly referred to the Governor as
“"ellow citizen Rance,” because
he regarded the term “fellow citi-
zen” as an honoured one, as was
cone by the Romans of old,

Mr. Butler said he would expose
the underhand work of certain
persons on the Legislative Coun-
cil. “A number of legislators are
trembling in their shoes, as they
realise that the time is not long
distant, when the masses will
have to be treated very much
better than at present,” he said.



MURDERER SENTENCED
TO DEATH

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN .

George Abbey, of Carenage,
accused of the murder of Wilfred
Slater last May, was this morning
sentenced to death when the jury
found him guilty in the First As-
size Court, after retiring for five
minutes.

w pull herseit together and to
restore the proud position she
once occupied,

“She is coming along, making
a great effort with American aid
to rebuild her fortunes.”

He wanted to nail the lie that
the United States would ever be
able aggressors. s lie was
“sent out by Russia to try to blind
people of the world, and unfor-
tunately a lot of weakminded
people keep repeating it.”

“T do not believe that the U. S.
will ever be aggressors. There is
no sign of it,” he added.

'“T have tried ever since I tock
office to be friends with Russia,”
declared Bevin who was cheered
vocitercusly when he rose to wind
up the Conference’s Foreign Af-
taiis Debate.”

“There is no one who has stood
at this rostrum who would stand
more insults, more abuse and who
has put up with more than I have
from Molotov and Vyshinsky,”
the Foreign Secretary said.

“I have discussed these prob-
lems with Joseph Stalin at
Moscow. “I asked why a little
couitry like Turkey should for
five years be in war nerves.”
Bevin said he had asked also,

“Why is there continual nerve
war against Greece ?”

The British Government had
done all it could for Greece and
Turkey and had been prevented
frem deing more by financial dithi-
culties, principally dollars, :

“In Berlin we were v near
to war; without one:
were ly
cut off from food.” Bevin said
that . vais” gate one “left-
wing trav up on a con-
ference rostrum and condemn the
effort to starve these 2,500,000
people.

“T helped to organise the great-
est transport venture in the world,
feeding them, and probably helped
to contribute a measure of free-
dom that history will highly
assess when time comes.

“We saw it through. That was
aggression”, Mr, Bevin declared.
Shifting to Korea, the Foreign

Secretary demanded. “Now when |'

we were faced with the Korean
situation, what would you have
done?”

“It was intended to wipe out
South Korea in a few months and
then present the United Nations
with a fait accompli. They thought
America and others would try res-
olutions and appeals while Rus-
sia and her accomplices would
stay in position.”

Bevin said that the Security
Council did the only thing they
could do! “They resisted”

-—Reuter.



Shinwell Warns Against
Failure To Build Defences

MARGATE, Kent, Oct. 5.

DEFENCE MINISTER Emanuel Shinwell to-day warned

Britain :
fatal’,

He told the Labour Party’s
Britain’s purpose was peace,

Mystery Jets Fly

Over Nassau

NASSAU, Oct.’4.

Two United States Navy Pan-
ther jet planes were flying over
Nassau today. Their origin and
destination are secret.

One piloted by Ensign Chuck
Raney ran out of fuel and crash-
landed in bushes about three
miles east of Oakes Field. The
plane was slightly damaged but
the pilot was urihurt. The other
ship, piloted by Ensign Pete
Mgurea landed at Oakes Field
and reported the accident. Airport
officials rushed to the scene.

(C.P.)



Jamaican Army |* in this key city.”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON .

The Jamaica Chamber of Com-
merce has suggested to the Gov-
ernment that the colony should
provide a contingent of 1,000 men
to be trained by the United Na-
tions and to be used in Korea or
in any other country where it is
necessary to use armed forces to
maintain world peace.

Chamber of Commerce leaders,
the Hon. R. W. _ Youngman,
and Mr. Harry Ven-
dreyes, say that Jamaica has’ the
manpower and could afford to
make the gesture. Such a force
would consist of persons who
would offer their services volun-
tarily.

Government's reaction to the

Suggestion is not yet known.

“Any failure to build up our defences will be

annual conference here that
not war.

“It is no service to humanity to
say that a third world war is
bound to come”, Shiowell said,
opening the Foreign Policy debate.
The* Defence Minister in a long
attack on Russia said that he must
place it on record that her be-
haviour “has been a tragic dis-
appointment to those who saw the
revo'ution of 1917 as a great
advance towards social and politi-
cal freedom”.

Russia had obstructed organisa-
tion for peace through the United
Nations.

Russia had shocked millions of
people who admired her magnifi-
cent resistance to Fascist invasion,
Shinwell said, but goodwill to-
wards her had not been completely
destroyed.

Taking examples of attempts to
“advance international Commun-
ism” Shinwell spoke of the failure
in 1948 to “starve out Berlin and

Korea marked a new phase.
Here was an example of naked
aggression against a state set up
under the aegis of the United
Nations.

“Grim as these events are, the
picture is not wholly black”
Shinwell said. “With the grouping
of forces under the flag of the
United Nations there comes new
hope.”

Labour believed that the real
hope of the world lay in success-
ful development of the United
Nations. Britain was ready to
play her full part here and had
proved this by deeds as well as
words, “We have learned by hard
experience—that continued weak-
ness in the face of growing mili-
tary strength is a source of danger
and ultimate humiliation”, Shin-:
well declared, ee 4

Russia’s War Potential |

Greater Than Europe’s

ee

Rarbadus





HIS MUSCLES TENSE, Ken Farnum, ‘A Class cycle

FARNUM WINS 5 MILE











~ 4 Sidi ee

champion, rises from his saddle to put everything

in the push that carries him past the winning pole in the 5-mile cycle race at Kensington Oval yester-

day. Farnum won from H. Stuart by about half a wheel.

won the 1-mile cycle race.

Carmichael brings a third. -Farnum also



London Gas |6 Year Aid Programmes

Strike Will
End Monday

LONDON, Oct. 5.

London’s striking gas workers
te-night decided to go back to
work on Monday and end the 21-
day strike which has cut off sup-
plies to many areas

1,400 maintenance men at four
of the city’s main gasworks de-
cided to call off their strike which
was for an extra three pence an
hour.

Ten men were sentenced to-day
in gaol for “maliciously” breaking
their contract.

Sailors were drafted to the gas-
works to-day when unattended
machinery threatened to cut off
all gas supplies from the capital.

The meeting said that its de-
cision was conditional on the
withdrawal of sailors from the
gas works, and the start of négo-
tiations for a bonus scheme for
workers. The decision narrowly
averted the threatened extension
of the strike to 5,000 production
men ,—Reuter.

CARS WILL USE
MOLASSES FUEL

(From Our Own Correspondent }
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

Beginning next March gasolene
importation into Jamaica will be
cut by 15%, the shortfall to be
made up by mixing anhydrous
alcohol with the motor fuel.

Approval has been given to a
proposal for the manufacture of
anhydrous alcohol by the Sugar
Manufacturers Association and for
the compulsory mixture of the
molasses fuel with gasolene for
use in motor vehicles up to a
percentage of 15%.

This decision was taken on the
need to support the economy of
the sugar industry with its ex-
panded production and the fall in
world sales of rum; and it is
hoped that the manufacture of
industrial alcohol here, together
with carbon dioxide and dry-ice,
will lead to subsidiary and com-
plementary industries.

W.I. ARCHBISHOP
GETS DEGREE

(From Our Own Correspondent }
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 5.

The Archbishop of Canterbury
has granted the Doctor of Divi-
nity degree to the Archbishop of
the West Indies, Letters Patent
were received by the Dean of
Georgetown who the Archbishop
of Canterbury commissioned to
confer the degree on his behalf
The ceremony wil! take place at
St. George’s Cathedral towards
the end of the month.

The right to confer the degrees
was vested in the Archbishop of
Canterbury by an Act of Parlia-
ment during the reign of Henry
the VIII. In each case the grant
is confirmed by the King.

ESCAPED PRISONER
SURRENDERS

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Bailey, an escaped prisoner who
had been missing from Golden
Grove Jail since last week. return-
ed to the Institution this week
The search instituted for him was
still going on when he gave him-
self up.





VIENNA, Oct. 5.

Strikers to-day blocked roads
and railway lines linking Vienna
with north, east and west.

Road barricades were erected at
points not far from the city and
small railway stations in the Rus-
sian zone were reported occupied
by bands of strikers.

An official Communique said
that the main road to the Ameri-
ean and French zones the only
read the Americans and French
can use without special . Russian
permission, was blocked at St.
Poelten. But other reports said
that so far Americans were being
allowed to pass through the strik-
ers roadblock.

Official sources said at midday
that the only railway line still open

For S.E. Asia Drafted

LONDON, Oct. 5,

The Commonwealth nisters have unanimously

adopted a draft report corftaining six-year economic aid

programmes for India, Pakistan, Ceylon and the British

territories of Malaya, Singapore, rawak and North
Borneo.

This was disclosed here to-day in a British Treasury
Communique on the 10-day secret talks of Commonwealth
ministers and representatives of non-Commonwealth south
and south east

sian countries which ended yesterday.











Cricket ‘“‘Welcome”’
Pictures

Advocate pictures of the
Welcome Barbados gave the
returning cricketers on Tues-
day are on display in the
Advocate Stationery. Pie-
tures can be ordered through
the Advocate Stationery.

, —

Stollmeyer, Nunes,
Kidney Leave U.K.

(From Our Own Corresponfient)

LONDON, Oct. 5,
Mr. J. M. Kidney, Manager of
the West Indies Cricket Team,
and Mr. Karl Nunes, President of
the Board of Control, left England
to-day on board the “Golfito.”
With them went Mr. and Mrs.

) Jeffrey Stollmeyer.

|

STRIKERS BL

At Waterloo Station this morn-
ing they were seen off by Sir
Pelham Warner, Mr. H. D. G
Leveson-Gower, Colonel Rait
Kerr, Secretary of the M.C.C.,
Mr. R. Aird, Assistant Secretary,
and Mr. A. B. V. Barton of the
West India Committee.

Also present was Alan Rae,
West Indies opening batsman, who
is staying on in this country to
complete his law studies.

> ° :

21 Missing As Ship
s .
Hits Mine

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5,
The United States navy
announced to-day that the mine-
sweeper Magpie had been sunk
by a floating mine off North Korea
and that 21 men were missing, |
She hit the mine on Sunday
Her sister ship picked up 12 sur
vivors and took them to Pusan on

the southeast coast of Korea.

The Magpie was the third!
American warship ‘to hit a mine

in Korean waters.
Nine men were killed and 10
injured on’ September 27 when the

destroyer Brush struck one in the
Sea of Japan, Three days later
the destroyer Mansfield was mined |
off North Korea’ —Reuter. |

36 Casualties
In Explosion

PRAGUE, Oct. 5. '

Thirty-six miners were killed
or injured in a mine disaster ii
the Ostrava region, Prague Radio
reported today. }
Prague Radio said that an explo-





sion in a mine in this area had |
caused 36 victims. It was not}
clear however, whether this figure j
included all casualties or only
those killed —Reuter.



was one to the south leading via
the Semmering Pass to the British
zone. Ministry of Transport offi-
cials said that so far no act of
sabotage on railways had been
reported.

Official announcements to-day
described the situation in the Rus-
sian zone as “becoming more in-
tense” and the phrase “terrorist
groups” appeared in communiques
Later, usually well-informed
sources reported that the Western
Allied High Commissioners or
their deputies would meet Aus-
trian Chancellor Dr. Leopold Fig!

The sources said that the Com-
missioners would discuss what

could be done “on quadripartite
basis under terms of the control
agreement” to relieve the situa-

‘burned although flames from the
| burning tanker leaped high

OCKk,

The Communique said that the
draft report would now be con-
sidered by the individual Com-
monwealth Governments conecern-

-}ed and would be published if

approved by them.

The Ministers’ examination of
oe es aid pro; oe
and o resources a to
the enon, convterned for

tion, core

clearly were be
jet ott in full in a six-year
period two grave difficulties must

the shortage of
trained manpower and shortage
of capital, the Communique de-
elared.

The Communique disclosed that
Ministers had examined and
agreed to recommend to the Gov-
ernments the adoption of the draft
constitution for a proposed coun-
cil for technical co-operation

which is designed to alleviate the}

shortage of trained manpower.
The Communique said that the
problem of capital insufficiency
was carefully considered by Com-
monwealth Ministers who exam-
ined in some detail possible
sources both internal and external,
from which it could be made good,
This examination showed clear-
ly the nature of the problem.
—Reuter.

Train Smashed;
50 Injured

NEW YORK, Oct, 5.

The New York Central Railroad
flier, clipping along at more than
a mile a minute smashed info a
derailed oil tank car early to-day
setting off an explosion which
rocked Midtown, Eire. Miraculous-
ly, no one was killed. Between 40
and 50 were injured but none was



into
the air and lapped at some cars
of the palatial westbound New
England States Express.—(CP)

ee

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

How ABouT AN
EARLY ELECTION

‘Really, Aneurin, sometimes
| think B%, gO little
OF sis



Earlier to-day the Austrian
Cabinet met to discuss the “state
of insecurity” in Russian—occu-
pied area of the country which

with the Communists’ call
for a general strike from midnight
on Tuesday.

Observers here believed that the
Cabinet was consulting Sir Harold
Caccia, British High Commission-
er and this month’s Chairman of
the Allied Council who entered
the Chancellery during the Cabi-
net meeting. é

Factories were reported working
normally even in some sections of
the Russian zone

The strike was confined to lower
Austria and the Russian sector of
Vienna.

$$ $$$ $$$ —$ $a

| tegic

VIENNA ROADS

Advocate

3)

‘
‘

AND FIGHT

|BRITISH TROOPS FLOWN

UP TO 38TH PARALLEL



Lift Embargo
On Berlin
Barge Traffic

BERLIN, Oct, 5.

Barge traffic between East and
West Germany began moving to-
day in both directions after Soviet
and British authorities yesterday
lifted their “strangling” measures
on_inter-zonal waterways traffic,

Hundreds of barges which had
been held up at various inter:
zonal check points were released.

Soviet Zone barges on their way
through Berlin’s British sector
canal locks were also passing un-
hindered after British controllers
yesterday relaxed their strictly
enforced checking.

This step was taken in answer
to Soviet measures virtually para-
lysing barge traffic between East
and West Germany and West Ber-
lin for the past nine days.

Soviet authorities last night
made the first move to end the
week-old struggle by handing over
to the British about 200 approved
crew lists of West Berlin and West
German barges.

—Reuter.

Lady Wins
American
Award
FOR WRITING POETRY

_ WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.
Miss Gabriela Mistral, the poet,
has won the American award for
1950, it was announced here to-

day.
The award is made annually
by the Academy of American

Franciscan history “in recognition
of some notable contribution to
Inter-American goodwill,

Mistral, Nobel Prize Winner in| >¢iné murdered.

1945 is now Chilean Censul in
Vera Cruz, Mexico,

cademy announcement
Said that Miss Mistral was “uni-
versally viewed as spokesman {or
Indian cultures of Spanish Amer-
ica. Since 1908 she has been
publishing poetry that gives ex-
pression to misery and joy. The
award was approved by the Min-
ister General of the Franciscan
Order in Rome. The ward has
previously been made to Sumner
Welles former U. S. Under Secre-
tary of State, Pablo Del Rio, Mex
ican archaeolgoist. and historian,
and Professor Herbert Bolton,
professor of Spanish and Ameri-
can history at the University of
California.

—Reuter.



BARBADIAN 100
IN TRINIDAD

(From Our Own Correspomient)
PORT-OF-SPAIN .
Barbadian born Mrs, Amelia
Lord, celebrated her 100th birth.
day yesterday in Port-of-Spain
with a party. Mrs. Lord came
from Barbados to Trinidad six
months after she married the late
Sergeant Lord, when she was only
15 years old Recalling what
Port-of-Spain looked like, she said
most of it was “bush and water.”
Still retaining her memory and
other senses, Mrs. Lord said that
the youths of to-day lacked man
ners, “It is better not to talk of
them. Manners! why they lack]
everything,” she said. She is th
last of her family. Fourteen chil
dren have all passed away, the
last about six years ago

Pakistan Chasing
Afghan Troops

KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 5.

Pakistan said she was chasing |
Afghanistan forces back to their |
mountain home to-day after a new
crossing of this country’s north-
ern borders. Shooting followed
two years of bickering and somc
violence between neighbouring
countries, The Defence Ministry |
said that Afghan tribesmen and
regular troops had entered Doban-
di some 450 miles north of Karach) |
last Saturday and occupied the
Bogra Pass, A communique saic
‘that invaders sought to seize stra-
Quettachaman railway in
| Khojak area but they fell back |
when Pakistan troops and civil,
forces with air support engaged |
‘them at the foot of the Pass on
Monday.—(CP) |





/

Only about 50,000 workers |
answered the Communist call for |
a general strike against the Gov- |
ernment’s revision of wages and!
prices,

The stoppage began formally at
midnight on Tuesday after the
Government had rejected the ulti-
matum of the “action committee” |
of shop stewards and strikers’!
leaders. i

This demanded that the Govern- }
ment restore prices to what they |
were before the new agreement |
became effective on October first }
or double the wage increases
granted by the agreement and
that it guarantee no more price |
increases and no further devalua-
tion of the Austrian schilling

Reuter,

(BY JULIAN BATES).
TOKYO, Oct. 5

ORTH KOREAN forces stood and fought today
for the first time since South Korean forces
crossed the 38th parallel. They gave battle at a
strategic point 80 miles north of theline. In the
central sector where General Mac Arthur was as-
sembling his main forces, North Koreans were re-
posted sanmeing their old positions above the
pe pritish infantry were flown north to just below
the parallel during the day, while the rest of the
British Commonwealth brigade in Korea — which
consists of two British battalions and one Austra-

lian, moved up by the road.
- eee Observers believed this hasty



Communists
Murdered
Civilians
TOKYO, Oct, 5.

The United Nations Commission
on Korea to-day reported “atro-
cities by North Koreans against
thousands of civilians and prison-
ers of war.”

After hearing preliminary re-
ports from fleld observers, the
Commission cabled Trygve Lie,
United Nations Secretary General
that first-hand information has
been obtained by the Commission's
fleld observers of the murder of
civilians and prisoners of war
despite assurances by North Kor-
ean authorities that the latter
would be treated in accordance
with the principles of the Geneva
Convention, The message said that
additional evidence was now being

gathered “to indicate that atroci-
ties have been committed on a

and expensive movement indicat-
ed that MacArthur was planning
to order the complete force over
the north Korean border soon.
These would include British Com-
monwealth troops, American
forces already regrouped near the
parallel, and Filipino troops who
are expected to be moved up
shortly.

North Koreans who have put
up little opposition till now to the
South Koreans’ advance into
territory halted at a point three
miles north of Changjon to stand
and fight today.

Strong Defence

At this point, the east coast
road is skirted by the sea and
high mountains and the North
Koreans had strong deep de-
fense positions behind it

Front line reports said that
about 2,250 Communists gave no
ground on the east coast road to
Wonsan though the southerners
brought up reinforcementg and
called in powerful air strikes,

South Koreans were blocked by

large scale by North Korean| tad and barbed :
authorities. a ans were fighting

“These atrocities involve in ain forces of the South Kerean
some cases brutal beatings and

mutilation of Korea further

division advancing into Northern
inland,
fighting a pocket of 1,200 Nerth-

persons prior to

In Taejon the Commission's fleld}¢rners left behind in a quicls
observers had viewed over 800] dash over the border.
dead, many of which had been

badly mutilated,

‘The Commission said ft Intended
to pursue its jagenring to the full-
est extent possible, but ra-
tion of detailed reports would take
some time,—-Reuter.

Hammering

In the centre the allel.
ilots of the American Air
oree reported that North Koreans

were trying to occupy the posi-

tion from which they launched
their June offensive to the south
and were digging in.



Reds Shell Chinese

oO : These positions stretch from
Taeju in the west to Wachon
utpost about 50 miles from the east coast

on the line running between 10
und 20 miles from the border.

The Fifth Air Foree continued
o hammer Northern forces ac=
cording to tonight’s air communi-
que, -—Reuter.

TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct 5.

Chinese Nationalists to-day re-
ported Communist shelling of their
island outpost Quemoy, 310 miles
up the China Coast from Hong
Kong. A Defence Ministry spokes-
man said that on Tuesday, Com-
munist batteries fired 40 shells on
Quemoy from an island 5 miles
north, This followed the firing
of 100 shells five days earlier,
Communists have about 500 arm-
ed junks at a Communist held is-

Tell the Advocate
the News:
Ring 3113

Day or Night

The Advocate pays for
land near Quemoy the spokesman NEWS.
added.—Reuter,







MEN climb moun-
“ tains in the company

of others and with ex-

perienced guides . . . linked together so that each

individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
the family man needs safeguards not unlike those
of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people

who own Life Insurance.
s

Second — as a policybolder he will be linked with —
thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all.

Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-
ance representative will direct him along the best

route to his objective.

MANUFACTURERS
INSURANCE LIFE COMPANY

HEAD OFFICE (Bstablished 1387) ‘SORONTO, CANADA
PETER DeVERTEVILLE — CLYDE WALCOTT,
Chief Representative Agent
W. S. MONROE &
New Phone 4317—Higt

Co., Ltd.—Agent
Street P, O. Box 102



a
se.



PAGE TWO





HERE for a couple of weeks’ holiday are (left to right) Conrad

O’Brien, Joe Herrera and David Millar,

arrived by B.W.LA. yesterday.
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov

ernor, accompanied by Mr
C. G. Reed, Director of Education
visited St, James Boys’ and Girls’
Elementary Schools and St. Lucy
Boys’ and Girls’ Elementary
Schools on Wednesday
This is the first of a series of
tours His Excellency has under-
taken to do in October. In all, the
Governor will visit twenty-nine
Elementary Schools throughout
the Island,

Returned To Grenada

ANON and MRS, H. GREG-
ORY who has been here for

the past three months, helping the
Rev. Burrowes at St, Augustine's

St, George returned to Grenada
yesterday by B.W.TA In
Grenada, their home is in St

Patrick's,

Arrives To-morrow
POKE to Mrs, John Goddard
yesterday. She returned from
England by the Matina on Tues-
day. She telle me that her hus-
band is due back from Trinidad

by air to-morrow morning.

Coming Here To-morrow

C.R, will be operating

through Barbados to-morrow
morning os usuol, as it is under-
stood that work on the cutting of
the old runway will not begin
until next week.

For Discussions With The
Post Master

ERE on a short visit
H. G Valentine, who
arrived from Antigua yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. Mr. Val-
entine is attached to the Colonial
OmMee and is here for discussions
with the Post Master, He has
already visited Jamaica and Anti-
gua and leaves here on Monday,
eontinuing his tour of the Carib-
bean,

After 3 Weeks
ISS MAE FRANCIS of Messrs,
Bennett Bryson in Antiqua
returned to Antiqua over the
week-end, after spending three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados,

is Mr.







three Trinidadians who

Three Musketeers
Th young Trinidadians

arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.LA, to spend a couple of
weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
They are, David Millar, Conrad
O’Brien and Joe Herrera. All
three are in the Motor car buri-

ness, David represents Austin
ears, Conrad Fords and Joe
Vauxhalls

Joe is an Old Harrisonian and

used to be in Barbaclogs about
six years ayo with his brother
Harold, David spent his 1946

leave here and Conrad was here
for a week in 1948. They have
many friends in Barbados,
they ought to spend a busy two
weeks looking them up,

With Her Aunt
ISS MOLLY HUNTER arrived
yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. from B.G, to spend a few
months with her aunt, Mrs. Agnes
Berry in the Garrison,
Acting
KR, JAMES BABB, who for the
past eight weeks has been
acting as Meteorological Officer at
Seawell while the staff here were
on leave returned to Grenada yes-
terday afternoon by B,W.LA, He
is in charge of the Meteorological
Station at Pearl's pst in Gren-
ada, His wife and daughter who
were here with him will be re-
turning on Monday.

With Barclays

ae QIRLS from Barclays
Bank in Georgetown, Miss Pat
da Silva and Miss Marie Gasper,
arrived from B.G. yesterday ufter-
noon by B.W.LA. to spend a holi-
day in Barbados. Pat who is on
long leave will be here for three
months; Marie however only has
three weeks’ holiday.

They are both guests at Leith
Guest House, Worthing,

an
On Short Visit
EV. MOTHER Mary Stanis-
laus, O.S.U, arrived from B.G,
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA
on a short visit. She was accom-
panied by Mother St. Anne, 0.S.U
She was met at Seawell by Rev
Mother Joseph Ryan, O.S,U,, and
about seven of the senior girls of
the Ursuline Convent,

50

LORYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
fe LONGFERLLOW

Nee fetter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
‘for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apom
\rophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinte.
Bach day the code letters are different.

A Oryptogram Quotation
iKZ TZBR OZ CLGR UO TZBR CQuUC

AYRO GKCZTA-—QZTIRO.

ow lS Oryptoquote:
BASHHRE THAN , AIR, THAT
FLETCHER, '



Picking op the milk and the buns

Rupert makes his way carefully

he is beside the boat

Then Koke pring anc

ancl

1 signals to him

“AF yie oan’ a bad
idea at all,"* saya Rupert

hungry
weter should be fun

to conve aboard
Pin polly

abd breakfast on
While

now the

he is



Dunlopillo, the original Latex foam

HE SHALL HAVE CHARIOTS

I WILL HAVE INVENTED

Castaway — 18





getting board Koko
around ahd looxens the rope so that
they ditt gently out of che



on bustles

reek
creek

while they are eating their buns
Koko doesn’t seem to wort bu
Rapert gett anxious. "| hope ¥

em get back again’ he murmore
Then he
}

botram of the

notices a paddle in the

bea

cushioning, is ideal for all climates, It
resists vermin and pests, doesn’t make
dust and is completely odourless,
Neither continuous use nor damp heat
has any effect on this longlasting
hygienic cushioning, Used for matt-

resses, chairs and seats, it ensures many
years of complete comfort.



Odtainadle at
' “eye Shepherd & Co., Ltd.—DaGosta & Oo,, Lta— wm, Fogarty
tf
bie SS SS aaeaee: =



A Clue!

‘J Hi party of Wé Indie
ricketers are back. Still im
Er ar are Alan Rae, who is in
he last ear his law studies
an Boogies” Wiliams, who is
aking & school teacher’s course im
Durham. Next Summer they will
« joined by Weekes, Walcott,
Worrell and Ramadhin, who will
be going up to play in League

ricket and also Alfred Valentine,
I hear, is to take a Univer
course in Seotiand.
Now I have news that another
member of the side may also be

sit

returning next year to join the
other four who have already
igned League forms. He has
asked me at this stage not to

mention his name and that prom-
ise I will keep. I do not think he
would mind my giving a small
clue as to his identity, however,
and for you cricket fans I would
say that he completed 1,000 runs
on this last tour of England, No
prizes are oftered for solution,

Back From B,G.
FTER about two weeks in
B. G., Miss Patricia Egan,
daughter of Mr, and Mrg. Jack
Egan, of “Hendon”, Marine
Gardens returned by B.W.LA
vesterday afternoon.

Visited His Sisters
NOTHER passenger from
B. G. yesterday by B.W.ILA.

was Mr. David Cuke, son of
Hon. and Mrs. H.-A, Cuke. He
has been spending a _ holiday
with his sisters.

Here For Couple of Months
RS. STEPHEN PSAILA, wife
of the French Consul of
BG. arrived yesterday by B.W.I.
A, accompanied by two of her
young granddaughters, Martha
and Cecelia Psaila
Her daughter Mrs. Jack Marson
was at the airport to meet her
Mrs. Psaila is here for a couple
of months’ holiday and will be
staying at “Strathallan,” Rock
ley

Arrived Yesterday
M* Raymond Krakowsky,

B. G. businessman is here
for about three weeks’ holiday
staying at the Hastings Hotel.
He arrived yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1L.A,

Parents Still in England
Iss Dorothy Clairmonte,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs.
Â¥. A. C. Clairmonte was among
the arrivals on the ‘Matina,’”’
along with the nine members
of the victorious West Indies
team Mr. and Mrs, Clairmonte
are still in England.

Off To Grenada

O"™ to spend three months’
holiday in Grenada was

Mr. Ronald Taylor, who left yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA, He
plans to stay at the Antilles Hotel
during his stay. Ronald is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Taylor of
Graeme Hall Terrace, Christ
Church.

For Fifteen Years
M* and Mrs. George Roy re-
turned to Venezuela yes—
terday by B.W.LA,, after about
eighteen days’ holiday in Barba-
dos, staying at the Ocean View
Hotel. ;

Mr. Roy, who is from Scotland
has been living .in Venezuela for
fitteen years. He is with Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Company.

Two Artists in Barbados

R. B. H. L, CONSTABLE and

Mr. C, C, Dent two Artists,
are in Barbados staying at
Cacrabank, Mr. Dent, who
taught Mr. Constable his colour,
has had his pictures hung = in
many galleries, including the
Wertheim Galleries and the
Nicholson Galleries, as well as
giving many Exhibitions.

Mr. Constable has just sold a
Still-Life of West Indjan Or-
chids which has been hung in
the “Winsloe Collection’, His
pictures have also been hung in
the “Cambridge Foyer Galleries”
the “Little Gallery”, and at the
“Up and Coming Young Artists
Exhibition,”

Wedding

‘Tl’. Cyprian’s Church was tasti-

ly decorated with Anthurium
Lilies, Pink Ground Orehids and
Queen Anne's Lace, on Saturday
afternoon, September 28rd, for
the wedding of Miss Patsy Lewis,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, A. E.
Lewis, of Grassmere, Perry's
Gap, to Mr, Gordon Proverbs,
son of Mr. and Mrs, Cc. A.
Proverbs, of Flint Hall,

The Bride looked charming in
a dress of Slipper Satin and Lace.
Her head-dress was also of
Lace, held in place by pale pink
and white Carnations, She car-
ried an Ivory backed Prayer
Book with the same flowers.

She was attended by her
ter, Mrs, Kathleen Lewis, as
Matron of Honour, who wore a
dress of pale maize Embroiderie
Anglaise with red accessories.

The ceremony was conducted by

sis-

Rev. F. C, Pemberton, Vicar of
St. Paul’s, The duties of Best-
man were performed by Mr.

Maleolm Proverbs and the Ushers
were Mr, Hugh Proverbs and Mr,
Gerald Lewis

After the Ceremony a reception
as held at Grassmere,



Ltd. C. PF. Harrison & Co,

| QUATIC

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

aati

ROVAL KIESS





PRINCE CHARLES kisses his baby sister.

First Royal BabyTo Fly

LONDON,

Princess Elizabeth may fly to
Malta with Frince Charles to visit
“papa.”

If she does, Prince Charles will
mike history as the first Royal
baby ever to fly.

Princess Elizabeth is planning
to join her husband in November
or December and remain in Malta
for from four to six weeks. The
Duke of Edinburgh commands the









CLUB CINEMA

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

i

}t

}



frigate “Magpie,” which is based

on Malta,

The trip would be made in a
Viking aircraft of the King’s
Flight.

*he Princess and her children
are at present in Scotland on vaca-
tion |

Princess Anne is expected to re-
main in the care of Nanny Light-
body if her mother and brother
make the flight—LN.S.







Only)







TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

Ann SHERIDAN—Robert

CUM MINGS—Ronald

REAGAN

Betty FIELD

in

“KING’S ROW”

with Charles COBURN—Claude RAINS—Judith ANDERSON
From the Novel by HENRY BELLAMANN
A Warner Bros. Picture



GAWETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to SUNDA 8.30 P.M.
{ MATINEE SUNDAY 5.00 P.M.
METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER presents :
GENE KBLLY and LANA TURNER in

“THE THREE

MUSKETEERS”

Color by TECHNICOLOR
See it for its Love, Adventure and Thrills

EMPIRE

To-day 2.30 & 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing

M-G-M Pictures Presents

“PATHER OF
THE BRIDE”

Starring
Spencer TRACY
Joan BENNETT
TAYLOR
Don TAYLOR

Elizabeth

ROXY

To-Day to Monday
and 8,15

M-G-M_ Presents

“ DEVIL'S
DOORWAY”

Starring
Robert TAYLOR
Paula RAYMOND

with
Louis CALHERN
Edgar Buchanan

Action In The Wild West.
As You Like It.



4.45

STOCK -

CALL AND INSPECT THEM.
°

Remember

you shop



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

BARGAINS

in all Departments

AFTER

There is no parking problem when























To-Day Only 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Musical Double

Eddy ALBERT
Constance MOORE
in

“HIT PARADE OF
1947”

AND

“MEXICANA”

with

Tito GUIZAR
Constance MOORE

OLYMPIC

To-Day Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double

Paul KELLY
Douglas FOWLEY

“THE GLASS
ALIBI”
AND
“DAREDEVILS OF
THE CLOUDS"

with
Robert LIVINGSTONE
May CLARKE






‘SAKING



with us!

ee SSF SS Ee



P-O-S. BUYS 100 RAT

Port-of-Spain City Couneil’s
‘| Stores Purchasing Committee au-
| thorised the purchase of 100 rat
traps
‘wharves area which is to be taken

hment of the city’s southefn boun<
dary dispute.

Veer huutss 6 Ossified; 10, Tidings;|
Native a 12, Certes; 13, Laud; fa
1%, larvae; 19° See: 20.’ Year; 21; a... 9.
Sears Pown: 1. Downright;
Establish; 3, Ridicules: 4, Negative b. 1C7
Svots: @ Situate: 8, Pive days;
“it: 15 On tc. Hers: *8. Rye.




. Woas the poor tar nas ‘© out
. where bate are made in Beds



SMULTON of yesterday's nuszle.—-Actosa:





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950





666666000008
SOLOS POE LOSSES II FI

PLLSLPLOEEOEO LEO

ADVOCATE STATIONERY FOR NEW BOOKS

OBES
|















TRAPS

Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

From Our









i ip Pag Sgy oon THREE DAYS OF GRAND

PLAZA OISTIN exTERTAINMENT!
FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY: 5 & 8.30 P.M:
Dennis MORGAN in James Oliver CURWOOD’S
“RIVER’S END”
It's the Story of The Gallant Reyal Canadian Mounties !
— AND —
DICK FORAN in “PRAIRIE THUNDER”
A WARNER BROS. ACTION DOUBLE!

the Council, following settle-



Cressword

——

5 & 8.30 and Continuing




Across

STARTING ON ITS 2ND WEEK TO-DAY

wita ? (8)

)
sree, (3)

© t heard with res; +
Phis is @ nuisance. "ay
A muscuter movenent.
This 18 ju NM, btaiy.
Dealt differently at
end. (5)
He was a Norse Guo
Step. (4) 22. (3)
Tuts ts harmonious
for the —- this present
occasion. (5)

The cluc ts otherwise. (4)
Down

Shut up and finish! (6 @)

Chivvied pernaps, (7)

\t whe summit. (4@)

We hear the part is edie, (@)

\ rag pain. (6)

1949 Was specially so for us, (6)

AnoDuoUnces Iriends, (8)

lope cleat for filter. (9)

Won't be ted by this! (@)

This ia strange. (5)

Viis will shake you! (4)

Mixed in 16 Down, (3)



(7)

(3)
‘a 4)
tne river's

The motion picture of all time...
for all time!...WINNER OF
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PRESENTS






often cause dangerous infee-
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ap iron rule exists for every 6 AtUaiversal-lnternotional Release)
wound: ,,Put Purol oa” f SARTHURIRANK ENTERPRISE
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PRICES: Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 7
Children Half Price MATINEE Balcony & House







Special School Children 1.30 P.M. MATINEES from



MONDAY October 9th
CHILDREN — 18c. Anywhere

At all leading drugstores, in case of
need apply to: H. P. Cheesman& Co.
Lid.

Middle Street, dial 3382.









DAILY MIRROR

LIFE Movie of the Week





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and Continuing

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to see it



to







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Fitm CiAssics, INc.

rown me LOUIS DE ROCHEMONT pecsecse «

‘LOST BOUNDARIES’
BEATRICE PEARSON

MEL FERRER

Susan Douglos «CANADA LEE ond introducing RICHARD HYLTON

unan me avvion s ALFRED L. WERKER

Based on WILLIAM L. WHITE'S document of a New England family
Ao RD-DR Production





EXTRA SPECIAL—THE MUSICAL SHORT :—
EE BABA LEBA” (All Colored Cast)
Featuring DIZZY GILLESPIE (Dean of the “BEE BOP”) & ORCHESTRA
Latest WARNER—PATHE NEWS.

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SPECIAL MATINEE To-morrow Morning (Sat.) 9.20
Monogram presents: Robert Louis STEVENSON’S

“KIDNAPPED” |

With Roddy McDOWALL—Sue ENGLAND



ee





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6,

Free Canadian $
Causes Stir In U.K.

LONDON, Oct. 3.

Canada’s decision to free the doi- ,

E gave British newspapers occa-
m on Tuesday for some kind
fords about the Dominion’s great
@tential strength. In one of three
ticles the Financial Times under
€ heading Canada’s Industrial
itrength, spoke of the potential
@sources, economic strength and
ta of confident expansion facing
$e Dominion.
‘The Daily Graphic in a four-
lumn illustrated article talked
the Canadian north as possibly
@ richest storehouse of natural
tealth in all the world and plead-
# with Britain to buy more
tom Canada. It echoed Sir Wil-
ted Laurier’s prediction that the
th century belongs to Canada.
|Our Port of Spain Correspond-
t reports that Mr. Duff Urqu-
rt, President of the Trinidad
mber of Commerce comment-
on the freeing of the Canadian
lar said, that if the Canadian
lar is revalued upwards, the
ritish West Indies would have to
Py more for Canadian goods. The
eral opinion in Trinidad lust
ht was that adverse effects of
“freedom” are not likely to be
t immediately in the West In-
s. Businessmen commented on
position. Said Mr. T. Grant
jor, Canadian Trade Commis-
mer, “It is almost impossible
_ determine at the pre-ent time
bat effect it will have on trade
ttween Canada and the British
St Indies”. He sai that he
that this action on the part of
ob-
usly in the directiim of the
ective towards which they
e been working for some time;
(mely—the restoration of world
ade on a multilateral basis, one
the requirements of which is
t the various national cur-
cies will become freely con-
tible. “What actually has taken
ce is that the Canadian dollar
‘now in the same position as
American dollar”.
onday morning’s exchange
te of the Canadian dollar was
}1 buying and 67.5 selling re-
etively. This means that the
madian dollar is worth $1.63
'-W.1.) The decision on the
madian dollar is a main topic in
siness circles and . numerous
lls have been put through to
respective city banks for full
ails on the situation.

The Navy Takes
Over Gas Works

LONDON, Oct. 4.

Royal Navy sailors will to-mor-
W take over North London gas-
tks where 1,500 strikers have
‘used to go back to their jobs

Government announced

he strike has been going on
' 20 days, Court summonses
ve been issued against the
ders. The Government state.
t issued to-night from 10

ning Street the Prime Min-
er’s residence said that it had
tn decided to send in naval men
t view of the continuing hard-
p and dislocation caused by the
Official strike”.
To-day sailors made a “recon-
ssance” and checked over equip-
mt in the works in preparation
| to-morrow’s take over.

—Reuter.

Canadian Government i«





idy Leaves'M.G.M.

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 30,
Actress Judy Garland 29, has
m released from her contract
ih Metro-Goldwyn Mayer at her
nm request, the studio announced
te.



lompany President Louis Mayer
i that the step was taken with
actance in “Miss Garland’s best
rests.”
e inflicted a throat wound on
‘self last summer in a fit of
mdency. Mayer said: “We
her all success and happiness
he continuance of her career.
has been with us since child-
‘ad and our deep devotion will
dain,”



1950

-

Whiteh

|





Substitutes For

all

FRENCH QUIT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dream - - . ow the drive for arms workers





London Express Service



Australia Is



Censoring Scenes

Attorney General FRONTIER POST NoReal Threat ‘or Child’s Sake

NASSAU, Oct. 3.

Bahamian Barrister-at-Law,
Eugene Dupuch has been appoint-
ed substitute for Attorney Gen-
eral Sidney Cole now vacationing
in Ireland, if Cole does not return
to the Bahamas before the trial of
Nicholas Musgrove, charged with
extortion threats against Lady
Oakes.

Musgrove pleaded not guilty to
five charges on July 5.

The case was sent to the Octo-
ber sessions of the Supreme Court
opening tomorrow. Chief Justice
Oswald Bancroft to-day granted
Dupuch's application for a special
jury. The trial date is not fixed,
but is not expected to begin be-
fore the prosecution’s star witness
Basil Sparrow touring Africa with
Harry Philip Oakes, returns to
Nassau early in November. Du~
puch, partly educated in the Unit-
ed States took hts Bachelor of Arts
degree at St, John’s University,
Minnesota, in 1934 before becom-
ing a Bachelor of Laws of Toronto
University and Barrister of Eng-
land’s ancient and famed Lin-
coln’s Inn, law school. Before tak-
ing law, Dupuch was assistant
editor of the Nassau Daily Tribune
for 10 years.

—Can. Press

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.48 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11
Lighting; 6,00 p.m.
High Water: 12.45 p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 12 in.

Temperature (Max). 86.5 °F

Temperature (Min). 72.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hou



Pr.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.994
(3 pam.) 29,893



$500 DRINK

(Frora Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Five hundred dollars, with an
alternative of six months’ impris-
onment, was imposed by Mr. Karl
de la Bastide, in the Police Court,
on George Chong Hong for selling
one pint of rum to a Customs
guard for one dollar, without hav-

ing a license.

INVESTMENT
SUPERVISION

elle MBO HE

The unusual conditions existing



SAIGON, Wednesday.
The French Army to-day an~
nounced the evacuation of Gao-
bang.—an important north-east-
ern frontier post 15 miles from
China border.

An army spokesman announced
extensive regrouping to protect
the rice growing Tonkin Delta
from vhe rebel Vietminh army.

He said that the crack Gaobang
garrison of French Foreign Le-
gion, Moroccan and Vietnamese
troops was marching southeast
towards another outpost about 30
miles away.

The column had passed through
the Foreign Legion post of Dong-
kre which fell to Vietminh gueril-
las on September 18 without
meeting any guerilla resistance.

The spokesman said that the
evacuation gave the French army
opportunity to group a_ strong
force could qe ye ow Mead
offensive that might be n [

Reuter



The Barman
Has Seen
35 Countries

Thirty-two-year-—old Austra-
lian—born Fred Cahill— called
“Digger’ by his friends—hadn’t
been out of Australia when he
Was 22,

Now he has visited 35 coun-
tries.

He is back behind the bar at
London after a 16-day
holiday which took him through
Denmark, Sweden, and Finland
to Rovanemi, on the edge of the
Arctic Circle.

Then he went by bus, to villages
in Lapland, 350 miles inside the

ircle.
aaa “Digger”, whose travels
have taken him from China to
Mexico, See to Poland,
thinks nothing of it.

“I will be going back 2
Australia next year,” he said,
“and will not be travelling after
that

“I have been trying to see as
many places as possible before
that. Why?—so that I can see
other people, and understand
their way of life.”

S...





today require more

than ordinary knowledge and experiénce to handle

your investments.

Our many years of investment service have fitted
us to advise you and to make periodical
revisions of your list of investments:

Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

To Canadian Shipping

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad

“The real threat to the Canadisn
National Steamships is not Austr: -
lia, because the goods which Aus-
tralia is shipping to the West Ir-
dies are those which before the
war, with the exception of chees :
never came from Canada at all.”
So said Mr. Louis J. Williams, Di-
rector of Louis J. Williams. Mar-
keting Company, yesterday add-
ing “that before the war Canada
shipped no condensed milk, no
butter, no pickled meats, no
canned meats, no dried fruits, no
wines, no frozen meat, no powder-
ed milk. no ham, no bacon, no
tallow.” He said those were the
items which Australia was at pres-
ent exporting to Trinidad. He said
the Australian manufacturers and
exporters felt sore at the sugges-
tion that through Australian trade
with the British West Indies, the
Canadian National Steamships
may have to withdraw from the
Canada-West Indies service and
leave the West Indian Islands
without a_ direct service with
Canada. He said there were to-
day at least 21 steamers to handle
cargo from Canada to the West
Indies, and vice versa, which be-
fore the war was handled by nine
steamers only.

Mr. Williams said he felt pretty
sure that if the figures were ana-
lysed it would be found that Trin-
idad was not getting less tonnage
from Canada than she got before
the war.

Ashes to Rose

. LONDON, Sept.
Church of England clerics con-
sider that the scattering of ashes
after cremation is a pagan custom,
After a heated debate, the
Lower House of Convocation—
one of the governing bodies of
the church—have agreed ty
delete part of a clause in the
eanon affecting burials which
permitted the scattering of ashes.
Protesting against the age old
custom, Canon C, K. Sansbury
of Lincoln described the scatter-
ing as a “kind of pantheism—
pagan.” :
“The whole idea of scattering
the ashes in a Garden of Rest
‘where there are roses growing
is that Dear George, who died
last year, will grow up into new
roses next year,” said Canon
Sansbury .—INS.

e 5 2
Can Ruin Movies
WELLINGTON, N.Z
Modern film censorship is con-
cerned primarily with undue vio-
lence, says censor Gordon Mirams
Sex in sereen entertainment, he

says, is not particularly trouble-
some.
Mirams estimates that 70 per

cent. of cutting done is for reasens
falling under the general heading
of violence.

Since he took the censorsh p
job, he has followed a wider pruc -
tice of issuing certificates limiting
attendance at certain films to per
sons over a specific age. Certif
cates usually are issued recom-
mending a film for general exh
bition or as suitable for adults,
Before Mirams’ appointment, only
two or three special sex-problem
films had been banned to children
under a certain age.

In case people should think his
new age - limit certificates ave
imposed for the same reason, the
censor explains that sex in a film
is a possible but not probable
reason for his issuing one of the
certificates.

“There is a responsibility on
the censor not merely to protect
children from the influence of
certain films, but also to protect
certain films from the influence of
children,” he said. He was strongly
opposed to drastic cutting of obvi-
ously adult films in an attempt to
make them suitable for jnvenile
consumption.

Give Adults a Break

He gave as an example the Brit-
ish film “Give Us This Day,” a
mature film which has as its climax
a particularly grim sequence in-
volving the accidental death of
the leading character.

“Many younger children wou'd
find this sequence horrible and
inexplicable and nothing else,”
Mirams said, “Almost any cutting
would destroy the artistic unity
of the whole production, I be-
lieve that the adult public is en-
titled, if possible, to see films of
merit exactly in the form in which
the maker intended, and not hack-
ed about just to permit a few
thoughtless parents to take, or
send, children to see films which
were~ clearly never intended as
entertainment for juveniles’.

—Can. Press,



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PAGE THREE



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PAGE TWO





HERE for a couple of weeks’ holiday are (left to right) Conrad

O’Brien, Joe Herrera and David Millar,

arrived by B.W.1A. yesterday.

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor, accompanied by Mr

C. G. Reed, Director of Education,

visited St. James Boys’ and Girls’

Elementary Schools and St. Lucy

Boys’ and_ Girls’ Elementary
Schools on Wednesday.

This is the first of a series of
tours His Excellency has under-
taken to do in October. In all, the
Governor will visit twenty-nine
Elementary Schools throughout
the Island,

Returned To Grenada

ANON and MRS. H. GREG-
ORY who has been here for

the past three months, helping the
Rev. Burrowes at St. Augustine's

St. George returned to Grenada
yesterday by B.W.I.A. In
Grenada, their home is in St
Patrick's,
Arrives To-morrow
POKE to Mrs. John Goddard

yesterday. She returned from
England by the Matina on Tues-
day. She tells me that her hus-
band is due back from Trinidad
by air to-morrow morning.

Coming Here To-morrow

-C.A. will be operating

through Barbados to-morrow
morning as usual, as it is. wnder-
stood that work on the cutting of
the old runway will not begin
until next week.

For Discussions With The
Post Master

ERE on a short visit is Mr.
H. G.. Valentine, who
arrived from Antigua yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1I.A, Mr. Val-
entine is attached to the Colonial
Office and is here for discussions
with the Post Master. He has
already visited Jamaica and Anti-
gua and leaves there on Monday,
continuing his tour of the Carib-
bean,

After 3 Weeks
ISS MAE FRANCIS of Messrs,
Bennett Bryson in Antigua
returned to Antigua over the
week-end, after spending three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados.

three Trinidadians who

Three Musketeers
HREE young’ Trinidadians
arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.LA, to spend a couple of
weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
They are, David Millar, Conrad
O’Brien and Joe Herrera, All
three are in the Motor car busi-
ness, David represents Austin
ears, Conrad Fords and Joe
Vauxhalls,

Joe is an Old Harrisonian and
used to be in Barbados about
six years ago with his brother
Harold, David spent his 1946
leave here and Conrad was here
for a week in 1948. They have
many friends in Barbados, so
they ought to spend a busy two
weeks looking them up.

With Her Aunt
ISS MOLLY HUNTER arrived
yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1LA, from B.G. to spend a few
months with her aunt, Mrs. Agnes
Berry in the Garrison,
Acting
RK. JAMES BABB, who for the
past eight weeks has been
acting as Meteorological Officer at
Seawell while the staff here were
on leave returned to Grenada yes-
terday afternoon by B,W.1LA, He
is in charge of the Meteorological
Station at Pearl's Airport in Gren-
ada, His wife and daughter who
were here with him will be re-
turning on Monday.

With Barclays
Tt GIRLS from Barclays
Bank in Georgetown. Miss Pat
da Silva and Miss Marie Gasper,
arrived from B.G. yesterday ufter-
noon by B.W.1.A. to spend a holi-
day in Barbados, Pat who is on
long leave will be here for three
months; Marie however only has
three weeks’ holiday.
They are both guests at Leith
Guest House, Worthing.

On Short Visit

EV. MOTHER Mary Stanis-
laus, O.S.U, arrived from B.G.
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA.
on a short visit. She was accom-
panied by Mother St. Anne, O.S.U.
She was met at Seawell by Rev.
Mother Joseph Ryan. O.S.U., and
about seven of the senior girls of

the Ursuline Convent.



LORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKXRE

he
for

is LONGFELLOW

_AOne lettor ‘Simply stands for another. In this example A is used
the three L’s, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

\ trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinte.
Bach day the code letters are different.

A Oryptogram Quotation
iKRZ. TZBR OZ CLGR UO TZBR CQUC
AYRO GXKXCZTA—QZTIRO.

: »»* Oryptoquote:
BASIER®THAN . AIR, THAT
FLETCHER. ’



Rupert and









{ xO iy
Gb

aR

Ht

Picking up the milk and the bun
Rupert makes his way carefully
until he is beside the little boat.

Then Koko grins and signals to him
to come aboard, * This isn’: a bad
ideq at all,” says Rupert, ‘I'm jolly
hungry now and breakfast on the
water should be fun.’ While he is










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Koko — bustles

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getting on

around and loosens the rope so that
they drift gently our of the creek
while they are eating their buns.
Koko doesn’t seem to worry, but
Rupert gets anxious. ‘'|] hope we

can get back again."* he murmurs.
Then he notices a paddle

bottom of the boat.

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A Clue!

7 iain party of West Indies

cricketers back. Still im
England Alan Rae, who is in
the last year of his law studies,
anc Boogles” Williams, who is
taking a school teacher’s course im
Durham. Next Summer they will
be joined by Weekes, Walcott,
Worrell and Ramadhin, who will
Le going up to play in League
cricket and also Alfred Valentine,
who, I hear, is to take a Univer—
sity course in Seotland.

Now I have news that another
member of the side may also be
returning next year to join the
other four who have already
signed League forms. He has
asked me at this stage not to
mention his name and that prom-
ise I will keep. I do not think he
would mind my giving a small
clue to his identity, however,
and for you cricket fans I would
say that he completed 1,000 runs
en this last tour of England, No
prizes are offered for solution,

Back From B,G.

FTER about two weeks in

B. G., Miss Patricia Egan,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Egan, of “Hendon”, Marine
Gardens returned by B.W.I.A.
yesterday afternoon.

Visited His Sisters
NOTHER passenger from
B. G. yesterday by B.W.1A.

ire

are

as

was Mr. David Cuke, son of
Hon. and Mrs. H.: A. Cuke. He
has been spending a_ holiday
with his sisters.

Here For Couple of Months

RS. STEPHEN PSAILA, wife

of the French Consul of

B.G. arrived yesterday by B.W.I.

A., accompanied by two of her

young granddaughters, Martha
and Ceeelia Psaila.

Her daughter Mrs, Jack Marson
was at the airport to meet her.
Mrs. Psaila is here for a couple
of months’ holiday and will be
Staying at “Strathallan,” Rock-—
ley.

Arrived Yesterday
M* Raymond Krakowsky,

B. G. businessman is here
for about three weeks’ holiday
Staying at the Hastings Hotel.
He arrived yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA.

Parents Still in England
ISS Dorothy Clairmonte,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. C, Clairmonte was among
the arrivals on the ‘Matina,”’
along with the nine members
of the victorious West Indies
team. Mr. and Mrs. Clairmonte
are still in England.

Off To Grenada
O™ to spend three months’

holiday in Grenada was
Mr. Ronald Taylor, who left yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. He
plans to stay at the Antilles Hotel
during his stay. Ronald is the son
of Mr. and Mrs, H. V. Taylor of
Graeme Hall Terrace, Christ
Church.

For Fifteen Years
R, and Mrs. George Roy re-
turned to Venezuela yes—
terday by B.W.LA., after about
eighteen days’ holiday in Barba—
dos, staying at the Ocean View

Hotel. r

Mr, Roy, who is from Scotland
has been living in Venezuela for
fifteen years. He is with Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Company.

Two Artists in Barbados

R. B. H. L, CONSTABLE and

Mr. C, C. Dent two Artists,
are in Barbados staying at
Caerabank, Mr. Dent, who
taught Mr. Constable his colour,
has had his pictures hung in
many galleries, including the
Wertheim Galleries and the
Nicholson Galleries, as well as
giving many Exhibitions.

Mr. Constable has just sold a
Still-Life of West Indjan Or-
chids which has been hung in
the “Winsloe Collection”, His
pictures have also been hung in
the “Cambridge Foyer Galleries”
the “Little Gallery”, and at the
“Up and Coming Young Artists
Exhibition.”

Wedding

\'T. Cyprian’s Church was tasti-
ly decorated with Anthurium
Lilies, Pink Ground Orchids and
Queen Anne’s Lace, on Saturday
afternoon, September 28rd, for
the wedding of Miss Patsy Lewis,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, A. E.

Lewis, of Grassmere, Perry’s
Gap, to Mr. Gordon Proverbs,
son of Mr. and Mrs, Cc. A.

Proverbs, of Fiint Hall. ‘
The Bride looked charming in
a dress of Slipper Satin and Lace.
Her head-dress was also of
Lace, held in place by pale pink
and white Carnations, She car-
ried an Ivory backed Prayer
Book with the same flowers. —
She was attended by her sis-
ter, Mrs. Kathleen Lewis, as
Matron of Honour, who wore a
dress of pale maize Embroiderie
Anglaise with red accessories.
The ceremony was conducted by
Rev. F. C. Pemberton, Vicar of
St. Paul’s. The duties of Best-
man were performed by Mr.
Malcolm Proverbs and the Ushers
were Mr. Hugh Proverbs and Mr,
Gerald Lewis.
After the Ceremony a reception
was held at Grassmere.







Ltd. ©. F. Harrison & Co,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ROYAL KISS







|
i



PRINCE CHARLES kisses his baby sister.

First Royal Baby To Fly

LONDON,

Princess Elizabeth may fly to
Malta with Prinee Charles to visit
“papa.”

If she does, Prince Charles will
make history as the first Royal
baby ever to fly.

Princess Elizabeth is planning
to join her husband in November
or December and remain in Malta
for from four to six weeks. The

Duke of Edinburgh commands the







AQUATIC
Ann SHERIDAN—Robert

in

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METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER presents :
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aps to be used chiefly on the

Across .
% the poor tar uas but
wR, wit ? (8) -
\ wanes bats are made in Beds

Metai, (3)
fie ts heard with respect. (7)
This is 4 nuisance. (4)
\ muscular movement. (3%)
This is lu N. Beaiy. «4. 4)
Dealt diferently at tne river's
end. (5)
He was a Norse Guo
Step. (4) 22.
This ts harmontous
Por the —— t
occasion. (5)
The clue ts utherwtse.
Down
Shut up and finish! (6 @)
Chivvled pernaps, (7)
\t “he summit. (4)
We pert is edie, (@)
A rag pain. (6)
1940 was specialiy so for us, (6)
Announces Iriends, (9)
Rope cleat for Alter, (9)
Won't be ied by this! (4)
This is strange. (5)

Viits will shake you! (4)
Mixed in 16 Down, (3)
Soulion'ot vesterday’s nuzzle.—-Across:
Veer bunts; 6, Saeed: 20, Tidings ;!

es; 15, :

(3)
oresent
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You’ve got
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to

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950

466°
POQOOSPF PSS

OCSOEOSOSOOORIO I





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Fitm CiAssics, INc.

oraemn me LOUIS DE ROCHEMONT wresccice «

‘LOST BOUNDARIES’
.»BEATRICE PEARSON

MEL FERRER

Susan Dougles CANADA LEE ond introducing RICHARD HYLTON

under ne avacion st ALFRED L. WERKER

Based on WILLIAM L. WHITE'S document of a New England family



An R D e D R Production



EXTRA SPECIAL—-THE MUSICAL SHORT :—
: EE BABA LEBA” (All Colored Cast)
Featuring DIZZY GILLESPIE (Dean of the “BEE BOP”) & ORCHESTRA

Latess WARNER—PATHE NEWS.



BY POPULAR REQUEST !

SPECIAL MATINEE To-morrow Morning (Sat.) 9.30

Monogram presents :

Robert Louis STEVENSON’S

“KIDNAPPED”

With Roddy McDOWALL—Sue ENGLAND







Pe) SSNS

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950

Free Canadian $ Whitehall

Causes Stir In U.K.

LONDON, Oct. 3. ‘
Canada’s decision to free the doi-
r gave British newspapers occa-
m on Tuesday for some kind
rds about the Dominion’s great
(tential strength. In one of three
rticles the Financial Times under
be heading Canada’s Industrial
trength, spoke of the potential
@sources, economic strength and
fa of confident expansion facing
ge Dominion.
‘The Daily Graphic in a four-
lumn illustrated article talked
the Canadian north as possibly
richest storehouse of natural
tealth in all the world and plead-
@ with Britain to buy more
tom Canada. It echoed Sir Wil-
fed Laurier’s prediction that the
)th century belongs to Canada.
)Our Port of Spain Correspond-

4






on the freeing of the Canadian
liar said, that if the Canadian
lar is revalued upwards, the
titish West Indies would have to
PY more for Canadian goods. The
meral opinion in Trinidad last
ght was that adverse effects of
“freedom” are not likely to be
t immediately in the West In-
s. Businessmen commented on
position. Said Mr. T. Grant
jor, Canadian Trade Commis-
ner, “It is almost impossible
_determine at the pre‘ent time
hat effect it will have on trade
tween Canada and the British
St Indies”. He sai that he
that this action on the part af
Canadian Government is ob-
usly in the directiin of the
ective towards which they
e been working for some time;
tmely—the restoration of world
ade on a multilateral basis, one
the requirements of which is
t the various national cur-
cies will become freely con-
tible. “What actually has taken
ce is that the Canadian dollar
snow in the same position as
bron on dollar’.
je

Substitutes For FRENCH QUIT

NASSAU, Oct. 3.

Bahamian Barrister-at-Law,
Eugene Dupuch has been appoint-
ed substitute for Attorney Gen-
eral Sidney Cole now vacationing
in Ireland, if Cole does not return
to the Bahamas before the trial of
Nicholas Musgrove, charged with
extortion threats against Lady
Oakes.

Musgrove pleaded not guilty to
five charges on July 5.
ios ee vata mare He said that the crack Gaobang
opening tomorrow. Chief Justice 8@!rison of French Foreign Le-
Oswald Bancroft to-day granted &ion, Moroccan and Vietnamese
Dupuch’s application for a special troops was marching southeast
jury. The trial date is not fixed, towards another outpost about 30
but is not expected to begin be- miles away,

fore the prosecution’s star witness

Basil Sparrow touring Africa with nine column ~ a verge et
Harry Philip Oakes, returns to the Foreign Legion post o F
Nassau early in November, Du- kre which fell to Vietminh gueril-
puch, partly educated in the Unit- 148 on September 18 without
ed States took hts Bachelor of Arts meeting any guerilla resistance.
degree at St. John’s University, The spokesman said that the
Minnesota, in 1934 before becom- evacuation gave the French army
ing a Bachelor of Laws of Toronto opportunity to group a_ strong
University and Barrister of Eng- force could quickly launch any
land’s ancient and famed Lin- offensive that might be needed.
coln’s Inn, law school. Before tak- Reuter.
ing law, Dupuch was. assistant
editor of the Nassau Daily Tribune
for 10 years.

SAIGON, Wednesday.
The French Army to-day an-
nounced the evacuation of Gao-
bang.—an important north-east-
ern frontier post 15 miles from
China border.

ta from vhe rebel Vietminh army.
onday morning’s exchange

of the Canadian dollar was
}1 buying and 67.5 selling re-
Petively. This means that the
Madian dollar is worth $1.63
'.W.1.) The decision on the
madian dollar is a main topic in
siness circles and . numerous
lis have been put through to
f respective city banks for full
ails on the situation.

archer aentdits

———

The Navy Takes
Over Gas Works

LONDON, Oct. 4.
Royal Navy sailors will to-mor-
Ww take over North London gas-
tks where 1,500 strikers have
‘used to go back to their jobs
Government announced.
he strike has been g0ing on
' 20 days, Court summonses
ve been issued against the
ders. The Government state-
t issued to-night from 10
ning Street the Prime Min-
r’s residence said that it had
m decided to send in naval men
t view of the continuing hard-
p and dislocation caused by the
Official strike”.



—Can. Press

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.48 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.45 p.m.

The Barman
Has Seen
35 Countries

Thirty-two-year-old Austra-
lian—born Fred Cahill— called
“Digger’ by his friends—hadn’t
been out of Australia when he



‘o-~day sailors made a “recon- YESTERDAY was 22.
ance” and checked over equip- Now he has visited 35 coun-
mt in the works in preparation Rainfall (Codrington) nil tries.

} to-morrow’s take over.
—Reuter.

idy Leaves'M.G.M.

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 30,
Actress Judy Garland 29, has
tn released from her contract
ih Metro-Goldwyn Mayer at her

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 12 in,

Temperature (Max). 86.5 °F

Temperature (Min). 72.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.994

He is back behind the bar at
London after a 16-day
holiday which took him through
Denmark, Sweden, and Finland
to Rovanemi, on the edge éf the
Arctic Circle.

Then he went by bus, to villages
in Lapland, 350 miles inside the
Circle.





3 pm.) 29,893

n request, the studio announced ‘ : And “Digger”, whose travels
e. have taken him from China to
zompany President Louis Mayer 500 DRINK Mexico, Lebanon to Poland,
i that the step was taken with $ thinks nothing of it.

actance in “Miss Garland’s best (Froza Our Own Correspondent) “I will be going back to
re PORT-OF-SPAIN. Australia next year,” he said,
he inflicted a throat wound on

t Five hundred dollars, with an

f last summer in a fit of alternative of six months’ impris-
aera Mayer ee sence onment, was imposed ee Mp. Batt
1er all success and happiness de la Bastide, in the Police ourt,

he continuance of her career. on George Chong Hong for selling many Places a .", snore
has been with us since child~ one pint of rum to a Customs that. Why?—so that I can

a and our deep devotion will guard for one dollar, without hav- other poorer ee

aain.” ing a license. their way of .

“and will not be travelling after
that

“I have been trying to see as







INVESTMENT
SUPERVISION

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The unusual conditions existing today require more

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your investments.

Our many years of investment service have fitted
us to advise you and to make periodical

revisions of your list of investments:

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without obligation on your part.

ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD.

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

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BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES

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Dream...










BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Australia Is

To Canadian Shipping
(From Our Own Corseapendeat)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad
“The real threat to the Canadisn
National Steamships is not Austr: -
lia, because the goods which Aus-

tralia is shipping to the West In-

war, with the exception of chees »,
never came from Canada at all”
So said Mr. Louis J. Williams, Di -
rector of Louis J. Williams. Mar-
keting Company, yesterday addc-
ing “that before the war Canada
shipped no condensed milk, no
butter, no pickled meats, no
canned meats, no dried fruits, no
wines, no frozen meat, no powder-
ed milk. no ham, no bacon, no
tallow.” He said those were the
items which Australia was at pres-
ent exporting to Trinidad. He said
the Australian manufacturers and
exporters felt sore at the sugges-
tion that through Australian trade
with the British West Indies, the
Canadian National Steamships
may have to withdraw from the
Canada-West Indies service and
leave the West Indian Islands
without a_ direct service with
Canada. He said there were to-
day at least 21 steamers to handle
cargo from Canada to the West
Indies, and vice versa, which be-
fore the war was handled by nine
steamers only.

Mr. Williams said he felt pretty
sure that if the figures were ana-
lysed it would be found that Trin-
idad Was not getting less tonnage
from Canada than she got before
the war.

te e*

Ashes to Rose

; LONDON, Sept.
Church of England clerics con-
sider that the scattering of ashes
after cremation is a pagan custom,
After a heated debate, the
Lower House of Convocation—
one of the governing bodies of
the church—have agreed to
delete part of a clause in the
eanon affecting burials which
permitted the scattering of ashes.
Protesting against the age old
custom, Canon C. K. Sansbury
of Lincoln described the scatter-
ing as a “kind of pantheism—
pagan,” é
“The whole idea of scattering
the ashes in a Garden of Rest
‘where there are roses growing
is that Dear George, who died
last year, will grow up into new
roses next year,” said Canon
Sansbury.—INS.

children . .
family,
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COD LIVER OIL WITH
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Sole Agents
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A protection against ill-health, a strengthening food

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‘Kepler’ contains vitamins A and D and gives
Its sweet, malty flavour






London Express Service

Censoring Scenes

Attorney General FRONTIER POST NoReal Threat ‘or Child’s Sake

* >
Can Ruin Movies
WELLINGTON, N.Z
Modern film censorship is con-
cerned primarily with undue vio-
lence, says censor Gordon Mirams
Sex in screen entertainment, yo

Says, is not particularly trouble-
some.

Mirams estimates that 70 per
cent. of cutting done is for reasons
falling under the #eneral heading
of violence.

Since he took the censorship
job, he has followed a wider prac.
tice of issuing certificates limiting
attendance at certain films to per
sons over a specific age. Certifi-
cates usually are issued recom-
mending a film for general exh
bition or as suitable for adults
Before Mirams’ appointment, only
two or three special sex-problem
films had been banned to children
under a certain age.

In case people should think his
new age - limit certificates ave
imposed for the same reason, the
censor explains that sex in a film
is a possible but not probable
reason for his issuing one of the
certificates.

“There is a_ responsibility on
the censor not merely to protect
children from the influence of
certain films, but also to protect
certain films from the influence of
children,” he said. He was strongly
opposed to drastic cutting of obvi-
ously adult films in an attempt to
make them suitable for jnvenile
consumption.

Give Adults a Break

He gave as an example the Brit-
ish film “Give Us This Day,” a
mature film which has as its climax
a particularly grim sequence in-
volving the accidental death of
the leading character.

“Many younger children wou'd
find this sequence horrible and
inexplicable and nothing else,”
Mirams said. “Almost any cutting
would destroy the artistic unity
of the whole production, I be-
lieve that the adult public is en-
titled, if possible, to see films of
merit exactly in the form in which
the maker intended, and not hack-
ed about just to permit a few
thoughtless parents to take, or
send, children to see films which
were~ clearly never intended as
entertainment for juveniles”.






70 THE °

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PAGE THREE





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BARBADOS sg ADVOGATE |
tue: Sars Poe:

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.

Friday, October 6, 1950



Canadian Dollar

THE increase in the Canadian dollar
during the last few,days has given rise to
some anxiety in business circles in ‘this
island. It is generally feared that it will
further disrupt trade between the West
Indies and the Dominion and will have an
adverse effect on the ¢ost.of living, What
is even More disturbing is that this up-
ward surge has come at a time when the
people of the West Indies had been hoping
for a freeing of Canada-West Indies trade
which had been severely reduced as a
result bf British trade policy following the
devaluation-6f the pound.

Up to yesterday the Canadian dollar was
quoted at 65.8 am increase of six points
within the last two days and much higher
than the pegged rate. It was pointed out
in business circles that this rise in the rate
continued while the West Indian dollar re-
mained pegged to the pound sterling. The
indications were such that if the Canadian
dollar continued to rise and something
untoward should happen in England tu
devaluate the pound further, the West In-
dies beeause of this eeonomie loyalty
would find themselves in a difficult position
because of the absence of any stable unit
of currency. based on.our own economic
ability. 74,

The answet to the problem, one business
man was quoted as saying is the founding
of some unit of West Indian currency, pos-
sibly a West Indiam dollar.. The lack of
unified currency for the West Indies has
been pointed out more than once and has
beeri the subject of many conferences. If
there had been this currency the benetits
to be derived by business would have been
many and immense. In the first place there
would not.now have been the irregular set
ot values get in each colony on notes from
one*colony and there would have been
some stability to trade in the area.

Thére are few people who would disso-
ciate themselves from Great Britain but be-
cause of this loyalty there is no necessity
to keep. the West Indian dollar pegged to
the. Bxitish pounds That policy and-the
fluctuations of the Canadian dollar on
which we export most of our merchandise

»will have a. very.undesirable effect upon
trade in the area.

The West Indies now import from Can-
ada, flour whieh in this island is subsidised,
mixed feed, pickled meat and canned

goods; and the volumé of trade is still
worthwhile... a

“Behihd) these ‘d clouds, however,
thereséems,to be e silver lining,’ an-
other businessman quoted. “It is claimed
that the Canadian exporter has worked out
a scheme whereby he will be allowed to
export a certaih amount of goods approxi-
mating to the pre-war pre-control days.
It will be done by means of a certificate
by the Canadian government permitting
the exporter to offer these goods in addi-
tion to the regular controlled quota. When
this certificate accompanies the offer the
Controllers in ‘the area will have no alter-
native but to @llow the entry of the goods
so long as re are importers ie to
place orders.” SS:

4

This matter wilt have” ho be ‘carefully
considered and it might be that the inter-
national issues arising have prevented
publication of any such scheme. It is pos-
sible for such a scheme to affect adversely,
the volumé’6ftradé which the West Indies
stil! do with the United States of America
and, if .it. were carried into effect would
make the. ‘West Indies, Great Britain and
Canada guilty ‘of: discrimination, This
could not be countenanced today with the
‘state -of-international tension.

Another point raised to justify the rise
in the Canadian dollar isthat raw material
from Canada has to be sent to Great
Britain to be manufactured and the finish-
ed article bears the British instead of the
Canadian trade mark. The Canadian in the
first place loses his trade ‘identity and
secondly some of-his profit,on the manu-
facture of his own raw material.

The answer to all the problems affecting
the West Indies as.a result of the rise in
the Canadian dollar isithe founding of a
unified West Indian ‘curreney as soon as
possible. :

OUR READERS SAY:




BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

The Man Men Turn To |

When They Need

Money-Bis | Mon

From a large, sparsely furnished
oak-panelled office in Old Broad-
street, the very heart of the City,
Harold Charles Drayton, the finan-
cier, watches the last-minute
attempts to salvage the Butlin’s
(Bahamas) vacation village pro-
ject.

For Drayton, ruling king of the
City financiers, has, with his
interests, sunk £950,000 in the
village—the largest stake.

Billy Butlin. the holiday camp
millionaire, has an often-express-
ed dislike for financiers.

But he must have a soft spot
for Drayton—for he it was who
staved off the Bahamas financial
crisis with a £450,000 loan earlier
this year.

Even as boss of an investment
network estimated to be worth
£75,000,000 Drayton is not the
man to throw aw: good money.

So with £950, in the Baha-
mas venture he, too, anxiously
awaits the outcome of the village
saga.

Outside the City this Titan of
nillions is barely known, Who's
Who ignores him, But when men

reed money big money —
Orayton’s is almost certain to be
the first name mentioned.

Drayton — Harley to his inti-
mates — is a film-script success

| story of the office boy who became
boss. Here is the synopsis,

tart
Born the son of a Lincolnshire
| atmer, Drayton replied to a
| .ewspaper advertisement for a
City office boy. Wages: a few
vence under £1 a week.

He got the job, became the
oss’s secretary, his confidant, and
|’ nally the boss . . . with all the
| ower that goes with £75,000,000.

You go back to the '90’s for the
irth of his empire. Then the first
/iscount St. Davids was starting
) build the biggest group of in-
estment trusts in Britain, He was
toss One of the millions,

His closest associate, John
joames Austen, was the man who
ook on office-boy Draytor When
st. Davidg died 4 1938 Austen
became Boss Two of the millicas
By then ‘he had already made
Drayton his heir-presumptive, for
Drayton had: become his confiden-
tial secretrry.

His. Creed

Austen diec in 1942, leaving
Drayton not unly in control of
Britain’s biggest group of invest-
ment trusts, but also his country
home, Plumton Hall, near Bury
St. Edmunds.

Since then Drayton has dis-
pensed millions like a Bevan
chemist handling prescriptions,

Millions from Argentine’s Presi-
dent Peron, who chipped the
Argentine railways off the net-
work, . .

Millions more from the Socialist
Government for electricity . . . gas
. . . transport.

But what he has he holds, for
most of the cash has been fun-
nelled into other investments.

All his life Drayton has been
brought up on the simple creed of

|



My Federick Ellis

never having all your eggs in one
basket. That is the motif of all
investment trusts spreading
risks, Biggest and richest star in
the Drayton firmament is Austen's
old company — British Electric
Traction, which could be modestly
valued at around £30,000,000.

It operates a chain of nearly
10,000 buses. Down in Devon,
along the coast, up in the Mid-
lands and in Yorkshire. Some
1,500 million people travel the
Drayton way every year,

British Electric Traction owns
laundries in London and Scotland,
It pipes radio to thousands of
homes through Broadcast Relay
Service. It has a big interest in
Skyways, the world-wide air
charter firm that flies for a profit.

Drayton's success, like the suc=

7



HAROLD CHARLES DRAYTOM
His eggs in many baskets.

eess of his predecessors, lies in
choosing the right man to heip
him, For British Electric Traction
he has able John Spencer Wills,
now in the early forties, who once
ran the buses in Hull. Now he
runs the lot.
His Headache

Next in line are the investment
trusts. There are 20 or more of
them, with a balance sheet total
of around £30,000,000, Drayton
is chairman of a dozen. They
have interests in practically every
industry in Britain.

With this pool of millions behind
him, Drayton is prepared to look
at most things that may make a
good investment. He put £437,000
into Decca Record Company, Last
year he put up part of the £300,-
000 “salvage” money to help
Richard Crittall and Co, the
heating engineers, .on.their feet
again,













But his big: -war invest-
ment has been Spapers. King-
pin in this £5,000,000 interest is
United News: sLtd., owning
a chain of p i newspapers
stretching from 3 th London to

Edinburgh.
Apart from 's (Bahamas)
his biggest he e is films—for

among other things he finds time
to boss Korda’s British Lion
group. Man of millions he may be
—but it is your money he juggles
with in this business.

From the Government's Nation-
al Film Corporation, British” Lion
has borrowed £3,000,000 — more
than half the money ‘the corpora-
tion had to lend, It went to help
Korda make 20-odd films, includ-
ing the world-beating “The Third
Man,” and now “Seven Days to
Noon.”

Drayton was appalled by War-
dour-street’s fimancial ideas. He
quickly summ e industry up—
British films oo much. Blunt-
ly he ordered: astic economies
—and I mean drastic.”

His» ard
The hall- Drayton's suc-
cess story was day the Mid-
land Bank him a director

For to be a bank director is vir-
tually the City’s highest decora-
tion.

Drayton’s years as Emperor
have been comparatively easy—
for most of the time markets were
rising and profits easy to make,
Now with stock markets uncertain
Draytgn faces his biggest task:
Keeping his empire intact.

There are some in the City who
are nodding their heads — but
Drayton is unworried, Like his
predecessors his risks are spread,

Tough and decisive, Drayton,
now 46, still looks the farmer's
boy, with rosy cheeks. He keeps
in touch by telephone, which
rings constantly, He gets through
a tremendous amount of work in
a day, but is rarely in the City
after 5 p.m. And most week-ends
he goes down, to the country,
where he farms.

He has one constant companion
apart-from his wife... his pipe,
which is seldom out of his mouth.

His Boater

His London home is in fashion-
able Grosvenor-square. And one
thing makes him angry — when
he is described as a millionaire.
Like the men he followed, who
left modest fortunes, he plays the
investment game with other
people’s millions,

For the money is owned by
thousands of investors up and
down the country — he is merely
the field-marshal of the millions,
with a load of responsibility.

Once he dabbed with politics—
as a Liberal, But he soon dropped
out, Once he played golf, but
gave it up in 1937.

Now they say his hobby is fish-
ing. I doubt it. But he has his
idiosyncrasies — wearing a straw
boater in the Siy during summer
48 one of them)’ “

—L.E.S.



§@Pread Out Yourself”

LOUISE BENNETT WRITES IN JAMAICAN DIALECT

By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON,
Since her school-days in Jamai-
ca, Louise Bennett has felt the
urge to write. She has written
volumes since then she was actu-
ally writing when I met her re-
cently in London.
uise Bennett has been a lucky
author; her talent was discovered
| early and it has brought its re-
wards. In common with most
writers, however, she had to try

out almost every kind of writing”

before she found what was her
special aptitude. “I discovered I
could write more freely in verse,”
she told me, “so I concentrated
on poetry.”

Louise began with the English |

medium but she turned, acci-
dentally, to writing in a native
dialect. She could not under-
stand why there were special
trams in Spanish Town, Jamaica,
for the market-women, so one
day she boarded one of the trams.
The humour of the conversation
of her tram companions led to
‘Louise writing in the Jamaican
dialect. On returning home that
day, she wrote a satire depicting
the scene aboard the tram and
{@alfed it “Pread out yourself.”
The poem came to be recited in
many schools in Jamaica and
Louise was urged to write more.
The 1938 labour strike in Ja-
maica gave her her first big
opportunity; “I wrote popular
verses about the strike,” she says,
and these were published in local
newspapers.

After leaving school, in 1939,
Louise became pre-occupied with
drama, but not to the exclusion
of her interest in the folk-lore
of Jamaica’ She travelled around
the rural parts of Jamaica col-
lecting stories and proverbs and
in 1941 published her first book of
50 poems. To-day, Louise is the
author of five books—four of
which are already published.

survey of

West

The British Council are under-
taking the publication of the fifth
book.

During the inauguration of a
literacy campaign in 1943, she
was in charge of a centre at the
Highgate Friends College and
arranged concerts for schools.
Louise’s verses had gained such
popularity that she was commis-
sioned to write publicity verses
for the Jamaican Federation for
Women. Through this work she

LOUISE BENNETT
came to know Lady Huggins, wife

of the Governor of Jamaica.

It was on the recommendation
of Lady Huggins that the British
Council offered Louise a year’s
scholarship to study drama at the
Royal Academy of Dramatic Art,
London, She arrived in England
in 1945 and was a successful grad-
uate. While studying at the RADA
Louise had the honour of being
the first resident artiste appear-
ing in the B.B.C. Caribbean Car-

Indian Social The essence

# ations for her.



nival Programme. “It was a great
encouragement to receive the
B.B.C, cheques” said Louise with
a broad smile. This arrangement
lasted for six months by which
time Louise’s scholarship had ex-
pired, and she returned home.

Trinidadians had already intro-
duced “Calypso” to Londoners
and Louise decided to break her
journey at Trinidad in order to
conduct a comparative research
into calypsoes and Jamaican folk-
songs. She found. the Trinidadian
dialect was quite distinct from
that in Jamaica,

On return to her homeland,
Louise became a teacher for a
year at her alma mater—the Ex-
celsior School, Later she worked
once again for the Jamaican Fed-
eration of Women, Still Louise
was unsettled. What next? She
realised there was a great need
for youth clubs in Jamaica, so
she set about forming youth clubs,
teaching drama and organising
concerts. She also taught drama
in the extra-mural department of
the Wes* Indian University Col-
lege for two terms. Louise Bennett
became a popular name in Ja-
maica.

But England still had its fascin-
In May, 1950, she
returned to England, and is now
preparing for the A.D,B. Diploma
(Associate of the Drama Board)
uo of the British Drama
ea

With her studies, she finds time,
too, for broadcasts in B.B.C.
General. Overseas gramme,
the Home Service and also ap-
pears in television, Her
next ambition is to visit West
Africa in order*to compare West
African dialects with those of
the West Indies.

Is there a distinctive West In-
dian culture? Louise’s reply is—
“definitely”. She should know.
She is one of the West Indians
proving to the world that the West.
Indies have a culture of their own.

of a Summer A satisfactory



nomman tne cate

THE REAL
F.D.R. ?

He bore grudges, broke promises — and

cherished the ideals of the best.

ROOSEVELT IN RETROSPECT. By John

Gunther, Hamish Hamilton, 21s. 441 Pages.

By George Malcolm Thomson

INTO this emporium looking like a book,
Gunther has crammed enough material for
three lives of Roosevelt. But he has not
written one himself. He has had time to
collect but no patience to arrange. Indeed,
he seems to take a perverse delight in set-
ting discordant elements next to one another.

An involved account of the political. stra-
tegy which led to the 1932 Presidential can-
didature may, for instance, be followed by
, dozen paragraphs about Roosevelt’s stamp
-olleetion,

Emphasis is laid upon Roosevelt the
olitical wizard, cunning, adroit and slippery.
it is as well to be reminded that in a democ-
acy a great leader has to compete with
small men on their own level.

It is no use having the wisdom of the cen-
turies in your mind if at a critical moment,
‘ou lose the support of some key-tycoon as
Roosevelt lost the support of John L. Lewis
—through a mislaid luncheon invitation.

It was providential that in the years after
1932, the United States was ruled by one
vho could play the political game with the
yorst-—and cherished the ideals of the best.

Looking through Gunther’s jungle for the
secret of Roosevelt, many readers will think
they have found it in that naive outburst
of the President’s: ‘“Wouldn’t you be Presi-
lent if you could? Wouldn’t anybody?”

The crippled man had found a sport in
vhich he was supreme, and, from whistle to
vhistle, he loved every minute of the game.

Roosevelt died the richest President of the
United States, worth $1,940,999 gross (£485,-
250), plus $562,142 (£140,535) of life insur-
ances. At death he owed a London book-
shop £92 and a London philatelist firm £18.

He collected almost everything; especially
naval prints and stamps, of which he had
one and a quarter million—a million of them

worthless. He read American history books
about ships and trash. He had no liking for
poetry.

He was frugal, The White House cocktails
were mixed of Argentine vermouth and sub~
standard gin. It is believed that favoured
suests got better ingredients.

He liked: going on trips, charts, trees, the
word. “pipe-line.” politicians (even bad
ones), pre-Revolution Dutch architecture. He
disliked: air-conditioning, gloves, the word
“bureaucrat,” to be hurried,

He liked women. His wife, whom he
adored, sometimes annoyed him. She has
written of him a startling sentence: “I was
one of those who served his purpose.”

In World War 1, when he was Assistant
Secretary of the Navy, it is said he fell in
love with a Washington lady and was offered
his “freedom.” His mother prevented a
divorce.

During the Second War Crown Princess
Martha of Norway had for a time a free run
of the White House and Hyde Park. “There
was,” says Gunther, “no hint of anything im-
proper in this friendship.”

His daughter, Anna Boettiger, seems to
have been the woman closest to him in later
life.

His humour was robust, not subtle.

His stories, which he told too often, were
about physical prowess, royalty and social
chit-chat.

He liked to play cards: was a bad loser.
He was very loquacious and is only known
to have run out of conversation once—riding

in a carriage with glum, outgoing President |:

Hoover. He found Churchill “very garru-
lous.”

He bore grudges, broke promsies, was un-
grateful, and “lacked mental and moral pre-
cision.” He did not hate often, but Dewey
and de Gaulle maddened him,

Embedded in this vast, unsorted heap of
information are many clues to the man whom
millions in Britain knew only as a voice.
But what a voice !

element in the

Thanks








FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

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4” KNIFE FILES

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8” 10” CABINET RASP

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Call in or Phone

us Today

U.C.W.I. Summer School
7 Editor, “Phe. Advocate, -

rington College.
The subject of the School was

i — ’ . Extra~M “West Indian Survey”, which
se ad o4n- Extra: Muroj included lectures on the history,
vhe Un ge of tha eography, poetry and other lit-
West In “was held at Codring— erature, economic, social, and
ton C @ from September Ist Yeligious problems of the West
to 8th” As no report has yet Indies, Mr. H. A. Vaughan con-

tributed» three -excellent lectures
on Social Change and on the
Approach Yo West Indian History.
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery dealt with
Constitutional History and the
Problem of Federation, An out-
standing lecture by Mr. A. deK.
F'rampvon, the Agricultural Ad-
viser to C.D. & W,., on Economic

appeared in the Vocate I write
these few impressions of what was
certainly the most important
activityeof vhe Department since
its Wieaptian here twelve months
ago, ;

The success of the School was
unmistakable, and will certainly

lead to a denYand for its repevi- Problems aroused much interest
tion as an “annual institution, and was encouraging by its con-
Twenty-nine students resided for structive realism. Mr, P, Hewitt-
the whele or part of a week al’ Myring of C.D. & W. and Mr.
the College. Much of the-success jtisely Tucker of ‘the British
was due to the beautiful sur— Council introduced he School by
roundings enjoyed through the sneral surveys. Another fine
generous hospitality of the Princi- contribution was by Mrs, H. A.
pal and Governing Board of-Cod-- Vaughan, _ whose _ dispassionate

Needs will be long remembered

by those who heard it. The Rev.
Cc. Sayer, Principal of the College,
and the Rey, Bernard Crosby
dealt wivh the religious préblems.
Mrs. Golde White, Mr, Briggs
Clarke, and Mr. Neville Connell
conducted a discussion on West
Indian Painting, while two lively
talks by Miss B. Arne and Mr.
Cameron Tudor on the respective
views of each other of England
and vhe West Indies provoked
vnimated questions. The keen-
ness of the students led to several
additions to the programme fol-
lowing spontaneous requests,
such as a further discussion with
Mr, Sayer on religious problems,

a~talk on the Constitution of
Barbados by Mr. F. L. Walcott,
and a reading of Derek Walcoti’s
play ‘Henri Christophe.” Mr
A. F. Chrichlow Matthews was
Warden of the School and Mr
Aubrey Douglas-Smith directed

studies as Resident Tutor

School is the corporate spirit of
friendship which is built up by
people with common interesis
who live together under the
same roof. This was extremely
marked 4n the Codrington College
experiment. Another effect which
all observed due to the subjects
studied on this occasion, was
srowth of
ness during the week. Nor would
t be right vo omit another influ-
ence. Divine service was held
each day in the Chapel of Cod-
rington College, reminiscent to
Englishmen of those of Oxford
and Cambridge colleges; but it
was outside as well as inside the
College that the unobtriisive but
unmistakable influence of a sin-
cere and courageous Christianity,
deeply concerned in all West
Indian problems was somehow
conveyed to us by
College and its Principal who
himself. attended almost al] the
Teovures

fest Indian ‘gnenoust

Codrington *

School was the presence of several
of an age-group in the neigh-
bourhood of eighteen vo twenty.
It was pleasant to know that three
of those who attended are pro-
ceeding this verm as _ under—
graduates to the University Col-
lege of the West Indies. Social
an.enities were not neglected,
some studenis had brought along
some musical instruments, and
impromptu con¢erts and dancing
added to enjoyment. The use of

the Codrington College swimming
bath was another privilege
greatly appreciated, Catering,

which Mrs. Sayer very generously
supervised, was unanimously
voted magnificent, and materially
added to the success of the School,

Yours,
A DOUGLAS-SMITH.
Welches,
Chr'st Church,

The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I beg to thank you most
sincerely for publishing my lew
ter re the Anguilla Hurricane
er Appeal. ‘
aving read m etter two
friends of Anguilla have put
aside $70 ($25 and $50 resepc-
tively) to be put to an Anguill:
Relief Fund thay may be started.
or to be remitted to the Treasur--

to Anguila.

Two kind ladies, one in Sv.
Michael and the other In St
Philip, have offered two parcels
of clothing for the poor, Please
allow me to thank these ladies
publicly for their
Any further gifts of
will bé publicly idence

WILLIAM B. BRATHWAITE
St. Mark’s Vicarage,
St. John,
Sept, 26,

=e,

1950,

er of St. Kitts for transmission
\
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DELIGHTFUL
MEATS DRINKS
Chickens |
Gold Braid Rum
Eun of Beals toe oe
ac erry
wrens Lamb Vielle Cure
Slightly Corned Beef SPECIALS;

Ice Cream Powder
Brussel Sprouts—tins
Carrots in tins
String Beans in Tins
Spinach in Tins

GODDARDS

16-0z, Fish Cakes in tins
| 12 cents each
| 3-oz. Paste in tins
6 cents each

J. & R. SANDWICH BREAD ©
CROWN DRINKS
FRESH FRUIT

and
VEGETABLES

Ice Cold
DUTCH APPLES

si

titty

nen ne ae



AE NCNM ers stoRN Ram amEH toc Ho

pei

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6,

No More Cord
Will Be Made
Locally

ty IS LIKELY that no mere cord
4 will be made locally. A no-
tice published at the Office of the
Controller of Food Supplies and
Prices gave this statement and
said that present stocks are not
expected’ to last more than four
months.

It stated that enquiries should
therefore be made immediately
as to the possibility of securing
cord from soft currency sources
and it would be appreciated if the
Controller of Supplies could be
kept informed :@ to the availabil-
ity of this item.

NOTHER NOTICE published
at the Office of the Controller
of Food Supplies and Prices stated
that consideration will be given
to the issuance of licences cover-
ing the importation of approxim-
ately 300 tons of Pickled Pork
from the U.S.A. and Canada, for
arrival before December 1950.
Anyone desirous of obtaining
licences for the importation of the
whole or part of this commodity
should make application to the
Office of the Controller of Sup-
plies, Canary Street, not later than
aad a.m. on Tuesday, October



They should show the following:

(a) The quantity of Neck Bones,
Heads, Short Ribs, Spare Ribs,
Riblets, Lips, Fins, Tails, Snouts,
Headskins, Butts, Scalps and Fat
Back, for which firm offers have
been received.

(b) Net C.I.F. price exclusive
of commission and (c) Source of
supply.

The notice went on to state that
importers should only tender
when their principals can defin-
itely execute orders placed and
ship during the time specified. All
commission going to the success-
ful tenderer,

Tenders must be submitted in
sealed envelopes and marked
“Tender for Pickled Pork.”

PRIVATE SHOW will Le

given by the Mobile Cinema
at the Government Industrial
School, St. Philip, at 8 o’clock to-
night for the benefit of the boys
and girls there. These children
always take a_ keen interest in
these shows.

HORTLY AFTER 9 o'clock yes-
terday morning the Schoon-
er Timothy A. H. Vansluytman
arrived from Antigua. Whenever
this vessel visits Barbados it is
usually from British Guiana with
a cargo of rice and coals but yes-
terday there was no cargo for the
island.

Captain Stoll, master of the
vessel, told the Advocate that on
this trip he took cargo from Brit-
ish Guiana to Antigua and is now
on his way back to B.G. for an-
other load.

Two other intercolonial vessels
arrived yesterday. They were the
Schooner Mandalay II and Motor
Vessel Caribbee.

The Caribbee, under the com-
mand of Capt. Gumbs, came from
Deminiea with 91 casks, five bar-
rels, 55 crates and one box of
fresh fruit, one cask of cabbages,
one bag of spice, 20 cases of pre-
serves and a bale and cask of
handicraft.

The Mandalay brought 400 bags
of copra, eight bags of coconuts
and eight bunches of fresh fruit.

These three vessels are all con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association,

HROUGH the courtesy of Mr.
Tucker, British Council Re-
presentative, the following films
will be shown at the monthly re-



1950





ai

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British Red GuyFawkes|

LUNCH TIME AT ST. MICHAEL’

IT IS LUNCH TIME at St. Michael's School and the girls queue up to buy their lunch. Mrs. Reid of

the lce cream blocks has four

for the girls are eager to be served.



union of the Combermere School
Old Boys’ Association to-night,
Friday, October 6th, at 8 p.m,.—
Latest News Reels, Empire Day at
Combermere School, Children on
Trial, Listen to the Prairies (Mu-
sical Festival in Canada)

There will be the usual games
and refreshments after the Films
All Old Boys are cordially invited
to attend

HE LOCAL branch of the

Royal Air Force Association
will hold their monthly meeting
at the British Council, ‘“Wake-

fiela” at 6.30 o'clock on Saturday
evening. Mr. E. S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner, will be at-
tending and will discuss some of
the grievances of some of these
ex-servicemen.

The Association is now one year
old and has over 60 members.

long rows of girls

around her and she hands out the blocks qpickly

Fifteen Minutes For
Lunch At St. Michael’s

AT ST. MICHAEL Girls’ School, girls queue up to get

their lunch under a massive shady evergreen tree.

Here

four women sell lunch at ten minutes past twelve.



$6,580.61 SENT TO
ANTIGUA

» The Barbados “Advocate”
has written to the Colonial
Secretary in Antigua enclos-
ing $6,580.61 which has been
collected by the Advocate
Co., Ltd. Hurricane Relief
Fund,



BONNIEST BABIES —

CHOSEN YESTERDAY
At Child Health Centre

THE ST. LAWRENCE Child Health Centre was alive
with the happy shouts of about 120 children accompanied

by their mothers eagerly

awaiting the decision of the

Judges who decided the bonniest babies at the annual show

yesterday afternoon.

Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, wife of
the Governor attended and pre-
sented the prizes to the winners
and afterwards inspected the
babies. At the conclusion, she
was presented with a bouquet by
little Miss Elizabeth Stoute.

The show comprised babies
from birth to three years and
these were placed in four divis-
ions: (A) Birth to nine months;
(B) nine months to eighteen
months; (C) eighteen months to
three years and (D) the best
clinic babies.

Mrs. C. W. Stoute is Health In-
structress at the Centre where
babies attend every Thursday

with their mothers who are taught

to keep “well babies well”.

The Judges were Dr. F. N.
Grannum, Dr. E. L. Ward, Dr.
H. BE. Skeete and Dr. A. W. Scott.

Prize List
Following is the prize list:
A Birth to 9 months, Judge Dr
(1) Pamela Gittens
(2) Hugh Murphy
9 months to 18 months, Judge Dr
Scott
1) Calette Griffiths
(2) John Griffiths
months to 3 years,
Grannum
(1) Harriet Jones
(2) Cecil Gittens
Best Clinic Babies,
Ward
(1) Pamela Gittens
(2) Richard Harewood
Introducing Mrs. Savage, Dr.
F. N. Grannum said that his tas

Skeete

Judge Dr

D. The Judge

Dr





CECIL GITTENS receiving a prize from Mrs. Sav age at the Annual Baby Show at the St. Lawrence
Health Centre yesterday afternoon. This was in Division (C) 18 months to 3 years. His mother-is
holding his little sister Pamela who carried off first prize in Division A, Birth to 9 months as well as
first prize for the best clinic baby.

Also seen in the picture are Dr. F. N. Grannum and Dr.



hor

GOUDA CHEESE—per lb.
EDAM CHEESE—per Ib.
POTATOES—per Ib. is
ONIONS—per lb.
KLIM—-5-lb. tins
KLIM—1-lb. tins :
PEEK FREAN’S VITA WHE
SPA GELATINE— !2-lb. tins
AYLMERS PORK & BEANS
OVALTINE—Large tins
OVALTINE—Small tins
ANCHOVY PASTE-—per tin

LD SCOTT & Co..



DO Mo

05
1.03
12
16
4.36
94
49
60

25

AT—4-lb. pkg
per tin
713

13

Ltd.

H. E. Skeete, two of the Judges.



CHALLENGE

COOKED PEAS

The EXTRA fine flavour
of the pick of the crop



The girls seem to prefer bread
and fish and it is the “bread and
fish” seller who has the longest
queue and who hears the calls of
“One for four!” “One for four!”
which means a whole loaf of bread
and two fish cakes, There is an un-
derstanding between the girls and
the bread and fish seller of what
“One for four” or “One for two”
means, and that is all that is
needed to strike the bargain.

Many of the girls bring, their
lunch from home and eat outside
their class rooms.

Of the four women who sell in
the school yard, one sells cakes,
another bread and fish, another
drinks and fruit, while Mrs. Reid
sells ice cream blocks.

Mrs. Reid thinks herself “quite
a school girl now” as she has been
selling in the school yard’ longer
than any other seller.

One striking feature about
luncheon interval at St. Michael's
is the silence which prevails when
each girl has made her purchase
and when they all await the saying
of grace. School prefects keep a
vigilant lookout to ensure that
ali the school luncheon rules are
obeyed.

A bell is rung some 15 minuteg
after grace is said and the rule is
that no more lunch can be eaten
or anything bought after that bell
is rung. At the bell the girls dash
off on the lawn to play games be
fore the bell calls them back to
their classes



What’s on Today

Court of Ordinary at 11.00
a.m.

Police Band at District “A”
at 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Government
Industrial Schools, St.
Philip at 7.30 p.m,







was not only a pleasant one, but
@ very easy one for he was sure
she was better known to them
than he wag, as it was not the
first occasion un which she had
visited that centre.

He said that they were very
glad to have her with them that
afternoon,. especially when they
remembered the many duties
which fell to the lot of a Govern-
or’s wife. She had found it pos-
sible to devote a lot of her time
and energy t6 Baby Welfare
work and it was only over a week
ago he had heard a very glowing
tribute paid her in connection
with Baby Welfare work.

Mrs. Savage Welcomed

It was at the Conference
Baby Welfare Clinics when
President, in opening the
ceedings said that

of
the
pro-
Gov-

many

COME IN
AND ENJOY

SODA



TO-DAY’S

FOUNTAIN SBRECHAR

GUAVA
ICE CREAM

You'll Be Delighted
KNIGHTS—Phoenix Soda Fountain

Cross Society
Needed

IN BARBADOS

THERE is room in Barbados for
a Branch of the British Red Cross
Society, said Revd. Harold Lane,
M.A., who preside@ last Wednes-
day night over a meeting of people
interested in the help given by
Barbados to hurricane victims in
Antigua.

The meeting was held at the
Y.M.C.A. and Revd. Lane was in-
troduced by Mr. Herbert Williams
M.B.E.

Revd. Lane gave an account of
the work that had been done in
Antigua through the Red Cross in
preparation for the hurricane and
after the two hurricanes. He read
part. of a letter. from a_ friend
in Antigua telling how they were
trying to gradually get back to
normal.

Revd. Lane also read an extract
of a letter from the British Red
Cross Society Headquarters § in
London saying how after the news
of the hurricanes they had cabled
out £500 to the Antigua Branch
and 2500 to the Branch in Trini-
dad. The latter sum was to pur-
chase supplies for the storm hit
island

Student’s Account

Mr. C. Johns, a student of Cod-
rington College who was serving
in StUPaul's Parish, Antigua, gave
an account of the two fires which
the island suffered, and an account
of the two hurricanes,

_ The Report of the Y.M.C.A. An-
tigua Hurricane Relief Committee
shows that gifts comprising cloth-
ing, shoes, hats, piece-goods, har:i-
ware, haberdashery. toilet requi-
sites, packing cases, foodstuffs &c
were received from firms, organi-
sations and individuals from all
parts of the Island. These were
recorded, sorted and packed into
one hundred and nineteen pack-
ages; sixteen of which were for-
warded by B.W.1.A., seventy-three
by M.V. Caribbee and thirty by

C.N.S. “Lady Rodney”,
Money gifts received amounted
to $804.80. From this amount

$157.48 was deducted, leaving a
balance of $647.32 which was re
mitted free of charge to the Direc-
tor of the Antigua Red Cross

The Committee thanks all who
helped,



‘Mighty Charmer”
Goes On Tour

Local Calypsonian. the Mighty
Charmer, told the “Advocate” yes-
terday that he would be leaving
the island by the Daerwood the
same evening for a tour of the
Caribbean. He even hopes to get
as far as South America.

Charmer, who is the composer
of the Cricket Victory Calypso
said he would be accompanied by
Madame De Fleur, local dancer,
Small Island Pride, a Calypsonian
from Trinidad and Trumpet Play-
er, Cornelius George

‘Lady Nelson”’
On Monday





THE Lady Nelson is expected
to arrive here on Monday from
British Guiana, Trinidad, Gren-
ada, and St Vincent She
is on her way north bound
for Boston and Montreal, vii
the Leeward Islands and Be:

muda. Her date of departure from
Barbados is not yet known



CONCERT POSTPONFD
OWING to official duties the
Band Concert which was schedulea
to take place at St. Clement's
Boys’ School in aid of starting a
Brownie Pack has béen postponed
until Wednesday, October 11.



ernor’s wives had _ associated
themselves with that type oi
work and had taken a keen inter-
est in it. but Mrs. Savage had
taken ihe greatest interest of them

He then welcomed Mrs. Savage
to the centre and congratulatec
the mothers who had brought
such excellent babies to the show

Mrs. Savage then presented the
prizes after which Mrs. C. W.
Stoute on behalf of the Commit-
tee of the St. Lawrence Child
Health Centre thanked Mrs
Savage for attending and distrib-
uting the prizes.

She also thanked Dr. Grannun
and other members of the medica
profession for attending as she
knew they were all busy men anc
it was very- grateful of them t
come and assist in the judging





Is Near

MANY city having taker
stock, are now busi’y engaged i
getting out the goods for the Exhi-
bition and Christmas. The store-
walker of a Broad Street firm
tala the “Advocate” yesterday that
unlike recent years, there is no'
much delay with goods coming to
the island this year

Most are from the sterling area

Although it is just October,
some people are already buying
the cloth which will make the
dresses and suits in which they
will promenade in the Park at
Exhibition time. But this is jus!
the preliminary. The real rus!
will start from about early Novem
ber

Things were calm in two store

stores

to which the “Advocate” paid «
visit yesterday. There was ju
the routine mid-week buyin

going on, although in one a fev
women were checking up on some
cretonne, a cloth that sells wel!
this time of the year
Hardware stores are putting ou
enamels, paints, varnish and smal
paint and enamel brushes in thei!
show windows. In the majority
of homes Christmas is the time
when furniture and the house
wenerally is given a new look
Xmas Display
For-the same reason sellers of
cob-webbing brooms will soon be
on the road as well as sellers of
pictures of the Sacted Heart, th®
Nativity, the Resurrection etc.
But Guy Fawkes Day, Novem
ber 5, is nearer, and Drug Store
as well as village shops are stocked
with bombs,, starlights, red devil
ind the other fireworks which ai
used partly in commemoration an
partly as a mimic of Guy's inten
tion to blow the English Parlia
ment sky high with gun powder
On more than one occasion loca)
manufacturers of fireworks hav«
blown themselves sky high in th
‘ourse of manufacture, No such
incident has yet taken place this
year

Tyre Service Ltd.
Starts New Project

(From Our Own Correspondent )
PORT-OF-SPAIN

Tyre Service Limited of San
Fernando, which for the past
eight years have been doing ex-
ensive repair work to almost all
kinds of goods made from rubber,
will embayk on a new project in
the near future, The new product
will include the making of floor
and table mats, drill pipewipers,
pump valves, bushings, jointings,
eals, wheels with solid rubber
covering and piston packing.

$200 STOLEN FROM
LOCKED DESK

Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
The sum of $200 was stolen from
an office in the Port-of-Spain
temporary Town Hall yesterday.
According to a report, the money
was locked in a desk, and it is
believed that a false key was used





(From Our



DOCTOR FINED $50
FOR SPEEDING

(From Our

a

Own Correspondent)
PORT-—OF-SPAIN.
Dr. Hamilton J, Marcelin, San
Fernando physicianig&was severely
dealt with by Mr. Maurice Cor-
bin at the Couva Police Court for
exceeding the speed limit. The
doctor was ordered to pay a fine
of $50 or serve two months, His
driver’s permit was endorsed.



Eighteen LD s

Eighteen infectious disease:
were notified here in September
They were: Diptheria 3; Enteric
Fever 7; Tuberculosis 8







10, 11,



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P AG E SIX
NINE STUDY
JAMAICA’S
CONSTITUTION

From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J'CA

The Legislative Councii-—upper
Chamber in the Jamaica Legisla-
ture—has appointed a committee
of its nine unofficial nominated
members to study the operation
of the present Jamaica constitution
‘with a view to making recommen-
dations for constitutional changes
to the Colonial Office.

Chairman of the committee is
the Hon. R. L. M. Kirkwood

A select committee of the
House of Representatives consis -
ling of all its members, with Sir
Harold Allan, Leader of the House,
as chairman, is*aiso~studying the
constitution with the same objec-
tive, but its deliberations are ,
being held up by the reluctance }$
of the Hon. W. A. Bustamante, ‘%

Majority Party leader, to reach dang we a
aS

a deeision whether. oer. not
~



Â¥

;
i,

ad

Jamaica should ask for self-Gov-
ernment in internal affairs as the
next step forward.

The P.N.P. Opposition are
pressing for self-Government now,
but. Mr. Bustamante while he
watits an elected majority on the
Executive Council instead of a
minority as at present, is uncertain
of “the pratticability-.of self-
Government for Jamaica now.

Mr. N.«W. Manley,. K.C.,
Opposition Leader, has pointed out
that an elected majority on the
Exetutive Council would place ali
decisions on Government admin-
istration in the hands of the
Majority Party and with it com-
plete responsibility for the admin-
istration of affairs. He ts asking
the country to accept the principle
of self-government now.

Reject Loan
Application

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, JCA.

The J.maica Government has
rejecveu an application from Ja-
maican students at McGill Uni-
versity for loan assistance to en-
able them tu overcome the deple-
tion of their financial resources
caused by the devaluation of

“Window By
Sea” Is

Unsightly

The “window by the sea,” open-
ed recently opposite the General
Hospital, is now the resting place
of a number of fishing boats haul-
ed up_on the site, but the “Advo-
cate” was told yesterday that as
soon as. the area has been cleaned
up, these will be forced to remove.

Other obstacles by the “win-
dow” are fish pots, hawkers selling
pctatoes, fruit and fish, and a wall
in the centre. The wall will be
knocked down and
asked to leave.

This is what we may see when
this “window’ ‘is completed:—A
six — foot pavement to the front
along Bay Street; the road widen-
ed by four feet; a blind corner—
opposite Combermere Street—
removed: a beautiful grass terrace
with cemented walks and comfor-
table benches.

Qn completion this will greatly



the hawkers

s.erling, add fo the face - lifting of Bay
The Executive Council has de- Street,
cided that no assistanee.. from



og a
publig funds either as a free grant
or as.a joan should be ed to .
private Jamaican university stu-
dents)in hard curfen¢y are@s who
find themselves in financial diffi-
culty“as a result of the devalued
-pcund, This decision was taken, a
Government spokesman said, fol-
lowing consideration of a sugges-
tion put forward by the Students
Advisory Committee of the Depart-
mentjof Education that assistance
shoulty be granted in exeeptional
cases’ to enable promising but fin-
anciatly embarrassed Jamaican
students at universities to com-
plete their degree courses,

‘KOREAN WAR

i . *

JUST BEGUN”’

AS LONDON, Oct. 5.
The Korean war in its real
sense’ has only just begun, the
Ch: newspaper Kwangming
Daily said to-day in an Editorial
quoted by Peking Radio, It would
be a.drawn out war of attrition
perilous for foreign aggressora
the mewspaper said, The deeper
they. penetrated the more they
would be exposed to the blows
of the “People’s Army”.



POCKET CARTOON
by QSBERT LANCASTER










‘1 gather Maudie Little-
mempson's frightfully pleased
as she never thought, when
she joined the Steel Board,

that she’d cause a major
In the battle for Seoul “im- bi l
rialists” lost more than 12,000 a acer a
n kitted and wounded, it asserted.

X-Rays For Welsh
Coal Miners

& LONDON, Oct, 4,

Britain is pioneering a pains~ .
taking five-year experiment to try REGINA, Canada.
to reduce the number of coal More than 70 years ago, a
miners who have nothing to do but young Assiniboine Indian boy
sit around and wait for the under- watched as white men slew great
taker By a system of mass X-rays herds of buffalo and lef® the
in little Rhondda valley some 20 carcasses rotting on the great
milegs+north of Cardiff, research Plains of North America.
worké?s hope to seal off the cluster Ochankugahe, the boy, later
of coalmining communities from Went to an Indian School at
tubeféulosis and thus establish Lebret, Sask,, and then to St.
what) relationship exists between Boniface College in Winnipeg.
tuberculosis and scourge of South Now he: carries the name they
Wales, Pneumoconiosis. Pneumo- 8@ve him at Lebret — Dan Ken-
conidsis is a lung disease caused by a: But he still believes “the
ishaling coal dust, Ninety per cent oe ra does not understand
of the cases reported in Britain ’
leaves its Victims short of breath , Kennedy is one of the best-

, known Red Indians in Saskatche-
oe The disease 4, ‘and rated a top authority
an .

on Indian lore.

He says the white man in west-
ern Cana “has been 40 years
ulearning a lesson in conservation
that a little animal, the beaver,
-tas-always known by instinct.”

“Over-Captializing”
“Now in times of prosperity he





White Men Don’t
Understand Indian
Territory

aS Can, Press.

a em

In Touch With Barbados
=. Coast Station

Cabl# and Wireless (West Indies) Lid,
advise that they can now communicate
with ‘the following ships through their

badgs 5 Station: ‘
y's uation, $s. eile. an is over-capitalizing and mining
Si s.8 Matina, 5. r
sithonta, | s 8 oes a the land with no thought of the

future. He has not learned of
the imevitable cycle of nature.
And yet in his favour it must be

8

Empire Bermuda, S.S. Esso.

S.S. Fort Stephenson, 8.5.

8. Gaspar, S.S. Cypria,
Rio




sgow, S.8. Orinoco. ; i

{wows S Anzoategui, 6.5. ®2id he has turned wasteland ie

at ‘Aardiik, $S. Argen- productive farms that are li

tina, SS Serenissima, SS rine oases where once was merely
herat, ss Clara, ss nda ‘g ”

Curees s Walter Scott, 8.8, Bram. PUffalo pasture

S.S. Wenern Sword, S.S. Cnosa, 6.8 ~ § :

Captaji John, 8.8. Bonaire, 5-8. Alege Kennedy would like the federal

CippeS S.S. Alcoa Pennant, ‘ government in Ottawa to chan

fon: = Mariner, S§.S. Frixos, 8.8 f . ge

S.s. F *k A. Eilers, 8.8. 't8 policy towards the Indians.
pnt ie aun Avis, s'S 8. Nazaire, He says he favours abolition of







i, S.S. Martha Kleppe, 8.8. treaty money and would like to
Fortrichepanse, $.8. bady cow the Indian’s education on ‘the
Esto Roanoke, 8.8. Port i L

SS Ovmer, $.S. Talea, Same basis as that of white chil-

aua, 8.8. Indochinois, 8.5 dren,

th, S.S Raban, ~ ea
Spurt..8.S. Folk Bernadotte, 8.8. Prins- “Government handouts and
nb . s.s. ta. z :

Ses oe Oyedton, 8. Jah boarding schools produce misfits
who will not take their place in

the society of this country: who
will not try to care for themselves
or for their children.”” —CP)

: ’ MAIL NOTICES

t, Lueia, Dominica, Mont-
: St. Kitts: Bermuda:



Bostan: He



ifax: Montreal by the S.5
Lady-sNe son will be cloeee at the
jeneral Post Office as under.
“Pa I: Registered and Ordinary STOCKING UP FORXMAS
Mai} ‘ai 10 a.m, on the 7th Oct. 1950
Mg for Martinique: Antigua: St (From Our Own Corresponden
Croim: %. Thomas: New York by the

S.S»>ort Amherst will be closed at
the “Genera? Post Office as under
istered Maiis at 2 p.m . .
Oudinary “Mail at 3 p.m on the 9 ‘Oct ed stocking food-stuffs and toys,
605 ‘ns art saint Christmas trees and fixtures for
Mails for Dominica: ntigua: orit- ber aking atitiite
sornat Nevis: St. Kitts by the M.v, them, cake making ingredients,
Caribbee will be closed at the General and various other items needed
Post Offise as under :— _, to make Christmas what
el: Registered and peitinery Mails should be. Judging from

the 6Oct. 7 si
“ails for ‘Trinidad: British Guiana by large quantity of _
from the

the 6.8. Temple Arch will be closed arriving here

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Trinidad merchants have start

it
the
items
United

at the General Post Qffice as under: Kingdom and Australia during
» Paregh a Tee ee “ee the past few ‘weeks, there should
6 Oct, 1950 be no shortage





WINDOW ON SEA

Ex-Speaker Sues

Present Speaker
IN JAMAICA

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
The ex-Speaker of the Jamaica
House of Representatives, Mr. O.
Alphonsous Malcolm has filed

suit in the Supreme Court against

the it Speaker, the Hon. Cc.
C. Campbell, on a declaration
that notwithstanding Mr. Mal-

colm’s conviction of an election
malpractice by a Resident Magis-
trate earlier this year he is en-
titled to be and remain a memt>r
of the House of Representatives,
for the reason that the Governor
had failed to reserve for the sig-
nification of the King’s pleasure
the law amending the People’s
Representation Law under which
he was convicted.

A member of the Jamaica Lab-
our Party, Mr. Malcolm was de-
fendant in an after-election action
brought at the instance of Mr.
W. OD. Linton, the defeated
P.N.P. candidate and first hold-
er of the seat. Under the law he
lost his seat and consequently his
office of Speaker, on conviction,
He subsequently lost his appeal
but Mr. Malcolm now claims that
the law under which he was un-
seated is not operative in that it
affecied the constitution and had
therefore to be assented to by the
King and not the Governor.

In the by-election which follow-
ed, Mr. E. L. Allen, B.A., an-
other Jamaica Labour Party
eandidate won the seat. ‘

Mr. Malcolm's plaint is a writ
of summons for the Speaker to
show cause why he should not be
and remain a member of the
House of Representatives and the
Attorney General’s office will sup-
ply counsel for the Speaker.

Mr. Malcolm is

i said here to
have retained Mr. H. O. B.
Wooding, K.C., of Trinidad, to
plead his case.



} diving Rosary : At
Immaculate
Cathedral

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

For the first time in history
of Trinidad, the presentation of
the “Living Rosary” was wit-
nessed at the Cathedral of the
IMMACULATE Conception Port-
of-Spain. More than 60 young
girls, dressed in white and carry-

ing flashlights under artificial
roses of red, orange and blue.
Tepresented the Rosary. The

climax came when the Rosary
Queen, (Miss Gloria Hee Chong),
crowned the statue of Olr Lady
with a crown of roses, as a symbol
of gratitude and affection of the
members of the Rosary Confer-
tinity. The ceremony came to a
close with Benediction of the
Blessed Sacrament.



i ‘
Dies Suddenly
Forty - two - year - old Hugh
Clarke of Harts Gap, Christ
Church, died suddenly at his
home at about 12.30 a.m. yes-
terday. His body was removed
to the Public Mortuary for the

post mortem examination.



LABOUR
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

On the first day of her employ-
ment as a domestic servant, Una
McIntosh, of Port-of-Spain, stole
$5.00 from her employer. Said
the Magistrate to her when she
was charged “You'll do thirty
days’ hard labour”



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THIS IS THE RECENTLY opened “window by the sea” along Bay Street, opposite the General
Hospital and these are the fishing boats that will soon have to look for another arca to beach.

Cloth That
Cannot Burn
To Aid Flying

MACHINERY costing more than
£12,000 is being installed jn
Yorkshire woollen mill—to »ro-
duce cloth that will aid safe fly ing.

Fireproof and mothproof, the
cloth is made by a secret process.
It will be used for aircraft fur-
nishings.

The secret belongs to Mr. Derek
Tinker, 44, chairman of T. ana J.
Tinker of Holmfirth.

Mr. Tinker was out on a York-
shire moor grouse-shooting with
the head of one of Britain’s big
aircraft companies

“Why don’t you produce a fire-
proof cloth that could be used for
airliners " the aeroplane manufac-
turer asked.

Mr. Tinker started research.

Maybe For Cars, Too

The way was found and the
secretly-processed cloth has been
successfully tested in the flame
of a blowlamp for several min«
utes,

Because of its mothproof quali-
ties, one of Britain’s biggest car
firms is considering using the cloth
for lining their saloons,

The cloth is exnected to be
used by several airliner builders.

Mr. Tinker often travels by air
himself.

a

—L.E.S

$90m. Oil Line
Opened

EDMONTON,

Alberta oil is flowing east to
Regina following the official open-
ing on Wednesday of the $90,000,-
000 inter-provincial pipeline, This
vital factor in Canada’s drive to-
ward self-sufficiency in the petro!-
eum products, the line eventually
will earry oil 1,127 miles to Supe-
rior, Wis., for tanker shipment
through the Great Lakes to east-
ern markets.

The pipeline was officially
opened when Premier E. C, Man-
ning of Alberta spun a big valve
wheel at the pumping station four
miles south of Edmonton. Big |
storage tanks there are fed by a|
30-mile line from the Redwa er
Oilfield, Canada’s largest.—(CP)



"Flu Sweeping
Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPALIN

What with the heat wave, and
unexpected showers, Port — of —
Spain has been severely hit tor
the past few days with the ’flu

Cases of typhoid fever have
been reported in rural Trinidad,
and it is understood that resi-
dents have been inoculated as a
precautionary measure.

There is not a home in Tobago
which has not got a ‘flu victim,
So severe was the outbreak last
week that residents had to inter-
view Tobago’s D.M.O., Dr, Stan-
ley Bishop.

COUNCILLOR
ANNOYED

(From Our Own Correspondent }
PORT-OF-SPAIN

“We will resign en bloc if the
Colonial Secretary, ihe Hon. P. M.
Renison does not investigate the
actions of the Director of Medical
Services, Dr. A, A. Peat who with-
drew a permit previously issued
to the Council for some of its
members to inspect the Lepros
ium of Chacachscare” assered
Mr. Rattan K. Harracksin zh,
chairman of the St. George Cou ity
Council, recently,

The Councillor said he was on-
raged over the incident and con-
sidered Dr. Peat’s letter one of
high impertinenee and a gross
insult to the Council



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4

£5 MILLION U.K.
TOY BOOM

Australia Is Leading Customer -

LONDON.

British toy sales are booming in markets all over the
world. This year manufacturers here are sending toys over-

seas which will bring in £5 million.

The figure is 50 per

cent. more than last year, and over 10 times what was earn-
ed in export markets before the war.

Canadian Free,

$ Will Raise

THE rates of exchange
as the sterling area including
Barbados is concerned, may be
expected to fluctuate from time
to time now that the Canadian
rate has been allowed to float
freely on the world exchange, a
ae told the “Advocate” yes—

Tday.

He said that the immediate
repercussion has been that the
Canadian dollar has appreciated
in value as against the British
West Indian dollar from selling
56.8% premium to 64.6% rising
to 65.2% premium and
from 55% premium to 60.4%,

It is reasonable to assume that
fluctuations might be more vio-~
lent for the first few days, but it
is hoped that these fluctuations
will settle down within a small
margin,

He said that it is virtually im-
possible for anyone, however well
informed, to predict the course
of Canadian exchange, but under
present day conditions, one of the
major factors which would influ-
ence the Canadian dollar as
against sterling, would be its
value in relation to the American
dollar bearing in mind that the
sterling area still quotes a fixed
rate for the American dollar.

Rise Of 8%

Mr. Victor Chase, City busi-
hessman said that the present
value of the Canadian dollar wil!
have the immediate effect of a
rise in the cost of living of all
West Indians.

He said that the cost of Cana-
dian imports will now be over 8

per cent. in West Indian currency
and the important commodities
affected will be salt fish,
flour and canned salmon.
These were always in great
demand and Canada was the only
source of supply,

Although the rise in the cost

of living was inevitable and was
to be regretted, therefore, in his
opinion the kind of change like
that in the Canadian dollar was

the only way of allowing one’s;

money to find its real level. It

was the only way one would ever

get back to a free and untram-

melled method of doing business
foreign countries.

It was a step in the direction,
he thought, that would finally lead
to the elimination of all restric-
tions and bring about competition
as in the past, so that one could
purchase from whatever source

‘he liked. The position therefore

though unfavourable at first, was,
in his opinion, a change for the
better in the long run,

ee ee od

oe





The old fear of competition
‘from Japan and Germany no
, longer wotries our big manufac-
| turers. They all report orders re-
| presenting an increase of approx-

| There is no special demand for

Cost Of Living sas een “Aiatiee te Aesotenbe

So

because toys were considered
luxury goods, Another closea
market is the Argentine, in spite
of the fact that in pre-war days
this firm did a very large export
business there. North and South
America are on the list, and a
small amount of toys are being
sent to the Asiatic countries that
are not actually in a state of up-
heaval.

Part reason for the steadily ris-
ing sales of British toys is fewer
restrictions on export selling and
increased supplies of materials.
Costs are fairly high, but during
1950 rising costs have been offset
by increased output.

The experience of a fairly new
toy firm—Sebel Products—is in-
teresting. This firm produce a
range of excellent pedal toys and
it is significant that in the United
States these toys are earning more
dollars than all other British toys
put together—a record the firm
has consistently maintained for
three years. Their target for 1950
is to earn, by sales of a certain
type of toy, more American dol-
lars than did the entire British
toy industry (including them-
selves) in 1949. They export to a
hundred overseas markets, Mid-
dle East, Far East, West Indies
and Australia among them.

Sebel produce a range called
Mobo toys, and of these the two
most popular are the new Pony
Express and the Mobo Bronco.
The latter is the all-steel horse
which really gallops along, by
pressure on the stirrups. The
Pony Express is a dual — purpose
toy with detachable handle and
, footrest, which makes it a novel
push-chair. Without the handle
and footrest it becomes a pedal
toy. These are particularly popu-
lar in America.

Firms have not over-looked the
possibility that the present rearm-
ament drive may mean restrictions
affecting metal and rubber toys.
Nor do they forget that Germany
and Japan are slowly gainin,
ground, but the new deal for Brit-
ish toys, they say, will hold its
own.

————

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a White Horse

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FRIDAY,

THE MAN
WHO CAME
| BACK

By Peter Ditton

LONDON,

The English team to play Ire-
land in Belfast on October 7 has
recently been announced. It con-
tains three surprises. The first is
the return of Stanley Matthews
at outside right, and the others are
e inclusion of Jack Lee and
Allenby Chilton at centre-forward
and centre-half respectively.
The story of Chilton is one that
is well worth recalling. During
the first two years after the war
when Manchester United were
the nearest thing to football per-
fection in England, Chilton was
dered the weak link in an
otherwise finely balanced side.

This comment was perhaps a
little unfair’ on Chilton but at
the same time criticism was easy.
Manchester United had a star-
studded defence. At full-back
there were Carey and Aston, both
Unternationals and both playing at
e top of their form. At right-
half was Harry Cockburn, another
International and on the other
flank, McGlen, whom many con-
dered unlucky not to earn a
‘ottish cap.

Easy
From this can be seen that it
s quite easy for the man on the
nk to compare Chilton un-
vourably with his colleagues.
en if he had a really good game
e@ was invariably outshone by
ne of his team mates and as a
sult, he never received any
of the praise that was his due.
Inevitably these criticisms be-
an to take their toll. Chilton ran
nto a bad patch, lost his place in
the United side, and asked to be
put on the transfer list.
Regretfully the club complied
with his request only to find that
there were no buyers. Just how
fortunate Manchester United
were, they were to find out fairly
soon.
Chilton settled down in the re-
serves and concentrated on get-
ting his place back in the first
team. His confidence returned and
after several very fine perform-
ances Manager Matt Busby called
him into his office and told him
that he had won his place back in
the first eleven—not as centre-
half but .as a wing-half. Chil-
ton turned in another grand ex-
hibition and not long after was
recalled to centre-half where he
is now playing better than ever
before.





































No “Stopper”

But whereas previously he was
= regarded aS more or less a “stop-
per,” he has now developed a fine
Sense of constructive play and
compares favourably with all his
colleagues in the United’s defence.

His selection for England is a
fitting tribute to a one-club man
who has surmounted all his diffi-
culties and risen to the top.

Almost as interesting is the
story of the selection of Jack Lee.
He is in his first season of First
Division football and he&ds the
list of goal-scorers.

He. was discovered by Tom
‘Bromilow, the man who found
Tommy Lawton, and aS a young-

: was considered another

oy-wonder.” He had all the at-















ributes of an _ International;
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Dependable Batteries fea

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positional sense. It seemed he
only had to be built-up physical-
ly to command a regular place in
the England team.

Then came his period of war
service. On his return to Leices-
ter he failed to maintain his early
promise. Some of the former
ability was there but he had
slowed down considerably and his
shooting was no longer in the
same class.

A Long Time

It took him a long time to re-
gain his early form but the trans-
fer to Derby during the close
Season and the opportunity to
play in First Division football
appears to have made the neces-
sary difference. If he can put up
a good show against Ireland, the
centre-forward position appears
to be his and England will have
solved a problem that has been
a worry ever since Tommy Law-
ton retired from the Internationa!
scene.

On paper netther Lee nor
Chilton should have a very severe
“baptism”. Irish teams have been
going through a lean period in
recent years and until another
Peter Doherty comes along to in-
spire them, they appear to be in
an unenviable position.

This England team looks good.
Williams has never played bet-
ter in goal. Ramsey is one of the
finest full-backs since Eddie Hop-

good and his partner Eckersley
showed in the recent game
against the Canadian tour XI

that he is well up to standard



le with your teeth?”

“ Having troub

‘-Ask your
Mother to
give you








Aussies Accept W.I.

Request to Compete
For Davis Cup

(From Our Own Correspoudent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad.
Australia, champion nation in
the Davis Cup tennis, has acknowl-
edged receipt of the British Carib-
bean Lawn.Tennis Association’s
application to take entry in the
1951 competition. The Aussies have
also forwarded the request to fhe
International Lawn Tennis Fed-
eration. This report came from
Mr. Neils Nothnagel, Secretary of
the British Caribbean Association,
following an erronequs announce-
ment from Jamaica.

The announcement stated that
Alva Ramsay, Jamaica Gleaner’s
tennis writer, heard from “‘authen-
tic sources” that Australia, the
champions. had accepted the Brit-
ish Caribbean Association's entry
for competition in the Davis Cup
next year,

The Secretary stated that this
news was ahead of the point
reached in the negotiations for ac-
ceptance to compete. He further
disclosed that it would be some
time before a decision is reached
om acceptance, as there were cer-
tain channels for the application
to go through ;

for affiliation to the
The application for affiliation to
the Federation will have to be
supported by the number of Asso-
ciations affiliated to the British
Caribbean Association, ‘This means
that each Colony competing in the

Federation





Indeed, I cannot recall any full-
back who played Stanley Mat-
thews better than he did on that
day.

The half-back line is strong,
although on form I feel that John-
ston of Blackpool would have
been a better choice than Wright;
while the forward line with Mat-
thews and Finney back on the
wings looks one of the best for
a long time.

Team: Williams, Ramsey, Eck-
ersley, Wright, Chilton, Dickin-
son, Matthews,” Mannion, Lee,
Bailey, Finney.



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SPECIAL NEWS
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at

The B.C.L,T.A. secretary further
stated he was getting up certain
information necessary to applying





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE SEVEN

CC LL CO





Oct. 9 Is Jamaica’s Can Put An Army) —-———————————————— :

Cricket Holiday

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Monday, October 9, hds been
proclaimed a public holiday in
Jamaica in commemoration of the
recent W.I. cricket victories in
England.

Feature of the holiday will be
a special crickét match in aid of
the Valentine Scholarship Fund
which will take place at Sabina
Park that day, between a Past
and Present W.I. Team and the
Jamaica Eleven. After the match
a Civil Reception by the Mayor
and Council of the City of Kings-
ton will be held for the returning
Jamaican members of the team,
who will be represented by Alfred
Valentine, since Allan Rae re-
mains in England and Hines
Johnson will not be arriving in
the island until late October.

The teams are:

Past & Present W.I. XI:—- L. G.
Hyiton (Capt.), George Headley,
R. L. Fuller, A. Valentine, V.
Valentine, Ivan Barrow (WK),
George Mudie, C. C. Passailaigue,
J. K. Holt, Jnr., Ken Rickards,
E. Kentish; 12th man, W. G.
Beckford.

Jamaica XI:—J. Groves (Capt),
V. Lumsden, J. Prescod, N.
Bonitto, L. Samuels, I. Iffla, A.
F. Binns (WK), A. Powe, A. R.
Bonitto, O. Osborne, S. Good-

ridge; 12th man, L. E. Saunders,
Jnr.

If Headley, Fuller and Powe do
not arrive in time from England,
three other players will be asked
to take their place.



Brandon Trophy Tennis Tourna-
ment must have one central body.
which has to be affiliated to the
B.C.L.T.A. So far, Barbados, Ja-
maica, British Guiana, St. Vincent
British Honduras, Bermuda have
one central body, although only
Trinidad, B.G., Barbados and Ja-
maica have played in the British
Caribbean Championship _ series,
Formation of one central body in
Trinidad is in progress. When the
Caribbean Association is granted
affiliation to the Federation, then








ly
‘ys |
To Sleep By Touch |
From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN. T’dad
Professor Leopold McLagen,

brother of popular American
screen star, Victor McLagen, ar-
rived in Trin.dad from Africa, on
Sunday. Mr. McLagen is_ the
world’s undefeated jujitsu cham-
pion, lion ‘tamer, veteran of three
wars, including the Boer War and
is an outstanding figure in police
training.

The broteiser is 67 years old,
and won the jujitsu championship
from a Japanese. ht was
witnessed by the late. Japanese
Emperor and a huge crowd of as-
tonished Japanese in their home-
land

During the Boer War, he was a
Cavalryman, and during World
War I he was an Army Captain,
later being made a Wing Com-
mander in the R.A.F.

He stated that he-is able to put
to sleep anybody by touching a
nerve on the neck of the person.
At one time, he put an entire
squad of Kenya police to sleep.
He is believed to be the only white
man to be made a member of the
secret order of the Japanese Ju-
jitsu Society, The secret of putting
one to sleep is considered too dan-
gerous to be made public, he said.

He has also.visited India at the
invitation of Royalty and has
written books on art. Mr. McLagen
will leave Trinidad in a few days
for the United Kingdom.

Yank Gets Free
Legal Assistance

From Britain

LONDON.

The first case ever tried under
Britain’s new Free Legal Aid Act
began on Tuesday in London’s
Divorce Court and the defendant
was an American. Mrs, Violet
Benner of Purfleet, sued Wilbert
R. Benner of Del Valle, Texas,
for degree on charges of cruelty.
She also sought custody of their
children Rosetta 5 and Iris 4
Under the Act persons of limited







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income are entitled to legal
the challenge will be dealt with at assistance in High Court cases at
the annual conference to be held Government expense, °
next March, —Can. Press ——— — ——
_ eer — — _ a ae eae
oS EBABAAAEAEEASSAH BBZZBABZBARBARAEASES RAAB ASBS




In c
and Exhi
(a)









RE’S





Far
i



WIN $500

ENTER THE

BARBADOS
ADVOCATE

HOTO COMPETITION

o-operation with
bition to encourage:

West Indian Photographers

(b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies.

(1) Judging will be by a panel comprising two
photographers and

well known Barbadian
the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.

(2) Prizes will be awarded on a basis of

(a) Excellence of photography,

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject.

e.g. photos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-
stone Hill, etc. would get special marks for

interest.

(3) Since the intention of the Competition is to
obtain a large number of excellent photo-
graphs for exhibition at the Barbados Muse-

be confined

scenes or objects of historical or other im-

um, subject matter must

portance.

(4) The exhibition is primarily intended to ad-
vertise the West Indian Islands and com-
consider this

petitors should at all

objective.

times

(5) Anyone of any nationality residing in any
of the British Territories in the Caribbean or
in any of the Dutch, French or American

may compete by enclosing the

territories,
attached coupon,

(6) Prize money will be paid in B.W.I. dollars.

(7) Photographs must be not less than 8” x 10”

on mat surface.
(8) Entries must

than Ist. November, 1950.

(9) All photographs submitted will become the
property of the Barbados Advocate and may
be exhibited at the Barbados Museum,

(10) Any photographs

and
B.W.1

(11) The Barbados
or as

te reproduce



YO UR

the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition

be received at the Editor's
Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later

repro-
duced in the Barbados Ad-
eate will be paid for at the
rate of not less than $2.40
not exceeding $5.00

Advocate
reserves the right to ask
for the loan of the negative
an alternative, a
glossy enlargement of any
photo which they are going








CHANCE

ro

‘



3rd Prize $15.00

to

Ist Prize $50.00
2nd Prize $25.00

of

agree to the conditions and rules of the Advocate
Photo Competition as advertised above and submit
the following entry shown:















Scene







ite

PAGE EIGH BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950



















TS siete mes

THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER |

»

WE'LL FIND OUT, OR GREAT DAY! THAT SHOOT N/WHAT'D On
COME OUT Ik TWO GET SHOT TRYING, TLET MSELF IN FOR * Se ~ P d ,
VER HANDG UP, OF Wi NEXT a) Wie 7 “A children’s



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Drin elicious METHOD: Whisk eggs and sugar till utes, When cold, fit) wits ,

creamy. Meit butter or margarine
but don't let it get hot) and stir
into eggs and sugar alternately with



C@Nsions.

Ovaltine ( *
Sor Nerve-Strength and Vitality Use ROYAL and be sure

+8
I iP were eects teantiitneammed dds,







WERXT WEEK: THE KIDNAPPERS Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. P.C.292
—<————$— | PRINS TATR AN io SPN RR MB 8 Ron “Ae SRE RASA Aa ch rah RLU PASEO I



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6,



IN MEMORIAM

In joving memory of M Jessica
Cain who died October 6th. 1949

You sre living yet

In the, hearts of those

Whe'A you ne'er forget
The Steff and Pupils of The St. Mark's
Schools 6.10.50.—1n.





IN loving memory of our beloved
niece and cousin MONTROSE JESSICA
CAIN who was called to the Great
ee on October the 6th, 1949.

is just away, Beyond, Beyond.
We cannot say and will not say
That she is dead—she is just away!

With a cheery smile and a wave of} All

the hand,

She has wandered into an unknown
jand,

And left us dreaming how very fair

It needs must be since she lingers there

So think of her faring on, as dear

In the love of There as the love of
Here;

Think of her still as the same, I say:

She is not dead—she is just away!

Beyond, Beyond

Only beyond earth's weariness and
pain

Beyond earth's loss, Eternal gain:

No aching heart or fevered brain;

We know she is just away, Beyond,



Beyond.

Ever to be remembered by Marian
Cain (aunt) Oliver Cain (brother) and
his family im U.S.A., Mrs. S. Me.
Clean (aunt) Mrs. Ruby Sealy, The
Hinds’ family, The Hunte’s family
(cousins) 6.10 .50—1n.

IN memory of our dear father,
CHARLES E. HALL who passed away

cn October the 6th, 1949.

Sleep on beloved and take your rest

We loved thee well but Jesus loved

thee best,

Your loving smile, your gentle face,

No one can ever filk your place.

Always patient, loving and kind,

What a beautiful memory you left

behind.

For those you loved you did your best
* May God grant you eternal rest.

Will ever be remembered by his loving
children, V. Seale, Errell Beresford Hall,
Hemer Albert Hall, (sons) one brother
E Hall grand children, Relatives,
Ashton Kirton, U S.A., (nephew) Cecil
end James U.S.A

New York papers Please Copy.

6.10.50—1n

IN memory of Dr. C. M. O. HINDS,
who passed to the Great Beyond on
October the 6th, 1947

His pleasant ways and smiling face
Are a pleasure to recall

He had a kindly word for each
And died beloved by all

However long our lives may last
Whatever lands we view
Whatever joys or grief be ours











We'll always think ef you.
HIS FRIENDS
AUTOMOTIVE
CAR — Hillman Minx October 1949

damaged in accident. On instructions
from the Insurance Co, this vehicle will
be sold by Auction at Cole’s Garage
TO-DAY at 2.30 p.m. JOHN M.
BLADON — Auctioneer, 1.10.50—3n.

CAR—Ford Prefect 1947,
dition, Owner leaving
reasonable offer refused.
A. J. Press.



good con-
island. No

Apply Capt.
6.10,50—T.F.N

ELECTRICAL

WASHING MACHINE — One Canadian
Easy Spindrier Washing Machine «vith
automatic spinrinse. This machine has
never been used. Owner leaving Colony.





Contact W. B. Hutchinson & Co. Dial
4484. 1,10.50—fn.
MECHANICAL



One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9.50—t.f.n.

RECORD CHANGERS Automatic by)
Garrard, from $38.70 to $54.84, while they
last. A Barnes & Co,, Ltd., Dial 3559.

24.9,50—t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK

———<—
PUPPIES—Male Bull Terrier Puppies
7 weeks’ old. $4.00 and $3.00 ’
Apply “Somerset”, Upper Belmont Rd.
22.9.50—2n





POULTRY

TURKEYS— 3 White Turkeys (2 cocks,



1 hen) for breeding purposes. For par-
ticulars. Dial 8462. 6,10, 50—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS



FIRE-WOOD in stove lengths at 90c,
per 100 Ibs., and Cord-Wood at $16.00.
Apply — Dover. 8131. 6.10.50—6n.





“MEN'S SHIRTS — ‘Largest selection
of Men's Shirts in town. All “RELI-

ANCE” all Guaranteed all attractively;

ieed. If for amy reason your shirt
ispleases you, it can be returned to us
at no cost whatever to you.
ROYAL STORE, High Street.
.28.9.50--8n.

BLOCK STONE — 1/- a ft. delivered.
Apply to the Manager Drax Hall plan-
tation. 28.9.50—On.









—— ——————
ENTERPRISE HOUSE and out build-









1950

CLASSIFIED ADS

TELEPHONE 2508

PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE

Applications for the Post of Parochial
Treasurer for the Parish of St. Philip,

general knowledge of kkeeping.
Successful it reside

the Parish, be prepared to take
up duties on the 25th of October, 1950.

TDS GARNER Bear, MC.P
ee “"aarehfeld, “St. Philfp



NOTICE

Applications for ene or more vacant
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the
St. Michael’s Girls’ School, will be
received by the Clerk of the Vestry up
to 4 o’clock p.m. on Friday 13th Octo-
ber 1950. .

Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in gstraitened circumstances
and must not be less than eight (4) nor
more than twelve ) years of age on
the 3lst July, 1951, to be proved by a
Baptismal Certificate
pany the application

Parents a tad Guardians will be noti-
fied of the @ when and the piace
where the Examination will be held.

Forms of application can be obtsisea
from the Vestry Clerk’s Office.

BY ORDER,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Ves ry.
“m

which must accom-

1.10.50



PERSONAL

OO
The public are hereby warned ainst
giving credit to my wife DULCINA
ELCOCK (nee Lynch) as I do not hola
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me
Signed EVANS ELCOCK.
Waterford Land
Bush Hall Road,
St. Michael.
5.10.50—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ELEANOR
GIBBONS (nee Taylor) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her
anyone else contracting any debt
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

Sed. NEWTON BERESFORD
GIBBONS,
Glebe Land, Station Hill
St. Michael.
5,.10.50—2n.

The public are hereby warned agains’
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my nafne
unless a itten order ened me.
Signed O’DONNELL AUNT,

Jackmans
St. Michael.
5.10.50—2n

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

A WALL HOUSE — With shop at-
and electricity imstalied

s Apply to F. R.
Bryan, Old Post Office, arket Will,
or Cuthbert Thorne, Pasture Road, Bank
Hall. 30.9.50—5n.







ings standing on 1% acres of land in
Christ Church, and dwelling house stand-
ing on 7 acres of land at Enterprise,
Christ Church, adjoining the | above
mentioned premises.

The above mentioned premises will be
set up for sale by Mrs. Lucas.

Enquire on Premises. 5.10.50—6n.

“GLENCOE,” Corner of Kensington
New Road, Fontabelle. The House con-
tains 1 Closed Gallery, 1 Drawing and
Dining Room, 2 Bedrooms, Kitchenette,
Toilet and Bath. 6,200 sq. ft. of land.
eae oR Coconut and Bread

it in the yard, also a Garage.
Dial 3412. 5.10,50—n.



NEW BUNGALOW—Built of _ Bigck
Stone 3 bedrooms, with wash basins,
electric light and running water within,
sete on 8,000 sq. ft. wall enclosed.
Situat at Worthing, near Golf Club.
Apply: Norman Alleyne, “Amity Lodge”.
For further particulars dial 8164.

5.10.50—An

MODERN ATTRACTIVE FREEHOLD

BUNGALOW-—Modern attractive Free-
held Bungalow 4,836 sq. ft. land. 2 Bed-
rooms, Large Drawing-room, Kitchenette.
Gas laid on for cooking. Bath, Shower
& water basin. Lovely Garden, bE a
21400. Apply "Somerset", Upper Bele

1400. pply “Somerset”, \-
mont Road. 22,9. 50-—12n



The undersigned will set up for sale
at their. Office, No. 17 hh Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday the 13th day of
October, at 2 p.m.

The e or Dwellinghouse stand-

ing on 1 square of land at
Upper Roebuck Street, the Mora-
vian Chapel},

Inspection on_ application to Mr.
Branch, at the

"s Shop opposite,
any day except Tes
further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to:—- ex i tp
B.i080 on.

will be received by me not later 3
Saturday 7th October 1950. ants
must furnish Birth Certificate, Medical
Certificate, and Testimonials, and nave a


















eee
269 Preference Shares of £1 each in
Searles Co-Operative Factory Ltd.
123 Barbados







OINTMENT—We have in stock “Kex-
all Eczema Ointment” which is a

BARBADOS





SITS. VAC.— IN

UIETLY, almost unnoticed,
Great Britain are tearing

estimates for last year :

The story of this
tralia by PETER D
monwealth. This is his report.

THERE is a fine and frivolous
— now in circulation in Aus-
ralia.

For a full day he stops beside the
Show's most luxurious exhibit, a

He listens silently as the salesman
shouts its praises.

“Press this button ladies and
gentlemen” says the salesman,
“and the entire car is automati-
cally re-painted in any of six
colours. Press this and the cock-
tail cabinet swings open and
newly-shaken Martinis are in-
stantly at hand, This button, and
the tiger-skin upholstery is at once
vacuum-cleaned,

The Australian remains inpas-
sive. The salesman finally intro-
duces another acer.

utton, ladies and

“And this

gentlemen, automatically lifts a
glass partition between the rear
and front-seat passengers.”

The bushman steps forward. “I'l
take her,” he says.

The salesman looks dubious.

“It’s—er—25,000 guineas, sir,”
he says.

The Australian dives into his
pocket. produces a gigantic wallet,
pays cash on the spot. The sales-
man is astonished.

“May I ask, sir. what made you
suddenly decide to buy?”

“Well,” says the Australian,
“It’s that gadget there, the parti-
tion between front and back. . .
At last my sheep-dogs won't be
able to lick the back of my neek
when I'm driving round the pad-

docks.” Living
High
Like many another story this
one has some truth in it. The truth

‘| is the opulence of the Australian

farmer—the fact that Australian is
to-day sunning herself in the glow
of a wool-boom unprecedented in
the nation’s history.

Australia’s tiredest cliche is that
she lives off her sheep’s backs. To-
day she is living high.

Australia’s wool-cheque in the
non-depression year of 1939 was
£39 millions. Last year it was
£158 millions. This year it
reached the staggering total of
£284 millions. Next year, if the
signals hoisted at this month's
opening sales are any guide, the
cheque will top £400 millions.

Put it another way 10 years ago
the record price paid for a pound
of wool was 33} pence. This year
280 pence was paid for a single
pound of fleece.

No Austerity

It is these high export earnin
that enable you to spend ae
months six days (as I did) in
Australia—and never hear, never
read, the word “AUSTERITY”.

Now before injecting too much
milk-and-honey flavouring into
this assessment, let us recognise
immediately that the milk is there
only for the milking. the honey
for the swarming. the wool, meat,
wheat, sugar only for the skilfui
breeding and growing. Before
you race to the track leading back
to good old Gundagai, listen to the
sort of talk I heard between Aus-
tralian sheepmen:

“We are worried.

“But we have a record export
revenue,”

“Yes, with smaller production

by fewer sheep.” (Sheep popu
lation 1939 111,000,000: 1949,
108,000,000.)

“But prices are immense.”

“Partly because we maintain
our currency at a 25 per cent dis-

mt im relation to an ‘already


* prices may bri new
Australian in . a

“When wool
long, long way to aS
“This is green-light time, For

up, packing up, heading for the Dominions.

low. lush, super-charged saloon. | buy

24. COLUMNS

AUSTRALIA, ENJOYING HER

Te0000 BRITONS A YEAR TO FILL THE JOBS

little publicised, the people of
up their roots. They are selling
Australia House

To NEW ZEALAND: 16,000. To SOUTH AFRICA : 39,000 ‘Fo
CANADA : 55,000. To AUSTRALIA : 68,800.

tion shift has been watched in Aus-
who has returned to Britain after
a six months’ tour in which he has visited every State in the Com-

(in land £33 15s.): same man
£138 11s. on £1,000 (in England
£195 15s.).

Australia runs between two and
three times as many cars per head

It tells of the rough, tough Aus-
tralian bushman in
London, visiting the Motor w. las Britain.

| ls. 2d. A Nip

You like to smoke? You can
cigarettes in abundance,
2s. 10d. for 20 of any known
English brand, ls. 10d. if you like
Australian. (England: 3s. 4d. for

him

isky? I have seen bottles of
proprietary Scotch sliding from
barman to customer over the
smooth polished wood counter of
an hotel bar. You pour it your-
velf a white line on the glass. sup-
posedly giving you the meastre.
“Help yourself, mate” — at Is. 2d.
the nip (England from 2s. for a
single),

I have before me now an ordin-
ary edition of a Melbourne news-
paper. It has the same format ds
the Evening Standard, but it has
40 pages, not 12. It contains 24
tight-packed columns marked
Situations Vacant. Let us look
what jobs are going.

Are you a meter reader/collec-
tor? Starting salary at age 21
years £437 p.a. At age 23 £489.
(Maximum salary for an automa-
tie meter collector in London;
£375.)

Secretarial? Here’s one at ran-
dom. “Senior, female, shorthand
not necessary, Salary £6 15s. per
week to start, Permanent posi-
tion. No Saturday work. 35 hours
per week, 9 a.m. to 4.45 p.m.”
(England: £5 §s for a 40-hour
week).

_* Double Or Quit ’
Is it any wonder Australian
Labour leader Ben Chifley safd to
me: “This is apparently the coun-

try where Santa Claus has decided
to settle down.”
How will you, mally, get on

in Australia?
basic facts.
Australia to-day hitches her-

ell, here are ‘he

self to two slogans “Populate
or sh” and “Double or
quit.” Both meaning roughly
the same thing, and both

intimately concerning you.

There is a Red Roof hanging
and encroaching over Australia
at this moment. ere are
hordes of discontented and un-
derfeq and under-privileged
Asiatices to the noxth.. When
Australia says “populate or per-
ish” she is thinking of these
ieee:

‘or her main immigration
programme, the United King-
dom is looked on as the real
source. Her current target is
100,000 of you yearly, You can
go either free, by assisted
passage, or at your own expense.

—And Seven Brides

As to how you yourself would
like it out there: well, here is
the answer of one small group
of migrants who have — passed
through the camp of Yungaba
in Queensland.

Of 8,000. British men, women
and children who had used the
camp up to the beginning of this
year, some 4,000 had gone to city
addresses, 4,000 to the country

Of the 8000, 25 per cent had
BO succeeded that they owned
their own homes, and 500 had
done so well that they in turn
had been able to nominate other
folk from the British Isles to
come out in their care.

The migration officer himself,
Dave Longlands, had officiated
as giver-away in the marriages
of seven British girls

Altogether 190 or the 8,000,
including family units, had gone
home, a higher proportion than

ADVOCATE





Barclay's Bank Dominion, Colonial & Overseas

Barbados, British West Indies
RATES OF EXCHANGE





COUNTER RATES CANADA
4th October, 1850 65 2/10% pr. Cheques on
SELLING LONDON BU YING Bankers 61 410% pr
4.8125 9 Days Sight 4.7225 Demand Drafts 61 26% pr
4.8175 60 s 4.7375 Sight Drafts 61 220% pr
4.8225 16/30 4.7360 65 2/10% pr. Cable
a5 =. 7675 33 7/10% pr. Currenc S 9/10" pr
1/3 4.77 Coupons 58 2/10 Pr
4.8m00 Sight 4.7780 50% Sitver or
¢ . Me.) fin, Y~) INTER-COLONTAL
4. Cable 4.718 14% pr Dement 1/2% dine
(Min. $1) (Min, 2c.) (Min, 25e.)
s 4.70 Cable
Min. l/-' (Min. 50c.) (Min. 2
4 840, Bank of Eng- Coupons 1 14° dise
land Notes 4.76 AMAS
‘Min. We.) 482.50 477.50
NEW YORK
72 410% Pr. Cheques on JAMATIOA
Bankers 70 6/10% pr. | 481 1/4 ane 7:12
or (Min. 25¢.) (Min, 2fe./
id (Min, S00.)
70 4/10% pir} 481 14 Cable
72. 4/10% pr. Cable Bermuda Notes 4.56 ar 1%/- to £1
Ti" pr. ¥ . 69% pr Bolivares 4B 2c
Coupons 68 4/10% pr. The above Rates are subject to change
50% pr. Silver .. 20% pr. without notice
BARBADOS,
IN of the Chancery Act, 1906, | do hereby give notice to all

having or claiming any estete, right or interest or any lien or inoum-

in or the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the

it) to fore me an account of their claims with their witnesses,

to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between

12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public

before the 26th day of Oct. 1950, in order that such claims
may Teported on and ranked according to the nature and
respectively, such persons will be precluded from, the

decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property.

PLAINTIFF: DSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
DEFENDANT: VIOLET JOHNSON
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parce) of land situate at Spooners Hil
in the parish of St. Michael and Island aforesaid con
admeasurement two roods two and two-tenths perches or the ie
Abutting’ and ling on lands formerly of W. T. EB. Richards but
new of one Walrond on lands formerly of G. G. Medford but now
of one Farnum on lands formerly of Alfred F. Green but now of one
Pilgrim and on the public road called Spooners Hill or however el#e
the same may abut and bound Together with the dwelling house
called “Homestead” and all and singular the buildings and erections
both freehold and chattel on the said lands erected and built standing
and being with the appurtenances the said dwelling house lang
he: taments and premises being the property of the defendant.
Bill Aled 28th July 1950.
Dated the 22nd August, 1950.

jority thereof
nefits of any

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.
25.8.50.—4n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 4 which will be published in the Off)
cial Gazette of Thursday 5th October, 1950. }

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Men-
chantable White Pine” and “Merchantable Spruce” are as follows:







COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO
Ordinary Retail Price
ARTICLE (not more than)





Merchantable White Pine
1" x 6"—11", 6 and up .. <
(Basic Sizes)

$212.00 per 1,000 board feet

Merchantable Spruce
1” x 6”—11”", @ and up ..
(Basie Sizes)

5th October, 1950,

$212.00 per 1,000 board feet





6.10,50-——-1n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
8ST. JOHN BAPTIST BOYS’ SCHOOL—ST. JAMES

Applications are invited for the Headship of St, John Baptist
Boys’ School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experi-
ence. The minimum professional qualification required is the Cer-
tificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for
Head Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in
respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter
accompanied by a recent testimonial. Ali other candidates should
make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained
from the Department of Education. All applications must be in
the hands of the Director of Education by Saturday. 7th October,
1950.

27th September, 1950. 29.9.'50—3n.



PUBLIC HEALTH ENGINEERING STAFF, DOMINICA
VACANCY FOR FIELD TECHNICIAN

Applications are invited for the post of Field Technician with
the Public Health Engineering Staff, Dominica.

2. The post is non-pensionable and carries a salary of
$720 x $120—$1,440 with a temporary cost of living allowance of
15% decreasing to 1214%4% from $960 onwards, Subsistence allowance
at local rates is payable and the successful applicant will be required
to serve a probationary period of six months on the successful com~
pletion of which he would be asked to sign a contract to 3lst Decem-
ber. 1953.

3.
surveys, elementary building construction, preparation of drawings in
connection therewith, malaria control measures,

Certificate with a eredit in mathematics.
labour would be an advantage.

4. The commencing salary may be $864 and the period of pro
bation three months depending on qualifications.

Applications should be accompanied by, if possible, a testi-

Applicants should possess some knowledge of engineering |

land and house
drainage and should be in possession of the Cambridge Senior Schoo! |
Experience in control of |

PAGE NINE

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or have Inferiortt: lex? Do you enjoy
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glands, ond ‘walese yous glands are. Tortitied “am
jan
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Vitalize Your Glands

Portunately for those who suffer from run-down
oe Rel @ physician with 30 years’ experience
perfec! a simple, safe, and positive preserip=-
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SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS





STEAMSHIP CO. The MV. “caribee will 9
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM cept cargo passengers = for
RDAM AND ANTWERY Dominiea, Antigua, Montserrat
gn’ Herat” Sept, 20th: 30th. Oct. Nevis end Me: Ms, Saline
area Friday 6th
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
& DOVER cept cargo and passenger for
m.s, “Bonaire” September 15th St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenacds
SAELING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO ana Aruba Sailing Thureday
DEMERARA, ETC. Oct. Sth
ms. “Helena” Sept 2st.
9.8. “Bonaire” Oct. 3rd, B.W.L, Schooner Owners

SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,

ANTWERP AND AMSTERD. Asso, (Ine).

m.s, “Willemstad” Sept. 19th.
m.s, “Oranjestad” Oct, 17th, Tel. No. 4047
iLimited passenger accommodation

available on this vessel),











8, P, MUSSON, SON & ©O. LTD, | peer, on
AGENTS
Canadian National Steamships
ih Sails Arrives Sails
er ee Monteeat Zallt =x Boston Garbados Barbados
C HALLENGER . 27 t, $0 Sept. -- 19 Oct. 10 Oo.
tAbr MOONE Booty TF Oct 18 Get. aT Oct 48 Oct
CANADIAN CRUISER . 23 Oct. 27 Oct. — 7 Nov. a wet
LADY NELSON .. + 1 Nov, 4 Nov. 6 Nov. 15 Nov. § Nov.
Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Be et Marbedee Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. Jobo
LADY NELSON & Oct. 10 Oct. 19 Oct, 20 Oct. 4 Oc. Nw
TA RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 4; Noy, “! Nov ~ + n few
LA NELSON ..99 Nov. Nov. ” O&* ”



1.B.--Sublect to without notice, A: v4eseis Itted with cotd storage cham:
bers, otto and freight ies on eppliteation

_ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.







e~



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has accommodation for 1st class passengers, please

5
| monial from a member of the Public Health Engineering profession
and should be submitted to the Senior Medical Officer, Dominica, not
later than 15th October, 1950.




communicate with :



30.9.50—2n
























remedy for Eczemas, Skin Erup .| The above will be for sale to| the boys work’ on synthetics th i ta: f misfits
-' Pim bl ition, , the 13th e overa percentage of mis Y
i tee face. $rice 1/- aa eee fretane ot P.m., at Our Office in Lucas and wool substitutes,” The fact is that 98-99 per cent

Street, More Cars
Above all, the Australian farm-

er knows he is never meteorologi-




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CARRINGTON & SEALY.
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HALL’S DISTEMPER





































PIANO—recently __ tuned, _ excelent | “~~~ ~ ene lly
) * pigs, naa ANTED |“ mmcre AGENTS,
tone. Apply Mrs. D. Moore, Bank W. It is true that Australia is wit- . .
€.10.50-—in. eine a ree soeecepral, i Ce WATER pA | nt
— . coa S| lon are bad- >
ge eg BEL? ly “lagging. thet housing isthe
Sie he ee lee Gee Fe ee Ue te dite true th i ised fi de W
attle. = bot. Island’s leading in wrt s also true that the @ recognis rst grade
KNIGHTS ogy, | ing to B.C. C/o Sorin, | iandard of living (on the ma- |_ Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose r ° , oer |
-10. terial level of what can be bought [Teeth mean that you have Pyorrnes,



POWDERS—For those who ‘@iffer from for how much) is beyond com- | french Mouth ar perhaps some baat a For Hardware of every Descriplion





























f . later teeth Being oil-bound, easy of application
Aste Pk ur we Powders’ &n es porto with most of the rest of to fallout and “8 cause 8 Faneumatiam and of outstanding ‘covering
* Obtainabie at KNIGHT'S Eta. | ~_o me provid. [ene nee the fret day, ends sore mouth eapacity, itis ideally sulted for all iv’s
1,10.50—3n. An ages pave pmeched a pigh. and aufoxly eee gy Cd interior decorative purposes where
unski ee.
wealyee For | minor ois, Burns, Australla 5 iSe, ad, oan tnodtn wet and save on, teet wo a high standard flat finish is desired. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
ounds, Bites omy

keep (England: £5 a week with-
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~tax ween one-ha
and two-thirds that of England.
married man with me child | x



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antee protects
you. *

fer Pyorrhea—Trench ‘Mouth

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Wanted immedia’ . e Lady's
winter COAT and GLOVES poe

age.

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STOCKED BY ALL THE
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Von, wet











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id large space for Kitchen Garden.
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The Barbados Mutual
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LOST POLICY

CUTHBERT ALLAN
PROVERBS having made
sworn deposition that Policy
No. 24,351 on the life of
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ERBS has been lost, and
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aaa



intervals during the next few months,









Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams
and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Itching, Cracking, Eese . Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psortasis,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give opie
temporary relief b ise they do not kill






i

}

available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at j
f

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the }
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during {
belp you, it’s time you saw your
doctor. Get Rennies at any chemist,

AUCTIO
with



Vv. SMITH,













the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice.
DAMASK NAPKINS @ 60¢. & 46c. each e
the germ cause new discovery, Nixo- General Manager.
ils f 7m K HEN T E 47c. th
dere Bie the germs: th ) Sa aee se JOHN M. BLADON “— re 20th June, 1950. ua
“ive, emoc h ki one we ek, or meney | o ce é es :
stnranteen’ Witedorns We”. Jour Shemie an Sec peeeeetine eee 2 eres are’ HROADWAY DRESS SHOP
Nis. ap +, @ today and re- Phone 4640 — Plantations Building
‘ move the rea
ROGer. Bsa "oral NO SPOON,NO WATER... t= ee edema :



® ause of skin
For Skin Troub.es wouble |
aa

iim

Suck them like sweets





PAGE TEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



STUART WINS FOUR
“A” CLASS RACES;

FARNUM THREE ®& ay
At Close Of Meeting

H. STUART won four /

|
A Class cycle events and Ken

Farnum three, when the Amateur Athletic Sports ended at

Kensington Ova! yesterday.

Stuart had already won three

events on Monday and yesterday he added the nine mile

race to his victories, doing th
seconds.

Snappers Win
Final Match |

Bannister Wins Cup for
Individual Performance

THE two Water Polo fixtures
yesterday afternoon, brought to a
close the 1950 competition, The}
Knock Out Competition begiris |
next Thursday.

In the matches

yesterday at the

Barbados
Aquatic Club
Snappers de-

}












e distance in 23 minutes 49 3/5

In the nine mile, Stuart was not
treubled by any serious opposi-—
tion, for Farnum was thrown
when only half of a mile was
to be covered. There was a
lap prize for that event and John
Skinner who won it set up a gruel—
ling pace during most of the
laps.

Farnum won the one mile cycle

| race from Carmichael and Brit-

ish Guiana’s Sataur after a spill
at the beginning of the last lap
which sent four from the track.
Stuart was one of the four and it

| was just when he was moving

cut with marked impetus that the

| spill occurred.

Both Stuart and Carmichael
finished in the five mile cycle
race, but Farnum took. the lead
} from the start of the last lap and

3 Pi soree | hurried around the track to score
one, Delbert 'a narrow win.

Bannister scor- : ‘ Cycle Prizes

ea all three { Stuart was given a bicycle for
goals for hisi his first in the nine mile. The
team. Mickey other bicycle prize of the meet
Jordan scored went to M. Tucker who carried
the lone goal” off the five mile-eycle handicap.

fer Swordfish. %

In the other”
game Fiying
Fish defeated D, BANNISTER
Police three scores fifteen
goals to love, gouls wins a
Peter Potter, cur.

Dick Davies and Vere Lawrence
scored one each for‘ Flying Fish
This put Flying Fish in second
position for the league cup, for the
second year in succession

Delbert Bannister’s three goals
made certain his winning of the
cup which has been presented by
Messrs, Booker (B’dos) Drug
Stores. His total of 15 goals for
the 1950 season beats his nearest
rival Kenneth Ince, who scored
eleven,

Following are the games:—
SNAPPERS 3. SWORDFISH 1

The game was one minute old,
when Bannister receiving a pas
from his skipper George MacLean

snapped in the first goal from
elese range. Play was even unti
a tew minutes before half time

when Swordfish equalised with a
lovely shot from Mickey Jordan
from a pass by Nestor Portillo.
Early in the second half Ban-
nister scored his second goal,
Weatherhead in goal, stopped the
shot, but the ball spun backwards
into the nets. Snappers kept up
their offensive and Bannister
again scored soon after.
Due to illness, neither
was able to field its
seven.

Police had to play with tw
substitutes as two of their mem-
bers were on the sick list. Flying
Fish proved the better team from
the start.

At half time they were two ur
from good shots by Peter Potter
and Dick Davies.

In the second half, in fading
light, Vere Lawrence playing at
centre forward put the issue be-
yond doubt when he scored the
third and final
Fish.

In between these two matches,
there was a ladies match, Team
A, versus Team B, Team A were
goals to love,

goal for Flying

the winners two
Phyllis Chandler scoring both
goals. It is hoped that the ladjes
will have another practice match
this afternoon in preparation for
the Trinidad tour.

The teams were:

Snappers: C. Stoute, G. Mac
Lean (Capt.), C. MacLean, G.
Rogers, D. Bannister, K. Ince and
A. Evelyn.

Swordfish: A.
(Capt.), G. Jordan, M. Fitzger-
ald, H. Jones, N. Portillo, B.
Gilkes and M. Jordan,

Police: R. Alleyne, McD.
Richards, M. Franklyn, W. Phil-
lips, G. Porter and two subs

Flying Fish: P. Foster, (Capt.).
T. Yearwood, D. Davies, P. Pot-

Weatherhead,

ter, V. Lawrence, J. Knight snd
H. Weatherhead
Govt. Workers Not Paid
For Cricket Holiday
(From Our Owns Correspondent)
- PORT-OF-SPAIN
Government has informed the

General Secretary of the Public
Works and Public Service Work-
ers' Trade Union, Mr. Berira
Jack, that it has decided not 1
pay Government daily paid wor
ers for the public holiday whi
was proclaimed on July 27,
mark the West Indies cricket Te
victory in England



They'll Bo ie Pvere

o>



Es ND THis )
IS OUR <
STATISTICAL \
DEPARTMENT. )
WHA’.2 ‘










\ THAT
HOT

events: —
team Ist. Jones:
strongest] 19 f°. 11 Ins
1 MILE ROADSTER. ie his
Ist. @, Marshall: @nd, 1 Forde; 3r
FLYING FISH 3, POLICE O} &. Cadogan; Time 2 min. 59 2/5 secs
1
1
1
1
eu

EVERYTHINGS GOING
| BACK TO THE 1920'S

uy CHARLESTON'S COMING
1! , \ BACK» GET A LOAD OF
Y ~ THIS » HEY-HEH-

Tucker claimed three B= Class
cye@le victories at the two dry
sports.

O. Hill did the 880 yards flat in
2 minutes, 10 3/10 seconds to take
first place, beating A. Cumber-
batch, his nearest rival, by about
20 yards, Cumberbatch was quite
fatigued in the last hundred yards
of that.race and he satisfied him--
self with second position, making
no attempt to overtake Hill, Cwn—
berbatch, however, dropped Hill
in the one mile and won it in 5
minutes, 3 4/5 seconds.

The Governor, Mr, A. W. L
Savage, Sir Allan Collymore, Sir
George and Lady Seel and Judge
J. W. B. Chenery were among
those who attended the sports.
Lady Seel distributed the tro-
phies. 7

It was but a seanty crowd which
was present at Kensington Oval
yesterday, not even half as many
1s those who attended on Monday.
On the hard track, however, the
cyclists did some fine riding espe—
cially in the events for which lap
prizes were given and they pro-
vided many exciting moments.

Sataur, won a lap prize and
came third in a race which after
a spill, only three were left cn
the track, but the Trinidad rider,
Moore, did not gain a prize,

Following are the results of the

LONG JUMP

2nd. Campbell. Distance

HALF MILE CYCLE (CLASS B)
and. M. Tucker; 3rd
10 3/5 secs
(OPEN)
Bridgeman

t. L. Hoad
min

220 YARDS FLAT

G Hill, Time

2nd and
23 secs.
(INTERMEDIATE)
2nd. T. Foster; 3rd
Yarde. Time 1 min. 9 4/5 secs
5 MILE CYCLE HANDICAP (Open)
st. M, Tucker:
D. Ellis

st. Blenman:

Marshall, ‘Time

HALF MILE CYCLE
Ist. J. Skinner:

D

and. L. Hoad: 3rd
29 3/5 secs

RELAY

Time 49

Time 12 min
440 YARDS
2nd

st. Modern: Po ice

sec
5 MILE CYCLE (CLASS A)
2nd. H

Time

Stuart;
13 min. 39

ist. K, Farnum:
3rd. L. Carmichael
3/5 secs
3 MILE (INTERMEDIATE)

Ist, D. Yarde: 2nd. J. Skinner; 3rd
R. Brathwaite. Time 8 min 27 4/5 sees
1 MILE CYCLE (CLASS A)
and. L
Time 2 min

Carmichael:

Ist. K, Farnum:
37 «2/5

3rd R
secs

Sataur
5 MILE CYCLE (CLASS B)
ist. G. Hill, L. Hoad;
M. Tucker: Time 13 min 35 4/5

Lap Prize (Roett).
880 YARDS FLAT (OPBN)
ist. O. Hill: 2nd, A, Cumberbatch:
ard. C. Marshall, Time 2 min, 10 3/10

ard
secs

2nd

{9 MILE CYCLE (OPEN)
| ist. H. Stuart: 2nd. L Carmichael:
| 2rd, R. Brathwaite Time 23 min. 49
| 3/3 secs, seve

a de Ok TT,

T , é: A NOV! .
Bran mpbbye








Pa

I)

TN wu

WELL. 1 GAY The Pa Op
"CROSS THE Line -SO WHOSE WORD)
BARE YOu GOK
REFENEES OP

oe Om





|
}
’

ese

” Lime

Sante EDF Potent Den

STUFF! EVEN THE









PIP GUYS
GET FIRED

Idan, G.

AN avciaent occurred on Clin-
| kett Hill, St. Michael, at about |)
6.30 o’clock last night between |)






HE MAY HAVE BEEN
HOT STUFF IN 1920,4 GUY WHO WOULDN'
'S WHEN T WAS *( BUT I THINK HE'S || GO IN THE OFFICE

GONNA COOL OFF
AS OF NOW



WINNING THE RELAY

| Trinidad
: Swamps

Barbados

THE Trinidad Table Tennis
squad scored an easy victory by
nine games to none over Barbados
in the British Caribbean Table
Tennis Championship series at
the Drill Hail, Port-of-Spain on
Tuesday night. Trinidad now
leads in the series.

The Barbadians
opposition and only one game
went to three, sets! The night’s
thriller was the three set encoun-
ter between N. Gill, the Barbados
Captain and smasher and Hubert

*|“Rogart” H. Griffith: The visitor
won the first set at 15 but lost the
next at 8. The final set saw the
Barbadian getting on some vicious
slams,. but the steadier Griffith
employing the chop to advantage,
finally took the set at 21— 18.

Ralph Hosein turned in the
biggest win defeating Gill by a
21—4 margin: Ralph Legall the
Trinidad skipper also scored two
under ten wins over Gill at 7 and

offered little



Willoughby at 5.

Following are the results,
(Trinidad players’ names men-
tioned first) :—

H. Griffith won from H. Cor-
bin 21—14, 21—19.
H. Hosein beat F. Willoughby

V. SKEETE of the Modern High School breasts the tape to win the
440 yards relay from Police. Police and the Modern were the omfy
two teams which competed for the relay. The Modern’s, however,

was only a lucky win, for one of Police sprinters fell when h 30, 3412; r
some 10 yards in the lead of his ogpenest and about to Saad oper R. Legal defeated N. Gill 21—7,
the baton. 22—20.
Soe - - ~ ——- --——— — at R. Hosein beat H Corbin 21—18,
} 21—19.
Cricket Games. Graves End Beach aH Gente won N, Gill 15—21,

F. Willoughby

Handicapped B’dos |,.°.5s1"10"" Ee
. . i defeat 3
Marksmen At Bisley 16, eae

R. Legall beat H. Corbin 21—11,
21—17.

H. Griffith beat F. Willoughby
21—-15, 21—14

The following team will repre-
sent Jamaica against Barbados
to-night. Danny O’connor, Lawson
Estwyck, and Buddy McLean.

Tomorrow

THE fifth series of First and
Intermediate Division games open| BATHERS at Graves End Beach
to-morrow. have recently been given two

The “fixtures, the grounds and|showers which were installed at
the Umpires named for each game|the Bath Shed by the Public
are as follows: Works Department.

The Shed is also now equipped
FIRST DIVISION with drinking water and certain
October 7, 14, 21 alterations have been done to the

Gill





icpichwick ¥ College at the Oval; L.|lockers. Approximately 544 bath-
ng, L. Spellos. ne oi . .
Tadee' vo Maapire 40 Lodge: Ht. 3. dare ers paid for lockers over the last

ra Worrell, Ramadhin

weekend and they certainly seem

Spartan v. Carlton at the Park; F. L.}io get their penny’s worth, the *
Walcott, 8. C. Foster ‘ i , H T
w revs . oy price for locker with key, and
Ca a Shae OF ath, Play Today
An official told the Advocate BOMBAY, Oct. 5.
INTE e
PER MEDIATE DAVISION yesterday that he was of the] Frank Worrell, the West Indies
October 7, 14, 21 opinion that Graves End beach| Test player. will captain the Com-

Y.M.P.C. v, Empire at Beckles Road; W

monwealth team in the absence of
Bayley, G, Forde,

Leslie Ames (Kent) for the sec-
ond match of their Indian tour,
starting here tomorrow.

The side for this three-day game
against the President of the Indian
Cricket Control Board’s XI will be
chosen from - somes fonat),
He said that on many occasions} F. Worrell (W. Indies) apt.),

bathers have been detained from|4- Barlow (Lancashire), B. Doo-
mere; J .Hinds, C. Collymore. their sea baths because of the land (South Australia). G. Em-

Empire v. Police at Bank Hall; Wm.| shooting joing on at the Govern- mett (Gloucestershire), L, Fish-
oilanee: Cant ; one ; lock (Surrey), H. Gimblett (Som-

College v. Central at College; W. Roach,| ment Range, especially on Satur- Or i
T. Sisnett. ds h 1 erset). K. Grieves (Lancashire),

Foundation v. Y.M.P.C. at Foundation; (@Â¥S, when nearly everyone gets} [kin (Lancashire), L, Jackson
B. Clarke, S. Cole a half-holiday . (Derbyshire). S. Ramadhin (Ww.

should be turned over entirely to
Windward v. Wanderers at Congo Road; the public and the Government
Wi. Harewood, G. Clarke. Range removed. He pointed out
Cable ireless vy. Pickwick at Board- i a is @ it-
ea Halle L.A temas oe jo that this area is extremely suit
Black |@ble for Sunday School excur-

Mental Hospital v. Spartan at : "
Rock; C. Batson, S. Gilkes sions, and is also an ideal spot for
picnics.

SECOND DIVISION
OCtober 7, 14,

Combermere v. Pickwick at Comber

Regiment v. Lode at Garrison; C It is also his opinion that if] fndi Shacklet Hamp-
Archer, 8. k ndies), D. ackleton ( p
Carlon v, Lower at Carlton; A. Hare- | the Barbadians were accustomed shire), R. Spooner (Warwick-
wood, J. Lewis to shooting on a 1,000 yards range | shire).

Stumps drawn at 5.45 p.m.

Czech Ice Hockey
Players On Trial

PRAGUE, Oct. 5.

they would have given a better
display at Bisley but the present
600 yard range is a handicap.
“Now is the time to give local
marksmen a better range and also : }

assist bathers,” he said. ;
DANCING

Vijay Merchant, the Indian Test
captain will lead the home side.
—Reuter.















_ Several leading Czechoslovakia
ice-hockey ayers arrested last 23 HORSES ENTERED MORROW
March after Czechoslovakia with FOR T.T.C. DERBY —
drew from the world champion- Wty se — AT —
or in peeet. went on trial (From Our DOT Cr ePAIh
efore a State court here to-day, -OF-SPAIN.
Proceedings opened in seceet Twenty-three horses have CASUARINA CLUB
and neither the exact number at|entered for the 1950 Derby and -@
defendants nor the specific charge|33 for, the breeders’ stables at
against them was known. the 1T.T.C. Christmas Race (BERTIE HAYWARD’'S Or-
But it was believed that tour |â„¢eeting. chestra with Vocals by Louis

members of the team were being| Seven of the Derby candidates
charged with slandering the; 2%e. from = Trinidad, three from
State, resisting security police and| Barbados, with seven from
possibly also with planning 10) Jamaica.
leave Czechoslovakia illegally,
Czechoslovakia withdrew her
team on the eve of the champion-
ships as players were gathering
at Prague Airport to leave for
London—on the grounds that the
British Embassy in Prague had
refused to issue or had delayed
the issuing of visas to two Czech

Gordon)













University
The West Indies

Weightlifters Refused College Of

Visa Applications

MOSCOW, Oct. 5
French Government
visa

‘ EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT

The
refused

has
applications to «
party of Russian weight ifters who

oslovak journalists selected io a 4 y
raanaehy tha teu: intended to go to Paris to par- HAMLET
On the next night, March 12,

zhips there this month.

A LECTURE By

some nine members of the team The Soviet team headed b

were reported to have been at-| Victor Bykharov includes threc AUBREY DOUGLAS-
rested after an incident with the} world record holders. Grigori SMITH, M.A.
— poles in a deg bar. Novak; light heavyweight, Nikolai at

vente Weeds ae i 4 to bavi Laputin; heavyweight, and . Yuri THE BRITISH COUNCIL,
strongly criticizec the Govern-| Duganov; middlewe' ght. WAKEFIELD
ment’s action, fought with a num The Soviet party includes train-

ber of policemen, and declared] srs and other officials. e

!
ticipate in the World =

publicly that they had
not

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13
at 8.15 p.m.
ADMISSION FREE

planned The weightlifting championships

to return to Czechoslovakia.| in which 24 nations are competing |
—Reuter. | will be from October 13 to 15.

—Reuter.

— =

SUMMER
TIME
SULTS

Call in To-day and inspect

VEHICLES DAMAGED



}?







=















motor ‘bus O. 15, owned by the
Boston Bus Company and motor

lorry E. 90, owned by “Bob”
Cumberbatch. Both vehicles wer
extensively damaged on _ their

right sides.





By Jimmy Hatlo









THE ONLY TIME
BIGPOME LOOKS IN
HERE IS WHEN <






our range of Tropical |
Suiting, Specially Selected
for your comfort in this

warin weather.

re - malas

REASONABLY PRICED

TAILORED TO PLEASE

?

| P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. |

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING |



© TIME IN THY
FLIGHT=*>

THANX TO
GEORGE KERR
CHATHAM, Nice



































FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950
a

B. B.C. Radio Programme

























FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950 |

7 as The News; 7.10 a.m. News!
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Close Down; 12 noon | times, and
The News; i2.10 p.m. News Analysis; | . Se eh
12.15 p.m. New Records; 1 p.m. The rm shaman ps
Debate Continues 115 p.m Radk fully smooth ar t
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. The Adventures oi a youthful complexion -
P.C. 49; 2 p.m. The News: 2.19 pm its emollient properties - x
Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m remove all trace of es
Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. English Songs roughness = an¢ ae ,
3 p.m. Musical Midlands: 3.45 p.m soreness. it's ts >
Music from the Ballet; 4 p.m. The refreshing ! at ; ‘
News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 * . @ Alka-Seltzer brings quick =

lief. The large tablet in a glass

of water does its work fast —

; pleasant, sparkling too! Not a
laxative take it ANY time.

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OO PSESOSOPLE SESE PLDC EPPS SPFSPOT

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LONG SLEEVE

SHIRTS

p.m. Nights at the Opera; 5 p.m. Sandy |
MacPherson at the Theatre Organ; 5.15 |
o.m Programme Parade; 5.30 pm

Scottish Megazine; 6 p.m. The Music
Goes Round; 6.30 p.m, Science and the
British Commonwealth; 7 p.m. The

News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.
rm. West Indian Diary; 7.46 p.m. What
the Londoner Doesn't Know; 8 p.m

Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m Uniter

Nations Report; 8.20 p.m. Composer oi
the Week; 845 pm. BBC Northerr

Orchestra; 9.45 p.m. Communism = in
Practice; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m

From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. The
Adventures of P.C. 49; 10.45 pin

World Affairs: 11 p.m. The News

Argentinian Breaks
World Record

TEL AVIV, Oct. 5.

_ Oswaldo Shellembeng of Argen-
tina to-day broke the world Mac-|*
cabi record in winning the 1,500] )
netres free style swimming event] »
in 21 minutes, 14.6 seconds. 3

Britain beat France 2—0 in a
match of the Soccer Championship } %
at Jerusalem. —Reuter. \


















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Wedding Bells Ring for the Bride of the Year.
THIS IS ONE OF YOUR MUST SEE PICTURES.



|



Full Text

PAGE 1

IKIDW. OCTOBER 6. 1950 BASBAlKMi ADVOCATH r\<,i MM CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2309 IN MEMOitlAM m a rrareaarv oC our beloved m MANTB*** JBBtUA *H called '•> lh*> %  "' MM <*'u*" %  lh. 6th. 1MB. tt* M lu -wav. %  "". Ba>.oe>.! W canaol • and will '-' as* Thai aha U dead aha U l—i •* %  %  With %  ehe*r er*le and wave ol Ik* hand. .ndered info an unknown lend. n MI dr*amm now rear <*• anel to unr* ah* linsera tner *e I'.unk of tor (artn on. %  ••". ..,1 There aa ito love of II. %  Think ol her aUll aa tho ame. 1 —5 ah* 1* not dead ato la juat away: Beyond, Bey o nd I Beyond earth'-. Ha*. No achtrt* heart or f. Wa .now i Bevcxd Ever CMn .brother, ana i -. A Mia. S. ale .' %  Mr. Vuby INI). Tto %  Ttir Hurila* family Il IO BO-In IX menu -.1 cMAHLUS E 1IALL who paaard away n October lh* Sih. %  *• Sleep on beloved and lake your rM %  1 Hire *HI but Jim H>V*d the* oral. Your loving amlla. your senile fac*. %  i.n ever nil your place Always pane*!, -oving and Mind. Whet be-ulllul mamoo you Ml behind. Tor Ihi-e > %  loved you dad your to* %  I nan) you eternal ratM I* ivunitb-wd b) children V **1*. Errell Barratord Hall. In mar Albert H...I 'aona' one brother II Hall Stand children. Relatives, A'btoi Klrton. USA. inaphrw> Cecil 'id June* V S A New York paper. Pirate Copy. S 10 SO—In IN i c. M o HIN. Oreat Beyond OB lliv pleaaant way. and milling (are I ..out to recall nI aalurdar Tth Oetotor iffao Ap-M>-<' mm furnaak Birth CanUkate, hra. %  CerlHarate, aad TtoUmonlala, and ..avr i :aneral knowladae a< Bookkaepmat ica— f ul Aovlweni Muat roaMa I to Pariah, and to pra—red I* lab. IP dutlaa on the atth of Oc-ober. ItSO U. %  BplWOUaoa to toaam to— D D. OAMTBa Kaqr M C P Marrhrlald. 81 Philip M a ao—to NOTICE Apou f attene tar ana or aiora %  *ant l MKnaeli Vratyy Eabibmona a*. Ihr I Michael** Oirli' School, wui M %  rrelvrd by the Clerk ol the VeaUy up > o'clock p m on PYidn IJih u_-ioar MOD Ca n aBdaaa aniut be Ihr daughler. .W partahlonan lo atraitoaed raWiulafnral muat not be Iraa than atrhi < %  < i ,>% lhan iwrrre fUi yaan of aair cat 11.' July. 1*51, to be proved ov • naptlintal Crilinc.le whh muat aerorr pany the application Parcnl* and/or Ouaidlana will ba oall•d of the time when and ibe piai-e here IM a*JUunlriaUan will be nr'4 r*orma of application can be obi %  • om tbc Vratry Clark'a Ofltce BY i nuuj.H E C REDMAN Clark. St Michael'. \. ,<, 1 lO.Si. tn PERSONAL The puMlc are Hereby i li writ! en •ft Signed EVANS SLCOCK Walerlord Land Buah Hall R0..1I St MU-harl 5.10 ao-m The public alvlDK crr-dll c;iBB"NS .,1 hold myarU anyone oto. .1.1. |n ar* hereby wained a*ai*wl lo my wife ELXANfm e Taylori a> 1 do net %  mvnieMe '" %  har ar imrrajdlna any debt 01 -laaa by a written irdrr •lined by Sfd tfEWTON lirRESFORP aiRIUlhS, Glebe Land. Slallon HlU St Michael 1.10 90an The public are "leroby warned aaatn jivingcredit I* any ivrann or peraofM whoaiao<-vrr In my name a. I do hold mvaelf laaponalbl* for anyone iroctun any debt .r drbta m my natmr unlea. in written older (i|ned by me ttgTiad BrlNrni <• IK>N*NB1.1. HLdNT. Jackmana St Mtchar IM'III.H KALES REAL ESTATE MECHANICAL On* hand oparaied BACON S1JC1NG MACHINE Apply B V. Scott < %  Co.. Lid.. Whiiepart IS t BO— i.f.n. RBCOrlD CHANGERS Automatic Oarrard. from IMTD 10 MM. while ihay lax A Bimri 4 Co, Lid.. UUI IMw LIVESTOCK Male Dull Terrier l-upiM*, 7 areaato 1 old. M 00 and *> 00 aa4n Apply % %  •nmtnrl". Upper Hrln-mt Hd POI'LTRY TUIIKKYS I While Tm I Basil lor uieedlna purpo %  1( '..,; %  1)1..I >i MISCELLANEOUS riRE-WOOD in More anaftha at aOc par 100 lb. and Cord-Wood at Itl.M. Dmror maiUMI sa With ahop atililSM a aaia l io* at Ualkaraal Tumlni Appljr to F R Bryan, Old POM Office. Market (fill. Cumber! Thorna. Paalurr Road, Bonn 11. .40~fl-i IMTERPRUaE HOUSE and out bulldira. ilandlni on Pa acre* of land lr thrtal Church, and dwllin houae alar.o in* on acraa of land at Cnterprne. Chrlat Churrh. adio-nlnat the above roanlMnad pramiaea The above mentioned premiiee Wl art up lor aal* by Mr* Lucaa Enquire on Pramiaea 1 10 W SITS. VAC— IN 24 COLUMNS Al ST*ALU. %  MJOTtNG ltO.SM rJRITflVv \ IHR ORBATfST BOOM. WAMVrAH TO FTLL TlfT JOS 0 1 1 ETT.V. .almorH unrHMiced. little publicised, the people >( Britain are leaving up their tool*. They ar* -*lUn upparkins up, heading for the Dominion! Australia House esumiite* for last year To NEW ZEALAND: la.tM. To SOl'TH AFRICA : St.tM. to CANADA I SA.eot. To AUSTRALIA : CS.tM. The itory of this population shift has been watched in Au'traliti by PETER HI Flit LD who has relvirnrd to Britain aRrr a six monlhs' lour in which he> has visited every State in the CoR>monwealth This is bis report. THEHF ; story now tralta i lintana frivolous circulation in AusIt tells of UM rough, tough Auu-allan busbman holidayliig in (InEiigUnd £33 I5v> umr > £13* 11*. on £1,000 u" Engl.Mid £196 15s t Australia runs belween two -lid three timei as manv cars per head as Britain Is. 2*1. A \i, khibit. a' voy HKe xo .moiicT You irged saloon buy ugarettes in abiindai the salesman 2,. lll( i tor 20 of any km English brand. I* lOd. if you AustrnUan (F-nnI.-iml 3.4cl (*>r WhiHkv" r hava t-n botttr* of proprietary Scotch slidrng from barman (o customer over the arnooth polished wood counln of on hotet bar You pour II yc L-clf a while line on the glass posedly giving you the mramifo. "Help yourself, mate" — al Is. 1 the nip 'England from 2s for singlet. 1 have before me MOW an ordinary edition of a Melbourne newspaper. It has the same format the Evening Standard, but it hi 40 pages, not 12. It contains I tight-packed column* marked Situations Vacant. L* us look what Jobs are going. Are you a meter reader/collector? Starling salary at age. 21 years £437 pa. At age 23 *48 (Maximum salary for an automatic meter collector in London; £375.) Secretarial? Here's on* at rjnilom. "Senior, female, shorthand not necessary. Salary £ ISs. per week to start. Permanent position. No Saturday work. 35 hourper week. 9 a.m. to 4 45 p.m." (England: £5 &* f 0r a 40-hour wosfcV "GI.ENCOE,* Corner of Keiliuttun lew Road. Pontabelre Tto Honae conrn.. 1 Chm-d Gallery. 1 Drawlna and i> --i London, visiting the Motor Show For a full day h* stops beside the i Show's most luxurious exhibit a low. lush, vnpr-i-i ti. He listens silently as shouts Its praises "Pr*v> this button ladies and gentlemen" says the salesman. -and the entire car it automatically re-painled in any of six colours. Press this and the cock*.ail cabinet swings open and newly-shaken Martinis ar* instantly at hand. This button, and the tiger-skin upholstery is at one* vacuum-cleaned. The Australian i.-mains inpassive. The salesman nnall> introduces another gadget. "And this button, ladles and gentlemen, automatically lifts a glass partition between the roar and front-seal passengers." The buahman slaps forward. "Ill i-ik.lu-r." he says. The salesman looks dubious. It .r -25.000 guineas, air," %  I sag i The Australian dives into Bus pocket, produces a gigantic wallat, pays cash on the spot The salasman Is astonished. "May I ask. air what made you suddenly decide to buy?" "Well." says the Australian. "It's that gadget there, the partition between front and back. . At last my sheep-dogs won't be able to lick the back of my ntcfc when I'm driving round the paddocks living High Like many another story this one has some truth in it The truth is the opulence of the Australian the fact that Australian Is to-day sunnniR herself in the glow of a wool-boom unprecedented In the ii.itinn's ba*tan Australia's tiredest cliche is that she lives off her sheep's backs. Today she is living high. Australia's wool-cheque in the non-depression year of 1938 was £39 millions. Last year It was £ 158 millions. This year It reached the staggering total of £284 millions Next year, if the signals hmsled at this month's opening sales are any guide, the cheque will top £400 millions. Put It another way 10 years ago ,, the record price paid Jor a pound i, V .1 of wool was 33, pence. This yea 280 pence was paid for a slneji pound of fleece. Barclays Bank Dominion. Colonial & Overseas Barbados, British West Ind-ei RATES OF EXCHANGE < ol \TI I. ill). IS 1 -' Coupon• Bank al Ens *ifhl ar D*iasl I Draft. -a k pr Cable MMtli \ •SI i 4 Doaaand rt l %  Mir. V. .MM MnM. 4SI I C*a>le Berm-,da Not*. I W aII Bolivar— *aal ... i. OFFICIAL NOTICE BSV BABBAOoa. tK PURSUANCE ol U— Ch...i A.t .a. or claimingany eetair. rtsbt ( atodtng the property lereinafter %  before me an account of I voucher* h> be -uin-.. "n>e ti ito tour* ol II n.n and 3 o'clock in He aftrrnooi HuikUna*. Bridaelo*n hrf.re the Mlh da< ol Ot iaay to repnrled on ai>d ranked arc.rdlns i" reaprdnely. olherwUe -n.-h paranna will to Hal I 1'RilPFHTY t do b-ab grra %  any lien or inrunt ntrnttoeiad 'the proaerty ol lit Mr caal e na With their nrn-ea— I an. Ti-radav % %  'i )da> lelar.i at Ihe Rrai.ui > OfSce. Pubi. ISM. i n arose thai euok rwnn i... ,_'),. .1.1 %  ... Ito ald proueat> Youthful -Vigor Restored In 24 Hours-\ % C, lands I (it li! i r OlcMtds E ivd .H-a. ophyaMtan tlin I eerfhlet a airtiple. aaf*. an lion la rltaiulata fland aruii] frelia, af IrXreaard WlSkj Pl^lNTirr UErEMDANT Al.l. THAT cart in Ito par-h .. adrnrei'iirniei'l Iwii itAbu"ma and i-ouiid,iia -nw of one Walrond IMIM> -H, ii. in rin i VIOI I I .lOliSMIN In plecr ol parcel ol land rrl. %  a .... *,-„,,.,. , .a.d eomaioLM b, M • ... m a e aaaaa T E kicbaraa bu> l-ilanin aad un |ha put>iii>ad aik-i Sp.-H.ei. Hill at howevor aM lie aamr may abut ami bound Toaethri • Hi Hie dwelliivl haul railed Hoeneeteed" iM all aitd .insular thr bulUiruj. and eracUoi both frvenoW and rhatlrl on Ihr a>d land* creclad and built %  landiii and baina mlh Ihr aipurienaii.e. Hie >aid dwrllinr. h.niae Ian he red i lament" and pcnr.n belna the prupeity ol Ihr drnrridanl i lik-d JSilt Jury ISM ISM II NEW UUMJALOW Bull! ol Blijc" Stone S brdrooni*. wllh waah baanu. rJtatr* iisni ng numlin watar wiibn,. k-jiidiul on IWiq (1 wall crvmam •Wnialetl it Worlhlns. near CJolf fhio Apply Norruan Alk-vi.e "A-.u l>aSe". T"T irlher parlloilan dial SlOt i 10 SO Sn UIVMIMII.M' \oriri: I,. lang aa.iina (or roulia. kfoai ;iaara I> an anonlahrnff improt X BCSVB tuour au4 kltalily lie* in lie ra oaaMkOOt our iianda |.nc arrly. aa wawM laai aod laok • r aikSlire raaia k>iuj*r ttaW iziguvs: m my ttaia af aoparunar M study aid eel lurmuio limn aa rapraara" MH r -I VI Tab* InUrriaT Seined "of alallnf and .ln'f; ti He i d ntiiua Uadi vli>fiil i ialiiy lo Lbo body.24-Hour Ratults Beeauae VI-TotM ar* ulrnlincallf .._ plithed umr aiui Ua_ i" inouaanda of wm. lotua ol • altoaat sivrn up r>upr ol t*r baia* muni. aeU, and rkjaioua aaala. Results Guoramlaad BOtblag unlaaa M0Tfly satlMa.torT. 'Jr.far raanrlfhaw aa* blood linflra mrou-i your relaa. ho* rear ••lakaa on a new aaarblr, your aep a llrau-r iprnif. and ifiai )ou really caa anjoy lilr ai Irequenllv aad aa .-souMMay aa pou did la rear artaaa Thea If far anr r*uon al all yoi araaat w pl M rty aaimiad, ., Ihe eoiply pa.haae aad Iha lull (mrchaaa t rk* odfba r.fundnl Oa V.Taba frooa iaar ibiaUM toasj. Taa gwuauiea BOOAttenUon is drawn to the t'onlrol of Lumber l-rice* ( P fsta n c t (Amendment Order. 1930. No. t which brill ba publathad In 0C1 cial Gazette of Thursday 5th Ociober. liMt 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selltnt: i %  > Dl glai chanUble While Pine" and %  -Merchantable Spruce" are as follows i COLfMN ONE atBTS SKIItTR ~ Largrat ar lection of aten'a Shirta In loan All -HE1J AffCE" all C.uaranleed all aitractlvel, Lticeil If I" any reaeon your mm diaaleere* yon. II can to r-lumed to u al no coat wlialavar lo you ROYAL STORE. Hlth Street ,MS *l MOIltIN ATTSAITtVk rRHKHOl.U Ill'MJAI.OW Modern attracllviFree. held Bwngal 0 w 4,ESS aq II. Und 2 Badroom.. Larae Drawlna-room. Kitrheneite Ca> laid on for cookuK Balh. Sluiwci Si watar bami Lovely Garden. Fruittrooa; lane >pace for Poultry Frtra ClfUO Apply "Bomrra \ Upper %  Simon t Road W • SO-lSn BLOCK ATONE I a ft delivered. Apply lo Iha kUnaiar Dras Hall plan laticn. a* %  no—am SII1HTB llendy-Made and mad* lo ir.eaauro. Bhlrli ordaard can to drllverad wRhb. 1 hour* ril and quality fully guaranteed Reliance Store. High gi tS.o.w tn OfNTMENT-We hava in -lock "Hat all gtssma Omtmant" which i a sooo remedy for Eciamaa. Skin ErupUoni. Rins-Worm, Acne. Pimple* and Wol-hc on Uur rare. Prlca 1/Un. \ KMOHTS Lid, St • SOn tuned e>c**l' i Moore Bank Hal I Snd. Avenur 8 10 J-ln PIANO recently tone Apply stra Main road, opooal ZEV—go* M laxornmrndrd for Couaha. Cold., IMatamoar. Catarrh and Throa irrilatlona bs atoraos. Dot*. Poultry anCaltle. Plica B/hot KNIOHTS Ltd1 .W.W— SVi 1MWUCRS—Fnr thoat who -gifTeT IreAathnaa ue have •Talaol Jtowdcn 1 stock. Priea Svbos Oblainabla at KNlOHTa LW. l.U.as—ai The undenuined will acl up for ask : tlwir Office, Mo II Ttlsh fflreat. nridawtBwn. on Friday Ihe lllh day of ). n>i-r. at > p.m. The McMuadr <>r Dwelllnshouar 'Und na on lit3 aauara f*M of land at Upper Hor-bucb 'ra*i. abort iha Moraan Chapel Impection on applirali-m I" Mr inench. al Uia JoUici Shop oppoalle. %  nj dar e.cepi Sunday Fat tiilthar particular! and condition' .( aal* apply to lOTTLT fATFORD a CO sit so.-an railci to-Operaliv) lit Bardadua Fire above Will ba Ml up for aal* to llth i>. i.l>. %  ...,'HI %  .. fteaV!" WANTED For Bookbaoping al ana of it. leading Club* Apply In wrilI C C/o Advavala Advts <>*<• t IS SO— in I Shirt Factorj SAI.VE— For nUoor CAJU. Burna. Wound., Ultra and aline, of Inoaria, u*. -Hexall HealU.g Salve Prtc* 1 l#r KNIOMTS 1.IA 1 10 SO—4f> FOR BtENT H/iWFJl DEW. Maxwell Cm C lipFurnlahed 3 Bad Boom Frldoe. Radio. Garage. ServanM and Mrs* mace I Kn .. Uiieni and Sliver If required neat door Hilt.'n Maxwell Koad MR. L fiOMBAL' l asjabsai fSaPaae Etuiuirt MWC^UaANaM>U8 Wanted ImmadUlaty One lad> < WINTER COAT and QIOVES Pnon. M • !• asIn INDIVIDUAL COACMIRO br a^uilU* Ur.lvrr.Hy Gradual* School Certlrlrat* a Commercial Proof RaadlnB. Typlas BlandlUno easclently and cjulcbly riccuted. MIMT OOODING Tel SUB ^^ 1SBSS —ISa No Austerity It is these high export earnings that, enable you to spend six months six days (as 1 did) in Australia ami nevii hear, never read, the word "AUSTERITY". Now before Injecting too much mllk-and-honcy flavouring Into tills assessment, let us recognise immediately that the milk is there only for the milking. UM honey for the swarming the wool, meat, wheat, sugar only for UM kilfui breeding and growing Before you race to the track leading back to good old Gundagai. listen to the sort of talk I heard between Australian sheepmen; "We are worried. "But u*e hare o record export revenue." "*>•. toilh smaiJer producfion by fewer sheep." (Sheep population 1939 111,000,000: 1940, 108.000.000.) "But prices ore immense." "Partly because we inainfttin our currencu af a per eMl discoMni in rrlorton to an slreadp if'-i'uinrii tterHng." "The prices smv bring a ni %  t.tsfralini. Ih/taftos." "rVker, irool slrops, II fias lono, loritf uiay to frrop This is f/rcen-Mfihr linie. For Ihe boyi u-orklsa* on M.nih.Ti<-< ana wool .iibrrituleB." More C*n Above all, the Australian farmer knows h* Is nev*r m*leorologli alb immune. It is true that Australia is witiwssing a serious cost-spiral That mal and steel production are badtv l.igglng. That housing Is the Australian eutse But It Is also true that the standard of llvleg (on the material level of what can be bought for how much) is beyond comparison with most of the rest of the world Wages have reached a new high An unskilled farmhand in Weayt Australia gets C6 15s. 2d. pirn* keep (England: £3 a week without keep) Income-tax is between ane-half and two-thirds that .>[ England. A married man with one child para lax of £ Ills yearly on £500 Double Or 4a)uit Is il any wonder that Australian Labour leader Ben Chlfley said to m* "Ttus ii apparently the country where Santa Claus nal decide.! to settle down." How will v.. II. personally, get on in Auatrslia" Well, here ant In* bBBtc factAustralia to-day hitches herself to two slogans "Popul.^i' or perish" and "Double or quit.' Both meaning roughtv the same ihlruj, and both intimately concerning you There is a Red Roof hanging and encroaching over Australi at this moment There ar hordes of discontented and unand u n d e r-privilet:f-<| Asiatics lo the north. Whi Australia Bay* 'populate or perlarV' she is thinking of the-.hordes. For her mam immlgrati"n programme, the United Kingilom is looked on as the real source Her current target is 100.000 of you yearly You can go either free. by assisted passage, or al your own expense —And Seven BHde. As to how you yourself would like It out there: well, here is ihe answer of one small groui of migrants who have passed •hrough the camp of Yungaba in Quevensland. Of 8.000 British men, women and children who had used the camp up lo the beginning of this year, some 4.000 had gone to eltv .iddresri'v. 4,000 to the country Of the 8oflo. 23 per cent had so succeeded that they owned their own homes, and 500 had done so well that they In turn had been able to nominate other folk from the British Isl< come out In their care The migration officer him-elf. Dave Lrfxiglancls. had ofllciated as giver-away In the marriageof -even British girls Altogether IN 01 the H.000. including family units, had ione home, a higher proportion than the cverall percentage of misfits The foci is that 98-99 per cent of Englishmen settle down Wnrirl Copyright Reserve.! -I I K Merchantable White Pine 1-E.6-—11-. 6/ and up (Basle Sires i Merchantable Spruce 1" x 6" II", a/ and up (Basic Sires) COLUMN TWO Ordinary Retail Price (not more thsni Vi-TabS^Guaranfeed/?.:;.?;.",, 0 ^!,,, SHIPPING NOTICES 1212.00 per 1.000 board feel $212.00 per 1.000 board feel 3th October. 1950 DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATIOK %  T JOHN BAPTIST BOYS* 8CH0OL- JAMES Applications are invited for the Headship of St. John Baptist Boys' School from teachers wllh at least 10 years' teaching experience. The minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. Salary will be In accordance with ihe Government Scale fo* Head Teachers In a Grade I Elementary School. Candidates who have already submitted application forms in respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter accompanied by s recent testimonial. Al. other eandldates shouhi make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Department of Faducation. All applications must he In the hands of the Director of Education by Saturday Tth October. 1950. 27th September. 1950 29 9 '50—Sn ivOYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MI IN.. FROM ARtsrsapAM HorrsatiAM AN* ANTWBBV . Hatnli. sept SSIh SStb Oct. III IM. raoM AMBTSBDAM A BOVBB m a "Bonaire' a*ph-mbar 1Mb SA1LIXU TO ItllNlDAO PARAMARIBO ||*MIB*RA. SSI' lioMa ii Ocl Jr.I n> > -Oranlootad Oil ttm ,I .noted aeeeaer a*ommodaUoa avajlsobl on Ibla vassotl. %  r itraBON, sow a * LTD M V .-arlbb*. a emtaa and paa*en*r> ln*a. Ann.'. i and St Kill* as Dar.A.ir-i will Brass* Arwba Satims Oci BUi HW.I., rhtmner Ownera Asso. (Incl Tel No 4047 Canadian National Steamships BOl'TSBOLKB • ANADIAN C HAI.LfANOMR I AIlV RODKBY vNADIAR i lU'iar.H IADY NELSON 31 Sepl. E> Stpi 11 OM IS Ori. l Or 11 OW. H Oajt — I HOT. t Nov. a Nov i^ Nnv ib M %  .iinii.'iiM. I-ADY NElaVlN i Ally ttuDNEY 1-AlTY NEIJSOH laARCiF HOUBE On Baa. St lataronca. %  JJBM Ian IPAClOl s OFFM--E Marhlll Sira*' laaluatH D M Simpejn at Co Appi 1 B Muichinaan Co Dal Wl iHOlGEsriOrV? trUrdlng Rrfrlfaralor. f*tS| lariajf Oini U1S or SSBB • IS SO-Sn Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes .rt> .td-nHII-ntlnvaeama r'.ia hl.1* and cauae ler%  %  '%  aa. Fool Itrh and olher %  .. %  :,,., M grrt mto ill' not hill Whenever you're trouble! with painiul itomach sddffy, |u*t sack ran. Itanrjtes, one attar the other. The bland of aniacidi in Rennies brings yoe imnaeJ.>ic relief because It's sprxiallT bal! sRced ax fast ootfoa. Aiwan carry a frtr Rrnrue. fheyfi a-rspped are>M*rely) In your rer 19SS 3. Applicants should possess some knowledge of engineering surveys, elementary building construction, preparation nf drawings in uin'.i lion therewith, malaria control measure", land and hours drainage and should be in possession of the Cambridge Senior School Certificate with a credit in mathematics Kxpertrnrc In control of labour would be an advantage 4. The commencing salary may be SSlit and the period of probation three months depending on qualifUvUrm 5 Applications should he accompanied bv. If possible a testimonial from a member of the Pllbtk Health Engineering prnfesslfir anal should be submitted to the Senior Medical Officer. Dominies, not later than lath October. 19S0 ."i %  .." HALL'f DISTEMPER &***mm Mint It • ncognitod first gradm WATER PAINT Doi.'9 oil-bound, esiy of apoiirMioh ana) of i-!i'anucHj coronr-j capa'.t, il it idejltf tu.ted 'or •'! infafror decorator purpotai ohrra ahioh ifandard * %  f.n.r. ., daieed >TOCKE0 BY ALL THE LEADING WORE) SSONS IROTHEKl E CO. LTD, MULL, ING -* %  .! % %  * sMlb aobt a C.ARDINER ALSTIN S CO„ LTD. A f eaU. FYFFES LINE v//-'-'-'.v/v,v//j'*'y//'.'-'/'. The Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Society LOST POLICY CUTHBERT ALLAN ,'HOVKHBS having made Kworn deposition that Pnlicv No 24,351 on the lUe of RALPH STANLEY PROVERBS has l>een lost, and having made application to Ihe Directors to grant a duplicate of the same. NOTICE is hereby given that unless any objection is raised within one month of the date hereof the duplicate Policy asked for will be Issued. By Order, (K BROWNE, Secretary 29.8 SO—4n I The TSS "GOLFITO" ilrn? m leuvr or October and B/7th Decembei for flre United K has accornrntxlatiun f>r 1st clans peagenyers, please ccunmunicale with : WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD. AGENTS For Ifanlwitrt' of vwry thmription THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (OKfTTRAX IOEINDBV LTII.—Preprieta-rsl fur. of Broad snd ludor Streets. Barbados Ce-Oaeratlve < olUm tactorv T. Herbert Ltd. < F. Harrison A In A Barnes A Co Ltd Carler A (' I'l L.. un..iiLtd. Bdaai l.tal BACK AGAIN! Ilr. CH ARIES O.V. LOWE i hiroprai lor BAY STREET. 10-DAVS KIW8 FLASH I \"l I'ARTOl'T BINIHNO TrK lor HCTl'BI. FRAMIM. lr a l%c per Koll "r d. M.OULKIII GLASS FO rVONT DOORS AT jUUNRON'S STATIONiar A...I HARDWARC MRBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE t.in %  i.ar, atlrac. .% %  Masi Jet Nliodornt Tf* > % % %  %  ^ loaaa-aadre. Nivder.i Por Siiia Troub.cs f aku DICKTIf KENNIES no sroos, %* u.tn H aaah laasi laba aiaaa A IIC T 1 O IV with IOIIN >l. HLAIIO.\ for attractive terma and efficient aervice Phone 4640 — Plantation! Building M.\SH\,\HIJ: HWRBS in HIM M mil li IT:MS TII\T VOI WILL •.Pl'KH lAfl IIUIRIl BED HHEETH • \ 100 .. 44.33 SHEETIVf> Tilt VAK11 12-lneh wide f.l.6.1 per ysrg BEDSPKI. ill12 K 7H ,' ST HI each TABLE UAMAMK in WHITE 72" ^ *2.72 per lard TABLE CLOTHH S2 x 52 12.37 each DAMASK \APK1NS ^ bar. A 46. each KITf HrN TOWELS 47*. .-a. I. As the Msnu fact hirers larVS declged thai repairs lu one of our Engines ran no longer br delayed the Coinv-any baa tn •onseiiuenee had to pat this f.rnerallsg Sjel l0 K W.| out of rnmmlaslon and, owing lo the reduction of slandhr Plant now available as s result, msy And II netesaarr to shed load al lnier-als garlng the next few monUaa. Our Consumers are asked to cooperate by exercising the utmost eeonosny in the use of Electricity, portlrularlr durlnr Ibe Peak period between C.S* and B.St p.m. until further notice. V. MM II. tecneral Manager ?0lh June. ItSf. HKOAIIWAV mil ss -""•



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FRIDAY. OCTOBER t, 150 BARBADOS ADVOCATE rm Canadian $ %  tefl Slir In UJC. LONDON. Ocl i. Canadas decision u> free the do".|r gave British newspapers occakm on Tuesday for some kind ford* about the Dominion's great LUMfcftl -trensth. In one of threo U* riaaaclal Tleaes under |e iMBdiiif Canada's ll.llljslissl lr-iiRtii. >poki> of UM pulwiitid. fuources. economic strength and fa of confident expansion facing %  e IXim.nion. The Deil. Otishk ,n • fourlumn illustrated article talked the Canadian north as possibly a richest storehouse of natural •ealih in all the world and plcadI with Britain to buy morn >m Canada. It echoed Sir Willed Lsurier's prediction that the Ih century belongs to Canada. Our Port of Spain Correspondt reports that Mr Duff Urqurt. i'resident of the Tnnldafl unnber of Commerce commentfc on the freeing of the Canadian K iar said, that if the Canadian liar is revalued upwards, the ruish West Indies would have t< ly more for Canadian goods. The* fcwral opinion m Trinidad last that adverse effects of r "freedom" are not likri> tu be It immediately in the West hits, businessmen commented on t position. Said Mr. T Grant *)or. Canadian Trade Commis( "r. "II is almost Impossiblt determine at them —it Mm* at effect it will havv un trade ecn Canada and -he TVftrth st Indies". He sat •*. that this action on tiui pail .b•usly |n the djnctlii, ,., tbj lectlve towards which thev lev been working fa PACK THREE ^Whitehall YireUin . on the drive fo. arms workers Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay %  %  \H1\ tl .. %  **"" aunfc ii. ] ^.u^ Q,^IXofhr. |^,„ S4 Lucu. Aa„arKoun*r 0*n*| ASMtlalMD U V Cart**.* las tote. C— c**-0> (£*. DMdSM Arnta **-, 0*nan AwocSaOofi % %  mown*, Tunoth, A ii Vaastuj arSown*, Tt-ioO. t I* KM C.pH Si frontier post 15 miles from %  cies will become freely con%  > the Bahamas before the trial of **hlnn bordei. We. "What actually lias taken Nicholas Musgrove, charged with ; is that the Canadian dollar extortion threats against Lady now in the same position as Oakes. American dollar". alusgrovo pleaded not guilty to ondny morning** Wl-fhangt vc charges on July 5. of thr C;irindi:in dollar VM rl "-' ca "* Wi,s sonl l ' ,h ** 0<,t .1 buying and 67.5 sellini; nbcr seB 'n ' the Suprreoe Court rrtlvcly Thh meons that the "' %  tomonow. Chief Justice (nadian dollar I giadlan dollar i'sl main tonlc'm "">' Tn '' Waif "date la~not~BMd! lo !" rt another outpost nboiit SO siirppwi' siness drelaa and Mnanna S3 '.'*. "" 1 !"W9S?* lo ^K'" b *milw nwiy buU **' AMI MM o*a OssMMaaiMai rORT-OF-SPAIN, T dad The real threat to the C.mndi WmjJNGTON. N / kfodara Bhn censors!-... carnad prlmarHj with indna i lence. says oiisor Gordon Mn.r %  Tor SAN JUAN SSMW M | Only one s*oa|) *ji\rs your : skin lliis exriliiig Bouquet | ih< rtch %  %  I'knueJ i reciting %  frth. dim nicre BMIQUI-* *sp M MNMBMV %  WITH THC fRAGBANCf MfN LOVf i .ii %  An army spokesman announced extensive regrouping to protect %  growing Tonkin Delta a ",e the I rrb.i Vic-minh army Us havtj been put th f respective city banks for full laiK on the situation those which before II i, war. with the .'xception of chee> \ t s aiSoT ssiK"*as s gS MMM. 1 JL r viXJz te*^y[£Sft5 toon the Du P uch .' application for a special J !" 0 ** w ninirhlnji southeast ,ng ^hai uKn-'the ua, Cana.. Ionic m |U,V Th *' ,rlal da,e ls no 1 "XP*!. ,0 ^ ,Brd a not her outpost about 30 shipped no condensed milk numerous i' u i','', "" t l, .*^--f *a1n bemile, away butter, no pi.kled men,. ,. National Steamships Is not Auatr. Scx "' aeitlll entertainment. Ha. because the goods which Au % %  • %  is not partleularU I tralui is shipping to the West It-some fore the prosecution's star witness f 1 ,, Basil Sparrow touring Africa with **? % '""? had pi Harry Philip Oakes, returns to "*** *o*--uu' Legion post of I>ongNassau early In November. Du* n w-hleh fell to Vl puch. partly educated in the Unit* %  • Saptatnbcr 16 without td states took his Bachelor of Arts meeting any guerilla resistance degree at St. John's University, The spokesman said that the Minnesota, in 1934 before becomevacuation gave the eVench army i ( ., Baca alog i.t Lawi or TOP DIO ogajottualb ho ran %  stronf University and Barrister of Engforce could quickly launch any lund's ancient and famed Linoffensive that might be needed coin's Inn, law school. Before takRMBter. ing low. Dupuch was assistant -i -canned meats, no dried frulla, i. ,ed through wines. m fruwn muat< no „„„;„,. d milk, no ham. idy Leaves M.G.M. HOLLYWOOD. Sept 30. Vctrcss Judy Garland , has m released from her contr.i-t h Mctro-Goldwyn Mayer at hir h requast. the studio announces >lonipany President Louis May. i that the step was taken with actance in "Miss Garland's bc-t •reals." lie inflicted a throat wound on The Navy Takes Over Gag Works LONDON. Oct. 4 toyal Navy sailors ; v,ll to-mo, ...... „ vinn „ „„ „,„„„ If take over North Ixmdun gaseditor of the Nassau Daily Trlbu: J-ks where 1.500 itrlkara bavo for 10 years, liacd to go back to their lobs I Government amwuno fta itrlka oai i. goinj on • 20 days, Court w mn wrnw fe been issued :i^ain-t ih. nera. The OOvwnnu I,I -it, fit issued to-night from HI •vnlng Street the Prime Mln•r-s residence said that a had tn decided to send in naval man I view of the continuing hardp and dislocation caused bv the Metal stnkt. fo-day sailors made a "reeonssance" and checked over equip. •it In the works in preparat oti • to-morrow's take ovar. -4MMM hichjel. to Vietminh gucnltll „ ow •• ft. (&),'£ S&£?Z "?„ 'ST 1 items which Australia was at pres1%?*"** "^ t f r i ,(e wal '"• oil mate* thai 70 BtJ MM o( euttlnfl done is for reww n> lulling under the genei.,1 nl Violen,,. Since he look tl job. he has followed a wider M*ac' ttoa of issuint: certlftcntes Mmltin : attendance al c ajftgj j Qlnu to i •on* .-vet paeni tflg). cert -i ales usually %  I isue.l recum-prent exporting to Trinidad. He said the Australian manufacturers anl exporters felt sore at the suggestion lhat through Australian trade with the British West Itidies, the Canadian Natinn.il Stcamshtj %  may have to withdraw from the Canada-West Indies service an! leave the West Indian Island The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 5.4 a.m. Hun Seta: 5.4* p.m. Maon (New) OcMWtr 11 l.lBhliiijc 8.0* p.m. High Water: 12.45 pun. VEflTERDAY Rainfall (Cwdriogton) nil Total for Month to Yeaterda>: 12 in. Teanperature (Max). 88.S r Temperature iMInt. 7t.# F Usnd Direction <9 a.m.) E.N.E (3 B.m.) E.N.E. Wind Velocity 8 mile* per hour Barometer (8 a.m.) •< < M (3 gun.) ra.BSi The Barman Has Seen 35 Countries Thirty-two-year-old Auatiahan-born Pred Cahill— called 'Digger' by his friends—hadn't been out of Australia when he was 88. Now he has visited J > countries. direct service with <" p *r explains that a possible but not probubl' ason for his Issuing one of in rttsVBBjsi without Canada. Hr said there were toilay ..i leasi 21 steamer* to handle enrgo fr.m Canada to the Wen mm IBM viee versa, which before the war wus handled by nln. si earners only. Mr. Williams said he felt prettv sure that if the figures were analysed it would be found lhat Trinidad Was not getting less tonnage from Canada than she got before the war Ashes to Roses bition or as suitably for adult Before Minims' app. Intmant, 01 i> two or three special sex-problf m Alms had been bang* %  > id rm** Kalhli-rn F..H Anilr r..l* C.ll M.H..: .1 Ii„ l.V.ni 0 ikM, LSWa M-i!•<<• II 1 .ILK PM JAMAICA I.in... iw. -inn Knh ASM • Clarki i .. i t*m; VniHm Smith J.w, it,.,,. .;,.. Ni-1 ar J-' Orrrk W.ll.,-1 J..I... CSV* "Ttiere is a responsibility .HI the censor not me:elv to pioti t children fnun the influence or certain lllrns, but also to [STQMIH certain films from the influence o! children.*' he said. He was strong^ op)>o*ed tD drastic nitting of ob\iously adult lUtns in an altempt la make thum suitable for Juvenile consumption. Give Adult* u llreuk He ii back behind the bar al London Airport after a It-day holiday which took him through Denmark, Sweden, and Finland to Rovancml, on the edge df the Arctic Cirda. He cave us an example (he British Mm "Give Us This Day," > LONDON, Sept Church of England cleiics consider that the scattering of aslios 'nature Him which has as Its cl after creuialiun is a pagan custom. %  patllcularly grim sequence inAfler a heated dt-uatu, lh volving the accidental death f Lower House of Cunvucation— ne leading character. Then he went by bus, to villages one of the aovexiuiul bodies of m Lapland, *50 miles iqside the the church—have agreed to "Many younger children wou>d Circle. deiele part ol a clause In the flnd Uu 1 sequence horrible anl And Diaawr", whose travels canon affecting burials which Inexplicable and nothing els.-.' have taken him from China lo permitted the scattering of aahus. Mtrams said. "Almost any cutting Mexico. Lebanon to Poland, Protesting against the age old would destroy the artistic unity thinks nothing of U. custom. Canon C. K Salisbury of the whole production I be"I will bo going back to of Lincoln described the scatteruev P '"at the adult public is anAustralla next year." he said, ing as a "kind of pantheism* titled, if possible, to *<-e dims of pagan." merit exactly in the form tn which "The whole ides of scattering U>e maker intended, utnl nut Inn kIhe ashes In a Garden of Rest ed about Just to permit u few i the Police Court, "1 "avs been trying to see as wn#r8 there are roses growing thoughtless parents to lake, or i George Chong Hong for selling many pl*cas ** ??**,• be orH is that Dear George, who died send, children to see films which ~M pint of rum to a Customs that Why—so that I can sea la3t ^^ ^^ g^y^ , new WM* clearly never intended si and our deep devotion wUl guard for one dollar, without havother people and understand ing a license. their way of life." $500 DRINK of Andicws gives i plcuurablc feeling of frchnov But thai'* not Jl! Aadrcwo ,'i,,uu • Inner CUanhrusi through iis gcnile laxative action, and keep, you fii and cheerful. Andrews > leans the mouth, settles the sionuch. tones up the liver and, linally, gently clean, the bowels. A( any urn* of the day, when you feel in need of a refreshing, invigorating drink, JUM take on? leaspoonful of Andrews in a gnu ol cutd waici. BEWAREorwcftMsi j ,-...,... I* i ,,„i,fc... j i ...... ^i. ii. i | ...,k : %  I--U M... | | sskar.^ Ii. M . IT* iLREWSjJVER^AU WM. FOGARTY LTD. TAILORS WAT 'FIT TO PLEASE it Thm H\HH%M0OS i 00t WHY it*!. While Park Road. Dial: 4546 o SI MirlWl. •>rtii.rnt l bi.iuliful TROPICAI WOKSTKI1S. 1 IMKO & W(K)I, mixJures in numeroas shadrs at prices tii ii defy com|M-lilinn. If >MI wanl law p'rfrcl fit aw us. we gunruntec sal isf art ion—you cau select any atyle vou likc^—wr can supply it. WE GUARANTEE PERFECT SATISFACTION J



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PAGE IK.III II1KRADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER . 1M



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PACE TEX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER . 1M STUART WINS FOUR "A" CLASS RACES; FARNUM THREE At Close Of Meeting IIM. THI: III I 1A II. STI'AKT WOD row A Class Cycht even Is anrl Ken %  w Athletic Sports ended at KIT Stuart hud already won Ihree Monday and yesterday he added the nine mile the distance in 2.'l minutes 49 3/5 Moondii — I In the nine mile. Stuart was not | troubled by any %  arlova oppon%  Farnum was thrown when only half of a mile was !>< %  B verad. There nu lap prize (or Ihi't event and John Skinner who won It aet up a gruelling pace during: most of the lapa. Farnuin won the one mil* cycle ind Sit lah Guiana's Sataur after ,. spill al the beginning of the last lap %  hiih .sent tour from the track. Snappers Win jj Final Match Bannister Wins Cup for Individual Performance Ci xlu • uiiht to rm two Watai yesterday aftcmoo close the 1950 competition The stuart was one of the four _... Knock Out Cmpctitinn bagkfel ; WM |uftt w hen he was moving next Thursday ,, iVttll in< ,rked impetus that the In the matches ., urrcd. Both Stuart and Carmict! Iron yesterday at the Barbados Aquatic Club| Snappers defeated Swordflafe | BJM. Delbert| Bannister at ed all ihreel goals for h 1 s| laan Mickey Jordan scored the lone goal tear in sucession. ivitx-* Hum ; u i intna %  eati made certain nil winning "'."" cup which hai baaa ,,rcmtc PORT-Of-SPAIN Govcrniiieiit i i General Secretary of thi Works and I' erg 1 I raid* I nion Jack, thai it has decided poi i pay Government daih | all i ers f">r the public holiday wig was %  Jul mark the West linn, victory in England Trinidad Swamps Barbados ished in tho five mile cycle race, but Farnum took the lend from the start of the last lap and hurried nround the track to score a narrow win Cycle | Stuart as given %  bicycle for la first in the nine mile. The Die print! of the inert ent to M Tucker who carried >..l. mtndirai Tucker claimed three B Cla. velo victories at the two lly O. Hill did Uie 880 yards flat m 2 minutes. 10 3 10 seconds to take ilrst place, beating A. Cumberbab h. his nearest rival, by about <'iiinhorbatch was quite 0 inutes. 3 sV5 seconds. The Governor. Mr A. W. I. Savage. Sir Allan Colly more. Sir George and laidy Seel and Judge j w It Chenerj wen among .iltended the sports Lady Seel distributed the trophies. It was but a scanty crowd which was present at Kensington Oval ustcrday. not even half as many is those who attended on Monday. in MM hard track, however, the cyclists did some fine riding espe Gtall* m the events for which lap prize* were given and they pw vided many exciting momenta Sal AH r. won a lap prize ami came third in a race which afb-r a spill, only three were left the truck, but the Trinidad ride Moore, did not gain a prize. Full'wing are the results of the events: — LONG JUMP IBMfl Dirtai 1 KI1-K ROADSTER ,1 C M-r.li.ll Jllri I hU*!: 1 i MM 1 mm aa ' I I (T1I.F iCI^SS Ri V BKKF.TE of thModrrn High School hiesntthe tag* to Win the 440 yards relay from Police. Police and the Modern were the oatty two team* which competed for the relay. The Modern's, however. ws> only a lucky win. for one of Police sprinters fell when be su some 10 yardlu the lead of his opponent and about to hand over the baton. Cricket Games Grav ' g End Beach Tomorrow THE ilfth series of First and Intermediate Division games open The fixtures, the grounds and the Umpires named for earh game are a follows: FIRST DIVISION October 7. 14. XI f>kwM-h v Coilese %  < '*w Oval. L Kins. I. Kp*llM I< %  •• I rinimr a< l--fnr 11 B J..' Ian. O li. .a.i„apaxan C-ailion at ID* Park, P I Wakfitl. 8 C I'I-I-I Wind'm> v P..II,.1 Waaaw C Gnassi INTKRMFDIATE DIVISION October 7. 14. tl V M P C v EmpLtp al n rurde. W.T,Pt:S niman: 3nd Drldgeman aru IM Bl i|ALr*MILK CTOLg ilNTBHMDIATX lit. J Sktnneir Ind T Poalvr 3rd D Yardr Time I mln r, MILE CVCI V. IIANDll'AI' lOpem Snd I. lload I'd D rm. 11 i RILAV i Mii.r fvetj; ia AH* A. 3rd L Cirmlrhael H % %  3 hTILBl •INTKRMlDIATKl 1.1 D Varde JIKI J Skinner: 3rd R methwaC* rime H mm TI 'l %  I Hill CYCI.* ', "* i MitJt rvcut .ci.Aaa ni 1M. a HUI >nd 1. Howl. ird M Tuckei Time l ml-. 3 *. J ee "" •S\SSS' nJ ,T 1*1 o Hill. Ind A Cussberhaiei Jrd C Marahul'. Time t mm W */l MILS CYCI.K lOITtMi THir (iAMnOlg t l YC'J COS* TD Mi KCSMtJtf Czech Ice Hockey Players On Trial PRAGUE. Oct. 5 Several leading Czechoslovak Ion hoekey players arrested leal March after Czechoslovakia with diew fn.m the WOtid rluimpionhips in I^ondon, went on trial before a State court here to-d i.v. l*rotoedingg 0|>eneil in ircrei and neither the exact ai deti-ndants nor the •peelfll charge against thrm .i> kii"wn But il was lK>lieved that tour members of the team were heinchurged with slandenn,; ll.. State, resisting security pouoa Ul t possibly also with planning to lenvo Czechoslovakia illctallv t'.-i. %  luisl. I \,ikia ilhihew h." team on I lie. eve Of the champnii ships as plnyeih were gathei %  %  I PragRM Airih>rt tO leave fc..London -on the grounds that *he British Embassy In Prague had refused to Issue or had delayed the issuing of visas to two CMI I osiovak muniahsts selected le uceotnpany the team. On the nest nlghl. March It some nine mctnlreis o| the teai.i were reported u> hare baaa n resteo after an Incident with th security poUea Ul % %  I'r.igue bar Any ware reported to bawc strongly cniici/e.1 the ment's action, fought with a num I'I-T >l pohcrim-n. ani pUbUely that they had planu.-l not to return to t Vechoslovakla VEHICLES DAMAGED AN mv laeni oa urrea on Clln kett Mill. St Mi.hacl. at abo.il I 10 o'clock lagl night Mtw** motor bus O 15. owned by the Bostnti Bus i'"iii|i.iin ainl nMtl l"i i ) V. 90. owned 11-'Hni Cumberbatch Bnlh vehlelei • %  extensively damaged on then right sides Handicapped B'dos \Lirksni.-n At Bisley BATHERS at Craves End Bench have recently been given two showers which were installed at :he Bath Shed by the Public Works Department. The Shed is also now equipped with drinking water and certain alterations have been done to the lockers. Approximately 544 bathers paid for lockers over the last weekend and they certainly seem AI get their penny's worth, the price for locker with key. and bath. An official told the Advocate yesterday that he was of the (pinion that Graves End beach should be turned ovrr entirely to the public and the Government Range removed. He pointed out that this area is extremely suitable for Sunday School excursions, and Is ^Iso an Ideal spot for picnics. He snid that on many occasli bather* have been detained from their sea baths because of the shooting £cing on at the Government Range, especially on Saturdays when nearly everyone gels half-holiday It U also his opinion that If the Barbadians were accustomed %  hooting on a 1.000 yards range tnev would have given a better display nt Bisley but the present iiOO yard range is a handicap. "Now Is the ttme to give local marksmen a better range and also assist bothers," he said THE Trinidad Table Tennis aquad scored an easy nine game> to none owe* barbadoa ta the Biiti'h Ctrlbb—i Tennis Championship series at tha Drill Hall. Port-of-Spain on Tuesday night Trinidad now leads in Ui. mi %  The Barbadian* offered little opposition gnd only one game went to three nets' The night's thriller was the three set encounter between N Gill, the Barbados Captain and smasher a.id Huoert Restart" 11 Griffith The visitor won the first set at IS but lost the next al 8. The final Ml sai* the Barbadian getting on some vicious slams, but the steadier Griffith employing the chop to advantage, finally took the set at 2118. Ralph Hosefh turned In the biggest win defeating Gill by 21—4 margin Ralph Legall the Trinidad skipper also scored tw under leu wins over Gill at 7 and Wilmughbv at 5. Following are the results (Trinidad players' names mentioned nrstr — H Griffith won from H Corblu 21—14, 21—18II Hosein beat F. Willoughby 21 -*. 21—12. R. Legal* defeated N Gill 21—7, 22—20. R Hosein beat H Corbin 21—18. 21—18. H Griffith won N. Gill 19—21. 21--8, 21—18 I^gall ..cat F Willoughby 21-5. 21—19 R Hosein defeated N. Gill 21—10. 21—4 Legall beat H. Corbin 21—11. n— IT. H. Griffith bent F Wlllnughbv 2115 21—14. The following team will repn Bent Jamaica against Barbados to-night. Danny O'connor. Ijiwson Estwyck. and Buddy McLean B. R. I. Radio Progriaw %  parti Muse Iroen .... '•ewe; lllpm The Dalit Serwce. • 11 m Night. >l the Opera. 8 p m gand< Stoes-Harson ei the Theeir, Ptueramm* Paretfr S i rtt M-SMirte; S p.ss The Muafl Rnund. a SO p m Ssssnee and V<~ BrMIr* CM-imunwe-nn. T p m !•> %  P m Nr.. Anaj>a. %  %  . Wear Indian n.ar. 1.4S p.m. What Use LMidenei Donni Know, %  p.ai hadto NawareM. B IS p in UiSalwiu heporl. I SI p in <\>m(>ori ., %  UM Week; S p m BBC North... Orcheatra. S 41 p tn Communleri m i-iicp. Mpn The Ne. l 10 p %  ., %  m the EdlMifisla. HI IS II m Thi P.C. *•. 10 4S %  I II p m The Newt luticura \, SOAP !„ %  ( iilarge I WCOK faral — mMtm t! Not a ,— it ANY lime. Alka-Seltzer lMW/>'*V.V/.'.V.V.'.V.'.' Argentinian Breaks World Record TaX AVIV. Oct. 5. Oawaldo Shcllembciu of Argcn tins to-day broke the world Mac cabi record in winning the LAW i i ti" free style suimming event in 21 minutes. 14 8 . L. Jackson (Derbyshire). S. Ramadhin (W. Indies), D Shackleton (Hampshire). R Spooner (Warwickshire). m Vijay Merchant, the Indian Test captain will lead the home side. DRESS GOODS Or' QI'ALITY & HIGH CLASH WOOLLENS VIBIT TO-DAY THANIS %  SOMIIUIX1. NEW CONSULATE COLLAR ATTACHED LONG SLEEVE SHIRTS IN Cream and Slate Grey Priced al $7.03 AT C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LAINE 23 HORSES ENTERED FOR T.T.C. DERBY mltT-OF-SPAlN Twvnlv-lhn'*' horses hav entered for (he 19&0 Derby ..ml S3 for the breeders' stabi.-s 'he T T.C. Christmas Race meeting. Seven of the Deii.v candidates Ira from Trini.iail. Ulrta from Barbados, with seven from Jamaica. They'll Do I' Fverv lime ... AM7 TU S I IS OUR / STATiSTiC/lL =V WMA-* ftE-.fWiWlNeS GO.KG ?AC< TO THE 1920S HE MAY WAVE BEENV ^MP HES THE t *G /H0TSTl,epiNI92O,. TJ4TS VWHEM X WAS •{ K, 1 .^ 1 1 S 1 HOT STUPP! EVCH THE \ G N,,A X1L OFF SUy WHO VVOULPtfT 00 IN THE OFBCE i^UINSTREL SHOWTHE OILY TIMEW"^ %  VOtC LOOKS IH 1 HERE IS WHEN y WE'RE LETTlklcj 0U9 HAIR | Weighttifters Refused Visa Applications Moscow, oct :. The French (.. l*> nr i refused visa appln ;d'<>n* ',, party of Russian weight ifters wh-i ntended to go to Pans to parth,World ChainplonhipK there this month. The Soviet team headed 1. Victor Bykharov includes thrc orld record holders Grlgor %  -". .;.. llcLl heavyweight. Nikolai Laputln; heavraralinl and Yun Duganov, mlddlewe Rht The Sovlel party includes traini and other officials The wclghtllftinit championslilp' i which 24 nations are conipellnt; ill be from October 13 to 15. —ReuUr.



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'*&+ FRIDAY. OCTOBER B, 1930 RARRVIUIS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE No More C&rd Will IU Made % Locally I T IS I.IKILV , will be m.iu* i A notice publi->ried al Un o %  • Controller of Food Soj Prtc*s gave this star, i ld thiit present stocks are not expected l. last more than (our months. It stated that enquiries should therefore be made immediately as to the. possibility ol securing cord from soft currency sources arid it would be appreciate! if tbe Controller of Supplies could be kepi informed | to lh< By of this item A NOTHER ROOM published at theORlce of the < < : of Food Supplies and PI U that consideration will DP given to the issuance <>t licences covering the Importation of ... ately 300 tons uf Pickled PorK from the USA. and Canada, for orrival before December 195U. Anyone desirous of obtaining licences for the importation of the whole or part of this commodity shotild make application to the Office of the Controller of Supplies, Canary Street, not later than 10.00 a.m. on Tuesday. October 10. They should show the following. (a) The quantity of Neck Bono. Heads. Short Ribs. Spare Ribs. Riblets. Ups. Fins, Tails. Snouts. Headskin*. Butts. Scalps and Fat Back, for which firm offers have i-een received. (b) Net C.I.F. price exclusive of commission and (c) Source of supply. The notice went m to slate thai importers, should only lender when their principals can definitely execute orders placed and ship during the time specified. All commission going to the successful tenderer. Tenders must be submitted ID sealed envelope* and marked "Tender for Pickled Pork." A PRIVATE SHOW will U given by the Mobile CUwiM al the Government Industrial School, St. Philip, at 8 o'clock tonight for the benefit of the boys and girls then*. These children always take a keen interest in these shows. S HORTLY AFTER 9 o'clock yesterday morning the Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluvimnn arrived from Antigua. Whenever this vessel visits Barbados it U usually from British Guiana with a cargo of rtee and coals but ye*terday there was no cargo to r the island Captain Sloll. master of the vessel, fold the Advocate that on this trip he took cargo fmm Uritish Guiana to Antigua and is now on his way hack to BO. for an'ther load. Two other intercolonial vessels arrived yesterday. They were the Schooner Mandalay II and Motor Vessel Corlbboe. The Caribbee. under the command of Capt. Gumbs. came from Dv-mlnlca with 91 casks, five haricls. 55 (rates and one box of fresh fruit, one cask "f MBMgssj, one hag of spice. 20 cases of prei cask of handicraft. The Mandalay brought 400 Lags of copra, eight bags of coconut:, and tight bunches of (ml. Bull ttUM vessels are all consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association. T HROl'GH the courtesy of Mr Tinker, British Council Repi csentative, the following films uill be shown at the monthly reIIMB lUMB XT ST. MM ll%l I *. IT IS LUNCH TIME al St. Hichal' School and the gills qusus up to buy tbeir lunch. Mrs Raid of the Ice cream blocks has four long rows of girl* around her and b* hindout tbe blocks iUekly for the girls are eager to be nerved union of the Coint nmere School Old Boys' Association to-night. Friday. October 6th. at 8 p.m.— Latest News Reels. Empire Day at Combermcre School. Children on rrial UstMl to the Prairies (Musical Festival in Canada) There will in* the UMI.II RMall %  nd refreshments after the Films All Old BOFI are cordially invited to attend T ill: UK M of the linvid AiiFOCOI v will hold their month!. meeting .,! 0M linii-h CoubefL 'Wakerield" at 0.30 o'clock on Saturday evening. Mr. E. S Ilurrowes. Labour Commissioner, will be attending and will discuss some of the grievances of some of these ex -servicemen. The Associate old and has ovi $6,580.6/ SENT TO ANTIGUA The Barbados "AtlvwiiU*" has wrilUn It. I he Colonial Secretary In Antigua enclosing ls.SW.61 which has been (oilicled by the Advocate Co.. Ltd Hurricane Relief Fund. BONNIEST BABIES CHOSEN YESTERDAY At Child Health Centre TIIK ST. LAWBENCB Child Health Centre was alive with the huppy shouts uf about 120 children accompanied by their mother! esujtrly awaiting the decision of the Judges who decided the bonniest babies at the annual show vesterdav afternoon. Mrs A W L Savage, wife of to keep "well babies well the Governor attended and preThe Judges were IJr %  F N senlcd the prir.es lo the winners Grannum. Dr. E. L Ward. Dr. and afterwards inspected the It. E Skeete and Dr. A W. Scott. babies At the conclusion, she was presented with a bouquet by Elizabeth Sloute. The show compmtd babies from birth to UkTSS ,-MI I'i ihesi ware placed ID lour division*. Bi.tli tO nine monlhs; (b) nine months to eighteen months; (C) algbtSSn months to three years and (D) the best rlwiie babies. Mrs. C. W. Stoute is Health Instructress al the Centre where babies attend every Thursday with their mothers who are taught Fifteen Minutes For Lunch At St. Michael's AT ST. MICIIAKI. tlirls" School, girls queue up to net tl.eir lunch under a massive shady evergreen tree. Here four women sell lunch at t en minutes past twelve. The girls seem lo prefer bread and fish and it is the '"bread and Ran' 1 seller who has the longest tiueue and who hears the calls of "One for four"' I'm* for four!" v hull means u whole louf of biea.l and two llsh cakes Then %  >K between the girls and the bread and llsh seller of what "One for four" or "One for two" means, ana that is all that is i ceded to strike the bargain Many of the girls bring their lunch from home and eal outside • heir class room*. Of the four women who sell in the school yard, ooe sells cakes, another bread and fish, another drinks and fruit, while Mrs. Keid sells Ice cream blocks. Mrs. Reid thinks herself "quit* ;i school girl now" as she has been selling in the school yard longer than any other seller One -striking feature about luncheon interval at St. Michael'., is the silence which prevails when oach girl has made her purchase mid when they all await the saying of grace School prefects keep a viqilant lookout to ensure that ali the school luncheon rules are obeyed. A hell is runii some 15 minute* nfter grace is said and the rulo i-that no more lunch can IK* eaten nr anything bought after that bell is runs. At the hell the girls dnh off on the lawn to play game* be fore the bell calls them back to their classes British Red Cross Society Needed IN BARBADOS IHtUK is room m Barbados for .. Branch of the British Red Cross Society, said Revd Harold l-anc. MA. who preside* ls*l Wednesday night over a meeting of people interested in the help given by Barbados to hurricane victims in Antigua The meeting was held at the V.M C A and Revd Une was introduced bv Mr Herbert WilliamM n.E Hevd ljine gave an account the work that had been done in Antigua through the Red Cross in preparation for the huri I after the two hurricines He read part of a letter from a Irieid in Antigua telling how the> war* trying to gradually get back to normal Revd. Lane also read an extra ( of a letter from the British ltd 'V Mi .nl(|Uailets :i I-ondon sa>inn ROW ..ftcr the MWl of the hurricanes they had cabled out l'SUO to the Antigua Brand, and £500 to the Branch in Trir.idad The lattei sum was to purchase supplies for the storm hit island Student's Account Mr. C Johns, a student of Codringlon College who was serving in Sl^Psul's Parish. Antigua, gave an account of the two fires which the island suffered, and an account of the two hurricanes. The Report of the V M C A Antigua Hurricane Relief Committee show* that gifts comprising clothing, shoes, hats, piece-goods, harlware. haberdasherv loilet raqulsites, packing rases. foodsiufTs t, were received from firms, organ tUVidUall from all the Island, TI. lecorJeii. sorted and packed into one hundred and nineteen p.u-l.ages. sixteen of which were f..-warded by B W I A seventv-thne bv M V Canbltee and thirtv I N f'N.S 'I-ady Rodney". Money gifts received amounted lo $804 80 From this amoum $157 48 was deducted, leaving a balance of M47 32 which was re milted free of charge lo the Dire. lor of the Antigua Red Cross The Committee thanks all who helped. GuyFawkes Is Near Vlng lektn i^agi-d in getting out the goods for |ha ExhiChnatmai r aikei of ,, Broad si •nil the "Advocate" veaMrdsTj thii* unlike recent years, tin much data) with good* coming to the island this year Most are from the sterling area Although it is Just Octobei some people are already buvinv the cloth which will make the dre ss e s and suits in which thc> I m the Park at Exhibition time. Bui this is ju< the pretminary. The real rus' mil %  tart from id-nit earl, \.\I-I ber Thins were calm in two store to which the "Advocate" paid visit yesterday. There was )u the routine mid-week buy in doing on. although in one %  Fas s/omcfl weie checking up on SOffM .. %  lonne. a cloth that sells wel' this time of the year re -.1>>H*> aie putting nit %  irr.i'l ;.ir." v., mih .if.,! n...: paint and enamel brushes In tlsSai show windows In the majorltj %  Chrtstmsj i-the Uiw •vtkSn fiirmtiiie and Ihe bOUSri %  %  nei.iHv is given a new look \... .DUtilay For the same reason sellers of ccb-webbUtS brooms will soon bt on the road as well as sellers o: iiictures of the Sacred Heart, th N'.itiMt. the Resurrection etc Hut <;uy Fawkes Day. Novem IHT 5. Is nearer, and Drug BtOTC as well as village shops are stockf' with bombs., starlights, red devil ind the other fireworks which si %  isett part'y m eommemor-itinn an I mlmk of OUJ'I Intsti tion to blow the English Parlia high with gun powder On more lnan one oecaMon lo...' inanufactiims of tlrcworks hav birjaro ihsmsalvsf tk] high in Ui : manufacture No sucl' ..,. ,ct taksfl ptacs tuft Price List Following is the pri" 11*1 .. Jud joiin unmui i In 3 vir J'HtSr 111KM Clinic B.M'.. Judge Dr Waid Ul Psmola OIIIMU • I. Kit-hard Hamrood Inlroduclng Mrs. Savage. Dr. N Grannum said that his task CECIL OITTEN8 ieclviiig a priss from Mrs Sav ase at the Annual Baby Show t the St. Lasrrsnc* Hcsltli Daasn vesurday afternoon. This w>. in Division (Cl IB months Ut 3 yssrs. His mother Is holding his litUe sister Pamela who carried off Srst prise in Division A. Birth to 9 monthas well as first prise for the best clinic bsby. Also seen in the picture are Dr. F. H. Oranmim and Dr. What's on Today Court of Ordinary at 1I.0S Police Band at IHslrlet "A at 5.00 p n, .Mobile Cinema, ( %  overonirnl lrnlvi-.tri.il Schools. St. Philip at 7.30 p.m "Mighty Charmer" Goes On Tour I-nca! Calypsoninn the Mighty Charmer, told the "Advocate" ye— lerday that he would lie l.-.mn the Island b] the DgsTWOOd th. same evening for a tour of the Caribbean, lie even hopes to ,. as far as South America. Charmer, who is the composer if the Cricket v Calypai said hwould lie accompanied by Madame DP Fleur. local dancer. Small Island Pride, a Caly| %  from Trinidad and Triun|'t P|y. or, Cornelius Qsoi |S Lady Nelson" On Monday THE Ladi. nfalsa I i*. Rpsoltd \-i arrlvf hart an llondaj Fron British Guiana. Inniil,iii (ii.i. ado. and St Viiieenl Sh. is on her way north bOUnO foi Boston and Muiitn-.il. \i the Leeward Islands mat It. inuda. Her date of departoie f Barbados is not yet known. Tyre Service Ltd. Starts New Project in at the CiHiva Police Court for • xceeding Ihe speetl limit The lo. Nil was ordered lo pay a line of JM or serve two months. His liver's permit was endorsed was not only a pleasant one. but e very easy one for he was sure *he was better known to inem than he wag. as it was not the first occasion on which she had visited that centre. Ic said that they were very glad to have her with than that afternoon, especially whan ihcy remembered the many utts* which fell to the lot of a Governor's wife. She had found it possible to devote a lot of her timo snd energy to Baby Wetfafg work and It was only over a week ago he had heard a very glowing tribute paid her in connection with Baby Welfare work MM. Savage Welcomed It was al the Confcre:.< of Baby Welfare Clinics wtstti the I'resldent, in opening Ihe proceeding* said thot many Governor's wives had associate.! themselves with thai type o. work and had taken a keen interest it. it but Mrs. Savage had taken ihe greatest interest of them all. He then welcomed Mrs. Savage to the centre and congratulates the mothers who had brought such excellent babies to the show Mrs Savane then presented the prlies after which Mrs. C. W. Stoute on behalf of the Commitlee of the St. Lawreim < Health Centre thanked Mi Savage for attending and distributing the priies. She also thanked Dr Grannun. and other members of Iht profession for attending as she knew they were all busy rTsSB SB* very grateful of them 1< d assist In the judging Eighteen I.D s Kighlccn infectious disease Wars DOtlOad her September IHe> were: Kiplherla 3; EnierU Kever 7: Tuberculosis 8 COLDS andFm '.VeV I 1 I HIM CHOWS Fr /'••••In"H •••••! LirMfnrii "St£ IHt OlFfKENCE PURINA MAMS" VaVs-a J BROAD ST ^ HARRISONS — THERE IS A CHARM AND A DISTINCTION ABOL'T GENUINE BONE CHINA WHICH MAKE IT PRIZED THE WIDE WORLD OVER ITS MATCHLESS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY COMBINE TO MAKE "HONK CHINA" ESPECIALLY Al'PHOPRlATE FOR TABLE WARE AND IN NO FORM IS ITS RSnNUIKNT AND ELEGANCE MORE APPARENT THAN IN TEA SETS We have pleasure therefore in inviting v.iur m-i" 1 i of our ROYAL STAFFORD GENUINE BONE CHINA TEA SETS in SIX LOVELY DECORATIONS THE SETS ARE COMPLETE EOR PERSONS AND THE PRICES RANGE FROM $41.68 to S78.80 Per Set EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS WEDDING PRESENTS, ANNIVERSARY QOT8 ETC. — THEY WILL ADD CHARM TO ANY HOME HARRISON'S BROAD ST Tfl 2364 i'MV/A'/.VAWV.V.V^V/.WMWMOWWWM> •e—— GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA i FINE — PURESOLUBLE. Skeetr*. two of the Judge* l^mmsjm OOUDA CHEESE— i>er lb J j>{ EDAM CHEESE per lb %  POTATOES—per lb. ONIONS-per II. 1! KI.1M J-lb tins ... JJ PEK (TIEAN's'viTA WHEAT 4-lb. piit'.' '. SPA OBLATINI ',- %  urn • AV1.MERS PORK 1 BEANS per tin J; OVA1.TINE Lorsr tins OVAI.TINE-Small tin* ;ij ANCHOVY PAS : 13 sr.ixsrKE.tt svitrr A in.. #.*/. .:::v.::-;.:v.* CHALLEIMGE BRAND rilllM II f'EAS The EXTRA fine flavour of the pick of the crop r : TO-DAY'S SODA FOUNTAINSPEI GUAVA ICE CREAM You'll II: II. Ii,,1,1. I KNKiHTS-Phdfnix Soda fnunlain CAVE SHEPHERD CO, Ltd. 10, 11. 12, & 13 Broad Street





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Prli.y I9S* BuTbaiws Mtticate TS N. KOREANS TURN AND FIGHT Russia's War Potential; Greater Than Europe's "Don't Be Fooled" Says Bevin HIIMll WINS s MII*: THE MAROATE, KENT, Oct. 5. TREMENDOUS military power of Russia was a standing menace to the whole of Europe. Russia has more troops, more tanks and more guns than the whole of the rest of Europe put together, British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said here to-day, addressing the 1,500 delegate Annual Conference of the Labour Party "Why are they keeping them, mid why are they (!""> round with peace meetings while they are adding to this tremendous rearmament every week ? It is a fraud. It ts an attempt to wear your opinion down before they destroy you. Don't be fooled," he added B.vm mtde a special reference to France who had not had chance pull heneii together and BUTLER OUTLINES POLICY PORT-OF-SPAIN. CRITICISMS were levelled at 'iifn connected with Churches in the Colony and al ihe Press by l.ery leader. Mr. Uriah Buzz Butler, at an open air meeting al [UUKto For over two hours ii large crowd listened to various speakers of the Butler parly, who disclosed the policy Uiey intended to adopt. Mr. Pope McLean, elected representative (or the Polntc-a-Picrre Constituency, was among the speakers. Addressing the gathering, Mr. l.utler said that a speaker that evening had made an unjust attack on the Church. "You will never br In a position to point a linger at Butler as being one to bring the Church into politics," me Chief Servant said. He urged the people to organise themselves in one solid body, and advised them to join his party, which, he said, was the only organisation which represented the working people of the Colony sincerely. Dealing with a statement which appeared In a newspaper In referonce to His Excellency the Governor. Sir Hubert Rancc. Mr. Butler ioli Al K-imering he had never made any Intuiting remarks .ibout the Governor. He had merely referred to the Governor as 'ellow citizen Ranee," because •• retarded the term "fellow ctti.. n" an an honoured one. as was done by the Romans of old Mr. Butler said he would expose ihe underhand work of certain irersons on the Legislative Council. "A number of legislator* are tiembling In their shoes, a> they realise that the time is not long distant, when the masses will have to be treated very much I etter than at present." he SBld MURDERER SENTENCED TO DEATH • Fleam Out Own CMTwapo'-daili PORT-OF-SPAJN George Abbey, of Carcnage. accused of the murder of Wilfred Miitcr last May, was this morning .-.•nlenced to death when the Jury found him guilty In the First Assize Court, after retiring for five minutes PtBtore the proud position she lad "She is coming along, mokinj a great effort with American aid to rebuild her fortunes He wanted to nail the lie th.a the United States would ever be able aggre ss or s This lie was "sent .Hit by Russia to try to blind people of the world, and unfortunately a lot of weakminded people keep repeating it." "I do not believe that the U 3 will ever be aggressors. Then* It no sign of it." he added. "I have tiled ever since I took offset in be friends with Russia," (eclt.red Bevin who was cheered vlfgf Ull} when he rose to wfnil up th... Conference's Foreign Af%  hate." I'V-rcis no one who has stood %  I ihu roatrUBD who would stand more insults, more abuse and who has put up with more than I have from Mololov and Vyshinsky.' iiicign Secretary said. %  | hove discussed these problems with Joseph SUlin • "I asked why a little i\.u iiry like Turkey should for live yean be in war nerves." Bevin said he had asked also, "Wii> is there continual nerve war against Greece ?" The Brlttsb Governmenl had done all it could for Greece and Tui k.-.. and had been prevented (ram deing more by financial dutiful ties, principally dollars. "In Berlin we ware vary near tu war, without one word from us Z.&0O.0O0 people were auridenty cut off from food." Bevin said that he had not heard one "leftwing traveller" get up on at conference rostrum and condemn the effort to starve these 2,500.000 people. "1 helped t> organise the greatest transport venture in the world feeding them, and probably helped to contribute a measure of freedom that history will highly assess when time comes %  We saw it through. That was aggression", Mr. Bevin declared. Shiftinic to Korea, the Foreign Secretary demanded. "Now when we were faced with the Korean situation, what would you have done**" "It was intended M wipe out South Korea in a few months and then present the United Nations with a fall accompli. They thought America and others would try reaolutions and appeals while Russia and her accomplices would stay In position." Bevin said that the Security Council did the only thing they could do! They resitted" W*~* -•• i~K^rS) BRITISH TROOPS FLOWN UP TO 38TH PARALLEL his MUSCLES TENSE h>n Farntun, A Class cycle champion, nuns from hi-addle to put everything m the push that carries him past the winning pole in the b mile cycle race At Kenilngton Oval ye* tor day. Famum won from H. Stuart by shout half s wheel CarnUcaael hring* third Farnnm also won the 1 mile cycle race. London Gas Strike Will End Monday M>NDON. Oct 5. London's striking gas WOCfcan tc-night derided :o ga back to work on Monday and end the 21day strike which has cut off supplies to many areas 1.400 maintenance men ;it Four of the city's main gasworks decided to call off their strike which was for an extra Uuec p*f! MB hour. Ten men were sentenced to-doy in gaol for "maliciously" breaking their contract. Sailors were drafted to the gasworks to-day when unattended machinery threatened to cut off all gas supplies from the capital The meeting said ihai itdecision was conditional on the wUlMliawnl of sailors from the ... s works, and the start of negotiations for a bonus scheme EM workers The decision narrowl averted the threatened of the strike to s.oon pj men Reuler Shinwell Warns Against Failure To Build Defences MARGATE. Kent. Oct. 5. DEFENCE MINISTER Emanuel Shinwell to-day warned Britain : "Anv failure to build up our defences will be fatal". He told Ihe Labour Party's annual conference here that Britain's purpose was peace, not war, i no service to humanity CARS WILL USE MOLASSES FUEL %  i Our Own Cmir.potxWnl %  KINGSTON. Jamaica Beginning next March gasolene importation into Jamaica will I-cut by la%, the st.ortf.iii to be made up by mixing anhydrous alcohol with the motoi fuel Approval has been given I i .. proposal for the manufacture of anhydrous alcohol by the Sugar Manufactureri' Association and for the compulsory mixture of the molasses fuel with gasolene for use In motor vehiclcv up to a percentage of 15%. This decision was taken on the need to support the economy of the sugar industry with it< %  panded production and the fall In world sales of rum; and it hoped that Ihe manufacture of Industrial alcohol here, together with carbon dioxide and dry-lee, will lead to subsidiary and* complementary industries 6 Year Aid Programmes For S.E. Asia Drafted LONDON. Oct. 5, The Commonwealth Ministers have unanimously adopted a draft report containing six-year economic aid programmes for India. Pakistan, Ceylon and the British territorii's of Malaya, Singapore, Sarawak and North Borneo. This was disclosed here lo-day in a Brili.sh Treusury Communique on the 10-day secret talks of Commonwealth ministers and representative*; of non-Commonwealth south and south east As ia n count ries which ended yesterday. Tie Communique said that the %  ft report would now | N > conCricket "Welcome" Pictures Advocate pictures of the Welcome Barbados gave the etui bins; crieketara on Tuasthe Pic.'dered through Advocate Stationery. day are on display Advocate Stationery. Mystery Jets Fly Over Nassau NASSAU. Oct. f. Two United States Navy Panther jet planes we;c flying over Nassau today. Their origin and destination an' secret One piloted by Ensign Ch Raney ran out of fuel and crashlanded in bushes about three .-: of QaJtM Field. The I kin.* was slmhllv damaged but the pilot was uiihurt. The other %  hip, piloted b) Knsign Pete MuuitM i.Hi.i. .i at Oakes Field rted the accident Airport rushed to ihe scene. iC.P.i Jamaican Army KINGSTON The Jamaica Chamber of Comnaarea nas suggested to the Government that the colony should provide a contingent of 1.000 men to be trained by the United Nations and to be used in Korea o Ml anv other country where It is necessary to use armed forces to maintain world peace Chamber of Commerce leaders. the Hon R W. Youngman. M I. ( and Mr Harry Vendreyes. say that Jamaica has the manpower and could afford make the geMure Such a fores would consist of persons who wf.ulri offer their services voluntarily ment\ reaction to tha suggestion u not yet known. sav that a third world war Is bound to come", Siu.iwell said, opening the Foreign Pollev debate. TM iWence Minister In a long %  ttaek on Russia said that he must place It on record that her I*-havlour "has been a tragic disappointment to those who taw the revo ution of 1817 as a great advance towards social and political freedom" Russia had obstructed organ:sa tion for peace through the United Nations Russia had shocked million-, of people who admired her magnificent resistance to Fascist invasion. Shinwell said, but goodwill towards her had not been completely destroyed Taking examples of attempts to "advance international Communism" Shinwell spoke of the failure in 1948 to -starve out Berlin and to win this key cltv Kn-es marked a new phase Here was an example of naked aggression against a state set up under the aegis of the United Nations "Orim as thcar events anthe picture is not wholly black" Shinwell said "With the grouplna of forces under the flag of the United Nations there comes new hope Labour believed that the real hope of the world lay In success ful deve'npment of the United Nations Britain was ready to play her full part here and had proved this by deeds as well as word-. "We have learned by hard expedience—that continued weakneat In the face of growing military strength Is a source of danger and ultimate humiliation". Shin well declared W.I. ARCHBISHOP GETS DEGREE %  Pro** Out Own CorinpundviH l GEORGETOWN. Oct 5 The Archbishop of Canterbury has granted the Doctor of Divinity degree to the Archbishop of the West Indies. Letters Patent were received by the Dean Georgetown who the Archbishop of Canterbury comml confer the degree on his Mull The ceremony will take St. Georges Cathedral towards the end of the month. The right to confer the degrees was vested In tbc Archbishop of Canterbury by an Act of Parliament during the reign oi Henr> the VIII. In each caw the ftrant Is confirmed by the King ESCAPED PRISONER SURRENDERS lit <>ii CT'irrri|ri>ndamt> rOHT-OF-SI'AIN. Better, an escaped prisoner who bad been missing from Golden Grove Jail since last week, returned to the Institution this week The search instituted for him was still going on when he gave himself up. Stoliineyer, ft lines. Kidney Leave U.K. LONDON. Oct 5. Mr J M Kiuii.'v, Manager of the Wast Indies Cricket Team. JIT d Mr Karl rfunaa, rrsslilsnl of the Board of Control. left Englanr te-day on board tin"Gold to With them went Mr ggfcd Mrs joffra sr |i 1 %  % %  %  ., II. g they were ants off by sir I'elham Warner, Mr H. D. G Colonel Rait i; %  M. c. c Mr It And. Asti tanl Secretary • 'in! \lt A K V Barton nf the West India Committee Also present was Alan Rat West huiies opening batsman, who is slay in/ on In this eO U Mff hi •oroptfte hilaw I 21 Missing As Ship Hits Mine WASHINGTON. Oct. 5 The United States new i lo-day thai % %  %  • %  urn %  %  .. .'th Knrc., [aging. %  %  ihe %  „ %  on Sundaj %  I hip pfa ked up 12 sui I :>Kik them to I'usan on the aa l coast of Korea. the thii.i Aiiiencan warship to hit a mine Ken n watan, nan were killed and Id Injur-ii on'September 27 when the %  %  Brw' Mruek % % % %  • n ti % %  Bes ^ Japan Three days later I v;i* mined Kofi — Iteuter. Mdired by the individual Commonwealth Governments (-(iiicerued :md would be published If approved by them The atiniaters' examuiation of themeconomic aid programmes a-L't of the resources available to the Govemmentf coneerned f"i their iiuplementation showed claarly that IF they were to be m '•rarrled nut In full In ;i *ig-yer period two grave difficulties must be overcome. These wenthe shortage) (rained manpower and shortage of capital, Ihe O'lumin dared The ConimuiiHiue y Commonwealth Ministers who examined HI some detail possible sources both internal and external, from which it enuld he made good This examination showed clearly the nature of the problem -Renter Train Smashed; 50 Injured NEW YORK, Oct 9. The New York Central Railroad iller. clipping along ..t mme than i mile a minute smashed Into a derailed ml tank car early to-day setting off an explosion which rocked M. 4li iculoUSly, no one was killed. Betvh and SO were injured but non burned although flames U*>\ 'Miming t.mkei leape>f the palatial westbound New rnglund States Kxprc** -XP) Ihe 36 Casualties In Explosion PRAGUE Oct 5. Thnlv-siv mlnan were killed; i III a mine disaster in ] DO, Prague Had"" \ • I 11 "I ay. Prague Radio said that ,in eXplu 1 thtl ;>rea had caused S6 victims. It was no' clear however, whether Km Aguuj .! I ihoie kili-i —Renter. ARTIES HEADLINE ktatly, AncMt-in. •omeiimsi I Ihink yea ge a lUtlr TOO far . Lift Embargo On Berlin Barge Traffic %  BuUN, Oct. & Harge IrafiV between East an Wast Germany began moving today m both ducviK iattar s.ii.1 and llritish authorities yesterday lifted their "strangling" measures on inler-ional waterways traffic. Hundreds of bai^ca which had beea held up at various lnter> zonal check points were released Soviet Zone barges on thair wa> through Berlin's RntJih sector canal locks were alo passing unhindered alter Hritn.li contmlleis yesterday relaxed their strictly 0 i hi-cklng. This step was taken in ataTSral > Bot %  %  urea virtually paralysing barge tr.iflh lietween East and West Germany and West llerlin for the past nine days. Smut authorities last night made the first move to end the Weak-Old struggle by handing ovei to the British about 200 approved crew lists of West Berlin and West German barges — Reuler Lady Wins American Award FOR WRITING POETRY WASHINGTON. Oct !S Miss Gabrlela Mistral, the poet, has won the American award for 1850, it waa announced here toThe sward la made annually by the Academy of American Franciscan history 'm reeognltion of some notabla contribuuon t Inter-American goodwill Mhu Mistral, Nobel Prtxc Winner in IMS li now Chilean Consul m Vora Ci-uz, Mexico. The Academy announcement said that Mlaa Misual was "universally viewed as spokesman lot Indian culture-. i>f Spanish Ar&er ica. Since 1808 she has been pubUshSBg poetry that givoa ex presMOu to 11Usery ,uid Joy. Ihe award was approved by the Mm SaaaC Qagaarai nf t|. Franciscan Order in Rome The ward hat previously l>een m.idi to Sumner Well.-N foruiei U S Under Senlary of State. r.i >' %  %  IM Rio, Me\ "in arehaeolfuist and hlstorlait, .uid Prorassor Herbert Bolton, professor of Spanish and Amen can history si the University <>: Californl. i —Renwe. (BY JULIAN BATES). TOKYO, Oct. 5 f^' 0RTH KOREAN forces stood ajtd fought today for the first time since South Korean forces crossed the 38th parallel They gave battle at a strategic point 80 miles north of the line. In the central sector where General Mac Arthur was as sembling his main forces, North Koreans were re ported manning their old positions Above the parallel. British infantry were flown north to just below the parallel during the day, while the rest of the British Commonwealth brigade in Korea which consists of two British battalions and one Austra lian. moved up by the road. Observers b e a Vwed this haaty and expensive movement Indicated that MacArthur was planning Communists Murdered Civilians TOKYO. Oct. 5. The United Nations Commission in Korea to-day reported "atroNoilh Koreans against housauds of civilians and prisonrs of war." After hearing preliminary reports from Held observers, the Commission cabled Trygve IJe. tJntted Nations Secretary General that ll rat-hand information has been obtained by the Commission's Held observers of the murder of civilians and prisoners of war ileaplte assurances by North Korean authorities that the latter would be treated in accordance with tha principle* of the Geneva Convention. The message said that additional evidence was now being gathered "to indleole that atrocities have been committed on a large scale by North Korean .luthoritlrs. "These atrocities involve in some cases brutal beatings and mutilation of persons prior to being murdered." In Tnojon the Commission's field obtarven had viewed over BOO dead, many of which had been l*diy mutilated. The Commission said It mtssaded to pursue its Inquiries to the fullest extent |>osslhle. huf preparatlon of detaued raporti vouloraka some time.—Beater. BARBADIAN 100 IN TRINIDAD POUT-OK SI'AIN Barbadian born Mrs. Ameli.i i brated hei 100th Urtl tarda) In Pori i with a party Mr LagrJ i stl (rod, Barbados uTi ad sis months ait'-i sh< married l& late %  il 18 .'..i old RacaUhu what pori oi Sj..ni looked llki most i.f Ii ad i % %  >' %  < i sun ret i"K i" as, Mi. i the fouthi "i tfl djs] laoked naj [| i i sttag % %  lo i.di. oi tii.-in Manass. I %  hj ti %  .... last of tier family Four drin M..M i Reds Shell < ihiu^Outpusl TAIPEII, ronnosa, Oct 5 Chinees Nationalists to-day reported Communist shelling of their i-l,m,I outpost guvnu>>, .110 miles up Ihe China Coast from Hong Kong. A Defence Ministry spokesnan said that on Tuesday, Comnuntst batteries fired 40 shells on juemoy from an Island 8 miles %  oith. Tins followed the firing •' 100 vh.-IK live days earlier ''iinmun.sla have ..IK.III r.ntl Hrm• U Quemo> the *pok' addad -Heater. bar the complete force over the north Korean border soon Thee* would uulude British Comlouweulth troops. American force* .ilrendy regrouped near the parallel, and Filipino troops who are expect I'd to be moved Up shortly. North Koreans who have put up little opposition till now to the South Koreans' advance Into their territory halted at a point three miles north of Chiingjon to stand SIM fight today Strong Defence At this point, th east coast %  ••I is tkirted by the sea and high mountains and the North Koreans had strong deep deren %  • peaithm. i-Hiiiui H Front line reporta said that Shout 2.250 Communists gava no ground on the east coast road to Wonsan though tho southorshBrs brought up ruinforceuienta BTMl culled In powerful air strikes. South Koreans were bloehaat by road 'PfmT n.ki barbed NOfUi Mate.): i wrl*. Main rercaa of the South Korean division .livun.-ing utto NortaaSfn Korea further Inlansl, ri hummer Northern forces aeI'rding to tonight's air communi %  Reuter Tell the Advocate 'he Newa: King HIS Day or Night The Advocate pays for NKWS Pukintuir rii.isinii AfgllUlI 'I I'oof rKAItACHI, Pakistan. Oct. A Pakistan said she w.is chasing %  \fghanisUn forcea back to then mountain home to-day after a new i lots In g of this country's northern borders. Shoollng follower, two yean of bickering and somi violence between neighbouring outlines The IK-fencr MmiMi said that Afghan tribesmen god regular troops had entered Dobandi some 4M) miles noith of Karachi last Saturday and occupied the Itogra Pass. A communique SUd that invaders sought to seize strategic Quettachaman railway in Khojak area hut thtv fell buck when Pakistan troops and ertU forces with air support rngsgnl (hem at the foot of the I'aas on Monday —MM 411T—Histi Siesst. P O Skw lal



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PAGE TWO BABBAOOS AUVOCATK FRIDAY. OCTOBER 6. 1950 %  HERE fot a couple o( vrri holiday O'Brien. Joe Hsnor* anal Dsvui Mill" anil-sal by B W I.A. yesterday. H IS EXCKI1KMV |be C.\ emor. accompanied bj Mi C Q. Reed. Dim-tor of Education visited Sl. James Beys' iind Girls' Elementary Schools and Sl. Lucy Boys* and Girls' Elementary Schools on Wednesday. This b lb* first ur a scries o( tours His Excellency has undertaken to do in October. In all, the OovernM wiU vi-i:wenty-nli>e Elementary School M throughout the Island. Returned To Grenada C ANON and KM. H. CAM* ORY hy has Leon here lor the past three mnnth.v hclpinu ihe Be. Burrowe* at Si. Augu.vtlnr's St. George returned \yesterday by It W I A In Granada, their home Is In Sl Patrick's. Arrival To-morrow S POKE to Mrs. John Goddard yesterday. She returned from England by the Molina on Tuesday. She fells me that her husbttsfl >^ due back from Trinidad by tr to-morrow morning. Coming Hare To-morrow T .C.A. will be, njK-ratinn UirouK>i Barbados to-morrow mnrnlng al usual as It is understood that work i.i, lb* cutting of the old runway will not begin until next woe*. For Discussion* With The Pott Matter H ERE on a short visit Is Mr. H. G Valentine, who arrived from Antigua yesrtarda/ afternoon by H.W I.A Mr Vnlentlne is attached to the Colonial Office and Is hero for discussion* with the Post Master. He ha:: already visited Jamaica and Antigua and leaves •here on Monday. continuing his tour nt the Caribbean. After 3 Weeks M ISS MAP FRANCIS .f Mean*, Bennett llryson .n Antigua relumed to Autliiiia oval UM week-end. after spending thrc* weeks' holiday in Barbados Three Musketeers '"inilKEE young Trinidad;-! n a. arrived yesterday morning by B W I.A to spend a couple of weeks' holiday In Barbudo*. They are. David Millar. Conrad O'Brien and Joe Herrura. All three are in the Motor ear business, David represents Austin curs. Conrad Kurds arid Joe Vauxhalla Joe is an Old HarriMtiuan and used to be in Barbados about six years ago with his brother Harold David spent his 11H6 leave here and Conrad was h* for a wwek in 1948 They have. manv friends In Barbados, so thry ought to spend I weeks looking them up. With Her Aunt M ISS MOLLY HUNTER arrived yesterday afternoon by I'.W.i A from B.G. to spend a few months with her aunt. Mrs. Agnes Hurry in the Garrison. Actins M It. JAMES BABB, who for the past eight weeks has been gctUU as Meteorological Officer at tewM while the stan here were on leave returned to Grenada yesterday afternoon by B.W.I A. He Is In charge of the Meteorological Station at Pearl's Airport in OrenBda. His wife and daughter who wore here with him will be returning on Monday. With Barclays T WO (.lifts from Barclays Bank in Georgetown. Miss Pat da Silva and Miss Marie Gasper, arrived from M.G. yesterday afternoon by n.W.i A. to spend a holiday In Barbados. Pat who is on long leave will be. here for three months: Marie however only ha* three weeks' holiday. Thev are both guests at Lelth Guesf House. Worthing. On Short Visit R EV. MOTHER Mary Stanislaus. O.S.U. arrived from Il.Ci. rasters**? %  fkeraooa fag B w.i A on a short visit. She was accompantad b) Moth* St Anne. OSU m* I It Srawell bi Rav lletnar .loseph Ryan. O.S.U.. and %  i girls of the Ursuline Convent. A Clue I T r. s uf We Indies ira*eter sfsj back Still in re A a, who is m Hiksat tw studies. ana "Boogies" Wdliam*. who Is taking a school teacher's course In Durham Next Summer they will be joined by Weckes, Walcott, Worrell and Hamadhm, who will U going up to play in League n.kei and also Alfred Valentine. I bear, ll to take I University course in Scotland. Now I have news that another member of Use idt may also be irtumkhg iidxt yswr to Join the other four who have gin igned League forms. He has askad me at this stage not to .lion his name and that promise 1 will ki-ot) 1 do not think he would mind my giving a small M to his identity, however, and for yoa cricket fans I would tag that 1K< %  mpleted l.lXm ruffu oung granddaughters. Mar* ha and Cecelia Psaila Her daughter Mrs. Jack Marion was at the airport to meet her MI I'xnila r. ten toi i eoupli of months' holiday end will be %  taring st "Stiathauan.** nritley P-O-S. BUYS 100 RAT TRAPS •rnn, Our Oan CMHMHM| PORT-OT SI'AIK. Fort-aT Spain Cfcjr CouacsVa Stores Purchasing Commitae iuthorise-d tne purchase of 100 rat traps to be used chiefly on the wharves area which is to be taken b> the Council, following settlement of the citjr* southern boundary dispute 1 ressH orgj I l!'~ s • A P W. a 1 i %  V T J %  — r 1 Wnat ins now tai us* u> put *"•!• Dili are III^I \\, gSSJi / Arrived Yesterday i CBVPTOQIOTE—Here's how to work H: AXTDLBAAII HLONOFBLLOW -One Utter sUsply stands for another. In this rxsmple A in used tor the three L's. X for the two O'a. etc. Single letters, aposerophlse, the length and formation of the words are sll hints. Stch day the code Utters are different A reyptsgram t*soteMoa XZ TZBR OZ CLOR UO TZBR CQUC ATftO QXCZTA--QZTIRO ^' Oryploejaote: HE SHALL HAVE CHARIOTS EASIER*THAN AIR. THAT I WILL HAVE INVENTEDrUCTCHXR. Rupert and the Castaway — 18 Huper. mikti h„ -, unul ht U UMJ* I)I utllc txl. TSn Koko gtim and t^mU 10 him [com ibo.td. ; ide^it H." .> %  > napan I hungry now and bir*k!jn o'i (he wild ihowlrl b fran." VVh.lc ht ll gctnng OK hoj-J Koko ground J'c K) ihil ha creek -, ne tSIUlg rill | rtaprri ni* IBIUCSM "I hope •* %  cm tt back sgam. M ii" launnera. T!i*n hr DjOtiOH I %  ( a> (hi bt.iiem el nw best. M R Raymond Krakow sky, B. G. businessman is here for about three weeks' holiday staying at the Hastings Hotel. He arrived yesterday afternoon b) H.W.I.A. Pareata Still in England M ISS Doiothy ClairmonTc. daugtiWi of Mr. and Mrs F. A. C. Chdrmont* was among the arrivals on the "MuUna, along with the nine members ol the victorious West Indu-* teem Mr tad Mrs. Clairmonte IPS still in England. Off To Grenada O FF to spend three months' holiday In Grenada wn* Mr. Ronald Taylor, who left yesMernoon by H.W.I.A. He pinna to stay at the Antilles Hotel during his shiv Ronald Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Taylor of Graeme Hall Terrace. Christ Church. For Fifteen Years M l:, and Mrs. George Hoy returned to Venezuela yesterday by D.W.IA.. after abou; eighteen days' holiday in Barbados, staying n; the Ocean new Hotel. Mr. Hoy. who Is from Scotland baa been living JII Venezuela for I Heap years. He is with Shell Caribbean Petroleum Company. Two Artists in Barbados M R a 11 L. CONSTABLE and Mi C. C. Dent two AiUaU, are m Barbados staying M Cacrabank. Mr. Dent. who taught Mr. Constable his colour. hua had his pictures hung in many gallenc*., including the Wtrthatm Galleries and the Nleholson Galleries, as well as giving many Exhibitions. Mr Constable has just sold a Stdl-Life of West lndjan Orohlds whuh has been hung in the Wmsloo Colleillon". His pictures have also been hung in the -Cambridge Foyer Galleriea" the 'Little Gallery", and at the Ujp sad Coining Young Artists •ion." Wedding S T. Cyprian's Church was tastily dcconitcd with Anthurium Lilies. Pink Ground Orchids and Queen Anna's Luce, on Saturday afternoon, September 23rd, lor the wedding of Miss l'atsy Ixiwis, daughter of Mr. and M" A. E. LearJ ei Grassmurc, l*crry'o Gap. to Mr. Gordon Proverbs, •am ol Mr. .nid Mrs. C. A. Proverbs, of Flint Hall. The Bride looked charming in a dress of Slipper Satin and Lace. Her head-dress was also of la.ee. held in place by pale pink and white Carnations. She cariu d an Lvuiy b..ekcd ih-aycr Book with the same flowers. She was attended by her sister. Mrs. Kathleen Lewis. Matron of Honour, who wore dress of pale maize Einbruidene Anglalse with red accessories. The ceremony waa condueled by Rev. F. C Peiiiberlon, Vicar of St. Paul's. The duties uf Bestman were performed by Mr. Malcolm Proverbs and the Usher* were Mr. Hugh Proverbs and Mr. Gcn>ld Lcwls After the Ceremony a reception was held at Graasmerc. Dunlopillo, the original Latex foam cushioning, is ideal tor all climates. It mitts vermin and peats, doesn't make dust and is completely odourless. Neither continuous use nor damp beat has any effect on this longlasting hygienic cushioning. Used for mattresses, chain and scats, it ensures many years of complete comfort. the inside secret off modern comfort OfalflinaWr PI Csve Shcphrrd i Ltd -DaCosu a Co l -.1 vvi, rogarty Ltd. C F. Harri.on a Co. >— PRINCE CHARLES klfhihshy rister. First Royal Baby To Fly LONDON, ltincess Elizabeth may fly to Haiti with Prince Charles to visit "papa." If she does. Prince Charles will make history as the llrst Royal l>aby ever to fly Princess Elizabeth is planning to join her husband in November %  r December and remain in Malta (or from four to six weeks. The i Mike of Edinburgh commands the Ahich based frigate "Magpie." on Malta, The trip would be made in a Viking aircraft at the King's Flight. The 1'rincess and her children are al prevent in Scotland on vacation. Princess Anne is expected to mam in the care of Nanny Lightboo. if her mother and brother mak-the flight.—I.N.S rnu i U N. i Ml tl UV*H d| r.rnUi %  ud. iSi < He WM %  I SL.-P |4 in* MS I gsnai up i iivnl |M1U. 161 .MI m iprctaiir so for us. sSl %  ii lends. IS) i K >IM eicii :or nitsr. isi • ixni i o so an tin* i i4i I Ul> i. .iiann. Ot I I .1. win > %  %  ton I 14) i M.ira lo IS Ouwo, |Sj l -ii'iltt %  nut* —A*f • ... ... i. .."...' i ••• %  .i 1. Enncsffi AQI A I II CLUB tl.MMA (Memoers OnlyJ MATINKtS: TO-DAi X TO MORROW at i p.m. TO-NKiHT TO >IiMi M NIGHT at -..; Ann SHERIDAN—Robert CUM .IINGS Ronald HEAGAN Betty FIELD in "KINGS HOW" with Charles COBURN—Claude I \1NS-Judith ANDERSON From the Novel by 111 M; t RELLAMANN A Warner Bre* 1'letare %  niclligf in ofrrn rsa*c dangerous mfe< noai in case of negligence home-hold) >ts for every wound ..Put Purol oa" Purol isdehciouity softening sad hcsling and because all infcctioascao mlimn.\ >>'P—'i""' • pplfiog brilliaoi ',-,-,•,-,•,',--'.*.*.-.'.'.'-'''-'-'-'''-'-'-'•''*•'''-*'*'"'''''''' ADVOCATE STAIIONERV FOR NEW BIH)KS .:*.'*',;'*::•-*.*.'-' •'•'•' %  HI •' S .M.,.1 THREE DAYS OF GRAND Vl.Xi.X OISTIN ENTERTAINMENTFRIDAY — SATI'RDAV — f*l NDAV 5 A S.M F.M. Dennis MORGAN in James Ollvei CL'RWOOD'S "RIVER S END It's the Stery of Tfce Gallant ftayal Canadian Mauuliea I — AND — DICK FORAU in "FRAIRIK THINDER" A WARNER BROS. ACTION DOUBLE GLOBE STARTING ON ITS 2ND WEEK TO-DAY 5 & 8.3U and Continuing Jlamicl k> WHI'IAMISHAKIIPE'AX AfUJil. I I I. il i.-AniUt;AI INTUraiSi PRICES: Pit 24: House IS; Balcony SO; Boxes 72 Children Hall Price MATINEE Balcony & House Special School Children 1.30 P.M. MATINEES from MONDAY October th CHILDREN — 18c. Anywhere ftememier — There it no parking problem wnei you shop with us / EXTRA SPICIA1—THE MUSICAL SHORT — "EE BABA LEBA" (All Colored Cat) Featuring DIZZY OILLLSPIE (Dean ot Ihe "BEE BOP") & ORCHESTRA LaUat WARNER— PATIIE NEWS. IIAIIIf \IMIS < O-OI-I II \ I l\ I OTnroN HI nun LTD. BY POPULAR REQUEST SPECIAL MATINEE To-mvrrow Morning ISaL) K.3I Mi.iiujtiiim presents : Robert Louis STEVENSON'S "giejV4PPE" With Roddy McDOWALI Sue ENOLAND



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FRIDAY. OCTOBER (. 1J50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE -IMS THE KAN WHO CAME BACK By Peter lliiion LONDON, The English team to play Irelland in Belfast on October 7 ha.%  recently been announced It conI tains three lurprms The rim u. [the return of Stanley Matthews lt outaade right, and the others are inclusion of Jack Lee and I Allen by Chilton at centre-forward land centre-half respectively. The story of Chilton is one that well worth recalling. During I the flral two years after the wax %  when Manchester United were %  the nearest thing to football per| faction in England, Chilton was %  idered the weak link in an I Otherwise finely balanced side. This comment was perhaps u %  little unfair oh Chilton but at %  the same time criticism was easy, %  Manchester United had a starIstuddcd defence At full-back %  there were Carey and Aston, both Tlntematlonals and both playtnaj a* > top of their form. At righlnalf was Harry Cockbuni, another [International and on the other MoGlen, whom many conunlucky not to earn a ish cap. Laay I From this can be seen that it I Was quite easy for the nun on the compare Chilton unfavourably with hi* colleagues, i if he had <• really good game was uivr:;-'' 1 : OUMMM by I of his team mates and as a lit, he never received any the praise that was his due. Inevitably these criticisms bei to take their toll. Chilton ran i bad patch, lost his place in f the United side, and asked to be put on the transfer list. Regretfully the club complied [with his request only to lind that %  there were no buyers. Just how %  fortunate Manchester United I were, they were to find out fairly IOOSL Chilton settled down in the re[ serves and concentrated on get[ ting inplace buck In the first I team. His confidence returned and after several very fine pcrform| units Manager Matt Busby called : him into his office and told him that he liad won his place back in the first eleven—not a> centrehalf but as a wing-half. Chilton turned in .mother grand exhibition and not long after Ml recalled to centre-half where he is now playing belter Than evci I before. No "Stopper" But whereas previously he was I regarded as more or leas a "stopI per," he has now developed a fine I sense of constructive play and; compares favourably with all his I colleagues in the Unltcd's defence. His selection for England is a I fitting tribute to a one-club man I who has surmounted all his diftlI culties and risen to the top. Almost as interesting is the story of the selection of Jack l-ce I He is in his first Mtaon of First Division football and heads the : list of goal-scorers. He was discovered by Tom ^Bromllow. the man who found pommy Lawton. and as a youngconsidered another joy-wonder" He had all the attributes of an International; height, shooting power and positional sense It seemed he only had to be built-up physicalwnmand a regular place in the England team. Then came his period of war rvice. On his return to Leicester he failed to maintain his early promise Some of the former ibility was there but he had lowed down considerably and his shooting was no longer in the me class A Long Time It took him a long time to regain his early form but the transfer to Derby during the close season and the opportunity tO play In First Division football ppeara to have mode the necessary difference. If he „an put up a Good show in-ninst Ireland the i cut re-forward position appears to be his and England will have solved a problem that has been a worry ever since Tommy Law Ion reared from the International • me On paper neither Lee nor Chilton should have a very severe "baptigm". Irish teams have been going through a lean period In recent years and until another Peter Dohcrty comes along to Inspire them, they appear to be in an unenviable position. This England team looks good. Williams has never played better in goal. Ramsey is one of the finest full-backs since Eddie Hopgood and his partner Eckerslcy showed in the recent game against the Canadian lour XI that he is well up to standard PORT-OP-SPAIN. Tdad Australia, champion uaUon in the Davis Cup tennis, has acknowledged receipt of tha British Caribbean Lawn Tennis Associations application tn take entry In the 1951 competition. The Aussies have also forwarded the request to fhe %  %  all ratf. eratiqn. This report came from Mi N. i the British Caribbean Association, following an erroneous announcement from Jamaica The announcement stated that Alva Ramsay. Jamaica OiMaet-'l tennis writer, heard from "authen; aa" that Australia, the champions had accepted the British Caribbean Association's entry for competition in the Davis Cup next year. staled that this was ahead of the point Th. I "i m the negotiation lO COmpM H further disclosed that it would be some lime before a decision is reached "ii acceptance, as there were certain channels for the application tn go through The BCLTA secretary further stated he was getting up certain on neceaaar) to applying for affiliation to the Federali The application f.ir ..milnllon the Federation will hiive to be %  %  tod to the Britli Caribbean Aaaodatlon ; H Coion competing in n Indeed, I cannot recall any fullback who played Stanley Matthews better than he did "on that day. The half-back Jimis strong. although on farm I loci that Johnston at Blackpool uuiiln n.in been a better choice than Wright, l alia the forward line with Matthews and Flnnej back on the wings looks one of the best for a long time Team: Williams. Bar erslcy. Wright. Chilton. Dickinson. Matthews, Mannion. 1A-*\ Bailey. Finney. < Kl. *) Is Jamaica's Cricket Holiday Can Put An Army To Sleep By Touch iFYoai Our Own CamvanSnili KINGSTON, Jamaica. Monday. October 9. has been proclaimed a public holiday m Jamaica in commemoration of the M w 1 cricket victories in England Feature of the hetMgj will Nspecial cricket match in ail of %  tine Scholarship Fund which will take place at Sabuui Park that day, between a Past and Present W.I Team and the Jamaica Eleven After the match a Civil Reception by the Mayor id Council of the City of Kingston will be held for the returning Jamaican members of the team. > will !* %  represented by Alfred Viiloniine. since Allan Rae rein England i.nd Hines will not be arriving in the island until late October The teams are: 1'asl A Prevent HI XI: I. <; ylton (Capt ), George Mead ley, R L Fuller. A Valentine. V Valentine. Ivan Barrow (WK). Ciorge MudJo, C C ranallaigiia, K Holt, Jnr. Ken Hickards, E Kentish: 12th man, W. G. Beckford Jamaica XI:—J. Groves (Capt). V Lumsden. J. Prescod. N. Bonitto. L Samuels, I ifRa. A. F Binns (WK). A. Powe. A. R. B' nitto. O. Osborne, S Goodridge; l?th man. L. E. Saunders. Jnr. if HaasOaar, Fuller and Powe do not arrive in time from England. three other players will be asked to take their place PORT-OF-SI'AIN Toad l*tofaasor Leopulu McLagcn. Brother of popular %  -i reen *tfJ. ••gen, ar\frir*. on Mr McLagen is the 'defeated jujltsu chamuo lion tamer, veteran of thn-e w rs. including the Boar War and li in outstanding figure in poatea n onion The Prorcsw*. is 67 y< and won the |u)lt*tl championship 'rum a JapaneseTha fight was witnessed h> the late Japanese E n per or and a huge crowd of aau mshed Japanese in their hornets d During the Boer War. he was a an, and during World W.n I he was an Army Captain, hiVr being made a Wing Com.JI the R.A.F. 1 ihat ht.ls able to put t.> sleep anybody bj touching a %  •( %  the neck of the person. A: one time, he put an entire *>iuad of Kenya pulmt.i BkBOD rrad i„ be la* oat) ..lute man to be made n member of the atcrel order of the Japanese Juof putting one to sleep ii considered too dangerous to be made puhln )l< h IabkB visited India at the initnli II of Royalty and ha* written bookaon ari Mr Md.agcn will leave Trinidad in n few d | tha United Kingdom. Brandon Trophy Tennis Tournament must have one central body, which has to be affiliated to the BCLTA. So far, Barbados. Jan.iici, Mulish Guiana. St Vincent British Honduras, Bermuda have one central body, although onh Trinidad IHi. Barbados and Jamaica have played in th. BrtUat Caribbean Championship series. Formation of one central body in Trinidad is in progr.-ss When the Caribbean Association Is granted affiliation to tlie Federation, then the challenge will be dealt with at the annual conference to be held i e*1 March Yank Gets Fnr Legal \ssislaurc From Britain L0MDON The first case ever tried under Butain's new Free Legal Aid Act began on Tuesday in lx>ndi Divorce Court and the defendant was an American Mrs Violet Benner of Purflaat, auiad Wilbert i Banner Of Del Valle, Texas, f. decree 00 charges of cruelty She alao sought custody of their dildren Koaetta 5 and Ins -1 Act persons of limited income are entitled to legal assistance In High Court caars at Government expense. Can. Presa VALOR STOVES SINGLE A. HOI in i: m IIMIIS I VIII I IOHI IS 2. 3 A 4 in 11M lis ON FEET AT THE CORNER STORE HERE'S YOUR CHANCE **s0$0m*$0$0$*0 ** z %  '•Ask your Molhtr u jhtym ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS' POW^ESS Aatatoa a Panes* Infants' rVwdaw arsandsifialj Mllliia| at trvihitie UmI IK. BBssaN t'jiiljr i m %  Mliaas, MO] ihr ijn.ul ami arIBeshNal] "i. Drj UMSD SOI lun* b.l.y • %  frrlfol ll.ru*>*> • WIN ENTER THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PHOTO COMPETITION THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Yes I Yeast %  Vnr quickly toothea aeay tKadaches, neo-i ralgia. nerve md rbeumauc I pains but it does something j else too I Because of its vsluabk I tonic proprrue* Yeast \ helps you to feel brighter, look better, sleep more easily and \ enjoy more energy. Nen c you win! paw relief take Ye Vltc and |ct ionic benefit t In co-operution with the Barbados Museum The ItAltltADOS ADVOCATE Is running a Photo Competition and Exhibition to encourage: (a) West Indian Photographer* (bl To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies. (It .fudging will be by a panel conanrhrind two well known Ilaibudian photographer* and the Editor of tinBarbados Aovonta {2) Prizes will be awarded on u basis of (a) Excellence of photography. (b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject. eg photos of Mont Pelee. Souffriere, llrimstone Hill, etc. would get special marks for interest. (3) Since the intention of the Competition la to obtain a large number of excellent photographfi for exhibition nt the Barbados Museum, subject matter must be confined tu scene* or objects of historical or other importance. 1st Prize $50.00 2nd Prize $25.00 3rd Prize $15.00 You peed up innumsr able farming job*..-Oil farm machine ope cons . *hen you uie fXIDF.Batie(ieinyour and other rchamcal equipment EXIDE Bitteriei gi*e you estrs power Heady, uniforsn, ceonominl performance year in and year out. WELIAM FOGARTY LTD. THE HOUSE OF FINE FOOTWCAIC SPECIAL NEWS SHOES To suit every purpose and pocket WHITE and BLACK SUEDE, Backless and V : % %  %  Low and Cuban Heels (u> $3.88 and $4.41 per pair It eay lo choone a Kod shoe from umonu the lovely. >mort variety I Is primarily intended lo aderUs* the West Indian Islands


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r\r.y FOIR KARIIADOS ADVOCATl: FRIDW. OCTOBER 6. 15 BARBADOS 9.ATJl r 06ftE ri-taU* W UM AINMI) C %  rrfflMi Friday, October 6. i'l'-d i .in.iour eggs in one L'nitcd New i-icr, watches the last-mu.i. rhat is the motif ol all ,, chain of prdVBJkt newspapei attempts to salvage the Bulling investment trusts spreading stretching from gfctith Indon to (Bahama*) vacation village prorisks Biggest and richest star In Edinburgh. l Ihe Drayton Brmament is Austen's Apart from BngUn's (Bahama For Drayton. ruling kmg of the „U! company British Electric his biggest hcacaKe is fUms— for L it> financiers, has, with hi-. Traction, which could be modestly among other things he finds tune interests, sunk £090,000 in the valued at around £30.000,000 to boss Kordafs British Lion village—the largest stake. \\ operates a chain of nearly group Man of millions he may be Billy Bullin the holiday camp 10.000 buses Down in Devon, —but it is your money he juggles millionaire, has an often-expressalong the coast, up In tha Midwith in this business. .>..*. ''" imiuiciers \wvis and In Yorkshire. Some From the Government's NationBut he musl have a sort spot 1,500 million people travel the al Film Corporation. British Lion or Drayton—for he it was who Drayton way every year. has borrowed £3.000,000 — more ..laved off the Banasnas financial British Electric Traction owns than half the money the corporacrisis with a £450.000 loan earlier laundries In London and Scotland. Uon had to lend. II went to help re\ It pipes radio to Itu sands of Koi.i.. make 20-o-lt films, includEven as boss of an investment homes through Broadcast Belay lng the world-beating "The Third letwork estimated to be worth Service It ha: i big Interest in Man.' ami now "Seven Days to 175,000.000 Drayton is not the skyways, the world-win. air Noon" nan to throw away good money charter linn th:. tiles for .. pratfe Drayton was appalled by WarSo with £950,000 in the BahaDrayton's suc< ess, like the secdour-streets financial ideas He THE REAL F.D.R. ? He bore grudges, broke promises and cherished the ideals of the best venture he, too. anxiously i waits the outcome of the village rayton's Is almost certain to be the first name mentioned. Drayton — llarley to his Intimates — is a film-script success %  tory of the office boy who became ooss. Here Is the synopsis, His Start Born the son of a Lincolnshire %  rnMr, Drayton replied to a lewspaper advertisement for I ity office boy. Wages: a few >enee under £1 a week. He got the Job. become the oss's secretary, his confidant, and nally the boss . with all the ower thai goes with £75.000,000 You go back to the '90S for the irlh of his empire. Then the first iscount St. Davids was starting i build the biggest group of Ini-stment trusts In Britain He was toss One of the millions. His closest associate. John .oames Austen, was the man who ..ok on office-boy Draylor When It Davids died V< 1938 Austen i eeame Boss Two of the millii*i* By then he had already made Drayton his heir-presumptive, for Drayton hod become his confldenI Sr'tiet ROOSEVELT IN RETROSPECT (.ui.ll.-. lUmUli llamlllon. lit Hi Jekn 411 I' %  -i xi. "i L i H vitl i IMtAYTOM HI* roe. in many baskets quickly bummad-she Industry up British Dims cejHoo much Bluntly he oidered: *?)rasUc economic —and I mean drastic." Hal Bam ard The iiail-mat#of Drayton i sue cess story ivM the day the Milland Bank made him a director ror to be a bnnx director lually the City's highest decoralion. Drayton's yea is as Emperor have bean comparatively easy— for most of the tune markets were rising and profits easy to make. Now with stock markets uncertain rArSytap faces Ins biggest task Keeping his empire intact. There are some in the City who are nodding their heads — but Drayton is un Winner), like his predecessors Ills risks are spread. Tough and decisive, Drayton. now 40. still looks the farmer's boy, witii may chasas. He keep^ in touch by telephone, which IIIIR> constantly. He gStl through %  iisfnend mi u %  %  < of work in a day. but is rarely in the City artst 6 p.m. Ani most week-ends he goes duwn lo DM country, he farm*. He has one constant compan* apart 'rom his wife . his pipe, wnlen is seldom oui of his moutr H> . orU••! %  % % %  I'hoinvoii INTO this emporium looking luie a book, (Junther has crammed enough material fo three lives of Roosevelt. But he has not rltten one himself He has had time to illecl but no patience to arrange Indeed. he seems to take a perverse delight in setting discordant elements next to one another An involved account of the political strategy which led to the 1932 Presidential candidature may. for instance, be followed by ; dozen paragraphs about Roosevelt's stamp ollection. Emphasis is laid upon Roosevelt the ohtical wizard, cunning, adroit and slippery. [| is M well to be reminded that in a democacy a great leader has to compete with -.mail men on their own level. It is no use having the wisdom of the cen• uiirs in your mind if at a critical moment, %  ou lose the support of some key-tycoon as Booeevelt lost the support of John L. Lewis -through a mislaid luncheon invitation. It was providential that in the years after 1M3, the United States was ruled by one vho OOUld play the political game with the vorst— and cherished the ideals of the best. cos* of hli predecessors, lies in choosing the right man to help him. For British Electric Traction he has able John Spvncei Will* .,, (, n the early forties, who once taJng Hull. Now he he is described HU Creed Auslen die*! in 1942. lenvlnu Drayton not only in control of ran the buse Britain's biggest group of invest'""•>* the lot. mem trust-, i.ui ..is.i h.s counti> His Headache home, Plumton Hall, near Bury Next in line are the investment St. Edmunds. trusts. There are 20 or more of Since then Drayton has disthem, with a balance khael lotal pensed millions like • Bevnn of around £30.000,000. Drayton chemist handling prescription*. is chairman oi %  dozen They Millions from Argentine's Presihave interests in pracbJcaU] avers tent Peron, who rmpped the industry in Hi itain. Argentine railways off the nelWith this pool of millions behind work. him. Drayton Millions more from the Socialist at most thinu His lloater Hi London home Is ir fa.shiun And one y when millionaire Like the men he followed, who left modest fortunes, he ploys the investment game with other peoples million*. For Ihe money is owned by taoueendf of investors up and down the COlint iv he meiel. the field-marshal of the millions. with a load of responsibility. Once he dabbed with politics— 'pared to look as a Liberal. But he soon dropped that may make a out Once he played golf, but riovernment for electricity . gas good investment. He put £437.000 gam it u-t In 1937 . transport. ml Daces I %  Cimpany. Last Now they say his hobby is fishBut what he has he holds, for year he put ui part of the £300.inn I doubt it. But he has his moat nf the cash has been fun(Hid •'salvage" money to help Idiosyncrasies — wearing %  straw nelled into other investment*. Itichard Crittall and Co,, the bonier In the Cltj durin All his life Drayton has been healing brought up on Ihe simple creed of again. .till of the! I. i: S "Pr-atl Out Yourself WOKS IN JAMAICAN DIALECT LOUISE BENNETT TIMOTHY .lUlhci; her lawnl was discovered •"•" %  '""•> >—• —r—.. m '"" — ,,a i -*''* "<' tmttt UM .1 ha. brought iU ret lon ^ ' wn 'l'^ 1 ;"'.' """ 1-urncy .1 Tm ward. I„ common with mo., fff** "£S2 ^'•"^ '.SI V""""!' '. ~" The liritish Council are undernival Programme. "It was a great taking the publication of the fifth encouragement to receive the book. B.B.C, cheques" said Louise with During the inauguration of a B broh 1 : uU ThU arrangement Ittereey campaign In 1M3. she lailed fo f ?'* mooths by which *as In en I ire at the t'fne Louises seholnnihip had exrflghgaU Friends CoDta* and P |rcd and he relumed home. ireanged oaBcerta tor lehooli Trinldadlanj had atrean introLouise's vanes had gained such duced "Calypso" to Londonci.-. popularity thut she was commisand Louise decided to Israel he. nidad in cider to comparative tesaari I A omen. Ihnmgh this work she into calypsoes and Jamaican folk songs. She found the Trinidadian dialed was *|UiU distinct from that in Jiinulo. I rl turn to her homeland. >.ate While studying at the RADA "definitely" She should know M> poems. To-day. I-ouise is the Louise had the honour of being She is one of the West Indians author of five books—four of the iir*t resident artiste ap p e ar proving to the world that the Wvst which are already published. ing In the B.B.C Caribbean CarIndies have n culture of their own By F B. LONDON, Since her school-days In Jamai M, Louise Bennett has felt the urge to write. She has written volumes since then she was actually writing when I met her recently in London. Ubuiso Bennolt has been a lucky iitii.'i her talent was dlscovereu ly era rilers, however, she had to try out almost every kind of writing n ionshe found what was her special aptitude. "I discovered I could write more freely in verse," sh? told me. "so I concentrate! on poetry." Louise began With the English medium but she turned, accidentally, to writing in a native dialect. She could not underi land why there were special trams in Spanish Town, Jamaica, for the market-women, so one day she boarded one of Ihe trams. The humour of the conversation of her tram companions led to Louise writing in the Jamaican dialect. On returning home that day, she wrote a satire depleting the scene aboard the tram and • called if "Pread out yourself.'' The poem came to be recited in many schools in Jamaica and Louise was urged to write more, Tho 1938 labour strike in Jamaica gave her her first big opportunity: "I wrote popular verses about the strike," she says, and these were published In local newspapers. 1939. l.Ot 1ST IfaV.NNETT After leaving school. D.v.scoTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS a r.o LTD. nt the COLONNADE Usually Now Tins My Lady Tmoalu Soup 29 26 Pkgs. Table Rai.in* 2 5ti Bottles AIKopps Beer 2* 20 Looking through Gunther's jungle for the .ecret of Roosevelt, many readers will think .hey have found it in that naive outburst if the President's : "Wouldn't you be Presil.jii if you could? Wouldn't anybody?" The crippled man had found a sport in vhich he was supreme, and, from whistle t<> vhistle, he loved every minute of the game. Roosevelt died the richest President of the United States, worth $1,940,999 gross (£485.150) plus $562,142 (£140.535) of life insurinces. At death he owed a London bookshop £92 and a London philatelist firm £1H He collected almost everything; especially nival punts and stamps, of which he had .in end a quarter million—a million of them worthless He read American history books about ships and trash. He had no liking for poetry. He was frugal. The White House cocktails were mixed of Argentine vermouth and substandard gin. It is believed that favoured uestl got better ingredients. He liked: going on trips, charts, trees, the word "pipe-line." politicians (even bad nes). pre-Revolution Dutch architecture. He disliked: air-conditioning, gloves, the word "bureaucrat." to be hurried. He liked women. His wife, whom he adored, sometimes annoyed him. She has Written of him a startling sentence: "I was one of those who served his purpose." In World War 1. when he was Assistant Secretary <>f the Navy, it is said he fell in love with a Washington lady and was offered his "freedom." His mother prevented a arvoit*. During the Second War Crown Princess Martha of Norway had for a time a free run if tho White House and Hyde Park. "There i. ilunther, "no hint of anything improper in this friendship." His daughter, Anna Boettiger, seems fa havi been the woman closest to him In lafe life. His humour was robust, not subtle. His stories, which he told too often, were about physicat prowess, royalty and social chit-chat. He liked to play cards: was a bad loser He was very loquacious and is only known to have run out of conversation once—riding in a carriage with glum, outgoing President .Hoover. He found Churchill "very garrulous." He bore grudges, broke promsies, was ungrateful, and 'Hacked mental and moral precision." He did not hate often, but Dewey and de Gaulle maddened him. Embedded in this vast, unsorted heap of information are many clues to the man whom millions in Britain knew only as a voice But what a voice OUR Hi;AIM IIS SAY : U.C.W.L Sumnwr Schoot The Edifor. Taw Artrrmv, SIR.—Th,. flm KM,., Mm..! -Summer School |n Ilarundos of it-.e University Collet' of tho We?' Indies was heW ;it Codringtn rotten from September lirt to 8th. As no report has yet appeared m Ihe Advoraie j wrh* !>,,... few HI I>H.-.MOUS of what uus i<-ru>lnly the roost importnm ..•t v.tv o* ihe Devurln %  its inception here lwelv< TinBucceta of the School v.is Liimistakabhv and will lead to ii derrthnd fW lion ea mi annual %  ill i if %  •reek a' tne CQlleae Much of tho-mcres* wns due to Uie bvaruwll i roundings enjoyed through thf %  pal and Governing Board of L'otlringlon College. TM Mibjeot Of the School WM "We^t Indian Survey", which I'.cludcd lectured on the history. i:eography. poetry and other literature, economic, social, and religious problems of the West Indies. Mr H A. Vaughan contributed three toccellent lecturM o:i Social ChiiriR,> ami on the Approach V\. W.-.I Indian History. Mr J. W. B. Chenery des.lt with roiiKtilutional History ind UM lYublem of Federation An outstanding lecture by Mr A. deK. rrnmprbn. the Agricultural Ad\iser to CD & W.. en E ProbUms aroused n\uth interest mid was encouragtnK by Its eoh-n-alism. Mr P HewittMyring of CD. & W. and Mr i ickae of the BrrUari Council mtrodiiceti rh School by i. -nsrul surveys. Another line (ontribution was by Mrs. H. A. V-iughaii. whose dispassionate -.lines' of Wesi Indian Soeinl Needs will be long remembered by those who heard it The H.-v C Sayer, Principal of tinCoJteae, .nnd the Rev. Ilernard Crosby deall whti the reliaio-.m probleni.--. Mrs. Golde Whito Mr Hni^-. Clarke, and Mr. Neville Connetl condurtcil a discussion on West Indian Ptiintlng, while two llvelv tnlks by Miss B Arne and Mr. t ami Tudor on the respective Vtewf "f MOB other of England ;nd ihe West Indies prorp ke d animated questions. Trie Keen ness of the student* leil I additions to the profraniini foi I..wing spontaneous reouesOt. such as a further illii iml M,r. Saver a talk on th ( Barbados by Mr V I d ng of Derail 9 pi..y Henri Cbrtatopae." Mr. A F (hi ichlov t the School Aubrey Douglas-Smith directed sludiss as Ites.deiit Tutor. The essence of n Summit Beho ol is thp eorporatV spfril i friendship which is built up bv %  eople with coiniTH-n mlcriv-: who live wether under the s.imc roof, This was extrem.-. marked fli th. Codrlngton ColleR' •" \perimeni' Another effect which II observed due to the subjecttodled on this Decision, was that, rowth of WM Ituiian consciows— less during the week. Nor would t be right rt> omit rmothcr influ. net Dtvtm service wan hel-i >.t.li day in tho Chapel of Cod %  nngtoti College, reminiscent I" hose of Oxforri nd Cimbridge colleges; but i' i It as well as Inside the CoUeai that the unobtiu bkl ufluence of a sincere and courageous Chi deeply concerned in all weal Indian problems was somehow 1 >xlnnglon .,! is Prnclpal who d aUnost all th< laoruna, A HtssBKtoey element tn the School was the presence of several Of an age-group in the neighbourhood of eighteen ,\> twenty. I' was pleasant to know that three of those who attended are pro• hn, S4BPt. 26. 1050. FINE TENDER MEATS Chickens Ducks Legs of Lamb Sheulders of Lamb Veal Chaps SUghtW Corned Beef Solo Cod PUIeU Pears (iooseberrle* Peaches Rhubarb Strawberries Black berries lee Cream Powder Braaael Sprout*—tins CarraAi In tins Strata; Bean* In Tin* Spinach In Tins LET iS III I A* iw warn YOVH ixn HI \ixixi* Vail in w Phon* MM 11nltiff DELIGHTFUL DRINKS ( %  old Braid Rum Rhine Wines Drv Sack Sherry Vlelle Cure M'l t IAL8 I6-01. Ebb Cakes In tins 1Z cents each 3-os. Paste In Una B rriits each J. A R. SANDWICH BREAD CROWN DRINKS FRESH FRCTT and VEGETABLES Ice Cold 1MTCII APPLES GODDARDS



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r.\c.r. six BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAT OCTOBER *, 1IM NINE STUDY JAMAICA'S CONSTITUTION HIMIOH l.\ Sl\ rtaen otar Own Co KINGSTON. J'CA The I • m .1—ui.p-.-r in the Jntn.i.ca Legislature—ha* appointed a i-'mmiiw me unofficial naminalcd menibii i.'.,.,.. the operation of the piesent Jamaica constitution with .. vn w la making recommendation* (or constitutional change* to the Colonial Office. Chi., man of the committee i th* Hon R L. M. Klrkwood A select committee Of the Houw of Represent a tlves const* ung of all its motiibNa with Sii Harold Allan, Leader of the Hous. as chairman. Is -aiso ttodytng the raaiatltutMfi with the same objective, but ita deliberation* are i*-inK held up by the reiurtano of the llvemmnt now but Mr. Bustamante while he wain* an elected majority on th? Executive Council instead of a rmnorttv rt s at present, is uncertain of the prafwc ability of saMGovernment lor Jamaica now. MrN. ssasasassssssssH THIS IB THE RECENTLY opened "window by tha urn" alonBay Street, opvoatte ti,r General Ho'pital and the-.* are th* ashing boata taat will soon have to look for anothtr area to beach. "Window By Sea" Is Unsightly Ex-Speaker Sues Present Speaker IN JAMAICA Thr window bv lr-sen."' opc-nKINGS I (IN uncd recently opposite the General The ex-Speuktr I :liv J:UT: the Hospital, it now the resting place House of Representatives Mr ber of Ashing boats haulAlphonsous Malcolm has Cloth That Cannot Burn To Aid Flying MACHINKKY coaling more llm £ 12.000 la being m.ialled In Yorkshire wsoUan mill—to Cost Of Living THE rates of exchange aa far as the sterling area including Barbados Is concerned, ma/ be expected to fluctuate from time to time now that the Canadian rate has been allowed to float freely on the world exchange, a banker told the "Advocate" M. jBj lag He said that the Imrnedlatn repercussion has been that the Canadian dollar has appreciated m value as against the British West Indian dollar from selling 568% premium to 64.6% rising to 65.2% premium and buying from !.5% premium to 60.4% It is reasonable to assume thi,* .. _. —_.._.jou* maicoim nas filed 'onvanire woouen mill—to a. \v ., — — !" *' pMe responsibility for the adminod up on the site, but the %  Advosuit in the Supreme Court aaaimt uuw cloth that will aid safe flwmi u < !" atlon might be more vi istration of affairs He H asking r.te^ was told yesterday that as the present Speaker, the Hon r fireproof and m.uhnr^r .l*.. !*"! A*."* ^.'^ days, but the country to accept the principli of ~clf-E is hoped that these fluctuations will settle down within a small margin. .xtatoes. fruit and (lib. and a wall trnte earlu He said that it is virtually |mthe centre The wall wOl be titled to be ana refnTn YmLgZ T Ixte i^HotanrtJ." "' T "" '' |* I ,,,M fw nyon fhowever %  what we may see wben ^S^FsSi^S n^eTof Z^" ^fSSJ^S^SL^ MI. if! ssMMsflli eniv the Canadian dollar am POCKET CARTOON ftp -JSB1-RT LANCASTE iq -pphcauon from Jr d by fo>ir feet; a blind COTQSS> ludenta at McGlll Uni(.ppo^it^ Comr-ermere Slreet— vtrsity fur loan assistance to soremoved: a beautiful grau terrsre ablo them to owriume me depieW (B cemented walk^ er--. i nfti tion of their financial resource!* n.He benches a used bv the devaluation of QJI completion thl will rreatlv %  •• %  a add to the face lifting of Bav The Executive Council has destreet cldod that NO uMisiaiicv, from cubhc fund.* either at a trea T*nt %  %  — — %  — %  -• or aa a loan should be accorded te private Jumaican university s:udenta In hard %  urrency areas who find tbemselvc., in financial dimculty:* a result of the devalued -p<.und. This decision was taken, a C.i.vemment spokesman aid. folli wing consideration of a 5Ugs.esmi for war d by the students Advssary Committee of lb* Departmcnl tit r.iui-i.iion that auu4aiu:<.' ila bs gT.uiied in escepUenal laass'tu rtijblc pr-jinisiiig but Itiiuti iaU'' r..i in... ill Jani.'iiiiii atudent* jt univeraitle* to eomplete.ihelr uegree courses. "KOREAN WAR JUST BEGUN" LONDON. Oct. I. The Korean war In Its real ->'i,..e has only just begun, the Chinese newspaper Kwasursninc Dally said to-day in an Editorial quoted by Peking Kadlo It would be a drawn out war of attrition perilous fur f'irviRii aggressors* the aewspaper saild. The deepei •hey penetrated the more they would be exposed to the blows of the "People's Army". In the battle for Seoul "Imperialists" lost more than 12.000 In killed and wounded. It asserted —Reatar. m mm His "Window" 'li completed:—A nincatJon of the King's plea" six fot pavement to the front the law amending the People'. .Inns Bay Street; tinroad widenRepresentation Law under which he was convicted. "Why don't you product %  liraagainst sterling, would be roof cloth that could be used tor value in relation to the Amertcui lirliner" the aeroplane manufacdollar bearing in mind that the urer sk*d. sterling area still quoted a fixed Mr. Tinker started rc-earch. Hata fur the American dollar. Maybe For Cars. Too „. „ n „. The way was found and the Klle f 8 ^ Linton. the defeated cr *y-processed cloth has bean Mr Victor (*hae ritv hual indidate and first bold%  uccesafuily tested In the flame i 1 thaf'the nres^. &A3TLXZ he teft nL 8 bl W,nmP ^ ""^ n, n vtTTor .htc.^n h doua?w?. ast ni:. seat and ttmsequently h.s utes. ^^ th immediati. P!T-I ..r mee pf Speaker, on conviction. Because of it* mothproof qu.llJtiTin the cost S IIJim? of all lost his appeal ues. one of Britain's biggest car WeM Indians hat firms j* considering u.nig the cloth He said that the cost of Cana/as unforjining their saloons. dlon imi>orts will now be over's %  loth is exnected to be per cent, in West Indian currency several I an>1 Inr importam ymmiidlties often ir : ,vels by 'ir afTe.-te humfKiin'i Irighlfully pirated m$ (ir nc%*r thi>u H i". uhrs •Ae %  onif 1 i |hr Steel Board, ih..r she'd cauic a major Cabin*! row nearly %  owichN," X-Rays For Welsh Coal Miners lX>NDON. Oct. 4. Hntu.r. i.pitmeeting a pains%  .akiim i;w year experiment to try to reduce the number of coal miners wh sit around White Men Don't Understand Indian Territory REGINA, Canada More than 70 years ago, a •thing to do but young Asslnibolne Indian boy ... I (or the underwatched as white men slew great of gratitude akec. B> a system of mass X-rays herds of buffali m little Rhondda valley some 20 carcasses rotting on the miles--mirth of Cardiff, research plslns of North AURTIA oi kers hope to seal off the cluster Ochankugahe. the boy. %  i! .oalmininii cuinmunitic^ fnun wrnl l %  "< Indian Schonl .,t i-bcreulosis and thus establish ^* b "'t, Sask and then to 8l l ;,.lionship exists between tt">nif.ice College in Winidpr< %  L> and scourito of South Now he carries the name the, onlosls. Pneumove him at lbret -Dan KenoniTSl* is a lunu disease caused b> "•^ But he ' 111 believes "th haling coal dust Ninety per cent >>f the cases reported in Britain reavaj its victims short of breath occur in South Wales. The disease and unable to work. *] -iving Rosary* At Immaculate Cathedral iflsm Our Own Carrvcpunsl) rv. PORT-OF-SPAIN Tor the first time in hUtory of Trinidad, the presentation ol the "Living Rosary" was witnessed at the Cathedral of the IMMACULATE Conception Portuf-Spain. More than 00 young gtrls. dressed In while and carrying flashlights under aitiiUi.t! roaes of red. orange and blue, represented the Rosary. The climax came when the Hosurv Wuccn. (sllM Qlorla Has Cnongl %  " I the statue of Our Lady th .1 crown of roses, as a symbol de and affection ol the the mambers of the Rosary Cantergre.il Unity Thitcremonv came In a close with Benedict i-n of the labi Bleated Sacrnmont Dies Suddenly UI Saskatchctop aulhorkt> Oao ITei In Touch With Barbados Const Station Cauls and Wirei !" %  Weal India.' Ufl .nil th* lulWiuiiis iJiipa ihrnusii '"*" %  -ilfa-fc' i'-'ldf Si at Mm: Ym^Qs**itlMm. SS Elite. BS s Maisna S aarw.'-- II US s J I %  Yak..' Una. % A s ahtSW, %  i'fl.lK-K-i:-. doe not underttan my countrj' '' Kennedy Is oi known Red India wan and rated on Indian lore. He says the white man In western Canada "ha* been 40 years .learning a lesson In conservalioti that a little animal, the beaver has always known by instinct "Over-CaptUllalnE" "Now in Umes of prosperity he is over-capitalizing and mining '.be land with no thought of the luture He has not learned of tlic Inevitable cycle of naliue And yet in his favour it must be id he has turned wasteland into Forty two year old Hugh t-larke of Harts Gap. Christ nf thhaw. Cn,mn "I'M sii.ldenly at hi* TlrZXJSl. horr , bout 1130 am. yesterday. His body was removed to the Public Mortuary for the post mortem examination. Wednesd 000 vital factor In ward self-sufficiency in the pet cum products, the line eventu.i I? will carry oil 1.127 miles to Superior, Wis.. fnr tanker shipment through the Great I..ikes to eastern markets. The pipcllnit-aa offlcta'l' Miensd '.vhen PMmli i E. C. Min ntiiR nf Albena %  pun a big valve wheel at the pumping, station 'cur miles south of Edrnnntrin Dig storage tanks there asj fed t>\ j 30-mile Une from the Redwa *r Oilfield. Canada's larfesl (CPi Tlu Su eeping Port-ofSpain Crmti Om Own Curnaptrndatil %  PORT-OF-SPAI What with the beat wave, and unexpected showers. Port "I Spain n.., been severely hit t r the past few days with the 'iY Case* of lyphoicl fever Jia>> been reported in rural Trinidail, and it Is understood that residents have been Inooul precautionary nwasuiv. There is not a home in Tobago which has not gut a 'flu victim. So severe was the outbreak iast week that residents bad to interview Tooaee'li'i'i. Dr St. ilev Bishop COUNCILLOR ANNOYED |t i Ace ilwayi in sreat demand and Canada war th*> only Aaithough iiw rhp .ii the cost ol living was inevitable atal was to lie regietted. iherefi.re. in his opinion the kind of change Ilka that In the Canadian dollar was the only way of allowing one's money to find kls real level. It was the only way one would, ever kl to u tree and E .tram. melleo method of doing business with foreign countries. It was a step in the direction, he thought, that would finally lead to the elimination of all restrlctions and bring about competition as in tho past, so that one could purchase from whatever aource he liked. The position therefore | though unfavourable at first, wits, I m his opinion, a chance flor the I better in the long run. area. "Whether It is Australia or the West Indie*" said the export chief of one of the oldest manufacturing firms, "all the toys are universally popular.*' Aujtraiia, it la baUeved, %  U top the export list this year. So far this year they have taken £800.000 worth, or nearly twice as much as a year ago. Canada and New Zealand are runners-up Next come the countries of Europe. outside the Iron Curtain. Hollano and Italy, which were closer markets last year, are open again The Scandinavian markets are still very difficult Last year the South African market was cloaeo because toys were considered luxury goods. Another closeo market is the Argentine, m pfltta. of the fact that in pre-war days this firm did a very large export business there. North and South America are on the list, and a smaTT amount of toys are being seat to the Asiatic countries :ha: are not actually in a state of upheaval. Part reason lor the sti-miK raw lug sales of Rrittsh toys is fewer restrictions on export selling and increased supplies of materials. Costs are fairly high, but during 1950 rising costs have been offset by Increased output. The experience of a fairly new toy firm Sabel Products—is Interesting. This firm produce a range of excellent pedal toys and It Is significant that in the United States these toys are earning more dollars than all other British toys put together—a record the Arm has consistently maintained for three years. Their target for 1950 la to earn, by sales of a certain type of toy. more American dollars than did the enUre Itritish toy industry (Including themselves) In 1949 They export to a hundred overseas markets. Middle East. Far East, West Indies and Australia, among them. Si'bel produce a range called Mobo toys, and of these b*M NfS moat popular are Uie new Pony Express and the Mobo Bronco. The latter is the all-steel horse which really Kallous along, by pressure on the stirrups. The Pony Express Is a dual purpose t"-y with detachable handle and footreat. which makes It a novel push-chair. Without the handle and footrest it becomes a pedal toy These are particularly popular In America. Firms have not over-looked the possibility that the present rearmament drive may mean restrictions affecting metal and rubber toys. Nor do they forget that Germany and Japan are slowly galnm,. around. but the new deal for British toys, they say, will hold it own. 'A.<.IH.. ss Antaepio-luctlve farms Ton Linda ii. << buffali where pasture . %  eprd H H CimM. a * CuUbif' .! % %  S H-malte. S S ALO -. IH *l.o. l-ananstl. BS> M,iint>. ss rmoa. a.a LABOUR 'From our o*i> OfetiwssssaSsnl POHT-Or-SPAIN On the first day u( run employment aa a domestic servant. Una Mclntosh, of PoH-i.f-Sp.nn *i,,w$8.00 from bet employer. Said the Magistrate to hat Whafl ah* was chained "You'll do lhlrt> days* hard labour" I'M!;T-OF-SPA1N "We will resign en bloc If Ihe Colonial Secretmv he Hon. P M. Itenison does not investigate 'he nctions of the Director of Uedti al Services, Dr. A. A. Peat who uilhdi-ew a permit p tvlou to the Council for some of its members to Inspect the L>pn lum of Chai I'1 aasri -;i Mr. Rattan K Harrneksm ( h, chairman of the M. Qeorgc Co i it'Council, recently. The Coiincillni rim lie was rjiraued over the liwidenl an sidered Dr. Pent'* lettSS ono .' high impeitlnen., intj I i insult to the Courl "I think I'd like a White Horse better than anything" WHI TE HORSE Scotch Whisky £1 "A pleasure to remember, a joy to find again %  -..i. UuirieaiiTi > HUM. >. AasaWRMB BRUSH... .UP... YOUK... flit. WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom %  bbiamrmui saaTt i> xaBBU or TUS nisf Toonnaesa is I'W NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colour, die Hair Instantly. Ii I* abtolutal, what at profciitfd of It I A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Aya.taeta si 4 a*ne> met BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN Manufactured ay fi. FLOUTIER LTD Stanmore. MidJ BONNET < ORNER Rt BBERS SJ UK.II AND LOW TENSION CABLES % INM'LATINO TAPE Bj) FRENCH CHALK FOR TYRES 0 BEST Qt'ALITY CHAMOIS LEATHERS #j POLISHES AND CHEESE CLOTH %  DOOR LOCK SPRINGS KINO PIN SETS a) OVERSIZE PISTON SETS fS> FLEXIBLE GAS AND OIL LINES as IIVDRAl'LIC BRAKE KITS g> LODGE SPARK M.I'GS m DECARBONIZING GASKET RETS m OUB PAINT SHOP CAN GIVE YOUR CAR A FACTORY FINISHING EFFECT SPRAY JOB IN A VARIETY OF SHADES WITH PIN CHIN JOHNSON LAOQVEKS OR ENAMELS. n ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET %  %  i %  %  %  %  roll Stern. El lor* vu. S S S Natalie Martha Kiape* %  ,n*c. II ua> Pon Ot>n Kannedy •rotrW like the n-.u-ra \iiiii..i,i in ou.iwa to change Itl policy towards the Indlani lie ssys he fnvours abolition of a monay and would Uka i*> fee the Indian's education on Hi*' Taiea, riiine basis as that of white children. lUban. II MAIL NOTICES MB"* kSM Hi Kltkr Barrniida '.. Mooltl B. 1h* S R i>n Sid %  >• ilbaaS al IIM Grnaeal Poal Oltlrr a* unSat Pa*e>| na*i-'---i and o. atl lha 7lh (fcl l< iaaVa. !•' M"' Tlnama. Nrn Ymk I 1 %  ,.r| Ank*:>i will ba clo lha BiiM Man. al : Mail it I pv on ma Government handouts a boarding sehouU produce misrlts who win not take their place u the society of this country: who will not try to care for issBtMSlvaa or for their children." — -,> STOCKING UP FOR XM AS BM IfTotn Our Own Cm afall' (•• %  Dominica: A^ I a*-rrt! N-% %  • Kltla b> II"h ,,ll l>c cloaad al tli tier Poal Oftiw %  undar :T wi Reglaiared and Ordniar) I S p n7 on Ih* SOCI ItM. MatHa for Trinidad; Briti.li Oularu Ilia a 1 Tample Area will be tl at OM OMietal Pon offlca as ua Vm*I atai RMWiarad Mail* af • S al lafOOTfl, CUU1 3 K I A the hrauh ti%SM tliat is a 'Inaiiiifiil" *&£ PORT-OF-Sl'AIN %  L Trinidad nu-i. %  n ed storking fbod-Stufl Clirlstinas IrM •J" them, cake mnking uign ml and various other items to make Christmas what itl ,a should be. Jurtsing from > %  ,,. large quantity ol these ItSSM aru iirriving here from the United I Kiiigdem Brail Austiall:i dui mg w-iia i-so Kl "*i" n Jid AustraU:i dunng P ^^JSSrrSin^i'pm' s* *•£ h P* lw Waks, thera should i CKI inn be no shortage > •Haaato, San. 1 gSSJ aa BSBBl fcr reas aktaa. Wasaaa. UM warld evsr tnan li aa UWT do a. atstac b aaii nraaaa. 4a magteall T foutlmt al all %  i i.im , goad far uiin| UrUa I .in ..!,.••, iiavii graavty.' 11 ai %  -'%  ahaeid ba TW daily oataaaa HAZELINE SNOW 58 sirw S eaBS tha akla froaa d— mi m • %  gaaria BBSBsal assj %  Ceafa Uka alUa, m.in' ii .t-K I la asa>aW . %  rri.-afainc ae/itesie aad parfuaaaa Uka I akin, praraat. Ukat .fcmv Wok I I ihuiJ.iBi ( iaoil. j patfae! -aaatlfi ilWp-J H aSi^t AECTEX Su w f vm t Esl MftB agaiosi sodden aaskss be eSSn dmn inAi'iirt TV nnfOiKio.-rue of An labnc kaepa laaan at iak.M1i, nan isssiiaiaiaia at stand* up reall, hard wahin* Bo; fka %  -i.(i and Aanci underwear >Undi up lo g, aaS easuiant frf ad prls lone MM I Inssdcam o' Sf aB4 aoert. aW BtKltuLi.HS WELLCOME a CO. PRODUCT t^UVa.' ill tl InH UtT % %  QUALITY nvs ECONOMY e •MY N A H" TEA *mro$rn. Ill, i,,l, ,1 anil pachaf/vd in I fulon. Obtainable in lha following t 1 ounca 2 ouncoa 1 1 pound II pound lie If. 5e. tic.



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4. fiPK Canadian $ pSMOfl Slir In U.K. LONDON. Oet 1. anada's decuion to free the do',• gave brituh newspapers occa>n on Tuesday for some kind Drds *bout trie Dominion's area, -ulial buy men i>m Canada It echoed Sir Wilted Lauricr's prediction that the *.h MBsury balontts to Canada. Our Port of Spain Correspondt reports that Mr. Duff Urqu". President of the Trmidac amber of Commerce commeni [ on the freeing of the Canadian Uar said, that if the Canadian liar is revalued upwards, the htish West Indies would have to more for Canadian good*. The sneral opinion in Trinidad lost [tit wns that adverse effects of f "freedom" are not likely to be I immediately m the West In. Businessmen commented on position. Said Mr. T Grant Jor, Canadian Trade Commisner, "It U almost Impossible determine at the pie an) nme at effect It will have on trade tween Canada and 'he Tiritish ii India*" Ha s-u tta il h that Ihis action on Uaf p-.ii QJ I Canadian Government (obMalb u. the dtrocti. n ... Ihfl lectlve towards whirh They **e been working fui ate time; tnely—the restoration of BARBADOS ADVOCATE p\r.r TiiREr ^Whitehall YireCMl . on the drive for arms workers Harbour Log In Carlisle Ba> Substitutes For Attorney General NASSAU, O.i S Bahamian Barrister-.it-Law. -. wono Kugene Dupuoh has been appointee on a multilateral l M sn>. one ed substitute for Attorney Genthe requirements of which is era. Sidney Cole now vacationing It the various national curin Ireland, if Cole does not return icies will become freely eonto the Bahamas before the trial of ftible. "What actually has taken Nicholas Musgrove. charged with Ice is that the Canadian dollar extortion threats attains! Lady inow in the same position us Oakes. c American dollar". Musgrove pleaded not guiltv to Monday morning's twehangs "ve charges on July 5. k of the Canadian uollar vv'.i ] '" '' %  "* Ar aaBt to the OctoI buying and 67.5 selline nl sessions of the Supreme Court rvllvelv Trm meuns that the ** l,,l, K tomorrow. Chief JuMice (nsdlnn dollar is worth $1 ta O*** 1 1 Bancroft to-day granted 1 W.I.) The decision on the ""P"^"' 1 '1'pUcation for a special tiadton dollar ia nan topic ;md innnenms FRENCH QUIT Australia Is FRONTIER POST No Real Threat To Canadian Shipping SAIGON. Wednesday Tin French Army te-4 y .„.. nounced the evacuation of" Gaobang —an iinportant north-east ern frontier post 15 miles from China border An army spokesman announced extensive regrouping to protect rebel Vietminh army. jury TsM tiul dt i.s not 'fixed, but is not expected to begin bet lespcclive citv hank* trw full '., a P* (fOW touring rtrrica with WllTon^sftSticJ. ii arry PhU| P ak returns to 1 no """"on. Nassau early in November. Dupuch, partly educated In the United States took hfs Bachelor of Arts degree at St. John's University, Minnesota, in 1934 before becoming a Bachelor of Laws of Toronto University and Barrister of England's ancient and famed Linl Inn. law school. Before takDupuch was assistant The Navy Takes Over Gas Works LONDON. Oci. 4. the from d Ha .ml lhai the .rack Gaobaug gUTuMO of French Foreign Lei:ion. aturocian and Vietnaius** troops Wat marching southeast townrds another cuipo*t about SO miles away. The iohiri.il had psssod through the Foreign Legion post of DCHIKkre which fell to Vletminh guerilla* on September 18 without meeting any guerilla resistance. The spokesman ssld that the evacuation gave the French army opportunity to group u strong force could quickly launch any offensive that might be needed poy.ii navy *a,lon. v. .11 tO-mOTfug law. Dupuch was assistant 4take over North Ixiudon gn.se• %  SO days. Court iu mmdi is e* re been issued I^.MII i th peri. The Governmnt state, t issued to-night from in nlng Street the Prune Mint-fa residence said that it had hi decided to send in naval men i view of the continuing ruted. p and dislocation caused by the Official strike". f/o-day sailors made a "reconE snee'" and checked overeqmpIn the works in preparat on to-morrow's take over. — hMV, idy Leaves'M.G.M. HOLLYWOOD. Sepl 30. Vctress Judy Garland M. has 'n released from her contr.i"t h Metro-Goidwyii Mayer at her n request, the studio announce-! lonipany President Louis Mayer i that the step was taken with ctanee in "Miss Garland's be^t ^eaU." lie Inflicted a throat wound on Velf last summer in a Ht of pondency. Mayer said: "We i her all success and happiness he continuance of her career. ty has been with us since childsi and our deep devouon will lain." The Weather TO-DAY sun Rises: 5 49 am. Sun Sets: 5.48 p.m. Meott i New) Octets* 11 Minting: 6.00 pm High Water: 12.45 p.m. YEftTERDAY Rainfall tCodrington) eil Total for Month to Yesterday: 12 In. Trms>ersturr (Max). 86.5 1 Temperature (Mini. 72. Wtnd DireeUon ( sun.) INI 3 i m ) E.N.E. Win* Vrlority 8 mUra per heur Barometer (9 *.m.| 29.994 (3 a.m. 29.8S3 S50U DRINK (FTMA OUT Own CormfMiniiwii 1-OHT-OF-SPAIN Five hundred dollars, with an alternative of six months' imprisonment, was imposed by Mr. Karl de la Bastide. in the Police Court, on George Chong Hong for selling one pint of rum to a Customs guard for one dollar, without having a license. The Barman Has Seen 35 Countries Thirty-two-yeor-ld Auslrallan-boni Fred Cahill— called "Digger' by hu friends—hadn't been out of Australia when he was as. Now he has visited 35 countries. He u> back behind the bar al London Airport after a 16-day holiday which took him through Denmark. Sweden, and Finland to Rovaneml. on the edge df the Arctic circle. Then he went by bus, to villages ut Lapland, 350 miles inside the Circle. And "Digger", whose travels have taken him from Chios to Mexico, Lebanon to Poland. thinks nothing of it. "I will be going back to Australia next year/" he said, "and will not be travelling sfter that "1 have bean trying to see as many places as possible before, that Why"—so that I can see other people, and understate I their way of Ufe." I -.MI our OMB (•IINMH'ID rORT-OF-SI>AIN, T'dad "The real threat to the Canadi n National Steamships Is not AujrtrHa. because the goods which An trails Is shipping tn the West h ii.oMwhich before ti .> war. with tlie exception of rhee•. never came from Canada at gl) So said Mr Louis J. Williams, IJ i.-i,., of Lotus J. Williams Milketing Conipanv. >e*;terdiiy ad. •ng th.it before the u.ai Cann. shipped no condensed milk, i i butter, no pukled meats, n canned meats, no dried fruit.s, i,, wines, no trorters felt sore at the suggestion that through Australian trade with the British West Indies, the Canadian National Steamshlt > may have to withdraw from the Canada-West Indies service ami leave Uie West Indian Island-without a direct service with Canada He said there w*ra to day at least 21 steamers to bnndl. cargo from Canada lo the We*t Indies, and vice versa, which before the war Was handled by nllU steamers onlv. Mi Williams said he felt prettv sure that if the figures were analysed It would bo found that Trin"There Is a responsibility on the censor not merely to protect children from the innu.-n.-a| otrtau iiims, but alto ho taad stag not getting less ionna SSfit,'^2? $***££ J? from Canada than she eot asshsls ,hlWl n he said. He was strongly the war opposed to drastic cutting of obi ously adult films In an attempt I -' make them suitable for Juvenile consumption Ashes to Roses LONDON, 3ept Church of England cleucs consider that the hcaltertng of ashos after cienuiUon is a pagan custom. After a healed debate, thsj Lower House of Convocation — one of the governing bodies of tho church—have agjread iu delete part of a clauso in Uie canon affecting burials which permitted the scattering of aahos. Protesting against tho age -Id custom. Canon C. K. Salisbury of Lincoln described the scattering as a "kind of pantheism— pagan." "The whole Idea of scattering the ashes In a Garden of Heat where there are rosos growing i'. that Dear George, who died last year, will grow up into new roses next year." said Canon Sansbury. —INS. <;ivc Adnlu u Itrcak He gave as an example ihe British lltn "Give Us This Day." i mature film which has as IU illiiwx a particularly grim sequence involving the accidental death if the leading character. "Many younger children wou'd find this sequence horrible an I Inexplicable and nothing els. lllrams said. "Almost any cutting would destroy the artistic unity of the whole production. 1 (relieve that the adult public is an* titled, if possible, to sec (Urns if merit exactly in the form in which the n.nkei intended, and not tun hed about just to permit a law thoughtless parents to take, or send, children to see films which were-clearly never intended as entertainment for juveniles". iNVESTiMENT SUPERVISION The unusual conditions existing today require more than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle your investments. Our many years of investment service have fitted us to advise you and to make periodical I evisions of your list of investments: Any enquiry will receive immediate attention without obligation on your part ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD. BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA A. S. BRYDEN & SONS IBAKBADOSI LTD. BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES f*AU tfafimiAf \ protection sssinu ill-health, s tinmguxsaina .'iildren . tserc'f goodness ia family. 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SOND MER



i



Friday
October 6
19350



N. KOREANS T

“Don’t Be Fooled” Says Bevin

MARGATE, KENT, Oct. 5.

E TREMENDOUS military power of Russia
was a standing menace to the whole of Europe.
Russia has more troops, more tanks and more guns
than the whole of the rest of Europe put together,
British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said here
to-day, addressing the 1,500 delegate Annual Con-
ference of the Labour Party.

“Why are they keeping them. and why are they going
round with peace meetings while they are adding to this
tremendous rearmament every weck ? It is a fraud. It is an
attempt to wear your opinion down before they destroy
Don’t be fooled,” he added.

—— Bevin made a special reference
to France who had not had chance

you.



BUTLER
OUTLINES
POLICY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

CRITICISMS were levelled at
men connected with Churches in
the Colony and at the Press by
fiery leader, Mr. Uriah Buzz But-
ler, at an open air meeting at
San Fernando. For over two hours
a large crowd listened to various
Speakers of the Butler party,
who disclosed the policy
intended to adopt. Mr. Pope
McLean, elected representative
for the Pointe-a-Pierre Constit-
uency, was among the speakers.
Addressing the gathering, Mr.
Butler said that a speaker that
evening had made an unjust at-
tack on the Church. “You will
never be in a position to point a
finger at Butler as being one to
bring the Church into politics,”
the Chief Servant said. He urged
the people to organise themselves
in one solid body, and advised
them to join his party, which, he
said, was the only organisation
which represented the working
people of the Colony sincerely.
Dealing with a statement which
appeared in a newspaper in refer-
ence to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor, Sir Hubert Rance, Mr.
Butler told thé gathering he had

they

never made any insulting remarks ;us 2,500,000

about the Governor. He had mere-
ly referred to the Governor as
“"ellow citizen Rance,” because
he regarded the term “fellow citi-
zen” as an honoured one, as was
cone by the Romans of old,

Mr. Butler said he would expose
the underhand work of certain
persons on the Legislative Coun-
cil. “A number of legislators are
trembling in their shoes, as they
realise that the time is not long
distant, when the masses will
have to be treated very much
better than at present,” he said.



MURDERER SENTENCED
TO DEATH

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN .

George Abbey, of Carenage,
accused of the murder of Wilfred
Slater last May, was this morning
sentenced to death when the jury
found him guilty in the First As-
size Court, after retiring for five
minutes.

w pull herseit together and to
restore the proud position she
once occupied,

“She is coming along, making
a great effort with American aid
to rebuild her fortunes.”

He wanted to nail the lie that
the United States would ever be
able aggressors. s lie was
“sent out by Russia to try to blind
people of the world, and unfor-
tunately a lot of weakminded
people keep repeating it.”

“T do not believe that the U. S.
will ever be aggressors. There is
no sign of it,” he added.

'“T have tried ever since I tock
office to be friends with Russia,”
declared Bevin who was cheered
vocitercusly when he rose to wind
up the Conference’s Foreign Af-
taiis Debate.”

“There is no one who has stood
at this rostrum who would stand
more insults, more abuse and who
has put up with more than I have
from Molotov and Vyshinsky,”
the Foreign Secretary said.

“I have discussed these prob-
lems with Joseph Stalin at
Moscow. “I asked why a little
couitry like Turkey should for
five years be in war nerves.”
Bevin said he had asked also,

“Why is there continual nerve
war against Greece ?”

The British Government had
done all it could for Greece and
Turkey and had been prevented
frem deing more by financial dithi-
culties, principally dollars, :

“In Berlin we were v near
to war; without one:
were ly
cut off from food.” Bevin said
that . vais” gate one “left-
wing trav up on a con-
ference rostrum and condemn the
effort to starve these 2,500,000
people.

“T helped to organise the great-
est transport venture in the world,
feeding them, and probably helped
to contribute a measure of free-
dom that history will highly
assess when time comes.

“We saw it through. That was
aggression”, Mr, Bevin declared.
Shifting to Korea, the Foreign

Secretary demanded. “Now when |'

we were faced with the Korean
situation, what would you have
done?”

“It was intended to wipe out
South Korea in a few months and
then present the United Nations
with a fait accompli. They thought
America and others would try res-
olutions and appeals while Rus-
sia and her accomplices would
stay in position.”

Bevin said that the Security
Council did the only thing they
could do! “They resisted”

-—Reuter.



Shinwell Warns Against
Failure To Build Defences

MARGATE, Kent, Oct. 5.

DEFENCE MINISTER Emanuel Shinwell to-day warned

Britain :
fatal’,

He told the Labour Party’s
Britain’s purpose was peace,

Mystery Jets Fly

Over Nassau

NASSAU, Oct.’4.

Two United States Navy Pan-
ther jet planes were flying over
Nassau today. Their origin and
destination are secret.

One piloted by Ensign Chuck
Raney ran out of fuel and crash-
landed in bushes about three
miles east of Oakes Field. The
plane was slightly damaged but
the pilot was urihurt. The other
ship, piloted by Ensign Pete
Mgurea landed at Oakes Field
and reported the accident. Airport
officials rushed to the scene.

(C.P.)



Jamaican Army |* in this key city.”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON .

The Jamaica Chamber of Com-
merce has suggested to the Gov-
ernment that the colony should
provide a contingent of 1,000 men
to be trained by the United Na-
tions and to be used in Korea or
in any other country where it is
necessary to use armed forces to
maintain world peace.

Chamber of Commerce leaders,
the Hon. R. W. _ Youngman,
and Mr. Harry Ven-
dreyes, say that Jamaica has’ the
manpower and could afford to
make the gesture. Such a force
would consist of persons who
would offer their services volun-
tarily.

Government's reaction to the

Suggestion is not yet known.

“Any failure to build up our defences will be

annual conference here that
not war.

“It is no service to humanity to
say that a third world war is
bound to come”, Shiowell said,
opening the Foreign Policy debate.
The* Defence Minister in a long
attack on Russia said that he must
place it on record that her be-
haviour “has been a tragic dis-
appointment to those who saw the
revo'ution of 1917 as a great
advance towards social and politi-
cal freedom”.

Russia had obstructed organisa-
tion for peace through the United
Nations.

Russia had shocked millions of
people who admired her magnifi-
cent resistance to Fascist invasion,
Shinwell said, but goodwill to-
wards her had not been completely
destroyed.

Taking examples of attempts to
“advance international Commun-
ism” Shinwell spoke of the failure
in 1948 to “starve out Berlin and

Korea marked a new phase.
Here was an example of naked
aggression against a state set up
under the aegis of the United
Nations.

“Grim as these events are, the
picture is not wholly black”
Shinwell said. “With the grouping
of forces under the flag of the
United Nations there comes new
hope.”

Labour believed that the real
hope of the world lay in success-
ful development of the United
Nations. Britain was ready to
play her full part here and had
proved this by deeds as well as
words, “We have learned by hard
experience—that continued weak-
ness in the face of growing mili-
tary strength is a source of danger
and ultimate humiliation”, Shin-:
well declared, ee 4

Russia’s War Potential |

Greater Than Europe’s

ee

Rarbadus





HIS MUSCLES TENSE, Ken Farnum, ‘A Class cycle

FARNUM WINS 5 MILE











~ 4 Sidi ee

champion, rises from his saddle to put everything

in the push that carries him past the winning pole in the 5-mile cycle race at Kensington Oval yester-

day. Farnum won from H. Stuart by about half a wheel.

won the 1-mile cycle race.

Carmichael brings a third. -Farnum also



London Gas |6 Year Aid Programmes

Strike Will
End Monday

LONDON, Oct. 5.

London’s striking gas workers
te-night decided to go back to
work on Monday and end the 21-
day strike which has cut off sup-
plies to many areas

1,400 maintenance men at four
of the city’s main gasworks de-
cided to call off their strike which
was for an extra three pence an
hour.

Ten men were sentenced to-day
in gaol for “maliciously” breaking
their contract.

Sailors were drafted to the gas-
works to-day when unattended
machinery threatened to cut off
all gas supplies from the capital.

The meeting said that its de-
cision was conditional on the
withdrawal of sailors from the
gas works, and the start of négo-
tiations for a bonus scheme for
workers. The decision narrowly
averted the threatened extension
of the strike to 5,000 production
men ,—Reuter.

CARS WILL USE
MOLASSES FUEL

(From Our Own Correspondent }
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

Beginning next March gasolene
importation into Jamaica will be
cut by 15%, the shortfall to be
made up by mixing anhydrous
alcohol with the motor fuel.

Approval has been given to a
proposal for the manufacture of
anhydrous alcohol by the Sugar
Manufacturers Association and for
the compulsory mixture of the
molasses fuel with gasolene for
use in motor vehicles up to a
percentage of 15%.

This decision was taken on the
need to support the economy of
the sugar industry with its ex-
panded production and the fall in
world sales of rum; and it is
hoped that the manufacture of
industrial alcohol here, together
with carbon dioxide and dry-ice,
will lead to subsidiary and com-
plementary industries.

W.I. ARCHBISHOP
GETS DEGREE

(From Our Own Correspondent }
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 5.

The Archbishop of Canterbury
has granted the Doctor of Divi-
nity degree to the Archbishop of
the West Indies, Letters Patent
were received by the Dean of
Georgetown who the Archbishop
of Canterbury commissioned to
confer the degree on his behalf
The ceremony wil! take place at
St. George’s Cathedral towards
the end of the month.

The right to confer the degrees
was vested in the Archbishop of
Canterbury by an Act of Parlia-
ment during the reign of Henry
the VIII. In each case the grant
is confirmed by the King.

ESCAPED PRISONER
SURRENDERS

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Bailey, an escaped prisoner who
had been missing from Golden
Grove Jail since last week. return-
ed to the Institution this week
The search instituted for him was
still going on when he gave him-
self up.





VIENNA, Oct. 5.

Strikers to-day blocked roads
and railway lines linking Vienna
with north, east and west.

Road barricades were erected at
points not far from the city and
small railway stations in the Rus-
sian zone were reported occupied
by bands of strikers.

An official Communique said
that the main road to the Ameri-
ean and French zones the only
read the Americans and French
can use without special . Russian
permission, was blocked at St.
Poelten. But other reports said
that so far Americans were being
allowed to pass through the strik-
ers roadblock.

Official sources said at midday
that the only railway line still open

For S.E. Asia Drafted

LONDON, Oct. 5,

The Commonwealth nisters have unanimously

adopted a draft report corftaining six-year economic aid

programmes for India, Pakistan, Ceylon and the British

territories of Malaya, Singapore, rawak and North
Borneo.

This was disclosed here to-day in a British Treasury
Communique on the 10-day secret talks of Commonwealth
ministers and representatives of non-Commonwealth south
and south east

sian countries which ended yesterday.











Cricket ‘“‘Welcome”’
Pictures

Advocate pictures of the
Welcome Barbados gave the
returning cricketers on Tues-
day are on display in the
Advocate Stationery. Pie-
tures can be ordered through
the Advocate Stationery.

, —

Stollmeyer, Nunes,
Kidney Leave U.K.

(From Our Own Corresponfient)

LONDON, Oct. 5,
Mr. J. M. Kidney, Manager of
the West Indies Cricket Team,
and Mr. Karl Nunes, President of
the Board of Control, left England
to-day on board the “Golfito.”
With them went Mr. and Mrs.

) Jeffrey Stollmeyer.

|

STRIKERS BL

At Waterloo Station this morn-
ing they were seen off by Sir
Pelham Warner, Mr. H. D. G
Leveson-Gower, Colonel Rait
Kerr, Secretary of the M.C.C.,
Mr. R. Aird, Assistant Secretary,
and Mr. A. B. V. Barton of the
West India Committee.

Also present was Alan Rae,
West Indies opening batsman, who
is staying on in this country to
complete his law studies.

> ° :

21 Missing As Ship
s .
Hits Mine

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5,
The United States navy
announced to-day that the mine-
sweeper Magpie had been sunk
by a floating mine off North Korea
and that 21 men were missing, |
She hit the mine on Sunday
Her sister ship picked up 12 sur
vivors and took them to Pusan on

the southeast coast of Korea.

The Magpie was the third!
American warship ‘to hit a mine

in Korean waters.
Nine men were killed and 10
injured on’ September 27 when the

destroyer Brush struck one in the
Sea of Japan, Three days later
the destroyer Mansfield was mined |
off North Korea’ —Reuter. |

36 Casualties
In Explosion

PRAGUE, Oct. 5. '

Thirty-six miners were killed
or injured in a mine disaster ii
the Ostrava region, Prague Radio
reported today. }
Prague Radio said that an explo-





sion in a mine in this area had |
caused 36 victims. It was not}
clear however, whether this figure j
included all casualties or only
those killed —Reuter.



was one to the south leading via
the Semmering Pass to the British
zone. Ministry of Transport offi-
cials said that so far no act of
sabotage on railways had been
reported.

Official announcements to-day
described the situation in the Rus-
sian zone as “becoming more in-
tense” and the phrase “terrorist
groups” appeared in communiques
Later, usually well-informed
sources reported that the Western
Allied High Commissioners or
their deputies would meet Aus-
trian Chancellor Dr. Leopold Fig!

The sources said that the Com-
missioners would discuss what

could be done “on quadripartite
basis under terms of the control
agreement” to relieve the situa-

‘burned although flames from the
| burning tanker leaped high

OCKk,

The Communique said that the
draft report would now be con-
sidered by the individual Com-
monwealth Governments conecern-

-}ed and would be published if

approved by them.

The Ministers’ examination of
oe es aid pro; oe
and o resources a to
the enon, convterned for

tion, core

clearly were be
jet ott in full in a six-year
period two grave difficulties must

the shortage of
trained manpower and shortage
of capital, the Communique de-
elared.

The Communique disclosed that
Ministers had examined and
agreed to recommend to the Gov-
ernments the adoption of the draft
constitution for a proposed coun-
cil for technical co-operation

which is designed to alleviate the}

shortage of trained manpower.
The Communique said that the
problem of capital insufficiency
was carefully considered by Com-
monwealth Ministers who exam-
ined in some detail possible
sources both internal and external,
from which it could be made good,
This examination showed clear-
ly the nature of the problem.
—Reuter.

Train Smashed;
50 Injured

NEW YORK, Oct, 5.

The New York Central Railroad
flier, clipping along at more than
a mile a minute smashed info a
derailed oil tank car early to-day
setting off an explosion which
rocked Midtown, Eire. Miraculous-
ly, no one was killed. Between 40
and 50 were injured but none was



into
the air and lapped at some cars
of the palatial westbound New
England States Express.—(CP)

ee

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

How ABouT AN
EARLY ELECTION

‘Really, Aneurin, sometimes
| think B%, gO little
OF sis



Earlier to-day the Austrian
Cabinet met to discuss the “state
of insecurity” in Russian—occu-
pied area of the country which

with the Communists’ call
for a general strike from midnight
on Tuesday.

Observers here believed that the
Cabinet was consulting Sir Harold
Caccia, British High Commission-
er and this month’s Chairman of
the Allied Council who entered
the Chancellery during the Cabi-
net meeting. é

Factories were reported working
normally even in some sections of
the Russian zone

The strike was confined to lower
Austria and the Russian sector of
Vienna.

$$ $$$ $$$ —$ $a

| tegic

VIENNA ROADS

Advocate

3)

‘
‘

AND FIGHT

|BRITISH TROOPS FLOWN

UP TO 38TH PARALLEL



Lift Embargo
On Berlin
Barge Traffic

BERLIN, Oct, 5.

Barge traffic between East and
West Germany began moving to-
day in both directions after Soviet
and British authorities yesterday
lifted their “strangling” measures
on_inter-zonal waterways traffic,

Hundreds of barges which had
been held up at various inter:
zonal check points were released.

Soviet Zone barges on their way
through Berlin’s British sector
canal locks were also passing un-
hindered after British controllers
yesterday relaxed their strictly
enforced checking.

This step was taken in answer
to Soviet measures virtually para-
lysing barge traffic between East
and West Germany and West Ber-
lin for the past nine days.

Soviet authorities last night
made the first move to end the
week-old struggle by handing over
to the British about 200 approved
crew lists of West Berlin and West
German barges.

—Reuter.

Lady Wins
American
Award
FOR WRITING POETRY

_ WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.
Miss Gabriela Mistral, the poet,
has won the American award for
1950, it was announced here to-

day.
The award is made annually
by the Academy of American

Franciscan history “in recognition
of some notable contribution to
Inter-American goodwill,

Mistral, Nobel Prize Winner in| >¢iné murdered.

1945 is now Chilean Censul in
Vera Cruz, Mexico,

cademy announcement
Said that Miss Mistral was “uni-
versally viewed as spokesman {or
Indian cultures of Spanish Amer-
ica. Since 1908 she has been
publishing poetry that gives ex-
pression to misery and joy. The
award was approved by the Min-
ister General of the Franciscan
Order in Rome. The ward has
previously been made to Sumner
Welles former U. S. Under Secre-
tary of State, Pablo Del Rio, Mex
ican archaeolgoist. and historian,
and Professor Herbert Bolton,
professor of Spanish and Ameri-
can history at the University of
California.

—Reuter.



BARBADIAN 100
IN TRINIDAD

(From Our Own Correspomient)
PORT-OF-SPAIN .
Barbadian born Mrs, Amelia
Lord, celebrated her 100th birth.
day yesterday in Port-of-Spain
with a party. Mrs. Lord came
from Barbados to Trinidad six
months after she married the late
Sergeant Lord, when she was only
15 years old Recalling what
Port-of-Spain looked like, she said
most of it was “bush and water.”
Still retaining her memory and
other senses, Mrs. Lord said that
the youths of to-day lacked man
ners, “It is better not to talk of
them. Manners! why they lack]
everything,” she said. She is th
last of her family. Fourteen chil
dren have all passed away, the
last about six years ago

Pakistan Chasing
Afghan Troops

KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 5.

Pakistan said she was chasing |
Afghanistan forces back to their |
mountain home to-day after a new
crossing of this country’s north-
ern borders. Shooting followed
two years of bickering and somc
violence between neighbouring
countries, The Defence Ministry |
said that Afghan tribesmen and
regular troops had entered Doban-
di some 450 miles north of Karach) |
last Saturday and occupied the
Bogra Pass, A communique saic
‘that invaders sought to seize stra-
Quettachaman railway in
| Khojak area but they fell back |
when Pakistan troops and civil,
forces with air support engaged |
‘them at the foot of the Pass on
Monday.—(CP) |





/

Only about 50,000 workers |
answered the Communist call for |
a general strike against the Gov- |
ernment’s revision of wages and!
prices,

The stoppage began formally at
midnight on Tuesday after the
Government had rejected the ulti-
matum of the “action committee” |
of shop stewards and strikers’!
leaders. i

This demanded that the Govern- }
ment restore prices to what they |
were before the new agreement |
became effective on October first }
or double the wage increases
granted by the agreement and
that it guarantee no more price |
increases and no further devalua-
tion of the Austrian schilling

Reuter,

(BY JULIAN BATES).
TOKYO, Oct. 5

ORTH KOREAN forces stood and fought today
for the first time since South Korean forces
crossed the 38th parallel. They gave battle at a
strategic point 80 miles north of theline. In the
central sector where General Mac Arthur was as-
sembling his main forces, North Koreans were re-
posted sanmeing their old positions above the
pe pritish infantry were flown north to just below
the parallel during the day, while the rest of the
British Commonwealth brigade in Korea — which
consists of two British battalions and one Austra-

lian, moved up by the road.
- eee Observers believed this hasty



Communists
Murdered
Civilians
TOKYO, Oct, 5.

The United Nations Commission
on Korea to-day reported “atro-
cities by North Koreans against
thousands of civilians and prison-
ers of war.”

After hearing preliminary re-
ports from fleld observers, the
Commission cabled Trygve Lie,
United Nations Secretary General
that first-hand information has
been obtained by the Commission's
fleld observers of the murder of
civilians and prisoners of war
despite assurances by North Kor-
ean authorities that the latter
would be treated in accordance
with the principles of the Geneva
Convention, The message said that
additional evidence was now being

gathered “to indicate that atroci-
ties have been committed on a

and expensive movement indicat-
ed that MacArthur was planning
to order the complete force over
the north Korean border soon.
These would include British Com-
monwealth troops, American
forces already regrouped near the
parallel, and Filipino troops who
are expected to be moved up
shortly.

North Koreans who have put
up little opposition till now to the
South Koreans’ advance into
territory halted at a point three
miles north of Changjon to stand
and fight today.

Strong Defence

At this point, the east coast
road is skirted by the sea and
high mountains and the North
Koreans had strong deep de-
fense positions behind it

Front line reports said that
about 2,250 Communists gave no
ground on the east coast road to
Wonsan though the southerners
brought up reinforcementg and
called in powerful air strikes,

South Koreans were blocked by

large scale by North Korean| tad and barbed :
authorities. a ans were fighting

“These atrocities involve in ain forces of the South Kerean
some cases brutal beatings and

mutilation of Korea further

division advancing into Northern
inland,
fighting a pocket of 1,200 Nerth-

persons prior to

In Taejon the Commission's fleld}¢rners left behind in a quicls
observers had viewed over 800] dash over the border.
dead, many of which had been

badly mutilated,

‘The Commission said ft Intended
to pursue its jagenring to the full-
est extent possible, but ra-
tion of detailed reports would take
some time,—-Reuter.

Hammering

In the centre the allel.
ilots of the American Air
oree reported that North Koreans

were trying to occupy the posi-

tion from which they launched
their June offensive to the south
and were digging in.



Reds Shell Chinese

oO : These positions stretch from
Taeju in the west to Wachon
utpost about 50 miles from the east coast

on the line running between 10
und 20 miles from the border.

The Fifth Air Foree continued
o hammer Northern forces ac=
cording to tonight’s air communi-
que, -—Reuter.

TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct 5.

Chinese Nationalists to-day re-
ported Communist shelling of their
island outpost Quemoy, 310 miles
up the China Coast from Hong
Kong. A Defence Ministry spokes-
man said that on Tuesday, Com-
munist batteries fired 40 shells on
Quemoy from an island 5 miles
north, This followed the firing
of 100 shells five days earlier,
Communists have about 500 arm-
ed junks at a Communist held is-

Tell the Advocate
the News:
Ring 3113

Day or Night

The Advocate pays for
land near Quemoy the spokesman NEWS.
added.—Reuter,







MEN climb moun-
“ tains in the company

of others and with ex-

perienced guides . . . linked together so that each

individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
the family man needs safeguards not unlike those
of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people

who own Life Insurance.
s

Second — as a policybolder he will be linked with —
thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all.

Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-
ance representative will direct him along the best

route to his objective.

MANUFACTURERS
INSURANCE LIFE COMPANY

HEAD OFFICE (Bstablished 1387) ‘SORONTO, CANADA
PETER DeVERTEVILLE — CLYDE WALCOTT,
Chief Representative Agent
W. S. MONROE &
New Phone 4317—Higt

Co., Ltd.—Agent
Street P, O. Box 102



a
se.
PAGE TWO





HERE for a couple of weeks’ holiday are (left to right) Conrad

O’Brien, Joe Herrera and David Millar,

arrived by B.W.LA. yesterday.
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov

ernor, accompanied by Mr
C. G. Reed, Director of Education
visited St, James Boys’ and Girls’
Elementary Schools and St. Lucy
Boys’ and Girls’ Elementary
Schools on Wednesday
This is the first of a series of
tours His Excellency has under-
taken to do in October. In all, the
Governor will visit twenty-nine
Elementary Schools throughout
the Island,

Returned To Grenada

ANON and MRS, H. GREG-
ORY who has been here for

the past three months, helping the
Rev. Burrowes at St, Augustine's

St, George returned to Grenada
yesterday by B.W.TA In
Grenada, their home is in St

Patrick's,

Arrives To-morrow
POKE to Mrs, John Goddard
yesterday. She returned from
England by the Matina on Tues-
day. She telle me that her hus-
band is due back from Trinidad

by air to-morrow morning.

Coming Here To-morrow

C.R, will be operating

through Barbados to-morrow
morning os usuol, as it is under-
stood that work on the cutting of
the old runway will not begin
until next week.

For Discussions With The
Post Master

ERE on a short visit
H. G Valentine, who
arrived from Antigua yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. Mr. Val-
entine is attached to the Colonial
OmMee and is here for discussions
with the Post Master, He has
already visited Jamaica and Anti-
gua and leaves here on Monday,
eontinuing his tour of the Carib-
bean,

After 3 Weeks
ISS MAE FRANCIS of Messrs,
Bennett Bryson in Antiqua
returned to Antiqua over the
week-end, after spending three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados,

is Mr.







three Trinidadians who

Three Musketeers
Th young Trinidadians

arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.LA, to spend a couple of
weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
They are, David Millar, Conrad
O’Brien and Joe Herrera. All
three are in the Motor car buri-

ness, David represents Austin
ears, Conrad Fords and Joe
Vauxhalls

Joe is an Old Harrisonian and

used to be in Barbaclogs about
six years ayo with his brother
Harold, David spent his 1946

leave here and Conrad was here
for a week in 1948. They have
many friends in Barbados,
they ought to spend a busy two
weeks looking them up,

With Her Aunt
ISS MOLLY HUNTER arrived
yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. from B.G, to spend a few
months with her aunt, Mrs. Agnes
Berry in the Garrison,
Acting
KR, JAMES BABB, who for the
past eight weeks has been
acting as Meteorological Officer at
Seawell while the staff here were
on leave returned to Grenada yes-
terday afternoon by B,W.LA, He
is in charge of the Meteorological
Station at Pearl's pst in Gren-
ada, His wife and daughter who
were here with him will be re-
turning on Monday.

With Barclays

ae QIRLS from Barclays
Bank in Georgetown, Miss Pat
da Silva and Miss Marie Gasper,
arrived from B.G. yesterday ufter-
noon by B.W.LA. to spend a holi-
day in Barbados. Pat who is on
long leave will be here for three
months; Marie however only has
three weeks’ holiday.

They are both guests at Leith
Guest House, Worthing,

an
On Short Visit
EV. MOTHER Mary Stanis-
laus, O.S.U, arrived from B.G,
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA
on a short visit. She was accom-
panied by Mother St. Anne, 0.S.U
She was met at Seawell by Rev
Mother Joseph Ryan, O.S,U,, and
about seven of the senior girls of
the Ursuline Convent,

50

LORYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
fe LONGFERLLOW

Nee fetter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
‘for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apom
\rophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinte.
Bach day the code letters are different.

A Oryptogram Quotation
iKZ TZBR OZ CLGR UO TZBR CQuUC

AYRO GKCZTA-—QZTIRO.

ow lS Oryptoquote:
BASHHRE THAN , AIR, THAT
FLETCHER, '



Picking op the milk and the buns

Rupert makes his way carefully

he is beside the boat

Then Koke pring anc

ancl

1 signals to him

“AF yie oan’ a bad
idea at all,"* saya Rupert

hungry
weter should be fun

to conve aboard
Pin polly

abd breakfast on
While

now the

he is



Dunlopillo, the original Latex foam

HE SHALL HAVE CHARIOTS

I WILL HAVE INVENTED

Castaway — 18





getting board Koko
around ahd looxens the rope so that
they ditt gently out of che



on bustles

reek
creek

while they are eating their buns
Koko doesn’t seem to wort bu
Rapert gett anxious. "| hope ¥

em get back again’ he murmore
Then he
}

botram of the

notices a paddle in the

bea

cushioning, is ideal for all climates, It
resists vermin and pests, doesn’t make
dust and is completely odourless,
Neither continuous use nor damp heat
has any effect on this longlasting
hygienic cushioning, Used for matt-

resses, chairs and seats, it ensures many
years of complete comfort.



Odtainadle at
' “eye Shepherd & Co., Ltd.—DaGosta & Oo,, Lta— wm, Fogarty
tf
bie SS SS aaeaee: =



A Clue!

‘J Hi party of Wé Indie
ricketers are back. Still im
Er ar are Alan Rae, who is in
he last ear his law studies
an Boogies” Wiliams, who is
aking & school teacher’s course im
Durham. Next Summer they will
« joined by Weekes, Walcott,
Worrell and Ramadhin, who will
be going up to play in League

ricket and also Alfred Valentine,
I hear, is to take a Univer
course in Seotiand.
Now I have news that another
member of the side may also be

sit

returning next year to join the
other four who have already
igned League forms. He has
asked me at this stage not to

mention his name and that prom-
ise I will keep. I do not think he
would mind my giving a small
clue as to his identity, however,
and for you cricket fans I would
say that he completed 1,000 runs
on this last tour of England, No
prizes are oftered for solution,

Back From B,G.
FTER about two weeks in
B. G., Miss Patricia Egan,
daughter of Mr, and Mrg. Jack
Egan, of “Hendon”, Marine
Gardens returned by B.W.LA
vesterday afternoon.

Visited His Sisters
NOTHER passenger from
B. G. yesterday by B.W.ILA.

was Mr. David Cuke, son of
Hon. and Mrs. H.-A, Cuke. He
has been spending a _ holiday
with his sisters.

Here For Couple of Months
RS. STEPHEN PSAILA, wife
of the French Consul of
BG. arrived yesterday by B.W.I.
A, accompanied by two of her
young granddaughters, Martha
and Cecelia Psaila
Her daughter Mrs. Jack Marson
was at the airport to meet her
Mrs. Psaila is here for a couple
of months’ holiday and will be
staying at “Strathallan,” Rock
ley

Arrived Yesterday
M* Raymond Krakowsky,

B. G. businessman is here
for about three weeks’ holiday
staying at the Hastings Hotel.
He arrived yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1L.A,

Parents Still in England
Iss Dorothy Clairmonte,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs.
Â¥. A. C. Clairmonte was among
the arrivals on the ‘Matina,’”’
along with the nine members
of the victorious West Indies
team Mr. and Mrs, Clairmonte
are still in England.

Off To Grenada

O"™ to spend three months’
holiday in Grenada was

Mr. Ronald Taylor, who left yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA, He
plans to stay at the Antilles Hotel
during his stay. Ronald is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Taylor of
Graeme Hall Terrace, Christ
Church.

For Fifteen Years
M* and Mrs. George Roy re-
turned to Venezuela yes—
terday by B.W.LA,, after about
eighteen days’ holiday in Barba-
dos, staying at the Ocean View
Hotel. ;

Mr. Roy, who is from Scotland
has been living .in Venezuela for
fitteen years. He is with Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Company.

Two Artists in Barbados

R. B. H. L, CONSTABLE and

Mr. C, C, Dent two Artists,
are in Barbados staying at
Cacrabank, Mr. Dent, who
taught Mr. Constable his colour,
has had his pictures hung = in
many galleries, including the
Wertheim Galleries and the
Nicholson Galleries, as well as
giving many Exhibitions.

Mr. Constable has just sold a
Still-Life of West Indjan Or-
chids which has been hung in
the “Winsloe Collection’, His
pictures have also been hung in
the “Cambridge Foyer Galleries”
the “Little Gallery”, and at the
“Up and Coming Young Artists
Exhibition,”

Wedding

‘Tl’. Cyprian’s Church was tasti-

ly decorated with Anthurium
Lilies, Pink Ground Orehids and
Queen Anne's Lace, on Saturday
afternoon, September 28rd, for
the wedding of Miss Patsy Lewis,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, A. E.
Lewis, of Grassmere, Perry's
Gap, to Mr, Gordon Proverbs,
son of Mr. and Mrs, Cc. A.
Proverbs, of Flint Hall,

The Bride looked charming in
a dress of Slipper Satin and Lace.
Her head-dress was also of
Lace, held in place by pale pink
and white Carnations, She car-
ried an Ivory backed Prayer
Book with the same flowers.

She was attended by her
ter, Mrs, Kathleen Lewis, as
Matron of Honour, who wore a
dress of pale maize Embroiderie
Anglaise with red accessories.

The ceremony was conducted by

sis-

Rev. F. C, Pemberton, Vicar of
St. Paul’s, The duties of Best-
man were performed by Mr.

Maleolm Proverbs and the Ushers
were Mr, Hugh Proverbs and Mr,
Gerald Lewis

After the Ceremony a reception
as held at Grassmere,



Ltd. C. PF. Harrison & Co,

| QUATIC

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

aati

ROVAL KIESS





PRINCE CHARLES kisses his baby sister.

First Royal BabyTo Fly

LONDON,

Princess Elizabeth may fly to
Malta with Frince Charles to visit
“papa.”

If she does, Prince Charles will
mike history as the first Royal
baby ever to fly.

Princess Elizabeth is planning
to join her husband in November
or December and remain in Malta
for from four to six weeks. The
Duke of Edinburgh commands the









CLUB CINEMA

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

i

}t

}



frigate “Magpie,” which is based

on Malta,

The trip would be made in a
Viking aircraft of the King’s
Flight.

*he Princess and her children
are at present in Scotland on vaca-
tion |

Princess Anne is expected to re-
main in the care of Nanny Light-
body if her mother and brother
make the flight—LN.S.







Only)







TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

Ann SHERIDAN—Robert

CUM MINGS—Ronald

REAGAN

Betty FIELD

in

“KING’S ROW”

with Charles COBURN—Claude RAINS—Judith ANDERSON
From the Novel by HENRY BELLAMANN
A Warner Bros. Picture



GAWETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to SUNDA 8.30 P.M.
{ MATINEE SUNDAY 5.00 P.M.
METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER presents :
GENE KBLLY and LANA TURNER in

“THE THREE

MUSKETEERS”

Color by TECHNICOLOR
See it for its Love, Adventure and Thrills

EMPIRE

To-day 2.30 & 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing

M-G-M Pictures Presents

“PATHER OF
THE BRIDE”

Starring
Spencer TRACY
Joan BENNETT
TAYLOR
Don TAYLOR

Elizabeth

ROXY

To-Day to Monday
and 8,15

M-G-M_ Presents

“ DEVIL'S
DOORWAY”

Starring
Robert TAYLOR
Paula RAYMOND

with
Louis CALHERN
Edgar Buchanan

Action In The Wild West.
As You Like It.



4.45

STOCK -

CALL AND INSPECT THEM.
°

Remember

you shop



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

BARGAINS

in all Departments

AFTER

There is no parking problem when























To-Day Only 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Musical Double

Eddy ALBERT
Constance MOORE
in

“HIT PARADE OF
1947”

AND

“MEXICANA”

with

Tito GUIZAR
Constance MOORE

OLYMPIC

To-Day Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double

Paul KELLY
Douglas FOWLEY

“THE GLASS
ALIBI”
AND
“DAREDEVILS OF
THE CLOUDS"

with
Robert LIVINGSTONE
May CLARKE






‘SAKING



with us!

ee SSF SS Ee



P-O-S. BUYS 100 RAT

Port-of-Spain City Couneil’s
‘| Stores Purchasing Committee au-
| thorised the purchase of 100 rat
traps
‘wharves area which is to be taken

hment of the city’s southefn boun<
dary dispute.

Veer huutss 6 Ossified; 10, Tidings;|
Native a 12, Certes; 13, Laud; fa
1%, larvae; 19° See: 20.’ Year; 21; a... 9.
Sears Pown: 1. Downright;
Establish; 3, Ridicules: 4, Negative b. 1C7
Svots: @ Situate: 8, Pive days;
“it: 15 On tc. Hers: *8. Rye.




. Woas the poor tar nas ‘© out
. where bate are made in Beds



SMULTON of yesterday's nuszle.—-Actosa:





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950





666666000008
SOLOS POE LOSSES II FI

PLLSLPLOEEOEO LEO

ADVOCATE STATIONERY FOR NEW BOOKS

OBES
|















TRAPS

Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

From Our









i ip Pag Sgy oon THREE DAYS OF GRAND

PLAZA OISTIN exTERTAINMENT!
FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY: 5 & 8.30 P.M:
Dennis MORGAN in James Oliver CURWOOD’S
“RIVER’S END”
It's the Story of The Gallant Reyal Canadian Mounties !
— AND —
DICK FORAN in “PRAIRIE THUNDER”
A WARNER BROS. ACTION DOUBLE!

the Council, following settle-



Cressword

——

5 & 8.30 and Continuing




Across

STARTING ON ITS 2ND WEEK TO-DAY

wita ? (8)

)
sree, (3)

© t heard with res; +
Phis is @ nuisance. "ay
A muscuter movenent.
This 18 ju NM, btaiy.
Dealt differently at
end. (5)
He was a Norse Guo
Step. (4) 22. (3)
Tuts ts harmonious
for the —- this present
occasion. (5)

The cluc ts otherwise. (4)
Down

Shut up and finish! (6 @)

Chivvied pernaps, (7)

\t whe summit. (4@)

We hear the part is edie, (@)

\ rag pain. (6)

1949 Was specially so for us, (6)

AnoDuoUnces Iriends, (8)

lope cleat for filter. (9)

Won't be ted by this! (@)

This ia strange. (5)

Viis will shake you! (4)

Mixed in 16 Down, (3)



(7)

(3)
‘a 4)
tne river's

The motion picture of all time...
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PRESENTS






often cause dangerous infee-
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In _ intelligent househalds by WHITAMESHAKESPEARE
ap iron rule exists for every 6 AtUaiversal-lnternotional Release)
wound: ,,Put Purol oa” f SARTHURIRANK ENTERPRISE
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PRICES: Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 7
Children Half Price MATINEE Balcony & House







Special School Children 1.30 P.M. MATINEES from



MONDAY October 9th
CHILDREN — 18c. Anywhere

At all leading drugstores, in case of
need apply to: H. P. Cheesman& Co.
Lid.

Middle Street, dial 3382.









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Fitm CiAssics, INc.

rown me LOUIS DE ROCHEMONT pecsecse «

‘LOST BOUNDARIES’
BEATRICE PEARSON

MEL FERRER

Susan Douglos «CANADA LEE ond introducing RICHARD HYLTON

unan me avvion s ALFRED L. WERKER

Based on WILLIAM L. WHITE'S document of a New England family
Ao RD-DR Production





EXTRA SPECIAL—THE MUSICAL SHORT :—
EE BABA LEBA” (All Colored Cast)
Featuring DIZZY GILLESPIE (Dean of the “BEE BOP”) & ORCHESTRA
Latest WARNER—PATHE NEWS.

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SPECIAL MATINEE To-morrow Morning (Sat.) 9.20
Monogram presents: Robert Louis STEVENSON’S

“KIDNAPPED” |

With Roddy McDOWALL—Sue ENGLAND



ee


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6,

Free Canadian $
Causes Stir In U.K.

LONDON, Oct. 3.

Canada’s decision to free the doi- ,

E gave British newspapers occa-
m on Tuesday for some kind
fords about the Dominion’s great
@tential strength. In one of three
ticles the Financial Times under
€ heading Canada’s Industrial
itrength, spoke of the potential
@sources, economic strength and
ta of confident expansion facing
$e Dominion.
‘The Daily Graphic in a four-
lumn illustrated article talked
the Canadian north as possibly
@ richest storehouse of natural
tealth in all the world and plead-
# with Britain to buy more
tom Canada. It echoed Sir Wil-
ted Laurier’s prediction that the
th century belongs to Canada.
|Our Port of Spain Correspond-
t reports that Mr. Duff Urqu-
rt, President of the Trinidad
mber of Commerce comment-
on the freeing of the Canadian
lar said, that if the Canadian
lar is revalued upwards, the
ritish West Indies would have to
Py more for Canadian goods. The
eral opinion in Trinidad lust
ht was that adverse effects of
“freedom” are not likely to be
t immediately in the West In-
s. Businessmen commented on
position. Said Mr. T. Grant
jor, Canadian Trade Commis-
mer, “It is almost impossible
_ determine at the pre-ent time
bat effect it will have on trade
ttween Canada and the British
St Indies”. He sai that he
that this action on the part of
ob-
usly in the directiim of the
ective towards which they
e been working for some time;
(mely—the restoration of world
ade on a multilateral basis, one
the requirements of which is
t the various national cur-
cies will become freely con-
tible. “What actually has taken
ce is that the Canadian dollar
‘now in the same position as
American dollar”.
onday morning’s exchange
te of the Canadian dollar was
}1 buying and 67.5 selling re-
etively. This means that the
madian dollar is worth $1.63
'-W.1.) The decision on the
madian dollar is a main topic in
siness circles and . numerous
lls have been put through to
respective city banks for full
ails on the situation.

The Navy Takes
Over Gas Works

LONDON, Oct. 4.

Royal Navy sailors will to-mor-
W take over North London gas-
tks where 1,500 strikers have
‘used to go back to their jobs

Government announced

he strike has been going on
' 20 days, Court summonses
ve been issued against the
ders. The Government state.
t issued to-night from 10

ning Street the Prime Min-
er’s residence said that it had
tn decided to send in naval men
t view of the continuing hard-
p and dislocation caused by the
Official strike”.
To-day sailors made a “recon-
ssance” and checked over equip-
mt in the works in preparation
| to-morrow’s take over.

—Reuter.

Canadian Government i«





idy Leaves'M.G.M.

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 30,
Actress Judy Garland 29, has
m released from her contract
ih Metro-Goldwyn Mayer at her
nm request, the studio announced
te.



lompany President Louis Mayer
i that the step was taken with
actance in “Miss Garland’s best
rests.”
e inflicted a throat wound on
‘self last summer in a fit of
mdency. Mayer said: “We
her all success and happiness
he continuance of her career.
has been with us since child-
‘ad and our deep devotion will
dain,”



1950

-

Whiteh

|





Substitutes For

all

FRENCH QUIT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dream - - . ow the drive for arms workers





London Express Service



Australia Is



Censoring Scenes

Attorney General FRONTIER POST NoReal Threat ‘or Child’s Sake

NASSAU, Oct. 3.

Bahamian Barrister-at-Law,
Eugene Dupuch has been appoint-
ed substitute for Attorney Gen-
eral Sidney Cole now vacationing
in Ireland, if Cole does not return
to the Bahamas before the trial of
Nicholas Musgrove, charged with
extortion threats against Lady
Oakes.

Musgrove pleaded not guilty to
five charges on July 5.

The case was sent to the Octo-
ber sessions of the Supreme Court
opening tomorrow. Chief Justice
Oswald Bancroft to-day granted
Dupuch's application for a special
jury. The trial date is not fixed,
but is not expected to begin be-
fore the prosecution’s star witness
Basil Sparrow touring Africa with
Harry Philip Oakes, returns to
Nassau early in November. Du~
puch, partly educated in the Unit-
ed States took hts Bachelor of Arts
degree at St, John’s University,
Minnesota, in 1934 before becom-
ing a Bachelor of Laws of Toronto
University and Barrister of Eng-
land’s ancient and famed Lin-
coln’s Inn, law school. Before tak-
ing law, Dupuch was assistant
editor of the Nassau Daily Tribune
for 10 years.

—Can. Press

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.48 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11
Lighting; 6,00 p.m.
High Water: 12.45 p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 12 in.

Temperature (Max). 86.5 °F

Temperature (Min). 72.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hou



Pr.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.994
(3 pam.) 29,893



$500 DRINK

(Frora Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Five hundred dollars, with an
alternative of six months’ impris-
onment, was imposed by Mr. Karl
de la Bastide, in the Police Court,
on George Chong Hong for selling
one pint of rum to a Customs
guard for one dollar, without hav-

ing a license.

INVESTMENT
SUPERVISION

elle MBO HE

The unusual conditions existing



SAIGON, Wednesday.
The French Army to-day an~
nounced the evacuation of Gao-
bang.—an important north-east-
ern frontier post 15 miles from
China border.

An army spokesman announced
extensive regrouping to protect
the rice growing Tonkin Delta
from vhe rebel Vietminh army.

He said that the crack Gaobang
garrison of French Foreign Le-
gion, Moroccan and Vietnamese
troops was marching southeast
towards another outpost about 30
miles away.

The column had passed through
the Foreign Legion post of Dong-
kre which fell to Vietminh gueril-
las on September 18 without
meeting any guerilla resistance.

The spokesman said that the
evacuation gave the French army
opportunity to group a_ strong
force could qe ye ow Mead
offensive that might be n [

Reuter



The Barman
Has Seen
35 Countries

Thirty-two-year-—old Austra-
lian—born Fred Cahill— called
“Digger’ by his friends—hadn’t
been out of Australia when he
Was 22,

Now he has visited 35 coun-
tries.

He is back behind the bar at
London after a 16-day
holiday which took him through
Denmark, Sweden, and Finland
to Rovanemi, on the edge of the
Arctic Circle.

Then he went by bus, to villages
in Lapland, 350 miles inside the

ircle.
aaa “Digger”, whose travels
have taken him from China to
Mexico, See to Poland,
thinks nothing of it.

“I will be going back 2
Australia next year,” he said,
“and will not be travelling after
that

“I have been trying to see as
many places as possible before
that. Why?—so that I can see
other people, and understand
their way of life.”

S...





today require more

than ordinary knowledge and experiénce to handle

your investments.

Our many years of investment service have fitted
us to advise you and to make periodical
revisions of your list of investments:

Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

To Canadian Shipping

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad

“The real threat to the Canadisn
National Steamships is not Austr: -
lia, because the goods which Aus-
tralia is shipping to the West Ir-
dies are those which before the
war, with the exception of chees :
never came from Canada at all.”
So said Mr. Louis J. Williams, Di-
rector of Louis J. Williams. Mar-
keting Company, yesterday add-
ing “that before the war Canada
shipped no condensed milk, no
butter, no pickled meats, no
canned meats, no dried fruits, no
wines, no frozen meat, no powder-
ed milk. no ham, no bacon, no
tallow.” He said those were the
items which Australia was at pres-
ent exporting to Trinidad. He said
the Australian manufacturers and
exporters felt sore at the sugges-
tion that through Australian trade
with the British West Indies, the
Canadian National Steamships
may have to withdraw from the
Canada-West Indies service and
leave the West Indian Islands
without a_ direct service with
Canada. He said there were to-
day at least 21 steamers to handle
cargo from Canada to the West
Indies, and vice versa, which be-
fore the war was handled by nine
steamers only.

Mr. Williams said he felt pretty
sure that if the figures were ana-
lysed it would be found that Trin-
idad was not getting less tonnage
from Canada than she got before
the war.

Ashes to Rose

. LONDON, Sept.
Church of England clerics con-
sider that the scattering of ashes
after cremation is a pagan custom,
After a heated debate, the
Lower House of Convocation—
one of the governing bodies of
the church—have agreed ty
delete part of a clause in the
eanon affecting burials which
permitted the scattering of ashes.
Protesting against the age old
custom, Canon C, K. Sansbury
of Lincoln described the scatter-
ing as a “kind of pantheism—
pagan.” :
“The whole idea of scattering
the ashes in a Garden of Rest
‘where there are roses growing
is that Dear George, who died
last year, will grow up into new
roses next year,” said Canon
Sansbury .—INS.

e 5 2
Can Ruin Movies
WELLINGTON, N.Z
Modern film censorship is con-
cerned primarily with undue vio-
lence, says censor Gordon Mirams
Sex in sereen entertainment, he

says, is not particularly trouble-
some.
Mirams estimates that 70 per

cent. of cutting done is for reasens
falling under the general heading
of violence.

Since he took the censorsh p
job, he has followed a wider pruc -
tice of issuing certificates limiting
attendance at certain films to per
sons over a specific age. Certif
cates usually are issued recom-
mending a film for general exh
bition or as suitable for adults,
Before Mirams’ appointment, only
two or three special sex-problem
films had been banned to children
under a certain age.

In case people should think his
new age - limit certificates ave
imposed for the same reason, the
censor explains that sex in a film
is a possible but not probable
reason for his issuing one of the
certificates.

“There is a responsibility on
the censor not merely to protect
children from the influence of
certain films, but also to protect
certain films from the influence of
children,” he said. He was strongly
opposed to drastic cutting of obvi-
ously adult films in an attempt to
make them suitable for jnvenile
consumption.

Give Adults a Break

He gave as an example the Brit-
ish film “Give Us This Day,” a
mature film which has as its climax
a particularly grim sequence in-
volving the accidental death of
the leading character.

“Many younger children wou'd
find this sequence horrible and
inexplicable and nothing else,”
Mirams said, “Almost any cutting
would destroy the artistic unity
of the whole production, I be-
lieve that the adult public is en-
titled, if possible, to see films of
merit exactly in the form in which
the maker intended, and not hack-
ed about just to permit a few
thoughtless parents to take, or
send, children to see films which
were~ clearly never intended as
entertainment for juveniles’.

—Can. Press,



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PAGE THREE



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i i itine B

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b Smith, Se Zita Wonita, Sch
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Temple Are> Seh Beiqueer se
FPeances W Smith, MV. Daerw is
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fresh, dainty fe

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76 tons, Capt Stoll from Antiqua,
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PAGE TWO





HERE for a couple of weeks’ holiday are (left to right) Conrad

O’Brien, Joe Herrera and David Millar,

arrived by B.W.1A. yesterday.

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor, accompanied by Mr

C. G. Reed, Director of Education,

visited St. James Boys’ and Girls’

Elementary Schools and St. Lucy

Boys’ and_ Girls’ Elementary
Schools on Wednesday.

This is the first of a series of
tours His Excellency has under-
taken to do in October. In all, the
Governor will visit twenty-nine
Elementary Schools throughout
the Island,

Returned To Grenada

ANON and MRS. H. GREG-
ORY who has been here for

the past three months, helping the
Rev. Burrowes at St. Augustine's

St. George returned to Grenada
yesterday by B.W.I.A. In
Grenada, their home is in St
Patrick's,
Arrives To-morrow
POKE to Mrs. John Goddard

yesterday. She returned from
England by the Matina on Tues-
day. She tells me that her hus-
band is due back from Trinidad
by air to-morrow morning.

Coming Here To-morrow

-C.A. will be operating

through Barbados to-morrow
morning as usual, as it is. wnder-
stood that work on the cutting of
the old runway will not begin
until next week.

For Discussions With The
Post Master

ERE on a short visit is Mr.
H. G.. Valentine, who
arrived from Antigua yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1I.A, Mr. Val-
entine is attached to the Colonial
Office and is here for discussions
with the Post Master. He has
already visited Jamaica and Anti-
gua and leaves there on Monday,
continuing his tour of the Carib-
bean,

After 3 Weeks
ISS MAE FRANCIS of Messrs,
Bennett Bryson in Antigua
returned to Antigua over the
week-end, after spending three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados.

three Trinidadians who

Three Musketeers
HREE young’ Trinidadians
arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.LA, to spend a couple of
weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
They are, David Millar, Conrad
O’Brien and Joe Herrera, All
three are in the Motor car busi-
ness, David represents Austin
ears, Conrad Fords and Joe
Vauxhalls,

Joe is an Old Harrisonian and
used to be in Barbados about
six years ago with his brother
Harold, David spent his 1946
leave here and Conrad was here
for a week in 1948. They have
many friends in Barbados, so
they ought to spend a busy two
weeks looking them up.

With Her Aunt
ISS MOLLY HUNTER arrived
yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1LA, from B.G. to spend a few
months with her aunt, Mrs. Agnes
Berry in the Garrison,
Acting
RK. JAMES BABB, who for the
past eight weeks has been
acting as Meteorological Officer at
Seawell while the staff here were
on leave returned to Grenada yes-
terday afternoon by B,W.1LA, He
is in charge of the Meteorological
Station at Pearl's Airport in Gren-
ada, His wife and daughter who
were here with him will be re-
turning on Monday.

With Barclays
Tt GIRLS from Barclays
Bank in Georgetown. Miss Pat
da Silva and Miss Marie Gasper,
arrived from B.G. yesterday ufter-
noon by B.W.1.A. to spend a holi-
day in Barbados, Pat who is on
long leave will be here for three
months; Marie however only has
three weeks’ holiday.
They are both guests at Leith
Guest House, Worthing.

On Short Visit

EV. MOTHER Mary Stanis-
laus, O.S.U, arrived from B.G.
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA.
on a short visit. She was accom-
panied by Mother St. Anne, O.S.U.
She was met at Seawell by Rev.
Mother Joseph Ryan. O.S.U., and
about seven of the senior girls of

the Ursuline Convent.



LORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKXRE

he
for

is LONGFELLOW

_AOne lettor ‘Simply stands for another. In this example A is used
the three L’s, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

\ trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinte.
Bach day the code letters are different.

A Oryptogram Quotation
iKRZ. TZBR OZ CLGR UO TZBR CQUC
AYRO GXKXCZTA—QZTIRO.

: »»* Oryptoquote:
BASIER®THAN . AIR, THAT
FLETCHER. ’



Rupert and









{ xO iy
Gb

aR

Ht

Picking up the milk and the bun
Rupert makes his way carefully
until he is beside the little boat.

Then Koko grins and signals to him
to come aboard, * This isn’: a bad
ideq at all,” says Rupert, ‘I'm jolly
hungry now and breakfast on the
water should be fun.’ While he is










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I WILL HAVE INVENTED—



Koko — bustles

board

getting on

around and loosens the rope so that
they drift gently our of the creek
while they are eating their buns.
Koko doesn’t seem to worry, but
Rupert gets anxious. ‘'|] hope we

can get back again."* he murmurs.
Then he notices a paddle

bottom of the boat.

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A Clue!

7 iain party of West Indies

cricketers back. Still im
England Alan Rae, who is in
the last year of his law studies,
anc Boogles” Williams, who is
taking a school teacher’s course im
Durham. Next Summer they will
be joined by Weekes, Walcott,
Worrell and Ramadhin, who will
Le going up to play in League
cricket and also Alfred Valentine,
who, I hear, is to take a Univer—
sity course in Seotland.

Now I have news that another
member of the side may also be
returning next year to join the
other four who have already
signed League forms. He has
asked me at this stage not to
mention his name and that prom-
ise I will keep. I do not think he
would mind my giving a small
clue to his identity, however,
and for you cricket fans I would
say that he completed 1,000 runs
en this last tour of England, No
prizes are offered for solution,

Back From B,G.

FTER about two weeks in

B. G., Miss Patricia Egan,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Egan, of “Hendon”, Marine
Gardens returned by B.W.I.A.
yesterday afternoon.

Visited His Sisters
NOTHER passenger from
B. G. yesterday by B.W.1A.

ire

are

as

was Mr. David Cuke, son of
Hon. and Mrs. H.: A. Cuke. He
has been spending a_ holiday
with his sisters.

Here For Couple of Months

RS. STEPHEN PSAILA, wife

of the French Consul of

B.G. arrived yesterday by B.W.I.

A., accompanied by two of her

young granddaughters, Martha
and Ceeelia Psaila.

Her daughter Mrs, Jack Marson
was at the airport to meet her.
Mrs. Psaila is here for a couple
of months’ holiday and will be
Staying at “Strathallan,” Rock-—
ley.

Arrived Yesterday
M* Raymond Krakowsky,

B. G. businessman is here
for about three weeks’ holiday
Staying at the Hastings Hotel.
He arrived yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA.

Parents Still in England
ISS Dorothy Clairmonte,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. C, Clairmonte was among
the arrivals on the ‘Matina,”’
along with the nine members
of the victorious West Indies
team. Mr. and Mrs. Clairmonte
are still in England.

Off To Grenada
O™ to spend three months’

holiday in Grenada was
Mr. Ronald Taylor, who left yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. He
plans to stay at the Antilles Hotel
during his stay. Ronald is the son
of Mr. and Mrs, H. V. Taylor of
Graeme Hall Terrace, Christ
Church.

For Fifteen Years
R, and Mrs. George Roy re-
turned to Venezuela yes—
terday by B.W.LA., after about
eighteen days’ holiday in Barba—
dos, staying at the Ocean View

Hotel. r

Mr, Roy, who is from Scotland
has been living in Venezuela for
fifteen years. He is with Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Company.

Two Artists in Barbados

R. B. H. L, CONSTABLE and

Mr. C, C. Dent two Artists,
are in Barbados staying at
Caerabank, Mr. Dent, who
taught Mr. Constable his colour,
has had his pictures hung in
many galleries, including the
Wertheim Galleries and the
Nicholson Galleries, as well as
giving many Exhibitions.

Mr. Constable has just sold a
Still-Life of West Indjan Or-
chids which has been hung in
the “Winsloe Collection”, His
pictures have also been hung in
the “Cambridge Foyer Galleries”
the “Little Gallery”, and at the
“Up and Coming Young Artists
Exhibition.”

Wedding

\'T. Cyprian’s Church was tasti-
ly decorated with Anthurium
Lilies, Pink Ground Orchids and
Queen Anne’s Lace, on Saturday
afternoon, September 28rd, for
the wedding of Miss Patsy Lewis,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, A. E.

Lewis, of Grassmere, Perry’s
Gap, to Mr. Gordon Proverbs,
son of Mr. and Mrs, Cc. A.

Proverbs, of Fiint Hall. ‘
The Bride looked charming in
a dress of Slipper Satin and Lace.
Her head-dress was also of
Lace, held in place by pale pink
and white Carnations, She car-
ried an Ivory backed Prayer
Book with the same flowers. —
She was attended by her sis-
ter, Mrs. Kathleen Lewis, as
Matron of Honour, who wore a
dress of pale maize Embroiderie
Anglaise with red accessories.
The ceremony was conducted by
Rev. F. C. Pemberton, Vicar of
St. Paul’s. The duties of Best-
man were performed by Mr.
Malcolm Proverbs and the Ushers
were Mr. Hugh Proverbs and Mr,
Gerald Lewis.
After the Ceremony a reception
was held at Grassmere.







Ltd. ©. F. Harrison & Co,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ROYAL KISS







|
i



PRINCE CHARLES kisses his baby sister.

First Royal Baby To Fly

LONDON,

Princess Elizabeth may fly to
Malta with Prinee Charles to visit
“papa.”

If she does, Prince Charles will
make history as the first Royal
baby ever to fly.

Princess Elizabeth is planning
to join her husband in November
or December and remain in Malta
for from four to six weeks. The

Duke of Edinburgh commands the







AQUATIC
Ann SHERIDAN—Robert

in

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METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER presents :
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Joan BENNETT

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Don TAYLOR

ROXY

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Edgar Buchanan

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PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Port-o/-Spain City Couneil’s




aps to be used chiefly on the

Across .
% the poor tar uas but
wR, wit ? (8) -
\ wanes bats are made in Beds

Metai, (3)
fie ts heard with respect. (7)
This is 4 nuisance. (4)
\ muscular movement. (3%)
This is lu N. Beaiy. «4. 4)
Dealt diferently at tne river's
end. (5)
He was a Norse Guo
Step. (4) 22.
This ts harmontous
Por the —— t
occasion. (5)
The clue ts utherwtse.
Down
Shut up and finish! (6 @)
Chivvled pernaps, (7)
\t “he summit. (4)
We pert is edie, (@)
A rag pain. (6)
1940 was specialiy so for us, (6)
Announces Iriends, (9)
Rope cleat for Alter, (9)
Won't be ied by this! (4)
This is strange. (5)

Viits will shake you! (4)
Mixed in 16 Down, (3)
Soulion'ot vesterday’s nuzzle.—-Across:
Veer bunts; 6, Saeed: 20, Tidings ;!

es; 15, :

(3)
oresent
(4)



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beeause one knows,\ that
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be prevented
by applying
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At ali leading drugstores, in case of
need apply to: H. P. Cheesman & Co.
Ltd. Middle Street, dial 3382.

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950

466°
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Pe) SSNS

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950

Free Canadian $ Whitehall

Causes Stir In U.K.

LONDON, Oct. 3. ‘
Canada’s decision to free the doi-
r gave British newspapers occa-
m on Tuesday for some kind
rds about the Dominion’s great
(tential strength. In one of three
rticles the Financial Times under
be heading Canada’s Industrial
trength, spoke of the potential
@sources, economic strength and
fa of confident expansion facing
ge Dominion.
‘The Daily Graphic in a four-
lumn illustrated article talked
the Canadian north as possibly
richest storehouse of natural
tealth in all the world and plead-
@ with Britain to buy more
tom Canada. It echoed Sir Wil-
fed Laurier’s prediction that the
)th century belongs to Canada.
)Our Port of Spain Correspond-

4






on the freeing of the Canadian
liar said, that if the Canadian
lar is revalued upwards, the
titish West Indies would have to
PY more for Canadian goods. The
meral opinion in Trinidad last
ght was that adverse effects of
“freedom” are not likely to be
t immediately in the West In-
s. Businessmen commented on
position. Said Mr. T. Grant
jor, Canadian Trade Commis-
ner, “It is almost impossible
_determine at the pre‘ent time
hat effect it will have on trade
tween Canada and the British
St Indies”. He sai that he
that this action on the part af
Canadian Government is ob-
usly in the directiin of the
ective towards which they
e been working for some time;
tmely—the restoration of world
ade on a multilateral basis, one
the requirements of which is
t the various national cur-
cies will become freely con-
tible. “What actually has taken
ce is that the Canadian dollar
snow in the same position as
bron on dollar’.
je

Substitutes For FRENCH QUIT

NASSAU, Oct. 3.

Bahamian Barrister-at-Law,
Eugene Dupuch has been appoint-
ed substitute for Attorney Gen-
eral Sidney Cole now vacationing
in Ireland, if Cole does not return
to the Bahamas before the trial of
Nicholas Musgrove, charged with
extortion threats against Lady
Oakes.

Musgrove pleaded not guilty to
five charges on July 5.
ios ee vata mare He said that the crack Gaobang
opening tomorrow. Chief Justice 8@!rison of French Foreign Le-
Oswald Bancroft to-day granted &ion, Moroccan and Vietnamese
Dupuch’s application for a special troops was marching southeast
jury. The trial date is not fixed, towards another outpost about 30
but is not expected to begin be- miles away,

fore the prosecution’s star witness

Basil Sparrow touring Africa with nine column ~ a verge et
Harry Philip Oakes, returns to the Foreign Legion post o F
Nassau early in November, Du- kre which fell to Vietminh gueril-
puch, partly educated in the Unit- 148 on September 18 without
ed States took hts Bachelor of Arts meeting any guerilla resistance.
degree at St. John’s University, The spokesman said that the
Minnesota, in 1934 before becom- evacuation gave the French army
ing a Bachelor of Laws of Toronto opportunity to group a_ strong
University and Barrister of Eng- force could quickly launch any
land’s ancient and famed Lin- offensive that might be needed.
coln’s Inn, law school. Before tak- Reuter.
ing law, Dupuch was. assistant
editor of the Nassau Daily Tribune
for 10 years.

SAIGON, Wednesday.
The French Army to-day an-
nounced the evacuation of Gao-
bang.—an important north-east-
ern frontier post 15 miles from
China border.

ta from vhe rebel Vietminh army.
onday morning’s exchange

of the Canadian dollar was
}1 buying and 67.5 selling re-
Petively. This means that the
Madian dollar is worth $1.63
'.W.1.) The decision on the
madian dollar is a main topic in
siness circles and . numerous
lis have been put through to
f respective city banks for full
ails on the situation.

archer aentdits

———

The Navy Takes
Over Gas Works

LONDON, Oct. 4.
Royal Navy sailors will to-mor-
Ww take over North London gas-
tks where 1,500 strikers have
‘used to go back to their jobs
Government announced.
he strike has been g0ing on
' 20 days, Court summonses
ve been issued against the
ders. The Government state-
t issued to-night from 10
ning Street the Prime Min-
r’s residence said that it had
m decided to send in naval men
t view of the continuing hard-
p and dislocation caused by the
Official strike”.



—Can. Press

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.48 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.45 p.m.

The Barman
Has Seen
35 Countries

Thirty-two-year-old Austra-
lian—born Fred Cahill— called
“Digger’ by his friends—hadn’t
been out of Australia when he



‘o-~day sailors made a “recon- YESTERDAY was 22.
ance” and checked over equip- Now he has visited 35 coun-
mt in the works in preparation Rainfall (Codrington) nil tries.

} to-morrow’s take over.
—Reuter.

idy Leaves'M.G.M.

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 30,
Actress Judy Garland 29, has
tn released from her contract
ih Metro-Goldwyn Mayer at her

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 12 in,

Temperature (Max). 86.5 °F

Temperature (Min). 72.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.994

He is back behind the bar at
London after a 16-day
holiday which took him through
Denmark, Sweden, and Finland
to Rovanemi, on the edge éf the
Arctic Circle.

Then he went by bus, to villages
in Lapland, 350 miles inside the
Circle.





3 pm.) 29,893

n request, the studio announced ‘ : And “Digger”, whose travels
e. have taken him from China to
zompany President Louis Mayer 500 DRINK Mexico, Lebanon to Poland,
i that the step was taken with $ thinks nothing of it.

actance in “Miss Garland’s best (Froza Our Own Correspondent) “I will be going back to
re PORT-OF-SPAIN. Australia next year,” he said,
he inflicted a throat wound on

t Five hundred dollars, with an

f last summer in a fit of alternative of six months’ impris-
aera Mayer ee sence onment, was imposed ee Mp. Batt
1er all success and happiness de la Bastide, in the Police ourt,

he continuance of her career. on George Chong Hong for selling many Places a .", snore
has been with us since child~ one pint of rum to a Customs that. Why?—so that I can

a and our deep devotion will guard for one dollar, without hav- other poorer ee

aain.” ing a license. their way of .

“and will not be travelling after
that

“I have been trying to see as







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SUPERVISION

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The unusual conditions existing today require more

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your investments.

Our many years of investment service have fitted
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BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Australia Is

To Canadian Shipping
(From Our Own Corseapendeat)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad
“The real threat to the Canadisn
National Steamships is not Austr: -
lia, because the goods which Aus-

tralia is shipping to the West In-

war, with the exception of chees »,
never came from Canada at all”
So said Mr. Louis J. Williams, Di -
rector of Louis J. Williams. Mar-
keting Company, yesterday addc-
ing “that before the war Canada
shipped no condensed milk, no
butter, no pickled meats, no
canned meats, no dried fruits, no
wines, no frozen meat, no powder-
ed milk. no ham, no bacon, no
tallow.” He said those were the
items which Australia was at pres-
ent exporting to Trinidad. He said
the Australian manufacturers and
exporters felt sore at the sugges-
tion that through Australian trade
with the British West Indies, the
Canadian National Steamships
may have to withdraw from the
Canada-West Indies service and
leave the West Indian Islands
without a_ direct service with
Canada. He said there were to-
day at least 21 steamers to handle
cargo from Canada to the West
Indies, and vice versa, which be-
fore the war was handled by nine
steamers only.

Mr. Williams said he felt pretty
sure that if the figures were ana-
lysed it would be found that Trin-
idad Was not getting less tonnage
from Canada than she got before
the war.

te e*

Ashes to Rose

; LONDON, Sept.
Church of England clerics con-
sider that the scattering of ashes
after cremation is a pagan custom,
After a heated debate, the
Lower House of Convocation—
one of the governing bodies of
the church—have agreed to
delete part of a clause in the
eanon affecting burials which
permitted the scattering of ashes.
Protesting against the age old
custom, Canon C. K. Sansbury
of Lincoln described the scatter-
ing as a “kind of pantheism—
pagan,” é
“The whole idea of scattering
the ashes in a Garden of Rest
‘where there are roses growing
is that Dear George, who died
last year, will grow up into new
roses next year,” said Canon
Sansbury.—INS.

children . .
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London Express Service

Censoring Scenes

Attorney General FRONTIER POST NoReal Threat ‘or Child’s Sake

* >
Can Ruin Movies
WELLINGTON, N.Z
Modern film censorship is con-
cerned primarily with undue vio-
lence, says censor Gordon Mirams
Sex in screen entertainment, yo

Says, is not particularly trouble-
some.

Mirams estimates that 70 per
cent. of cutting done is for reasons
falling under the #eneral heading
of violence.

Since he took the censorship
job, he has followed a wider prac.
tice of issuing certificates limiting
attendance at certain films to per
sons over a specific age. Certifi-
cates usually are issued recom-
mending a film for general exh
bition or as suitable for adults
Before Mirams’ appointment, only
two or three special sex-problem
films had been banned to children
under a certain age.

In case people should think his
new age - limit certificates ave
imposed for the same reason, the
censor explains that sex in a film
is a possible but not probable
reason for his issuing one of the
certificates.

“There is a_ responsibility on
the censor not merely to protect
children from the influence of
certain films, but also to protect
certain films from the influence of
children,” he said. He was strongly
opposed to drastic cutting of obvi-
ously adult films in an attempt to
make them suitable for jnvenile
consumption.

Give Adults a Break

He gave as an example the Brit-
ish film “Give Us This Day,” a
mature film which has as its climax
a particularly grim sequence in-
volving the accidental death of
the leading character.

“Many younger children wou'd
find this sequence horrible and
inexplicable and nothing else,”
Mirams said. “Almost any cutting
would destroy the artistic unity
of the whole production, I be-
lieve that the adult public is en-
titled, if possible, to see films of
merit exactly in the form in which
the maker intended, and not hack-
ed about just to permit a few
thoughtless parents to take, or
send, children to see films which
were~ clearly never intended as
entertainment for juveniles”.






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PAGE THREE





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een mame



BARBADOS sg ADVOGATE |
tue: Sars Poe:

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.

Friday, October 6, 1950



Canadian Dollar

THE increase in the Canadian dollar
during the last few,days has given rise to
some anxiety in business circles in ‘this
island. It is generally feared that it will
further disrupt trade between the West
Indies and the Dominion and will have an
adverse effect on the ¢ost.of living, What
is even More disturbing is that this up-
ward surge has come at a time when the
people of the West Indies had been hoping
for a freeing of Canada-West Indies trade
which had been severely reduced as a
result bf British trade policy following the
devaluation-6f the pound.

Up to yesterday the Canadian dollar was
quoted at 65.8 am increase of six points
within the last two days and much higher
than the pegged rate. It was pointed out
in business circles that this rise in the rate
continued while the West Indian dollar re-
mained pegged to the pound sterling. The
indications were such that if the Canadian
dollar continued to rise and something
untoward should happen in England tu
devaluate the pound further, the West In-
dies beeause of this eeonomie loyalty
would find themselves in a difficult position
because of the absence of any stable unit
of currency. based on.our own economic
ability. 74,

The answet to the problem, one business
man was quoted as saying is the founding
of some unit of West Indian currency, pos-
sibly a West Indiam dollar.. The lack of
unified currency for the West Indies has
been pointed out more than once and has
beeri the subject of many conferences. If
there had been this currency the benetits
to be derived by business would have been
many and immense. In the first place there
would not.now have been the irregular set
ot values get in each colony on notes from
one*colony and there would have been
some stability to trade in the area.

Thére are few people who would disso-
ciate themselves from Great Britain but be-
cause of this loyalty there is no necessity
to keep. the West Indian dollar pegged to
the. Bxitish pounds That policy and-the
fluctuations of the Canadian dollar on
which we export most of our merchandise

»will have a. very.undesirable effect upon
trade in the area.

The West Indies now import from Can-
ada, flour whieh in this island is subsidised,
mixed feed, pickled meat and canned

goods; and the volumé of trade is still
worthwhile... a

“Behihd) these ‘d clouds, however,
thereséems,to be e silver lining,’ an-
other businessman quoted. “It is claimed
that the Canadian exporter has worked out
a scheme whereby he will be allowed to
export a certaih amount of goods approxi-
mating to the pre-war pre-control days.
It will be done by means of a certificate
by the Canadian government permitting
the exporter to offer these goods in addi-
tion to the regular controlled quota. When
this certificate accompanies the offer the
Controllers in ‘the area will have no alter-
native but to @llow the entry of the goods
so long as re are importers ie to
place orders.” SS:

4

This matter wilt have” ho be ‘carefully
considered and it might be that the inter-
national issues arising have prevented
publication of any such scheme. It is pos-
sible for such a scheme to affect adversely,
the volumé’6ftradé which the West Indies
stil! do with the United States of America
and, if .it. were carried into effect would
make the. ‘West Indies, Great Britain and
Canada guilty ‘of: discrimination, This
could not be countenanced today with the
‘state -of-international tension.

Another point raised to justify the rise
in the Canadian dollar isthat raw material
from Canada has to be sent to Great
Britain to be manufactured and the finish-
ed article bears the British instead of the
Canadian trade mark. The Canadian in the
first place loses his trade ‘identity and
secondly some of-his profit,on the manu-
facture of his own raw material.

The answer to all the problems affecting
the West Indies as.a result of the rise in
the Canadian dollar isithe founding of a
unified West Indian ‘curreney as soon as
possible. :

OUR READERS SAY:




BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

The Man Men Turn To |

When They Need

Money-Bis | Mon

From a large, sparsely furnished
oak-panelled office in Old Broad-
street, the very heart of the City,
Harold Charles Drayton, the finan-
cier, watches the last-minute
attempts to salvage the Butlin’s
(Bahamas) vacation village pro-
ject.

For Drayton, ruling king of the
City financiers, has, with his
interests, sunk £950,000 in the
village—the largest stake.

Billy Butlin. the holiday camp
millionaire, has an often-express-
ed dislike for financiers.

But he must have a soft spot
for Drayton—for he it was who
staved off the Bahamas financial
crisis with a £450,000 loan earlier
this year.

Even as boss of an investment
network estimated to be worth
£75,000,000 Drayton is not the
man to throw aw: good money.

So with £950, in the Baha-
mas venture he, too, anxiously
awaits the outcome of the village
saga.

Outside the City this Titan of
nillions is barely known, Who's
Who ignores him, But when men

reed money big money —
Orayton’s is almost certain to be
the first name mentioned.

Drayton — Harley to his inti-
mates — is a film-script success

| story of the office boy who became
boss. Here is the synopsis,

tart
Born the son of a Lincolnshire
| atmer, Drayton replied to a
| .ewspaper advertisement for a
City office boy. Wages: a few
vence under £1 a week.

He got the job, became the
oss’s secretary, his confidant, and
|’ nally the boss . . . with all the
| ower that goes with £75,000,000.

You go back to the '90’s for the
irth of his empire. Then the first
/iscount St. Davids was starting
) build the biggest group of in-
estment trusts in Britain, He was
toss One of the millions,

His closest associate, John
joames Austen, was the man who
ook on office-boy Draytor When
st. Davidg died 4 1938 Austen
became Boss Two of the millicas
By then ‘he had already made
Drayton his heir-presumptive, for
Drayton had: become his confiden-
tial secretrry.

His. Creed

Austen diec in 1942, leaving
Drayton not unly in control of
Britain’s biggest group of invest-
ment trusts, but also his country
home, Plumton Hall, near Bury
St. Edmunds.

Since then Drayton has dis-
pensed millions like a Bevan
chemist handling prescriptions,

Millions from Argentine’s Presi-
dent Peron, who chipped the
Argentine railways off the net-
work, . .

Millions more from the Socialist
Government for electricity . . . gas
. . . transport.

But what he has he holds, for
most of the cash has been fun-
nelled into other investments.

All his life Drayton has been
brought up on the simple creed of

|



My Federick Ellis

never having all your eggs in one
basket. That is the motif of all
investment trusts spreading
risks, Biggest and richest star in
the Drayton firmament is Austen's
old company — British Electric
Traction, which could be modestly
valued at around £30,000,000.

It operates a chain of nearly
10,000 buses. Down in Devon,
along the coast, up in the Mid-
lands and in Yorkshire. Some
1,500 million people travel the
Drayton way every year,

British Electric Traction owns
laundries in London and Scotland,
It pipes radio to thousands of
homes through Broadcast Relay
Service. It has a big interest in
Skyways, the world-wide air
charter firm that flies for a profit.

Drayton's success, like the suc=

7



HAROLD CHARLES DRAYTOM
His eggs in many baskets.

eess of his predecessors, lies in
choosing the right man to heip
him, For British Electric Traction
he has able John Spencer Wills,
now in the early forties, who once
ran the buses in Hull. Now he
runs the lot.
His Headache

Next in line are the investment
trusts. There are 20 or more of
them, with a balance sheet total
of around £30,000,000, Drayton
is chairman of a dozen. They
have interests in practically every
industry in Britain.

With this pool of millions behind
him, Drayton is prepared to look
at most things that may make a
good investment. He put £437,000
into Decca Record Company, Last
year he put up part of the £300,-
000 “salvage” money to help
Richard Crittall and Co, the
heating engineers, .on.their feet
again,













But his big: -war invest-
ment has been Spapers. King-
pin in this £5,000,000 interest is
United News: sLtd., owning
a chain of p i newspapers
stretching from 3 th London to

Edinburgh.
Apart from 's (Bahamas)
his biggest he e is films—for

among other things he finds time
to boss Korda’s British Lion
group. Man of millions he may be
—but it is your money he juggles
with in this business.

From the Government's Nation-
al Film Corporation, British” Lion
has borrowed £3,000,000 — more
than half the money ‘the corpora-
tion had to lend, It went to help
Korda make 20-odd films, includ-
ing the world-beating “The Third
Man,” and now “Seven Days to
Noon.”

Drayton was appalled by War-
dour-street’s fimancial ideas. He
quickly summ e industry up—
British films oo much. Blunt-
ly he ordered: astic economies
—and I mean drastic.”

His» ard
The hall- Drayton's suc-
cess story was day the Mid-
land Bank him a director

For to be a bank director is vir-
tually the City’s highest decora-
tion.

Drayton’s years as Emperor
have been comparatively easy—
for most of the time markets were
rising and profits easy to make,
Now with stock markets uncertain
Draytgn faces his biggest task:
Keeping his empire intact.

There are some in the City who
are nodding their heads — but
Drayton is unworried, Like his
predecessors his risks are spread,

Tough and decisive, Drayton,
now 46, still looks the farmer's
boy, with rosy cheeks. He keeps
in touch by telephone, which
rings constantly, He gets through
a tremendous amount of work in
a day, but is rarely in the City
after 5 p.m. And most week-ends
he goes down, to the country,
where he farms.

He has one constant companion
apart-from his wife... his pipe,
which is seldom out of his mouth.

His Boater

His London home is in fashion-
able Grosvenor-square. And one
thing makes him angry — when
he is described as a millionaire.
Like the men he followed, who
left modest fortunes, he plays the
investment game with other
people’s millions,

For the money is owned by
thousands of investors up and
down the country — he is merely
the field-marshal of the millions,
with a load of responsibility.

Once he dabbed with politics—
as a Liberal, But he soon dropped
out, Once he played golf, but
gave it up in 1937.

Now they say his hobby is fish-
ing. I doubt it. But he has his
idiosyncrasies — wearing a straw
boater in the Siy during summer
48 one of them)’ “

—L.E.S.



§@Pread Out Yourself”

LOUISE BENNETT WRITES IN JAMAICAN DIALECT

By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON,
Since her school-days in Jamai-
ca, Louise Bennett has felt the
urge to write. She has written
volumes since then she was actu-
ally writing when I met her re-
cently in London.
uise Bennett has been a lucky
author; her talent was discovered
| early and it has brought its re-
wards. In common with most
writers, however, she had to try

out almost every kind of writing”

before she found what was her
special aptitude. “I discovered I
could write more freely in verse,”
she told me, “so I concentrated
on poetry.”

Louise began with the English |

medium but she turned, acci-
dentally, to writing in a native
dialect. She could not under-
stand why there were special
trams in Spanish Town, Jamaica,
for the market-women, so one
day she boarded one of the trams.
The humour of the conversation
of her tram companions led to
‘Louise writing in the Jamaican
dialect. On returning home that
day, she wrote a satire depicting
the scene aboard the tram and
{@alfed it “Pread out yourself.”
The poem came to be recited in
many schools in Jamaica and
Louise was urged to write more.
The 1938 labour strike in Ja-
maica gave her her first big
opportunity; “I wrote popular
verses about the strike,” she says,
and these were published in local
newspapers.

After leaving school, in 1939,
Louise became pre-occupied with
drama, but not to the exclusion
of her interest in the folk-lore
of Jamaica’ She travelled around
the rural parts of Jamaica col-
lecting stories and proverbs and
in 1941 published her first book of
50 poems. To-day, Louise is the
author of five books—four of
which are already published.

survey of

West

The British Council are under-
taking the publication of the fifth
book.

During the inauguration of a
literacy campaign in 1943, she
was in charge of a centre at the
Highgate Friends College and
arranged concerts for schools.
Louise’s verses had gained such
popularity that she was commis-
sioned to write publicity verses
for the Jamaican Federation for
Women. Through this work she

LOUISE BENNETT
came to know Lady Huggins, wife

of the Governor of Jamaica.

It was on the recommendation
of Lady Huggins that the British
Council offered Louise a year’s
scholarship to study drama at the
Royal Academy of Dramatic Art,
London, She arrived in England
in 1945 and was a successful grad-
uate. While studying at the RADA
Louise had the honour of being
the first resident artiste appear-
ing in the B.B.C. Caribbean Car-

Indian Social The essence

# ations for her.



nival Programme. “It was a great
encouragement to receive the
B.B.C, cheques” said Louise with
a broad smile. This arrangement
lasted for six months by which
time Louise’s scholarship had ex-
pired, and she returned home.

Trinidadians had already intro-
duced “Calypso” to Londoners
and Louise decided to break her
journey at Trinidad in order to
conduct a comparative research
into calypsoes and Jamaican folk-
songs. She found. the Trinidadian
dialect was quite distinct from
that in Jamaica,

On return to her homeland,
Louise became a teacher for a
year at her alma mater—the Ex-
celsior School, Later she worked
once again for the Jamaican Fed-
eration of Women, Still Louise
was unsettled. What next? She
realised there was a great need
for youth clubs in Jamaica, so
she set about forming youth clubs,
teaching drama and organising
concerts. She also taught drama
in the extra-mural department of
the Wes* Indian University Col-
lege for two terms. Louise Bennett
became a popular name in Ja-
maica.

But England still had its fascin-
In May, 1950, she
returned to England, and is now
preparing for the A.D,B. Diploma
(Associate of the Drama Board)
uo of the British Drama
ea

With her studies, she finds time,
too, for broadcasts in B.B.C.
General. Overseas gramme,
the Home Service and also ap-
pears in television, Her
next ambition is to visit West
Africa in order*to compare West
African dialects with those of
the West Indies.

Is there a distinctive West In-
dian culture? Louise’s reply is—
“definitely”. She should know.
She is one of the West Indians
proving to the world that the West.
Indies have a culture of their own.

of a Summer A satisfactory



nomman tne cate

THE REAL
F.D.R. ?

He bore grudges, broke promises — and

cherished the ideals of the best.

ROOSEVELT IN RETROSPECT. By John

Gunther, Hamish Hamilton, 21s. 441 Pages.

By George Malcolm Thomson

INTO this emporium looking like a book,
Gunther has crammed enough material for
three lives of Roosevelt. But he has not
written one himself. He has had time to
collect but no patience to arrange. Indeed,
he seems to take a perverse delight in set-
ting discordant elements next to one another.

An involved account of the political. stra-
tegy which led to the 1932 Presidential can-
didature may, for instance, be followed by
, dozen paragraphs about Roosevelt’s stamp
-olleetion,

Emphasis is laid upon Roosevelt the
olitical wizard, cunning, adroit and slippery.
it is as well to be reminded that in a democ-
acy a great leader has to compete with
small men on their own level.

It is no use having the wisdom of the cen-
turies in your mind if at a critical moment,
‘ou lose the support of some key-tycoon as
Roosevelt lost the support of John L. Lewis
—through a mislaid luncheon invitation.

It was providential that in the years after
1932, the United States was ruled by one
vho could play the political game with the
yorst-—and cherished the ideals of the best.

Looking through Gunther’s jungle for the
secret of Roosevelt, many readers will think
they have found it in that naive outburst
of the President’s: ‘“Wouldn’t you be Presi-
lent if you could? Wouldn’t anybody?”

The crippled man had found a sport in
vhich he was supreme, and, from whistle to
vhistle, he loved every minute of the game.

Roosevelt died the richest President of the
United States, worth $1,940,999 gross (£485,-
250), plus $562,142 (£140,535) of life insur-
ances. At death he owed a London book-
shop £92 and a London philatelist firm £18.

He collected almost everything; especially
naval prints and stamps, of which he had
one and a quarter million—a million of them

worthless. He read American history books
about ships and trash. He had no liking for
poetry.

He was frugal, The White House cocktails
were mixed of Argentine vermouth and sub~
standard gin. It is believed that favoured
suests got better ingredients.

He liked: going on trips, charts, trees, the
word. “pipe-line.” politicians (even bad
ones), pre-Revolution Dutch architecture. He
disliked: air-conditioning, gloves, the word
“bureaucrat,” to be hurried,

He liked women. His wife, whom he
adored, sometimes annoyed him. She has
written of him a startling sentence: “I was
one of those who served his purpose.”

In World War 1, when he was Assistant
Secretary of the Navy, it is said he fell in
love with a Washington lady and was offered
his “freedom.” His mother prevented a
divorce.

During the Second War Crown Princess
Martha of Norway had for a time a free run
of the White House and Hyde Park. “There
was,” says Gunther, “no hint of anything im-
proper in this friendship.”

His daughter, Anna Boettiger, seems to
have been the woman closest to him in later
life.

His humour was robust, not subtle.

His stories, which he told too often, were
about physical prowess, royalty and social
chit-chat.

He liked to play cards: was a bad loser.
He was very loquacious and is only known
to have run out of conversation once—riding

in a carriage with glum, outgoing President |:

Hoover. He found Churchill “very garru-
lous.”

He bore grudges, broke promsies, was un-
grateful, and “lacked mental and moral pre-
cision.” He did not hate often, but Dewey
and de Gaulle maddened him,

Embedded in this vast, unsorted heap of
information are many clues to the man whom
millions in Britain knew only as a voice.
But what a voice !

element in the

Thanks








FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

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‘at the COLONNADE






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Bottles Allsopps Beer

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4” KNIFE FILES

4” WARDING FILES

4” 6” 8” 10” 12” ROUND 2ND CUT FILES

8” 10” CABINET RASP

12” FARRIERS RASP

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LET US HELP
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Call in or Phone

us Today

U.C.W.I. Summer School
7 Editor, “Phe. Advocate, -

rington College.
The subject of the School was

i — ’ . Extra~M “West Indian Survey”, which
se ad o4n- Extra: Muroj included lectures on the history,
vhe Un ge of tha eography, poetry and other lit-
West In “was held at Codring— erature, economic, social, and
ton C @ from September Ist Yeligious problems of the West
to 8th” As no report has yet Indies, Mr. H. A. Vaughan con-

tributed» three -excellent lectures
on Social Change and on the
Approach Yo West Indian History.
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery dealt with
Constitutional History and the
Problem of Federation, An out-
standing lecture by Mr. A. deK.
F'rampvon, the Agricultural Ad-
viser to C.D. & W,., on Economic

appeared in the Vocate I write
these few impressions of what was
certainly the most important
activityeof vhe Department since
its Wieaptian here twelve months
ago, ;

The success of the School was
unmistakable, and will certainly

lead to a denYand for its repevi- Problems aroused much interest
tion as an “annual institution, and was encouraging by its con-
Twenty-nine students resided for structive realism. Mr, P, Hewitt-
the whele or part of a week al’ Myring of C.D. & W. and Mr.
the College. Much of the-success jtisely Tucker of ‘the British
was due to the beautiful sur— Council introduced he School by
roundings enjoyed through the sneral surveys. Another fine
generous hospitality of the Princi- contribution was by Mrs, H. A.
pal and Governing Board of-Cod-- Vaughan, _ whose _ dispassionate

Needs will be long remembered

by those who heard it. The Rev.
Cc. Sayer, Principal of the College,
and the Rey, Bernard Crosby
dealt wivh the religious préblems.
Mrs. Golde White, Mr, Briggs
Clarke, and Mr. Neville Connell
conducted a discussion on West
Indian Painting, while two lively
talks by Miss B. Arne and Mr.
Cameron Tudor on the respective
views of each other of England
and vhe West Indies provoked
vnimated questions. The keen-
ness of the students led to several
additions to the programme fol-
lowing spontaneous requests,
such as a further discussion with
Mr, Sayer on religious problems,

a~talk on the Constitution of
Barbados by Mr. F. L. Walcott,
and a reading of Derek Walcoti’s
play ‘Henri Christophe.” Mr
A. F. Chrichlow Matthews was
Warden of the School and Mr
Aubrey Douglas-Smith directed

studies as Resident Tutor

School is the corporate spirit of
friendship which is built up by
people with common interesis
who live together under the
same roof. This was extremely
marked 4n the Codrington College
experiment. Another effect which
all observed due to the subjects
studied on this occasion, was
srowth of
ness during the week. Nor would
t be right vo omit another influ-
ence. Divine service was held
each day in the Chapel of Cod-
rington College, reminiscent to
Englishmen of those of Oxford
and Cambridge colleges; but it
was outside as well as inside the
College that the unobtriisive but
unmistakable influence of a sin-
cere and courageous Christianity,
deeply concerned in all West
Indian problems was somehow
conveyed to us by
College and its Principal who
himself. attended almost al] the
Teovures

fest Indian ‘gnenoust

Codrington *

School was the presence of several
of an age-group in the neigh-
bourhood of eighteen vo twenty.
It was pleasant to know that three
of those who attended are pro-
ceeding this verm as _ under—
graduates to the University Col-
lege of the West Indies. Social
an.enities were not neglected,
some studenis had brought along
some musical instruments, and
impromptu con¢erts and dancing
added to enjoyment. The use of

the Codrington College swimming
bath was another privilege
greatly appreciated, Catering,

which Mrs. Sayer very generously
supervised, was unanimously
voted magnificent, and materially
added to the success of the School,

Yours,
A DOUGLAS-SMITH.
Welches,
Chr'st Church,

The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I beg to thank you most
sincerely for publishing my lew
ter re the Anguilla Hurricane
er Appeal. ‘
aving read m etter two
friends of Anguilla have put
aside $70 ($25 and $50 resepc-
tively) to be put to an Anguill:
Relief Fund thay may be started.
or to be remitted to the Treasur--

to Anguila.

Two kind ladies, one in Sv.
Michael and the other In St
Philip, have offered two parcels
of clothing for the poor, Please
allow me to thank these ladies
publicly for their
Any further gifts of
will bé publicly idence

WILLIAM B. BRATHWAITE
St. Mark’s Vicarage,
St. John,
Sept, 26,

=e,

1950,

er of St. Kitts for transmission
\
|
|
||
|











DELIGHTFUL
MEATS DRINKS
Chickens |
Gold Braid Rum
Eun of Beals toe oe
ac erry
wrens Lamb Vielle Cure
Slightly Corned Beef SPECIALS;

Ice Cream Powder
Brussel Sprouts—tins
Carrots in tins
String Beans in Tins
Spinach in Tins

GODDARDS

16-0z, Fish Cakes in tins
| 12 cents each
| 3-oz. Paste in tins
6 cents each

J. & R. SANDWICH BREAD ©
CROWN DRINKS
FRESH FRUIT

and
VEGETABLES

Ice Cold
DUTCH APPLES

si

titty

nen ne ae
AE NCNM ers stoRN Ram amEH toc Ho

pei

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6,

No More Cord
Will Be Made
Locally

ty IS LIKELY that no mere cord
4 will be made locally. A no-
tice published at the Office of the
Controller of Food Supplies and
Prices gave this statement and
said that present stocks are not
expected’ to last more than four
months.

It stated that enquiries should
therefore be made immediately
as to the possibility of securing
cord from soft currency sources
and it would be appreciated if the
Controller of Supplies could be
kept informed :@ to the availabil-
ity of this item.

NOTHER NOTICE published
at the Office of the Controller
of Food Supplies and Prices stated
that consideration will be given
to the issuance of licences cover-
ing the importation of approxim-
ately 300 tons of Pickled Pork
from the U.S.A. and Canada, for
arrival before December 1950.
Anyone desirous of obtaining
licences for the importation of the
whole or part of this commodity
should make application to the
Office of the Controller of Sup-
plies, Canary Street, not later than
aad a.m. on Tuesday, October



They should show the following:

(a) The quantity of Neck Bones,
Heads, Short Ribs, Spare Ribs,
Riblets, Lips, Fins, Tails, Snouts,
Headskins, Butts, Scalps and Fat
Back, for which firm offers have
been received.

(b) Net C.I.F. price exclusive
of commission and (c) Source of
supply.

The notice went on to state that
importers should only tender
when their principals can defin-
itely execute orders placed and
ship during the time specified. All
commission going to the success-
ful tenderer,

Tenders must be submitted in
sealed envelopes and marked
“Tender for Pickled Pork.”

PRIVATE SHOW will Le

given by the Mobile Cinema
at the Government Industrial
School, St. Philip, at 8 o’clock to-
night for the benefit of the boys
and girls there. These children
always take a_ keen interest in
these shows.

HORTLY AFTER 9 o'clock yes-
terday morning the Schoon-
er Timothy A. H. Vansluytman
arrived from Antigua. Whenever
this vessel visits Barbados it is
usually from British Guiana with
a cargo of rice and coals but yes-
terday there was no cargo for the
island.

Captain Stoll, master of the
vessel, told the Advocate that on
this trip he took cargo from Brit-
ish Guiana to Antigua and is now
on his way back to B.G. for an-
other load.

Two other intercolonial vessels
arrived yesterday. They were the
Schooner Mandalay II and Motor
Vessel Caribbee.

The Caribbee, under the com-
mand of Capt. Gumbs, came from
Deminiea with 91 casks, five bar-
rels, 55 crates and one box of
fresh fruit, one cask of cabbages,
one bag of spice, 20 cases of pre-
serves and a bale and cask of
handicraft.

The Mandalay brought 400 bags
of copra, eight bags of coconuts
and eight bunches of fresh fruit.

These three vessels are all con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association,

HROUGH the courtesy of Mr.
Tucker, British Council Re-
presentative, the following films
will be shown at the monthly re-



1950





ai

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British Red GuyFawkes|

LUNCH TIME AT ST. MICHAEL’

IT IS LUNCH TIME at St. Michael's School and the girls queue up to buy their lunch. Mrs. Reid of

the lce cream blocks has four

for the girls are eager to be served.



union of the Combermere School
Old Boys’ Association to-night,
Friday, October 6th, at 8 p.m,.—
Latest News Reels, Empire Day at
Combermere School, Children on
Trial, Listen to the Prairies (Mu-
sical Festival in Canada)

There will be the usual games
and refreshments after the Films
All Old Boys are cordially invited
to attend

HE LOCAL branch of the

Royal Air Force Association
will hold their monthly meeting
at the British Council, ‘“Wake-

fiela” at 6.30 o'clock on Saturday
evening. Mr. E. S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner, will be at-
tending and will discuss some of
the grievances of some of these
ex-servicemen.

The Association is now one year
old and has over 60 members.

long rows of girls

around her and she hands out the blocks qpickly

Fifteen Minutes For
Lunch At St. Michael’s

AT ST. MICHAEL Girls’ School, girls queue up to get

their lunch under a massive shady evergreen tree.

Here

four women sell lunch at ten minutes past twelve.



$6,580.61 SENT TO
ANTIGUA

» The Barbados “Advocate”
has written to the Colonial
Secretary in Antigua enclos-
ing $6,580.61 which has been
collected by the Advocate
Co., Ltd. Hurricane Relief
Fund,



BONNIEST BABIES —

CHOSEN YESTERDAY
At Child Health Centre

THE ST. LAWRENCE Child Health Centre was alive
with the happy shouts of about 120 children accompanied

by their mothers eagerly

awaiting the decision of the

Judges who decided the bonniest babies at the annual show

yesterday afternoon.

Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, wife of
the Governor attended and pre-
sented the prizes to the winners
and afterwards inspected the
babies. At the conclusion, she
was presented with a bouquet by
little Miss Elizabeth Stoute.

The show comprised babies
from birth to three years and
these were placed in four divis-
ions: (A) Birth to nine months;
(B) nine months to eighteen
months; (C) eighteen months to
three years and (D) the best
clinic babies.

Mrs. C. W. Stoute is Health In-
structress at the Centre where
babies attend every Thursday

with their mothers who are taught

to keep “well babies well”.

The Judges were Dr. F. N.
Grannum, Dr. E. L. Ward, Dr.
H. BE. Skeete and Dr. A. W. Scott.

Prize List
Following is the prize list:
A Birth to 9 months, Judge Dr
(1) Pamela Gittens
(2) Hugh Murphy
9 months to 18 months, Judge Dr
Scott
1) Calette Griffiths
(2) John Griffiths
months to 3 years,
Grannum
(1) Harriet Jones
(2) Cecil Gittens
Best Clinic Babies,
Ward
(1) Pamela Gittens
(2) Richard Harewood
Introducing Mrs. Savage, Dr.
F. N. Grannum said that his tas

Skeete

Judge Dr

D. The Judge

Dr





CECIL GITTENS receiving a prize from Mrs. Sav age at the Annual Baby Show at the St. Lawrence
Health Centre yesterday afternoon. This was in Division (C) 18 months to 3 years. His mother-is
holding his little sister Pamela who carried off first prize in Division A, Birth to 9 months as well as
first prize for the best clinic baby.

Also seen in the picture are Dr. F. N. Grannum and Dr.



hor

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POTATOES—per Ib. is
ONIONS—per lb.
KLIM—-5-lb. tins
KLIM—1-lb. tins :
PEEK FREAN’S VITA WHE
SPA GELATINE— !2-lb. tins
AYLMERS PORK & BEANS
OVALTINE—Large tins
OVALTINE—Small tins
ANCHOVY PASTE-—per tin

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Ltd.

H. E. Skeete, two of the Judges.



CHALLENGE

COOKED PEAS

The EXTRA fine flavour
of the pick of the crop



The girls seem to prefer bread
and fish and it is the “bread and
fish” seller who has the longest
queue and who hears the calls of
“One for four!” “One for four!”
which means a whole loaf of bread
and two fish cakes, There is an un-
derstanding between the girls and
the bread and fish seller of what
“One for four” or “One for two”
means, and that is all that is
needed to strike the bargain.

Many of the girls bring, their
lunch from home and eat outside
their class rooms.

Of the four women who sell in
the school yard, one sells cakes,
another bread and fish, another
drinks and fruit, while Mrs. Reid
sells ice cream blocks.

Mrs. Reid thinks herself “quite
a school girl now” as she has been
selling in the school yard’ longer
than any other seller.

One striking feature about
luncheon interval at St. Michael's
is the silence which prevails when
each girl has made her purchase
and when they all await the saying
of grace. School prefects keep a
vigilant lookout to ensure that
ali the school luncheon rules are
obeyed.

A bell is rung some 15 minuteg
after grace is said and the rule is
that no more lunch can be eaten
or anything bought after that bell
is rung. At the bell the girls dash
off on the lawn to play games be
fore the bell calls them back to
their classes



What’s on Today

Court of Ordinary at 11.00
a.m.

Police Band at District “A”
at 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Government
Industrial Schools, St.
Philip at 7.30 p.m,







was not only a pleasant one, but
@ very easy one for he was sure
she was better known to them
than he wag, as it was not the
first occasion un which she had
visited that centre.

He said that they were very
glad to have her with them that
afternoon,. especially when they
remembered the many duties
which fell to the lot of a Govern-
or’s wife. She had found it pos-
sible to devote a lot of her time
and energy t6 Baby Welfare
work and it was only over a week
ago he had heard a very glowing
tribute paid her in connection
with Baby Welfare work.

Mrs. Savage Welcomed

It was at the Conference
Baby Welfare Clinics when
President, in opening the
ceedings said that

of
the
pro-
Gov-

many

COME IN
AND ENJOY

SODA



TO-DAY’S

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GUAVA
ICE CREAM

You'll Be Delighted
KNIGHTS—Phoenix Soda Fountain

Cross Society
Needed

IN BARBADOS

THERE is room in Barbados for
a Branch of the British Red Cross
Society, said Revd. Harold Lane,
M.A., who preside@ last Wednes-
day night over a meeting of people
interested in the help given by
Barbados to hurricane victims in
Antigua.

The meeting was held at the
Y.M.C.A. and Revd. Lane was in-
troduced by Mr. Herbert Williams
M.B.E.

Revd. Lane gave an account of
the work that had been done in
Antigua through the Red Cross in
preparation for the hurricane and
after the two hurricanes. He read
part. of a letter. from a_ friend
in Antigua telling how they were
trying to gradually get back to
normal.

Revd. Lane also read an extract
of a letter from the British Red
Cross Society Headquarters § in
London saying how after the news
of the hurricanes they had cabled
out £500 to the Antigua Branch
and 2500 to the Branch in Trini-
dad. The latter sum was to pur-
chase supplies for the storm hit
island

Student’s Account

Mr. C. Johns, a student of Cod-
rington College who was serving
in StUPaul's Parish, Antigua, gave
an account of the two fires which
the island suffered, and an account
of the two hurricanes,

_ The Report of the Y.M.C.A. An-
tigua Hurricane Relief Committee
shows that gifts comprising cloth-
ing, shoes, hats, piece-goods, har:i-
ware, haberdashery. toilet requi-
sites, packing cases, foodstuffs &c
were received from firms, organi-
sations and individuals from all
parts of the Island. These were
recorded, sorted and packed into
one hundred and nineteen pack-
ages; sixteen of which were for-
warded by B.W.1.A., seventy-three
by M.V. Caribbee and thirty by

C.N.S. “Lady Rodney”,
Money gifts received amounted
to $804.80. From this amount

$157.48 was deducted, leaving a
balance of $647.32 which was re
mitted free of charge to the Direc-
tor of the Antigua Red Cross

The Committee thanks all who
helped,



‘Mighty Charmer”
Goes On Tour

Local Calypsonian. the Mighty
Charmer, told the “Advocate” yes-
terday that he would be leaving
the island by the Daerwood the
same evening for a tour of the
Caribbean. He even hopes to get
as far as South America.

Charmer, who is the composer
of the Cricket Victory Calypso
said he would be accompanied by
Madame De Fleur, local dancer,
Small Island Pride, a Calypsonian
from Trinidad and Trumpet Play-
er, Cornelius George

‘Lady Nelson”’
On Monday





THE Lady Nelson is expected
to arrive here on Monday from
British Guiana, Trinidad, Gren-
ada, and St Vincent She
is on her way north bound
for Boston and Montreal, vii
the Leeward Islands and Be:

muda. Her date of departure from
Barbados is not yet known



CONCERT POSTPONFD
OWING to official duties the
Band Concert which was schedulea
to take place at St. Clement's
Boys’ School in aid of starting a
Brownie Pack has béen postponed
until Wednesday, October 11.



ernor’s wives had _ associated
themselves with that type oi
work and had taken a keen inter-
est in it. but Mrs. Savage had
taken ihe greatest interest of them

He then welcomed Mrs. Savage
to the centre and congratulatec
the mothers who had brought
such excellent babies to the show

Mrs. Savage then presented the
prizes after which Mrs. C. W.
Stoute on behalf of the Commit-
tee of the St. Lawrence Child
Health Centre thanked Mrs
Savage for attending and distrib-
uting the prizes.

She also thanked Dr. Grannun
and other members of the medica
profession for attending as she
knew they were all busy men anc
it was very- grateful of them t
come and assist in the judging





Is Near

MANY city having taker
stock, are now busi’y engaged i
getting out the goods for the Exhi-
bition and Christmas. The store-
walker of a Broad Street firm
tala the “Advocate” yesterday that
unlike recent years, there is no'
much delay with goods coming to
the island this year

Most are from the sterling area

Although it is just October,
some people are already buying
the cloth which will make the
dresses and suits in which they
will promenade in the Park at
Exhibition time. But this is jus!
the preliminary. The real rus!
will start from about early Novem
ber

Things were calm in two store

stores

to which the “Advocate” paid «
visit yesterday. There was ju
the routine mid-week buyin

going on, although in one a fev
women were checking up on some
cretonne, a cloth that sells wel!
this time of the year
Hardware stores are putting ou
enamels, paints, varnish and smal
paint and enamel brushes in thei!
show windows. In the majority
of homes Christmas is the time
when furniture and the house
wenerally is given a new look
Xmas Display
For-the same reason sellers of
cob-webbing brooms will soon be
on the road as well as sellers of
pictures of the Sacted Heart, th®
Nativity, the Resurrection etc.
But Guy Fawkes Day, Novem
ber 5, is nearer, and Drug Store
as well as village shops are stocked
with bombs,, starlights, red devil
ind the other fireworks which ai
used partly in commemoration an
partly as a mimic of Guy's inten
tion to blow the English Parlia
ment sky high with gun powder
On more than one occasion loca)
manufacturers of fireworks hav«
blown themselves sky high in th
‘ourse of manufacture, No such
incident has yet taken place this
year

Tyre Service Ltd.
Starts New Project

(From Our Own Correspondent )
PORT-OF-SPAIN

Tyre Service Limited of San
Fernando, which for the past
eight years have been doing ex-
ensive repair work to almost all
kinds of goods made from rubber,
will embayk on a new project in
the near future, The new product
will include the making of floor
and table mats, drill pipewipers,
pump valves, bushings, jointings,
eals, wheels with solid rubber
covering and piston packing.

$200 STOLEN FROM
LOCKED DESK

Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
The sum of $200 was stolen from
an office in the Port-of-Spain
temporary Town Hall yesterday.
According to a report, the money
was locked in a desk, and it is
believed that a false key was used





(From Our



DOCTOR FINED $50
FOR SPEEDING

(From Our

a

Own Correspondent)
PORT-—OF-SPAIN.
Dr. Hamilton J, Marcelin, San
Fernando physicianig&was severely
dealt with by Mr. Maurice Cor-
bin at the Couva Police Court for
exceeding the speed limit. The
doctor was ordered to pay a fine
of $50 or serve two months, His
driver’s permit was endorsed.



Eighteen LD s

Eighteen infectious disease:
were notified here in September
They were: Diptheria 3; Enteric
Fever 7; Tuberculosis 8







10, 11,



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PAGE FIVE

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P AG E SIX
NINE STUDY
JAMAICA’S
CONSTITUTION

From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J'CA

The Legislative Councii-—upper
Chamber in the Jamaica Legisla-
ture—has appointed a committee
of its nine unofficial nominated
members to study the operation
of the present Jamaica constitution
‘with a view to making recommen-
dations for constitutional changes
to the Colonial Office.

Chairman of the committee is
the Hon. R. L. M. Kirkwood

A select committee of the
House of Representatives consis -
ling of all its members, with Sir
Harold Allan, Leader of the House,
as chairman, is*aiso~studying the
constitution with the same objec-
tive, but its deliberations are ,
being held up by the reluctance }$
of the Hon. W. A. Bustamante, ‘%

Majority Party leader, to reach dang we a
aS

a deeision whether. oer. not
~



Â¥

;
i,

ad

Jamaica should ask for self-Gov-
ernment in internal affairs as the
next step forward.

The P.N.P. Opposition are
pressing for self-Government now,
but. Mr. Bustamante while he
watits an elected majority on the
Executive Council instead of a
minority as at present, is uncertain
of “the pratticability-.of self-
Government for Jamaica now.

Mr. N.«W. Manley,. K.C.,
Opposition Leader, has pointed out
that an elected majority on the
Exetutive Council would place ali
decisions on Government admin-
istration in the hands of the
Majority Party and with it com-
plete responsibility for the admin-
istration of affairs. He ts asking
the country to accept the principle
of self-government now.

Reject Loan
Application

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, JCA.

The J.maica Government has
rejecveu an application from Ja-
maican students at McGill Uni-
versity for loan assistance to en-
able them tu overcome the deple-
tion of their financial resources
caused by the devaluation of

“Window By
Sea” Is

Unsightly

The “window by the sea,” open-
ed recently opposite the General
Hospital, is now the resting place
of a number of fishing boats haul-
ed up_on the site, but the “Advo-
cate” was told yesterday that as
soon as. the area has been cleaned
up, these will be forced to remove.

Other obstacles by the “win-
dow” are fish pots, hawkers selling
pctatoes, fruit and fish, and a wall
in the centre. The wall will be
knocked down and
asked to leave.

This is what we may see when
this “window’ ‘is completed:—A
six — foot pavement to the front
along Bay Street; the road widen-
ed by four feet; a blind corner—
opposite Combermere Street—
removed: a beautiful grass terrace
with cemented walks and comfor-
table benches.

Qn completion this will greatly



the hawkers

s.erling, add fo the face - lifting of Bay
The Executive Council has de- Street,
cided that no assistanee.. from



og a
publig funds either as a free grant
or as.a joan should be ed to .
private Jamaican university stu-
dents)in hard curfen¢y are@s who
find themselves in financial diffi-
culty“as a result of the devalued
-pcund, This decision was taken, a
Government spokesman said, fol-
lowing consideration of a sugges-
tion put forward by the Students
Advisory Committee of the Depart-
mentjof Education that assistance
shoulty be granted in exeeptional
cases’ to enable promising but fin-
anciatly embarrassed Jamaican
students at universities to com-
plete their degree courses,

‘KOREAN WAR

i . *

JUST BEGUN”’

AS LONDON, Oct. 5.
The Korean war in its real
sense’ has only just begun, the
Ch: newspaper Kwangming
Daily said to-day in an Editorial
quoted by Peking Radio, It would
be a.drawn out war of attrition
perilous for foreign aggressora
the mewspaper said, The deeper
they. penetrated the more they
would be exposed to the blows
of the “People’s Army”.



POCKET CARTOON
by QSBERT LANCASTER










‘1 gather Maudie Little-
mempson's frightfully pleased
as she never thought, when
she joined the Steel Board,

that she’d cause a major
In the battle for Seoul “im- bi l
rialists” lost more than 12,000 a acer a
n kitted and wounded, it asserted.

X-Rays For Welsh
Coal Miners

& LONDON, Oct, 4,

Britain is pioneering a pains~ .
taking five-year experiment to try REGINA, Canada.
to reduce the number of coal More than 70 years ago, a
miners who have nothing to do but young Assiniboine Indian boy
sit around and wait for the under- watched as white men slew great
taker By a system of mass X-rays herds of buffalo and lef® the
in little Rhondda valley some 20 carcasses rotting on the great
milegs+north of Cardiff, research Plains of North America.
worké?s hope to seal off the cluster Ochankugahe, the boy, later
of coalmining communities from Went to an Indian School at
tubeféulosis and thus establish Lebret, Sask,, and then to St.
what) relationship exists between Boniface College in Winnipeg.
tuberculosis and scourge of South Now he: carries the name they
Wales, Pneumoconiosis. Pneumo- 8@ve him at Lebret — Dan Ken-
conidsis is a lung disease caused by a: But he still believes “the
ishaling coal dust, Ninety per cent oe ra does not understand
of the cases reported in Britain ’
leaves its Victims short of breath , Kennedy is one of the best-

, known Red Indians in Saskatche-
oe The disease 4, ‘and rated a top authority
an .

on Indian lore.

He says the white man in west-
ern Cana “has been 40 years
ulearning a lesson in conservation
that a little animal, the beaver,
-tas-always known by instinct.”

“Over-Captializing”
“Now in times of prosperity he





White Men Don’t
Understand Indian
Territory

aS Can, Press.

a em

In Touch With Barbados
=. Coast Station

Cabl# and Wireless (West Indies) Lid,
advise that they can now communicate
with ‘the following ships through their

badgs 5 Station: ‘
y's uation, $s. eile. an is over-capitalizing and mining
Si s.8 Matina, 5. r
sithonta, | s 8 oes a the land with no thought of the

future. He has not learned of
the imevitable cycle of nature.
And yet in his favour it must be

8

Empire Bermuda, S.S. Esso.

S.S. Fort Stephenson, 8.5.

8. Gaspar, S.S. Cypria,
Rio




sgow, S.8. Orinoco. ; i

{wows S Anzoategui, 6.5. ®2id he has turned wasteland ie

at ‘Aardiik, $S. Argen- productive farms that are li

tina, SS Serenissima, SS rine oases where once was merely
herat, ss Clara, ss nda ‘g ”

Curees s Walter Scott, 8.8, Bram. PUffalo pasture

S.S. Wenern Sword, S.S. Cnosa, 6.8 ~ § :

Captaji John, 8.8. Bonaire, 5-8. Alege Kennedy would like the federal

CippeS S.S. Alcoa Pennant, ‘ government in Ottawa to chan

fon: = Mariner, S§.S. Frixos, 8.8 f . ge

S.s. F *k A. Eilers, 8.8. 't8 policy towards the Indians.
pnt ie aun Avis, s'S 8. Nazaire, He says he favours abolition of







i, S.S. Martha Kleppe, 8.8. treaty money and would like to
Fortrichepanse, $.8. bady cow the Indian’s education on ‘the
Esto Roanoke, 8.8. Port i L

SS Ovmer, $.S. Talea, Same basis as that of white chil-

aua, 8.8. Indochinois, 8.5 dren,

th, S.S Raban, ~ ea
Spurt..8.S. Folk Bernadotte, 8.8. Prins- “Government handouts and
nb . s.s. ta. z :

Ses oe Oyedton, 8. Jah boarding schools produce misfits
who will not take their place in

the society of this country: who
will not try to care for themselves
or for their children.”” —CP)

: ’ MAIL NOTICES

t, Lueia, Dominica, Mont-
: St. Kitts: Bermuda:



Bostan: He



ifax: Montreal by the S.5
Lady-sNe son will be cloeee at the
jeneral Post Office as under.
“Pa I: Registered and Ordinary STOCKING UP FORXMAS
Mai} ‘ai 10 a.m, on the 7th Oct. 1950
Mg for Martinique: Antigua: St (From Our Own Corresponden
Croim: %. Thomas: New York by the

S.S»>ort Amherst will be closed at
the “Genera? Post Office as under
istered Maiis at 2 p.m . .
Oudinary “Mail at 3 p.m on the 9 ‘Oct ed stocking food-stuffs and toys,
605 ‘ns art saint Christmas trees and fixtures for
Mails for Dominica: ntigua: orit- ber aking atitiite
sornat Nevis: St. Kitts by the M.v, them, cake making ingredients,
Caribbee will be closed at the General and various other items needed
Post Offise as under :— _, to make Christmas what
el: Registered and peitinery Mails should be. Judging from

the 6Oct. 7 si
“ails for ‘Trinidad: British Guiana by large quantity of _
from the

the 6.8. Temple Arch will be closed arriving here

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Trinidad merchants have start

it
the
items
United

at the General Post Qffice as under: Kingdom and Australia during
» Paregh a Tee ee “ee the past few ‘weeks, there should
6 Oct, 1950 be no shortage





WINDOW ON SEA

Ex-Speaker Sues

Present Speaker
IN JAMAICA

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
The ex-Speaker of the Jamaica
House of Representatives, Mr. O.
Alphonsous Malcolm has filed

suit in the Supreme Court against

the it Speaker, the Hon. Cc.
C. Campbell, on a declaration
that notwithstanding Mr. Mal-

colm’s conviction of an election
malpractice by a Resident Magis-
trate earlier this year he is en-
titled to be and remain a memt>r
of the House of Representatives,
for the reason that the Governor
had failed to reserve for the sig-
nification of the King’s pleasure
the law amending the People’s
Representation Law under which
he was convicted.

A member of the Jamaica Lab-
our Party, Mr. Malcolm was de-
fendant in an after-election action
brought at the instance of Mr.
W. OD. Linton, the defeated
P.N.P. candidate and first hold-
er of the seat. Under the law he
lost his seat and consequently his
office of Speaker, on conviction,
He subsequently lost his appeal
but Mr. Malcolm now claims that
the law under which he was un-
seated is not operative in that it
affecied the constitution and had
therefore to be assented to by the
King and not the Governor.

In the by-election which follow-
ed, Mr. E. L. Allen, B.A., an-
other Jamaica Labour Party
eandidate won the seat. ‘

Mr. Malcolm's plaint is a writ
of summons for the Speaker to
show cause why he should not be
and remain a member of the
House of Representatives and the
Attorney General’s office will sup-
ply counsel for the Speaker.

Mr. Malcolm is

i said here to
have retained Mr. H. O. B.
Wooding, K.C., of Trinidad, to
plead his case.



} diving Rosary : At
Immaculate
Cathedral

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

For the first time in history
of Trinidad, the presentation of
the “Living Rosary” was wit-
nessed at the Cathedral of the
IMMACULATE Conception Port-
of-Spain. More than 60 young
girls, dressed in white and carry-

ing flashlights under artificial
roses of red, orange and blue.
Tepresented the Rosary. The

climax came when the Rosary
Queen, (Miss Gloria Hee Chong),
crowned the statue of Olr Lady
with a crown of roses, as a symbol
of gratitude and affection of the
members of the Rosary Confer-
tinity. The ceremony came to a
close with Benediction of the
Blessed Sacrament.



i ‘
Dies Suddenly
Forty - two - year - old Hugh
Clarke of Harts Gap, Christ
Church, died suddenly at his
home at about 12.30 a.m. yes-
terday. His body was removed
to the Public Mortuary for the

post mortem examination.



LABOUR
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

On the first day of her employ-
ment as a domestic servant, Una
McIntosh, of Port-of-Spain, stole
$5.00 from her employer. Said
the Magistrate to her when she
was charged “You'll do thirty
days’ hard labour”



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THIS IS THE RECENTLY opened “window by the sea” along Bay Street, opposite the General
Hospital and these are the fishing boats that will soon have to look for another arca to beach.

Cloth That
Cannot Burn
To Aid Flying

MACHINERY costing more than
£12,000 is being installed jn
Yorkshire woollen mill—to »ro-
duce cloth that will aid safe fly ing.

Fireproof and mothproof, the
cloth is made by a secret process.
It will be used for aircraft fur-
nishings.

The secret belongs to Mr. Derek
Tinker, 44, chairman of T. ana J.
Tinker of Holmfirth.

Mr. Tinker was out on a York-
shire moor grouse-shooting with
the head of one of Britain’s big
aircraft companies

“Why don’t you produce a fire-
proof cloth that could be used for
airliners " the aeroplane manufac-
turer asked.

Mr. Tinker started research.

Maybe For Cars, Too

The way was found and the
secretly-processed cloth has been
successfully tested in the flame
of a blowlamp for several min«
utes,

Because of its mothproof quali-
ties, one of Britain’s biggest car
firms is considering using the cloth
for lining their saloons,

The cloth is exnected to be
used by several airliner builders.

Mr. Tinker often travels by air
himself.

a

—L.E.S

$90m. Oil Line
Opened

EDMONTON,

Alberta oil is flowing east to
Regina following the official open-
ing on Wednesday of the $90,000,-
000 inter-provincial pipeline, This
vital factor in Canada’s drive to-
ward self-sufficiency in the petro!-
eum products, the line eventually
will earry oil 1,127 miles to Supe-
rior, Wis., for tanker shipment
through the Great Lakes to east-
ern markets.

The pipeline was officially
opened when Premier E. C, Man-
ning of Alberta spun a big valve
wheel at the pumping station four
miles south of Edmonton. Big |
storage tanks there are fed by a|
30-mile line from the Redwa er
Oilfield, Canada’s largest.—(CP)



"Flu Sweeping
Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPALIN

What with the heat wave, and
unexpected showers, Port — of —
Spain has been severely hit tor
the past few days with the ’flu

Cases of typhoid fever have
been reported in rural Trinidad,
and it is understood that resi-
dents have been inoculated as a
precautionary measure.

There is not a home in Tobago
which has not got a ‘flu victim,
So severe was the outbreak last
week that residents had to inter-
view Tobago’s D.M.O., Dr, Stan-
ley Bishop.

COUNCILLOR
ANNOYED

(From Our Own Correspondent }
PORT-OF-SPAIN

“We will resign en bloc if the
Colonial Secretary, ihe Hon. P. M.
Renison does not investigate the
actions of the Director of Medical
Services, Dr. A, A. Peat who with-
drew a permit previously issued
to the Council for some of its
members to inspect the Lepros
ium of Chacachscare” assered
Mr. Rattan K. Harracksin zh,
chairman of the St. George Cou ity
Council, recently,

The Councillor said he was on-
raged over the incident and con-
sidered Dr. Peat’s letter one of
high impertinenee and a gross
insult to the Council



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4

£5 MILLION U.K.
TOY BOOM

Australia Is Leading Customer -

LONDON.

British toy sales are booming in markets all over the
world. This year manufacturers here are sending toys over-

seas which will bring in £5 million.

The figure is 50 per

cent. more than last year, and over 10 times what was earn-
ed in export markets before the war.

Canadian Free,

$ Will Raise

THE rates of exchange
as the sterling area including
Barbados is concerned, may be
expected to fluctuate from time
to time now that the Canadian
rate has been allowed to float
freely on the world exchange, a
ae told the “Advocate” yes—

Tday.

He said that the immediate
repercussion has been that the
Canadian dollar has appreciated
in value as against the British
West Indian dollar from selling
56.8% premium to 64.6% rising
to 65.2% premium and
from 55% premium to 60.4%,

It is reasonable to assume that
fluctuations might be more vio-~
lent for the first few days, but it
is hoped that these fluctuations
will settle down within a small
margin,

He said that it is virtually im-
possible for anyone, however well
informed, to predict the course
of Canadian exchange, but under
present day conditions, one of the
major factors which would influ-
ence the Canadian dollar as
against sterling, would be its
value in relation to the American
dollar bearing in mind that the
sterling area still quotes a fixed
rate for the American dollar.

Rise Of 8%

Mr. Victor Chase, City busi-
hessman said that the present
value of the Canadian dollar wil!
have the immediate effect of a
rise in the cost of living of all
West Indians.

He said that the cost of Cana-
dian imports will now be over 8

per cent. in West Indian currency
and the important commodities
affected will be salt fish,
flour and canned salmon.
These were always in great
demand and Canada was the only
source of supply,

Although the rise in the cost

of living was inevitable and was
to be regretted, therefore, in his
opinion the kind of change like
that in the Canadian dollar was

the only way of allowing one’s;

money to find its real level. It

was the only way one would ever

get back to a free and untram-

melled method of doing business
foreign countries.

It was a step in the direction,
he thought, that would finally lead
to the elimination of all restric-
tions and bring about competition
as in the past, so that one could
purchase from whatever source

‘he liked. The position therefore

though unfavourable at first, was,
in his opinion, a change for the
better in the long run,

ee ee od

oe





The old fear of competition
‘from Japan and Germany no
, longer wotries our big manufac-
| turers. They all report orders re-
| presenting an increase of approx-

| There is no special demand for

Cost Of Living sas een “Aiatiee te Aesotenbe

So

because toys were considered
luxury goods, Another closea
market is the Argentine, in spite
of the fact that in pre-war days
this firm did a very large export
business there. North and South
America are on the list, and a
small amount of toys are being
sent to the Asiatic countries that
are not actually in a state of up-
heaval.

Part reason for the steadily ris-
ing sales of British toys is fewer
restrictions on export selling and
increased supplies of materials.
Costs are fairly high, but during
1950 rising costs have been offset
by increased output.

The experience of a fairly new
toy firm—Sebel Products—is in-
teresting. This firm produce a
range of excellent pedal toys and
it is significant that in the United
States these toys are earning more
dollars than all other British toys
put together—a record the firm
has consistently maintained for
three years. Their target for 1950
is to earn, by sales of a certain
type of toy, more American dol-
lars than did the entire British
toy industry (including them-
selves) in 1949. They export to a
hundred overseas markets, Mid-
dle East, Far East, West Indies
and Australia among them.

Sebel produce a range called
Mobo toys, and of these the two
most popular are the new Pony
Express and the Mobo Bronco.
The latter is the all-steel horse
which really gallops along, by
pressure on the stirrups. The
Pony Express is a dual — purpose
toy with detachable handle and
, footrest, which makes it a novel
push-chair. Without the handle
and footrest it becomes a pedal
toy. These are particularly popu-
lar in America.

Firms have not over-looked the
possibility that the present rearm-
ament drive may mean restrictions
affecting metal and rubber toys.
Nor do they forget that Germany
and Japan are slowly gainin,
ground, but the new deal for Brit-
ish toys, they say, will hold its
own.

————

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a White Horse

better than anything”

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FRIDAY,

THE MAN
WHO CAME
| BACK

By Peter Ditton

LONDON,

The English team to play Ire-
land in Belfast on October 7 has
recently been announced. It con-
tains three surprises. The first is
the return of Stanley Matthews
at outside right, and the others are
e inclusion of Jack Lee and
Allenby Chilton at centre-forward
and centre-half respectively.
The story of Chilton is one that
is well worth recalling. During
the first two years after the war
when Manchester United were
the nearest thing to football per-
fection in England, Chilton was
dered the weak link in an
otherwise finely balanced side.

This comment was perhaps a
little unfair’ on Chilton but at
the same time criticism was easy.
Manchester United had a star-
studded defence. At full-back
there were Carey and Aston, both
Unternationals and both playing at
e top of their form. At right-
half was Harry Cockburn, another
International and on the other
flank, McGlen, whom many con-
dered unlucky not to earn a
‘ottish cap.

Easy
From this can be seen that it
s quite easy for the man on the
nk to compare Chilton un-
vourably with his colleagues.
en if he had a really good game
e@ was invariably outshone by
ne of his team mates and as a
sult, he never received any
of the praise that was his due.
Inevitably these criticisms be-
an to take their toll. Chilton ran
nto a bad patch, lost his place in
the United side, and asked to be
put on the transfer list.
Regretfully the club complied
with his request only to find that
there were no buyers. Just how
fortunate Manchester United
were, they were to find out fairly
soon.
Chilton settled down in the re-
serves and concentrated on get-
ting his place back in the first
team. His confidence returned and
after several very fine perform-
ances Manager Matt Busby called
him into his office and told him
that he had won his place back in
the first eleven—not as centre-
half but .as a wing-half. Chil-
ton turned in another grand ex-
hibition and not long after was
recalled to centre-half where he
is now playing better than ever
before.





































No “Stopper”

But whereas previously he was
= regarded aS more or less a “stop-
per,” he has now developed a fine
Sense of constructive play and
compares favourably with all his
colleagues in the United’s defence.

His selection for England is a
fitting tribute to a one-club man
who has surmounted all his diffi-
culties and risen to the top.

Almost as interesting is the
story of the selection of Jack Lee.
He is in his first season of First
Division football and he&ds the
list of goal-scorers.

He. was discovered by Tom
‘Bromilow, the man who found
Tommy Lawton, and aS a young-

: was considered another

oy-wonder.” He had all the at-















ributes of an _ International;
~ Bpeed, height, shooting power and
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Dependable Batteries fea

1950

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positional sense. It seemed he
only had to be built-up physical-
ly to command a regular place in
the England team.

Then came his period of war
service. On his return to Leices-
ter he failed to maintain his early
promise. Some of the former
ability was there but he had
slowed down considerably and his
shooting was no longer in the
same class.

A Long Time

It took him a long time to re-
gain his early form but the trans-
fer to Derby during the close
Season and the opportunity to
play in First Division football
appears to have made the neces-
sary difference. If he can put up
a good show against Ireland, the
centre-forward position appears
to be his and England will have
solved a problem that has been
a worry ever since Tommy Law-
ton retired from the Internationa!
scene.

On paper netther Lee nor
Chilton should have a very severe
“baptism”. Irish teams have been
going through a lean period in
recent years and until another
Peter Doherty comes along to in-
spire them, they appear to be in
an unenviable position.

This England team looks good.
Williams has never played bet-
ter in goal. Ramsey is one of the
finest full-backs since Eddie Hop-

good and his partner Eckersley
showed in the recent game
against the Canadian tour XI

that he is well up to standard



le with your teeth?”

“ Having troub

‘-Ask your
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Aussies Accept W.I.

Request to Compete
For Davis Cup

(From Our Own Correspoudent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad.
Australia, champion nation in
the Davis Cup tennis, has acknowl-
edged receipt of the British Carib-
bean Lawn.Tennis Association’s
application to take entry in the
1951 competition. The Aussies have
also forwarded the request to fhe
International Lawn Tennis Fed-
eration. This report came from
Mr. Neils Nothnagel, Secretary of
the British Caribbean Association,
following an erronequs announce-
ment from Jamaica.

The announcement stated that
Alva Ramsay, Jamaica Gleaner’s
tennis writer, heard from “‘authen-
tic sources” that Australia, the
champions. had accepted the Brit-
ish Caribbean Association's entry
for competition in the Davis Cup
next year,

The Secretary stated that this
news was ahead of the point
reached in the negotiations for ac-
ceptance to compete. He further
disclosed that it would be some
time before a decision is reached
om acceptance, as there were cer-
tain channels for the application
to go through ;

for affiliation to the
The application for affiliation to
the Federation will have to be
supported by the number of Asso-
ciations affiliated to the British
Caribbean Association, ‘This means
that each Colony competing in the

Federation





Indeed, I cannot recall any full-
back who played Stanley Mat-
thews better than he did on that
day.

The half-back line is strong,
although on form I feel that John-
ston of Blackpool would have
been a better choice than Wright;
while the forward line with Mat-
thews and Finney back on the
wings looks one of the best for
a long time.

Team: Williams, Ramsey, Eck-
ersley, Wright, Chilton, Dickin-
son, Matthews,” Mannion, Lee,
Bailey, Finney.



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the lovely, smart variety

at

The B.C.L,T.A. secretary further
stated he was getting up certain
information necessary to applying





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE SEVEN

CC LL CO





Oct. 9 Is Jamaica’s Can Put An Army) —-———————————————— :

Cricket Holiday

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Monday, October 9, hds been
proclaimed a public holiday in
Jamaica in commemoration of the
recent W.I. cricket victories in
England.

Feature of the holiday will be
a special crickét match in aid of
the Valentine Scholarship Fund
which will take place at Sabina
Park that day, between a Past
and Present W.I. Team and the
Jamaica Eleven. After the match
a Civil Reception by the Mayor
and Council of the City of Kings-
ton will be held for the returning
Jamaican members of the team,
who will be represented by Alfred
Valentine, since Allan Rae re-
mains in England and Hines
Johnson will not be arriving in
the island until late October.

The teams are:

Past & Present W.I. XI:—- L. G.
Hyiton (Capt.), George Headley,
R. L. Fuller, A. Valentine, V.
Valentine, Ivan Barrow (WK),
George Mudie, C. C. Passailaigue,
J. K. Holt, Jnr., Ken Rickards,
E. Kentish; 12th man, W. G.
Beckford.

Jamaica XI:—J. Groves (Capt),
V. Lumsden, J. Prescod, N.
Bonitto, L. Samuels, I. Iffla, A.
F. Binns (WK), A. Powe, A. R.
Bonitto, O. Osborne, S. Good-

ridge; 12th man, L. E. Saunders,
Jnr.

If Headley, Fuller and Powe do
not arrive in time from England,
three other players will be asked
to take their place.



Brandon Trophy Tennis Tourna-
ment must have one central body.
which has to be affiliated to the
B.C.L.T.A. So far, Barbados, Ja-
maica, British Guiana, St. Vincent
British Honduras, Bermuda have
one central body, although only
Trinidad, B.G., Barbados and Ja-
maica have played in the British
Caribbean Championship _ series,
Formation of one central body in
Trinidad is in progress. When the
Caribbean Association is granted
affiliation to the Federation, then








ly
‘ys |
To Sleep By Touch |
From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN. T’dad
Professor Leopold McLagen,

brother of popular American
screen star, Victor McLagen, ar-
rived in Trin.dad from Africa, on
Sunday. Mr. McLagen is_ the
world’s undefeated jujitsu cham-
pion, lion ‘tamer, veteran of three
wars, including the Boer War and
is an outstanding figure in police
training.

The broteiser is 67 years old,
and won the jujitsu championship
from a Japanese. ht was
witnessed by the late. Japanese
Emperor and a huge crowd of as-
tonished Japanese in their home-
land

During the Boer War, he was a
Cavalryman, and during World
War I he was an Army Captain,
later being made a Wing Com-
mander in the R.A.F.

He stated that he-is able to put
to sleep anybody by touching a
nerve on the neck of the person.
At one time, he put an entire
squad of Kenya police to sleep.
He is believed to be the only white
man to be made a member of the
secret order of the Japanese Ju-
jitsu Society, The secret of putting
one to sleep is considered too dan-
gerous to be made public, he said.

He has also.visited India at the
invitation of Royalty and has
written books on art. Mr. McLagen
will leave Trinidad in a few days
for the United Kingdom.

Yank Gets Free
Legal Assistance

From Britain

LONDON.

The first case ever tried under
Britain’s new Free Legal Aid Act
began on Tuesday in London’s
Divorce Court and the defendant
was an American. Mrs, Violet
Benner of Purfleet, sued Wilbert
R. Benner of Del Valle, Texas,
for degree on charges of cruelty.
She also sought custody of their
children Rosetta 5 and Iris 4
Under the Act persons of limited







VALOR
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income are entitled to legal
the challenge will be dealt with at assistance in High Court cases at
the annual conference to be held Government expense, °
next March, —Can. Press ——— — ——
_ eer — — _ a ae eae
oS EBABAAAEAEEASSAH BBZZBABZBARBARAEASES RAAB ASBS




In c
and Exhi
(a)









RE’S





Far
i



WIN $500

ENTER THE

BARBADOS
ADVOCATE

HOTO COMPETITION

o-operation with
bition to encourage:

West Indian Photographers

(b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies.

(1) Judging will be by a panel comprising two
photographers and

well known Barbadian
the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.

(2) Prizes will be awarded on a basis of

(a) Excellence of photography,

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject.

e.g. photos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-
stone Hill, etc. would get special marks for

interest.

(3) Since the intention of the Competition is to
obtain a large number of excellent photo-
graphs for exhibition at the Barbados Muse-

be confined

scenes or objects of historical or other im-

um, subject matter must

portance.

(4) The exhibition is primarily intended to ad-
vertise the West Indian Islands and com-
consider this

petitors should at all

objective.

times

(5) Anyone of any nationality residing in any
of the British Territories in the Caribbean or
in any of the Dutch, French or American

may compete by enclosing the

territories,
attached coupon,

(6) Prize money will be paid in B.W.I. dollars.

(7) Photographs must be not less than 8” x 10”

on mat surface.
(8) Entries must

than Ist. November, 1950.

(9) All photographs submitted will become the
property of the Barbados Advocate and may
be exhibited at the Barbados Museum,

(10) Any photographs

and
B.W.1

(11) The Barbados
or as

te reproduce



YO UR

the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition

be received at the Editor's
Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later

repro-
duced in the Barbados Ad-
eate will be paid for at the
rate of not less than $2.40
not exceeding $5.00

Advocate
reserves the right to ask
for the loan of the negative
an alternative, a
glossy enlargement of any
photo which they are going








CHANCE

ro

‘



3rd Prize $15.00

to

Ist Prize $50.00
2nd Prize $25.00

of

agree to the conditions and rules of the Advocate
Photo Competition as advertised above and submit
the following entry shown:















Scene




ite

PAGE EIGH BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950



















TS siete mes

THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER |

»

WE'LL FIND OUT, OR GREAT DAY! THAT SHOOT N/WHAT'D On
COME OUT Ik TWO GET SHOT TRYING, TLET MSELF IN FOR * Se ~ P d ,
VER HANDG UP, OF Wi NEXT a) Wie 7 “A children’s



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TE U/ SIGNOR KiRBY XY OH, RIPI\T'O
2 vou MusT Come ) PLEASE } 7 Bur...
WITH US TO THE VILLA pol i










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SUCH FUN! THE COUNT / MARGIE, BUT I’ Af |DETECTIVE FRIEND LEAVES f te )
HAS PLANNED A ROUND / WORKING MAN, I HAVE] [ON A MYSTERIOUS MISSION! Ne y

IMPORTANT BUSINESS I AM SURE THE CULPRIT a
THE WEDM'NG! et ROME ...-DLL JOIN 1S...HOW OO YOU SAY IT... \

RIP Y saints SOUNDS ENTICING, | [HOW EXCITING! YOUR DASHING |
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al

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100 wonderful recipes

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
[VE.ALWAYS BEEN AFRAID«~1 We, | [ITS BEING AFRAID WHR GUNIOR, F
THOUGHT THAT MADE ME A. S@@*l | AND GOING AHEAD JF YOURE

COWARP. NOW | THINK. | KNOW ANYHOW!
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~
As







POOF, TWO LITTLE OFT
GUNS? AREN'T YOU } WAS THEN,
EVER~ AFRAID? BUT IT HAD
TO BE DONE.












HEN your nerves are con-
stantly ‘on edge’ and you !
a feel ‘rum down’ and depressed it
is a sign that your daily dietary is
not providing sufficient nerve-
restoring nourishment. What you
need is delicious ‘Ovaltine’, for it
is rich in nourishment required to
build up the nervous system. .

*‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s best foods, and the
famous ‘Ovaltine’ Farms were
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highest standatds for the malt,




Starved
Nerves?

milk and eggs used. The use of
eggs is important, for their except-
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\

RY o When ‘Ovaltine’ is your regular |
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CHOCOLATE
SANDWICH

One of the many
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THOSE TWO GUIDES, SHORTY AND
SLIM, WHO KIDNAPPED US! NAPS /2
SUPPOSED TO GIVE THEM TWO <<

MILLION DOLLARS FOR OUR
RANSOM! WHATLL WE D0?

[WE'VE PONE ENOUGH T00Ay. ==
TOMORROW 18 ANOTHER DAY. WELL
HEM THEN.

+A JUNGLE
MAN: ASH




COUNTRY. NO MORE
REAL DANGER

and body. ‘Ovaltine’ definitely INGREDIENTS: 2 eggs; 4 oz. sugar; sieved Mout. cocoa dit bakine

‘3 os. butter or margarine; 3 oz. plain wder. Add j i
offers. the ai of health- ; ; iz. # powder. Add just sufficient water t.
vl i m thé lowest flmer; 1 : fevel teaspoonful Royal; make it slightly moist. Put mixture
giving nou ‘ten 1 level tablespoonful cocoa; about 2 into two greused T-ineh sandwic
possible price. tablespoonfuls of hot water. tins and cook if vety hot Bven (505 -
. k d li s : or Hegule 8) 74 Th ea ;
Drin elicious METHOD: Whisk eggs and sugar till utes, When cold, fit) wits ,

creamy. Meit butter or margarine
but don't let it get hot) and stir
into eggs and sugar alternately with



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—<————$— | PRINS TATR AN io SPN RR MB 8 Ron “Ae SRE RASA Aa ch rah RLU PASEO I
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6,



IN MEMORIAM

In joving memory of M Jessica
Cain who died October 6th. 1949

You sre living yet

In the, hearts of those

Whe'A you ne'er forget
The Steff and Pupils of The St. Mark's
Schools 6.10.50.—1n.





IN loving memory of our beloved
niece and cousin MONTROSE JESSICA
CAIN who was called to the Great
ee on October the 6th, 1949.

is just away, Beyond, Beyond.
We cannot say and will not say
That she is dead—she is just away!

With a cheery smile and a wave of} All

the hand,

She has wandered into an unknown
jand,

And left us dreaming how very fair

It needs must be since she lingers there

So think of her faring on, as dear

In the love of There as the love of
Here;

Think of her still as the same, I say:

She is not dead—she is just away!

Beyond, Beyond

Only beyond earth's weariness and
pain

Beyond earth's loss, Eternal gain:

No aching heart or fevered brain;

We know she is just away, Beyond,



Beyond.

Ever to be remembered by Marian
Cain (aunt) Oliver Cain (brother) and
his family im U.S.A., Mrs. S. Me.
Clean (aunt) Mrs. Ruby Sealy, The
Hinds’ family, The Hunte’s family
(cousins) 6.10 .50—1n.

IN memory of our dear father,
CHARLES E. HALL who passed away

cn October the 6th, 1949.

Sleep on beloved and take your rest

We loved thee well but Jesus loved

thee best,

Your loving smile, your gentle face,

No one can ever filk your place.

Always patient, loving and kind,

What a beautiful memory you left

behind.

For those you loved you did your best
* May God grant you eternal rest.

Will ever be remembered by his loving
children, V. Seale, Errell Beresford Hall,
Hemer Albert Hall, (sons) one brother
E Hall grand children, Relatives,
Ashton Kirton, U S.A., (nephew) Cecil
end James U.S.A

New York papers Please Copy.

6.10.50—1n

IN memory of Dr. C. M. O. HINDS,
who passed to the Great Beyond on
October the 6th, 1947

His pleasant ways and smiling face
Are a pleasure to recall

He had a kindly word for each
And died beloved by all

However long our lives may last
Whatever lands we view
Whatever joys or grief be ours











We'll always think ef you.
HIS FRIENDS
AUTOMOTIVE
CAR — Hillman Minx October 1949

damaged in accident. On instructions
from the Insurance Co, this vehicle will
be sold by Auction at Cole’s Garage
TO-DAY at 2.30 p.m. JOHN M.
BLADON — Auctioneer, 1.10.50—3n.

CAR—Ford Prefect 1947,
dition, Owner leaving
reasonable offer refused.
A. J. Press.



good con-
island. No

Apply Capt.
6.10,50—T.F.N

ELECTRICAL

WASHING MACHINE — One Canadian
Easy Spindrier Washing Machine «vith
automatic spinrinse. This machine has
never been used. Owner leaving Colony.





Contact W. B. Hutchinson & Co. Dial
4484. 1,10.50—fn.
MECHANICAL



One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9.50—t.f.n.

RECORD CHANGERS Automatic by)
Garrard, from $38.70 to $54.84, while they
last. A Barnes & Co,, Ltd., Dial 3559.

24.9,50—t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK

———<—
PUPPIES—Male Bull Terrier Puppies
7 weeks’ old. $4.00 and $3.00 ’
Apply “Somerset”, Upper Belmont Rd.
22.9.50—2n





POULTRY

TURKEYS— 3 White Turkeys (2 cocks,



1 hen) for breeding purposes. For par-
ticulars. Dial 8462. 6,10, 50—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS



FIRE-WOOD in stove lengths at 90c,
per 100 Ibs., and Cord-Wood at $16.00.
Apply — Dover. 8131. 6.10.50—6n.





“MEN'S SHIRTS — ‘Largest selection
of Men's Shirts in town. All “RELI-

ANCE” all Guaranteed all attractively;

ieed. If for amy reason your shirt
ispleases you, it can be returned to us
at no cost whatever to you.
ROYAL STORE, High Street.
.28.9.50--8n.

BLOCK STONE — 1/- a ft. delivered.
Apply to the Manager Drax Hall plan-
tation. 28.9.50—On.









—— ——————
ENTERPRISE HOUSE and out build-









1950

CLASSIFIED ADS

TELEPHONE 2508

PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE

Applications for the Post of Parochial
Treasurer for the Parish of St. Philip,

general knowledge of kkeeping.
Successful it reside

the Parish, be prepared to take
up duties on the 25th of October, 1950.

TDS GARNER Bear, MC.P
ee “"aarehfeld, “St. Philfp



NOTICE

Applications for ene or more vacant
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the
St. Michael’s Girls’ School, will be
received by the Clerk of the Vestry up
to 4 o’clock p.m. on Friday 13th Octo-
ber 1950. .

Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in gstraitened circumstances
and must not be less than eight (4) nor
more than twelve ) years of age on
the 3lst July, 1951, to be proved by a
Baptismal Certificate
pany the application

Parents a tad Guardians will be noti-
fied of the @ when and the piace
where the Examination will be held.

Forms of application can be obtsisea
from the Vestry Clerk’s Office.

BY ORDER,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Ves ry.
“m

which must accom-

1.10.50



PERSONAL

OO
The public are hereby warned ainst
giving credit to my wife DULCINA
ELCOCK (nee Lynch) as I do not hola
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me
Signed EVANS ELCOCK.
Waterford Land
Bush Hall Road,
St. Michael.
5.10.50—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ELEANOR
GIBBONS (nee Taylor) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her
anyone else contracting any debt
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

Sed. NEWTON BERESFORD
GIBBONS,
Glebe Land, Station Hill
St. Michael.
5,.10.50—2n.

The public are hereby warned agains’
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my nafne
unless a itten order ened me.
Signed O’DONNELL AUNT,

Jackmans
St. Michael.
5.10.50—2n

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

A WALL HOUSE — With shop at-
and electricity imstalied

s Apply to F. R.
Bryan, Old Post Office, arket Will,
or Cuthbert Thorne, Pasture Road, Bank
Hall. 30.9.50—5n.







ings standing on 1% acres of land in
Christ Church, and dwelling house stand-
ing on 7 acres of land at Enterprise,
Christ Church, adjoining the | above
mentioned premises.

The above mentioned premises will be
set up for sale by Mrs. Lucas.

Enquire on Premises. 5.10.50—6n.

“GLENCOE,” Corner of Kensington
New Road, Fontabelle. The House con-
tains 1 Closed Gallery, 1 Drawing and
Dining Room, 2 Bedrooms, Kitchenette,
Toilet and Bath. 6,200 sq. ft. of land.
eae oR Coconut and Bread

it in the yard, also a Garage.
Dial 3412. 5.10,50—n.



NEW BUNGALOW—Built of _ Bigck
Stone 3 bedrooms, with wash basins,
electric light and running water within,
sete on 8,000 sq. ft. wall enclosed.
Situat at Worthing, near Golf Club.
Apply: Norman Alleyne, “Amity Lodge”.
For further particulars dial 8164.

5.10.50—An

MODERN ATTRACTIVE FREEHOLD

BUNGALOW-—Modern attractive Free-
held Bungalow 4,836 sq. ft. land. 2 Bed-
rooms, Large Drawing-room, Kitchenette.
Gas laid on for cooking. Bath, Shower
& water basin. Lovely Garden, bE a
21400. Apply "Somerset", Upper Bele

1400. pply “Somerset”, \-
mont Road. 22,9. 50-—12n



The undersigned will set up for sale
at their. Office, No. 17 hh Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday the 13th day of
October, at 2 p.m.

The e or Dwellinghouse stand-

ing on 1 square of land at
Upper Roebuck Street, the Mora-
vian Chapel},

Inspection on_ application to Mr.
Branch, at the

"s Shop opposite,
any day except Tes
further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to:—- ex i tp
B.i080 on.

will be received by me not later 3
Saturday 7th October 1950. ants
must furnish Birth Certificate, Medical
Certificate, and Testimonials, and nave a


















eee
269 Preference Shares of £1 each in
Searles Co-Operative Factory Ltd.
123 Barbados







OINTMENT—We have in stock “Kex-
all Eczema Ointment” which is a

BARBADOS





SITS. VAC.— IN

UIETLY, almost unnoticed,
Great Britain are tearing

estimates for last year :

The story of this
tralia by PETER D
monwealth. This is his report.

THERE is a fine and frivolous
— now in circulation in Aus-
ralia.

For a full day he stops beside the
Show's most luxurious exhibit, a

He listens silently as the salesman
shouts its praises.

“Press this button ladies and
gentlemen” says the salesman,
“and the entire car is automati-
cally re-painted in any of six
colours. Press this and the cock-
tail cabinet swings open and
newly-shaken Martinis are in-
stantly at hand, This button, and
the tiger-skin upholstery is at once
vacuum-cleaned,

The Australian remains inpas-
sive. The salesman finally intro-
duces another acer.

utton, ladies and

“And this

gentlemen, automatically lifts a
glass partition between the rear
and front-seat passengers.”

The bushman steps forward. “I'l
take her,” he says.

The salesman looks dubious.

“It’s—er—25,000 guineas, sir,”
he says.

The Australian dives into his
pocket. produces a gigantic wallet,
pays cash on the spot. The sales-
man is astonished.

“May I ask, sir. what made you
suddenly decide to buy?”

“Well,” says the Australian,
“It’s that gadget there, the parti-
tion between front and back. . .
At last my sheep-dogs won't be
able to lick the back of my neek
when I'm driving round the pad-

docks.” Living
High
Like many another story this
one has some truth in it. The truth

‘| is the opulence of the Australian

farmer—the fact that Australian is
to-day sunning herself in the glow
of a wool-boom unprecedented in
the nation’s history.

Australia’s tiredest cliche is that
she lives off her sheep’s backs. To-
day she is living high.

Australia’s wool-cheque in the
non-depression year of 1939 was
£39 millions. Last year it was
£158 millions. This year it
reached the staggering total of
£284 millions. Next year, if the
signals hoisted at this month's
opening sales are any guide, the
cheque will top £400 millions.

Put it another way 10 years ago
the record price paid for a pound
of wool was 33} pence. This year
280 pence was paid for a single
pound of fleece.

No Austerity

It is these high export earnin
that enable you to spend ae
months six days (as I did) in
Australia—and never hear, never
read, the word “AUSTERITY”.

Now before injecting too much
milk-and-honey flavouring into
this assessment, let us recognise
immediately that the milk is there
only for the milking. the honey
for the swarming. the wool, meat,
wheat, sugar only for the skilfui
breeding and growing. Before
you race to the track leading back
to good old Gundagai, listen to the
sort of talk I heard between Aus-
tralian sheepmen:

“We are worried.

“But we have a record export
revenue,”

“Yes, with smaller production

by fewer sheep.” (Sheep popu
lation 1939 111,000,000: 1949,
108,000,000.)

“But prices are immense.”

“Partly because we maintain
our currency at a 25 per cent dis-

mt im relation to an ‘already


* prices may bri new
Australian in . a

“When wool
long, long way to aS
“This is green-light time, For

up, packing up, heading for the Dominions.

low. lush, super-charged saloon. | buy

24. COLUMNS

AUSTRALIA, ENJOYING HER

Te0000 BRITONS A YEAR TO FILL THE JOBS

little publicised, the people of
up their roots. They are selling
Australia House

To NEW ZEALAND: 16,000. To SOUTH AFRICA : 39,000 ‘Fo
CANADA : 55,000. To AUSTRALIA : 68,800.

tion shift has been watched in Aus-
who has returned to Britain after
a six months’ tour in which he has visited every State in the Com-

(in land £33 15s.): same man
£138 11s. on £1,000 (in England
£195 15s.).

Australia runs between two and
three times as many cars per head

It tells of the rough, tough Aus-
tralian bushman in
London, visiting the Motor w. las Britain.

| ls. 2d. A Nip

You like to smoke? You can
cigarettes in abundance,
2s. 10d. for 20 of any known
English brand, ls. 10d. if you like
Australian. (England: 3s. 4d. for

him

isky? I have seen bottles of
proprietary Scotch sliding from
barman to customer over the
smooth polished wood counter of
an hotel bar. You pour it your-
velf a white line on the glass. sup-
posedly giving you the meastre.
“Help yourself, mate” — at Is. 2d.
the nip (England from 2s. for a
single),

I have before me now an ordin-
ary edition of a Melbourne news-
paper. It has the same format ds
the Evening Standard, but it has
40 pages, not 12. It contains 24
tight-packed columns marked
Situations Vacant. Let us look
what jobs are going.

Are you a meter reader/collec-
tor? Starting salary at age 21
years £437 p.a. At age 23 £489.
(Maximum salary for an automa-
tie meter collector in London;
£375.)

Secretarial? Here’s one at ran-
dom. “Senior, female, shorthand
not necessary, Salary £6 15s. per
week to start, Permanent posi-
tion. No Saturday work. 35 hours
per week, 9 a.m. to 4.45 p.m.”
(England: £5 §s for a 40-hour
week).

_* Double Or Quit ’
Is it any wonder Australian
Labour leader Ben Chifley safd to
me: “This is apparently the coun-

try where Santa Claus has decided
to settle down.”
How will you, mally, get on

in Australia?
basic facts.
Australia to-day hitches her-

ell, here are ‘he

self to two slogans “Populate
or sh” and “Double or
quit.” Both meaning roughly
the same thing, and both

intimately concerning you.

There is a Red Roof hanging
and encroaching over Australia
at this moment. ere are
hordes of discontented and un-
derfeq and under-privileged
Asiatices to the noxth.. When
Australia says “populate or per-
ish” she is thinking of these
ieee:

‘or her main immigration
programme, the United King-
dom is looked on as the real
source. Her current target is
100,000 of you yearly, You can
go either free, by assisted
passage, or at your own expense.

—And Seven Brides

As to how you yourself would
like it out there: well, here is
the answer of one small group
of migrants who have — passed
through the camp of Yungaba
in Queensland.

Of 8,000. British men, women
and children who had used the
camp up to the beginning of this
year, some 4,000 had gone to city
addresses, 4,000 to the country

Of the 8000, 25 per cent had
BO succeeded that they owned
their own homes, and 500 had
done so well that they in turn
had been able to nominate other
folk from the British Isles to
come out in their care.

The migration officer himself,
Dave Longlands, had officiated
as giver-away in the marriages
of seven British girls

Altogether 190 or the 8,000,
including family units, had gone
home, a higher proportion than

ADVOCATE





Barclay's Bank Dominion, Colonial & Overseas

Barbados, British West Indies
RATES OF EXCHANGE





COUNTER RATES CANADA
4th October, 1850 65 2/10% pr. Cheques on
SELLING LONDON BU YING Bankers 61 410% pr
4.8125 9 Days Sight 4.7225 Demand Drafts 61 26% pr
4.8175 60 s 4.7375 Sight Drafts 61 220% pr
4.8225 16/30 4.7360 65 2/10% pr. Cable
a5 =. 7675 33 7/10% pr. Currenc S 9/10" pr
1/3 4.77 Coupons 58 2/10 Pr
4.8m00 Sight 4.7780 50% Sitver or
¢ . Me.) fin, Y~) INTER-COLONTAL
4. Cable 4.718 14% pr Dement 1/2% dine
(Min. $1) (Min, 2c.) (Min, 25e.)
s 4.70 Cable
Min. l/-' (Min. 50c.) (Min. 2
4 840, Bank of Eng- Coupons 1 14° dise
land Notes 4.76 AMAS
‘Min. We.) 482.50 477.50
NEW YORK
72 410% Pr. Cheques on JAMATIOA
Bankers 70 6/10% pr. | 481 1/4 ane 7:12
or (Min. 25¢.) (Min, 2fe./
id (Min, S00.)
70 4/10% pir} 481 14 Cable
72. 4/10% pr. Cable Bermuda Notes 4.56 ar 1%/- to £1
Ti" pr. ¥ . 69% pr Bolivares 4B 2c
Coupons 68 4/10% pr. The above Rates are subject to change
50% pr. Silver .. 20% pr. without notice
BARBADOS,
IN of the Chancery Act, 1906, | do hereby give notice to all

having or claiming any estete, right or interest or any lien or inoum-

in or the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the

it) to fore me an account of their claims with their witnesses,

to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between

12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public

before the 26th day of Oct. 1950, in order that such claims
may Teported on and ranked according to the nature and
respectively, such persons will be precluded from, the

decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property.

PLAINTIFF: DSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
DEFENDANT: VIOLET JOHNSON
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parce) of land situate at Spooners Hil
in the parish of St. Michael and Island aforesaid con
admeasurement two roods two and two-tenths perches or the ie
Abutting’ and ling on lands formerly of W. T. EB. Richards but
new of one Walrond on lands formerly of G. G. Medford but now
of one Farnum on lands formerly of Alfred F. Green but now of one
Pilgrim and on the public road called Spooners Hill or however el#e
the same may abut and bound Together with the dwelling house
called “Homestead” and all and singular the buildings and erections
both freehold and chattel on the said lands erected and built standing
and being with the appurtenances the said dwelling house lang
he: taments and premises being the property of the defendant.
Bill Aled 28th July 1950.
Dated the 22nd August, 1950.

jority thereof
nefits of any

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.
25.8.50.—4n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 4 which will be published in the Off)
cial Gazette of Thursday 5th October, 1950. }

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Men-
chantable White Pine” and “Merchantable Spruce” are as follows:







COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO
Ordinary Retail Price
ARTICLE (not more than)





Merchantable White Pine
1" x 6"—11", 6 and up .. <
(Basic Sizes)

$212.00 per 1,000 board feet

Merchantable Spruce
1” x 6”—11”", @ and up ..
(Basie Sizes)

5th October, 1950,

$212.00 per 1,000 board feet





6.10,50-——-1n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
8ST. JOHN BAPTIST BOYS’ SCHOOL—ST. JAMES

Applications are invited for the Headship of St, John Baptist
Boys’ School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experi-
ence. The minimum professional qualification required is the Cer-
tificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for
Head Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in
respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter
accompanied by a recent testimonial. Ali other candidates should
make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained
from the Department of Education. All applications must be in
the hands of the Director of Education by Saturday. 7th October,
1950.

27th September, 1950. 29.9.'50—3n.



PUBLIC HEALTH ENGINEERING STAFF, DOMINICA
VACANCY FOR FIELD TECHNICIAN

Applications are invited for the post of Field Technician with
the Public Health Engineering Staff, Dominica.

2. The post is non-pensionable and carries a salary of
$720 x $120—$1,440 with a temporary cost of living allowance of
15% decreasing to 1214%4% from $960 onwards, Subsistence allowance
at local rates is payable and the successful applicant will be required
to serve a probationary period of six months on the successful com~
pletion of which he would be asked to sign a contract to 3lst Decem-
ber. 1953.

3.
surveys, elementary building construction, preparation of drawings in
connection therewith, malaria control measures,

Certificate with a eredit in mathematics.
labour would be an advantage.

4. The commencing salary may be $864 and the period of pro
bation three months depending on qualifications.

Applications should be accompanied by, if possible, a testi-

Applicants should possess some knowledge of engineering |

land and house
drainage and should be in possession of the Cambridge Senior Schoo! |
Experience in control of |

PAGE NINE

Youthful \Vigor Restored
In 24 Hours ~

Glands Fortified
by New Discovery

Do you feel old before your time? you tired,
run-down, worn out, and unable to keep up with the
speed and pleasures of rn life? you suffer
from loss of memory, nervousness, weak body, im-
Pure blood? Are youl worried? Do you, suffer trom





or have Inferiortt: lex? Do you enjoy
the societ women or do bea yu wotnen pase
i by without a second glance? If you suffey mo
glands, ond ‘walese yous glands are. Tortitied “am
jan
stimulated, you can not fe to regain youthful
vigour and animation.

Vitalize Your Glands

Portunately for those who suffer from run-down
oe Rel @ physician with 30 years’ experience
perfec! a simple, safe, and positive preserip=-
tion ‘to stimulate gland activity and thus bring a
feeling of inereased energy, vitality, and health.

zaK prescription, call Vi-rans,
t ess, tablet form. you need to do |
is to take two little tablets three times |



h ay The, paoeort starts work

wn y, inting the glands, in-
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airons yon iN te yor pe! . | rectly upon the gland system, the nerves,
com yor r, more & at and not | #4 to build new and vigour, there is
only able to up with your work, but | °° wag Se for results, users Te-
realizing the and asu7es life Br astonishing improvement within
more f Phan aves Gotan 4 hours and that they feel ten years

roms within one week, These results
ave m accomplished time after time
in thousands of cases, some of which had

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has accommodation for 1st class passengers, please

5
| monial from a member of the Public Health Engineering profession
and should be submitted to the Senior Medical Officer, Dominica, not
later than 15th October, 1950.




communicate with :



30.9.50—2n
























remedy for Eczemas, Skin Erup .| The above will be for sale to| the boys work’ on synthetics th i ta: f misfits
-' Pim bl ition, , the 13th e overa percentage of mis Y
i tee face. $rice 1/- aa eee fretane ot P.m., at Our Office in Lucas and wool substitutes,” The fact is that 98-99 per cent

Street, More Cars
Above all, the Australian farm-

er knows he is never meteorologi-




KNIGHT'S Ltdy of Englishmen’ settle down.
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—L.ES.

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CARRINGTON & SEALY.
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HALL’S DISTEMPER





































PIANO—recently __ tuned, _ excelent | “~~~ ~ ene lly
) * pigs, naa ANTED |“ mmcre AGENTS,
tone. Apply Mrs. D. Moore, Bank W. It is true that Australia is wit- . .
€.10.50-—in. eine a ree soeecepral, i Ce WATER pA | nt
— . coa S| lon are bad- >
ge eg BEL? ly “lagging. thet housing isthe
Sie he ee lee Gee Fe ee Ue te dite true th i ised fi de W
attle. = bot. Island’s leading in wrt s also true that the @ recognis rst grade
KNIGHTS ogy, | ing to B.C. C/o Sorin, | iandard of living (on the ma- |_ Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose r ° , oer |
-10. terial level of what can be bought [Teeth mean that you have Pyorrnes,



POWDERS—For those who ‘@iffer from for how much) is beyond com- | french Mouth ar perhaps some baat a For Hardware of every Descriplion





























f . later teeth Being oil-bound, easy of application
Aste Pk ur we Powders’ &n es porto with most of the rest of to fallout and “8 cause 8 Faneumatiam and of outstanding ‘covering
* Obtainabie at KNIGHT'S Eta. | ~_o me provid. [ene nee the fret day, ends sore mouth eapacity, itis ideally sulted for all iv’s
1,10.50—3n. An ages pave pmeched a pigh. and aufoxly eee gy Cd interior decorative purposes where
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wealyee For | minor ois, Burns, Australla 5 iSe, ad, oan tnodtn wet and save on, teet wo a high standard flat finish is desired. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
ounds, Bites omy

keep (England: £5 a week with-
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~tax ween one-ha
and two-thirds that of England.
married man with me child | x



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Get ‘Amosan rom your chemis

today. The poe.
antee protects
you. *

fer Pyorrhea—Trench ‘Mouth

“Rexall Healing Salve.” . a i:

1.10.50—4n.

Wanted immedia’ . e Lady's
winter COAT and GLOVES poe

age.

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STOCKED BY ALL THE
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id large space for Kitchen Garden.
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LOST POLICY

CUTHBERT ALLAN
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sworn deposition that Policy
No. 24,351 on the life of
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hap ‘me Just right ee By Order, f As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs tu one of
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FOR THE OME THAT PREFERS Secretary. consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
ONE ONLY LEFT 29,8,50—4n commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now



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HOUSEHOLD ITEMS THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE
DOUBLE BED SHEETS 90 x 100 @ $5.53
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aaa



intervals during the next few months,









Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams
and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
rible Itching, Cracking, Eese . Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psortasis,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give opie
temporary relief b ise they do not kill






i

}

available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at j
f

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the }
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during {
belp you, it’s time you saw your
doctor. Get Rennies at any chemist,

AUCTIO
with



Vv. SMITH,













the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice.
DAMASK NAPKINS @ 60¢. & 46c. each e
the germ cause new discovery, Nixo- General Manager.
ils f 7m K HEN T E 47c. th
dere Bie the germs: th ) Sa aee se JOHN M. BLADON “— re 20th June, 1950. ua
“ive, emoc h ki one we ek, or meney | o ce é es :
stnranteen’ Witedorns We”. Jour Shemie an Sec peeeeetine eee 2 eres are’ HROADWAY DRESS SHOP
Nis. ap +, @ today and re- Phone 4640 — Plantations Building
‘ move the rea
ROGer. Bsa "oral NO SPOON,NO WATER... t= ee edema :



® ause of skin
For Skin Troub.es wouble |
aa

iim

Suck them like sweets


PAGE TEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



STUART WINS FOUR
“A” CLASS RACES;

FARNUM THREE ®& ay
At Close Of Meeting

H. STUART won four /

|
A Class cycle events and Ken

Farnum three, when the Amateur Athletic Sports ended at

Kensington Ova! yesterday.

Stuart had already won three

events on Monday and yesterday he added the nine mile

race to his victories, doing th
seconds.

Snappers Win
Final Match |

Bannister Wins Cup for
Individual Performance

THE two Water Polo fixtures
yesterday afternoon, brought to a
close the 1950 competition, The}
Knock Out Competition begiris |
next Thursday.

In the matches

yesterday at the

Barbados
Aquatic Club
Snappers de-

}












e distance in 23 minutes 49 3/5

In the nine mile, Stuart was not
treubled by any serious opposi-—
tion, for Farnum was thrown
when only half of a mile was
to be covered. There was a
lap prize for that event and John
Skinner who won it set up a gruel—
ling pace during most of the
laps.

Farnum won the one mile cycle

| race from Carmichael and Brit-

ish Guiana’s Sataur after a spill
at the beginning of the last lap
which sent four from the track.
Stuart was one of the four and it

| was just when he was moving

cut with marked impetus that the

| spill occurred.

Both Stuart and Carmichael
finished in the five mile cycle
race, but Farnum took. the lead
} from the start of the last lap and

3 Pi soree | hurried around the track to score
one, Delbert 'a narrow win.

Bannister scor- : ‘ Cycle Prizes

ea all three { Stuart was given a bicycle for
goals for hisi his first in the nine mile. The
team. Mickey other bicycle prize of the meet
Jordan scored went to M. Tucker who carried
the lone goal” off the five mile-eycle handicap.

fer Swordfish. %

In the other”
game Fiying
Fish defeated D, BANNISTER
Police three scores fifteen
goals to love, gouls wins a
Peter Potter, cur.

Dick Davies and Vere Lawrence
scored one each for‘ Flying Fish
This put Flying Fish in second
position for the league cup, for the
second year in succession

Delbert Bannister’s three goals
made certain his winning of the
cup which has been presented by
Messrs, Booker (B’dos) Drug
Stores. His total of 15 goals for
the 1950 season beats his nearest
rival Kenneth Ince, who scored
eleven,

Following are the games:—
SNAPPERS 3. SWORDFISH 1

The game was one minute old,
when Bannister receiving a pas
from his skipper George MacLean

snapped in the first goal from
elese range. Play was even unti
a tew minutes before half time

when Swordfish equalised with a
lovely shot from Mickey Jordan
from a pass by Nestor Portillo.
Early in the second half Ban-
nister scored his second goal,
Weatherhead in goal, stopped the
shot, but the ball spun backwards
into the nets. Snappers kept up
their offensive and Bannister
again scored soon after.
Due to illness, neither
was able to field its
seven.

Police had to play with tw
substitutes as two of their mem-
bers were on the sick list. Flying
Fish proved the better team from
the start.

At half time they were two ur
from good shots by Peter Potter
and Dick Davies.

In the second half, in fading
light, Vere Lawrence playing at
centre forward put the issue be-
yond doubt when he scored the
third and final
Fish.

In between these two matches,
there was a ladies match, Team
A, versus Team B, Team A were
goals to love,

goal for Flying

the winners two
Phyllis Chandler scoring both
goals. It is hoped that the ladjes
will have another practice match
this afternoon in preparation for
the Trinidad tour.

The teams were:

Snappers: C. Stoute, G. Mac
Lean (Capt.), C. MacLean, G.
Rogers, D. Bannister, K. Ince and
A. Evelyn.

Swordfish: A.
(Capt.), G. Jordan, M. Fitzger-
ald, H. Jones, N. Portillo, B.
Gilkes and M. Jordan,

Police: R. Alleyne, McD.
Richards, M. Franklyn, W. Phil-
lips, G. Porter and two subs

Flying Fish: P. Foster, (Capt.).
T. Yearwood, D. Davies, P. Pot-

Weatherhead,

ter, V. Lawrence, J. Knight snd
H. Weatherhead
Govt. Workers Not Paid
For Cricket Holiday
(From Our Owns Correspondent)
- PORT-OF-SPAIN
Government has informed the

General Secretary of the Public
Works and Public Service Work-
ers' Trade Union, Mr. Berira
Jack, that it has decided not 1
pay Government daily paid wor
ers for the public holiday whi
was proclaimed on July 27,
mark the West Indies cricket Te
victory in England



They'll Bo ie Pvere

o>



Es ND THis )
IS OUR <
STATISTICAL \
DEPARTMENT. )
WHA’.2 ‘










\ THAT
HOT

events: —
team Ist. Jones:
strongest] 19 f°. 11 Ins
1 MILE ROADSTER. ie his
Ist. @, Marshall: @nd, 1 Forde; 3r
FLYING FISH 3, POLICE O} &. Cadogan; Time 2 min. 59 2/5 secs
1
1
1
1
eu

EVERYTHINGS GOING
| BACK TO THE 1920'S

uy CHARLESTON'S COMING
1! , \ BACK» GET A LOAD OF
Y ~ THIS » HEY-HEH-

Tucker claimed three B= Class
cye@le victories at the two dry
sports.

O. Hill did the 880 yards flat in
2 minutes, 10 3/10 seconds to take
first place, beating A. Cumber-
batch, his nearest rival, by about
20 yards, Cumberbatch was quite
fatigued in the last hundred yards
of that.race and he satisfied him--
self with second position, making
no attempt to overtake Hill, Cwn—
berbatch, however, dropped Hill
in the one mile and won it in 5
minutes, 3 4/5 seconds.

The Governor, Mr, A. W. L
Savage, Sir Allan Collymore, Sir
George and Lady Seel and Judge
J. W. B. Chenery were among
those who attended the sports.
Lady Seel distributed the tro-
phies. 7

It was but a seanty crowd which
was present at Kensington Oval
yesterday, not even half as many
1s those who attended on Monday.
On the hard track, however, the
cyclists did some fine riding espe—
cially in the events for which lap
prizes were given and they pro-
vided many exciting moments.

Sataur, won a lap prize and
came third in a race which after
a spill, only three were left cn
the track, but the Trinidad rider,
Moore, did not gain a prize,

Following are the results of the

LONG JUMP

2nd. Campbell. Distance

HALF MILE CYCLE (CLASS B)
and. M. Tucker; 3rd
10 3/5 secs
(OPEN)
Bridgeman

t. L. Hoad
min

220 YARDS FLAT

G Hill, Time

2nd and
23 secs.
(INTERMEDIATE)
2nd. T. Foster; 3rd
Yarde. Time 1 min. 9 4/5 secs
5 MILE CYCLE HANDICAP (Open)
st. M, Tucker:
D. Ellis

st. Blenman:

Marshall, ‘Time

HALF MILE CYCLE
Ist. J. Skinner:

D

and. L. Hoad: 3rd
29 3/5 secs

RELAY

Time 49

Time 12 min
440 YARDS
2nd

st. Modern: Po ice

sec
5 MILE CYCLE (CLASS A)
2nd. H

Time

Stuart;
13 min. 39

ist. K, Farnum:
3rd. L. Carmichael
3/5 secs
3 MILE (INTERMEDIATE)

Ist, D. Yarde: 2nd. J. Skinner; 3rd
R. Brathwaite. Time 8 min 27 4/5 sees
1 MILE CYCLE (CLASS A)
and. L
Time 2 min

Carmichael:

Ist. K, Farnum:
37 «2/5

3rd R
secs

Sataur
5 MILE CYCLE (CLASS B)
ist. G. Hill, L. Hoad;
M. Tucker: Time 13 min 35 4/5

Lap Prize (Roett).
880 YARDS FLAT (OPBN)
ist. O. Hill: 2nd, A, Cumberbatch:
ard. C. Marshall, Time 2 min, 10 3/10

ard
secs

2nd

{9 MILE CYCLE (OPEN)
| ist. H. Stuart: 2nd. L Carmichael:
| 2rd, R. Brathwaite Time 23 min. 49
| 3/3 secs, seve

a de Ok TT,

T , é: A NOV! .
Bran mpbbye








Pa

I)

TN wu

WELL. 1 GAY The Pa Op
"CROSS THE Line -SO WHOSE WORD)
BARE YOu GOK
REFENEES OP

oe Om





|
}
’

ese

” Lime

Sante EDF Potent Den

STUFF! EVEN THE









PIP GUYS
GET FIRED

Idan, G.

AN avciaent occurred on Clin-
| kett Hill, St. Michael, at about |)
6.30 o’clock last night between |)






HE MAY HAVE BEEN
HOT STUFF IN 1920,4 GUY WHO WOULDN'
'S WHEN T WAS *( BUT I THINK HE'S || GO IN THE OFFICE

GONNA COOL OFF
AS OF NOW



WINNING THE RELAY

| Trinidad
: Swamps

Barbados

THE Trinidad Table Tennis
squad scored an easy victory by
nine games to none over Barbados
in the British Caribbean Table
Tennis Championship series at
the Drill Hail, Port-of-Spain on
Tuesday night. Trinidad now
leads in the series.

The Barbadians
opposition and only one game
went to three, sets! The night’s
thriller was the three set encoun-
ter between N. Gill, the Barbados
Captain and smasher and Hubert

*|“Rogart” H. Griffith: The visitor
won the first set at 15 but lost the
next at 8. The final set saw the
Barbadian getting on some vicious
slams,. but the steadier Griffith
employing the chop to advantage,
finally took the set at 21— 18.

Ralph Hosein turned in the
biggest win defeating Gill by a
21—4 margin: Ralph Legall the
Trinidad skipper also scored two
under ten wins over Gill at 7 and

offered little



Willoughby at 5.

Following are the results,
(Trinidad players’ names men-
tioned first) :—

H. Griffith won from H. Cor-
bin 21—14, 21—19.
H. Hosein beat F. Willoughby

V. SKEETE of the Modern High School breasts the tape to win the
440 yards relay from Police. Police and the Modern were the omfy
two teams which competed for the relay. The Modern’s, however,

was only a lucky win, for one of Police sprinters fell when h 30, 3412; r
some 10 yards in the lead of his ogpenest and about to Saad oper R. Legal defeated N. Gill 21—7,
the baton. 22—20.
Soe - - ~ ——- --——— — at R. Hosein beat H Corbin 21—18,
} 21—19.
Cricket Games. Graves End Beach aH Gente won N, Gill 15—21,

F. Willoughby

Handicapped B’dos |,.°.5s1"10"" Ee
. . i defeat 3
Marksmen At Bisley 16, eae

R. Legall beat H. Corbin 21—11,
21—17.

H. Griffith beat F. Willoughby
21—-15, 21—14

The following team will repre-
sent Jamaica against Barbados
to-night. Danny O’connor, Lawson
Estwyck, and Buddy McLean.

Tomorrow

THE fifth series of First and
Intermediate Division games open| BATHERS at Graves End Beach
to-morrow. have recently been given two

The “fixtures, the grounds and|showers which were installed at
the Umpires named for each game|the Bath Shed by the Public
are as follows: Works Department.

The Shed is also now equipped
FIRST DIVISION with drinking water and certain
October 7, 14, 21 alterations have been done to the

Gill





icpichwick ¥ College at the Oval; L.|lockers. Approximately 544 bath-
ng, L. Spellos. ne oi . .
Tadee' vo Maapire 40 Lodge: Ht. 3. dare ers paid for lockers over the last

ra Worrell, Ramadhin

weekend and they certainly seem

Spartan v. Carlton at the Park; F. L.}io get their penny’s worth, the *
Walcott, 8. C. Foster ‘ i , H T
w revs . oy price for locker with key, and
Ca a Shae OF ath, Play Today
An official told the Advocate BOMBAY, Oct. 5.
INTE e
PER MEDIATE DAVISION yesterday that he was of the] Frank Worrell, the West Indies
October 7, 14, 21 opinion that Graves End beach| Test player. will captain the Com-

Y.M.P.C. v, Empire at Beckles Road; W

monwealth team in the absence of
Bayley, G, Forde,

Leslie Ames (Kent) for the sec-
ond match of their Indian tour,
starting here tomorrow.

The side for this three-day game
against the President of the Indian
Cricket Control Board’s XI will be
chosen from - somes fonat),
He said that on many occasions} F. Worrell (W. Indies) apt.),

bathers have been detained from|4- Barlow (Lancashire), B. Doo-
mere; J .Hinds, C. Collymore. their sea baths because of the land (South Australia). G. Em-

Empire v. Police at Bank Hall; Wm.| shooting joing on at the Govern- mett (Gloucestershire), L, Fish-
oilanee: Cant ; one ; lock (Surrey), H. Gimblett (Som-

College v. Central at College; W. Roach,| ment Range, especially on Satur- Or i
T. Sisnett. ds h 1 erset). K. Grieves (Lancashire),

Foundation v. Y.M.P.C. at Foundation; (@Â¥S, when nearly everyone gets} [kin (Lancashire), L, Jackson
B. Clarke, S. Cole a half-holiday . (Derbyshire). S. Ramadhin (Ww.

should be turned over entirely to
Windward v. Wanderers at Congo Road; the public and the Government
Wi. Harewood, G. Clarke. Range removed. He pointed out
Cable ireless vy. Pickwick at Board- i a is @ it-
ea Halle L.A temas oe jo that this area is extremely suit
Black |@ble for Sunday School excur-

Mental Hospital v. Spartan at : "
Rock; C. Batson, S. Gilkes sions, and is also an ideal spot for
picnics.

SECOND DIVISION
OCtober 7, 14,

Combermere v. Pickwick at Comber

Regiment v. Lode at Garrison; C It is also his opinion that if] fndi Shacklet Hamp-
Archer, 8. k ndies), D. ackleton ( p
Carlon v, Lower at Carlton; A. Hare- | the Barbadians were accustomed shire), R. Spooner (Warwick-
wood, J. Lewis to shooting on a 1,000 yards range | shire).

Stumps drawn at 5.45 p.m.

Czech Ice Hockey
Players On Trial

PRAGUE, Oct. 5.

they would have given a better
display at Bisley but the present
600 yard range is a handicap.
“Now is the time to give local
marksmen a better range and also : }

assist bathers,” he said. ;
DANCING

Vijay Merchant, the Indian Test
captain will lead the home side.
—Reuter.















_ Several leading Czechoslovakia
ice-hockey ayers arrested last 23 HORSES ENTERED MORROW
March after Czechoslovakia with FOR T.T.C. DERBY —
drew from the world champion- Wty se — AT —
or in peeet. went on trial (From Our DOT Cr ePAIh
efore a State court here to-day, -OF-SPAIN.
Proceedings opened in seceet Twenty-three horses have CASUARINA CLUB
and neither the exact number at|entered for the 1950 Derby and -@
defendants nor the specific charge|33 for, the breeders’ stables at
against them was known. the 1T.T.C. Christmas Race (BERTIE HAYWARD’'S Or-
But it was believed that tour |â„¢eeting. chestra with Vocals by Louis

members of the team were being| Seven of the Derby candidates
charged with slandering the; 2%e. from = Trinidad, three from
State, resisting security police and| Barbados, with seven from
possibly also with planning 10) Jamaica.
leave Czechoslovakia illegally,
Czechoslovakia withdrew her
team on the eve of the champion-
ships as players were gathering
at Prague Airport to leave for
London—on the grounds that the
British Embassy in Prague had
refused to issue or had delayed
the issuing of visas to two Czech

Gordon)













University
The West Indies

Weightlifters Refused College Of

Visa Applications

MOSCOW, Oct. 5
French Government
visa

‘ EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT

The
refused

has
applications to «
party of Russian weight ifters who

oslovak journalists selected io a 4 y
raanaehy tha teu: intended to go to Paris to par- HAMLET
On the next night, March 12,

zhips there this month.

A LECTURE By

some nine members of the team The Soviet team headed b

were reported to have been at-| Victor Bykharov includes threc AUBREY DOUGLAS-
rested after an incident with the} world record holders. Grigori SMITH, M.A.
— poles in a deg bar. Novak; light heavyweight, Nikolai at

vente Weeds ae i 4 to bavi Laputin; heavyweight, and . Yuri THE BRITISH COUNCIL,
strongly criticizec the Govern-| Duganov; middlewe' ght. WAKEFIELD
ment’s action, fought with a num The Soviet party includes train-

ber of policemen, and declared] srs and other officials. e

!
ticipate in the World =

publicly that they had
not

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13
at 8.15 p.m.
ADMISSION FREE

planned The weightlifting championships

to return to Czechoslovakia.| in which 24 nations are competing |
—Reuter. | will be from October 13 to 15.

—Reuter.

— =

SUMMER
TIME
SULTS

Call in To-day and inspect

VEHICLES DAMAGED



}?







=















motor ‘bus O. 15, owned by the
Boston Bus Company and motor

lorry E. 90, owned by “Bob”
Cumberbatch. Both vehicles wer
extensively damaged on _ their

right sides.





By Jimmy Hatlo









THE ONLY TIME
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© TIME IN THY
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THANX TO
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CHATHAM, Nice



































FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950
a

B. B.C. Radio Programme

























FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1950 |

7 as The News; 7.10 a.m. News!
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Close Down; 12 noon | times, and
The News; i2.10 p.m. News Analysis; | . Se eh
12.15 p.m. New Records; 1 p.m. The rm shaman ps
Debate Continues 115 p.m Radk fully smooth ar t
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. The Adventures oi a youthful complexion -
P.C. 49; 2 p.m. The News: 2.19 pm its emollient properties - x
Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m remove all trace of es
Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. English Songs roughness = an¢ ae ,
3 p.m. Musical Midlands: 3.45 p.m soreness. it's ts >
Music from the Ballet; 4 p.m. The refreshing ! at ; ‘
News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 * . @ Alka-Seltzer brings quick =

lief. The large tablet in a glass

of water does its work fast —

; pleasant, sparkling too! Not a
laxative take it ANY time.

| Alka-Seltzer

OO PSESOSOPLE SESE PLDC EPPS SPFSPOT

SOMETHING NEW -

CONSULATE

COLLAR ATTACHED
LONG SLEEVE

SHIRTS

p.m. Nights at the Opera; 5 p.m. Sandy |
MacPherson at the Theatre Organ; 5.15 |
o.m Programme Parade; 5.30 pm

Scottish Megazine; 6 p.m. The Music
Goes Round; 6.30 p.m, Science and the
British Commonwealth; 7 p.m. The

News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.
rm. West Indian Diary; 7.46 p.m. What
the Londoner Doesn't Know; 8 p.m

Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m Uniter

Nations Report; 8.20 p.m. Composer oi
the Week; 845 pm. BBC Northerr

Orchestra; 9.45 p.m. Communism = in
Practice; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m

From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. The
Adventures of P.C. 49; 10.45 pin

World Affairs: 11 p.m. The News

Argentinian Breaks
World Record

TEL AVIV, Oct. 5.

_ Oswaldo Shellembeng of Argen-
tina to-day broke the world Mac-|*
cabi record in winning the 1,500] )
netres free style swimming event] »
in 21 minutes, 14.6 seconds. 3

Britain beat France 2—0 in a
match of the Soccer Championship } %
at Jerusalem. —Reuter. \


















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THE BRIDE AWAY !
Everybody 1s cominc to this WEDDING!

AT THE FEMEPITRE o-pay




ne

N. BILLIE
4 “AYLOR ¢ BURKE

ae a

Wedding Bells Ring for the Bride of the Year.
THIS IS ONE OF YOUR MUST SEE PICTURES.



|



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PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS AIAOCATP FRIDAY OCTOBER . 1 O'Brlan. Jo* Honor* and David Mill* arrive* by BWIA y.-Urd-y %  Hi Trln H is EX< nin V i npanied bj Mi C O Reed. OtrartM of K'lurdtiMn Elementary Schools and S' Lucy BOM' and Girl*' llssnentarj Kihoots a, Wednesday. Thl* I* th-first ol a series of lours HI* Excellem i ha* undertaken to do in Octobi r ih .,ii UM • "'V-IIIUI will visit %  %  i. Bchooli throughout the Island. Returned To Grenada C ANON Mud MIIS ii man. I "'V bo as b Hi her* for the past IhM* month helping thrill %  Morrow** id St. Auguxtlm-'-t St George rafurned la i bl II W I A In Grenada In SI Patrick's. Arrivea To-morrow S POKI i. Mil John Onhtarl England by the Muiinu on Tueallll III.. band l du* bat h from Trinidad pg an id-iF.in io\-. morning Coming Here To-morrow T .C.A will ba nuvraUni through Haiti.-, m..t Maatoi Ha ha dh.-ndv irtsftad Jamaica and Antigu Bod leaves twra on Monday, continuing hl>> lour ol the Carlobran. After 3 Weeks M ISS MAP" FHANC1S ii.. DM Bryan tntlgu nMutBMMl la Antigua wi'i'k-i-iiil .f'.'i .("" weeks holldav in Ikird Three Musketeers T HJUCI fOtSSg Tniudad.-ii i % %  ft.iy Btoralai by I! W I A. to spend u couple ol wHcs' holiday In Harliedoi.. They are. David Mill.., O'Hiien and Joe Hern*-. AH Owes are. in the Molar ear burtnaaa. David repr e s e nts Austin SM I 'ours*! Kord. ami Joe Vsuahans Joe IK Bl i lid H-'i organ %  i i ussd t be in tornados about six yean ago with hla brothi-i Rgrow anl bai IMfi leave here and Conmd won hare Br w*** In IMK TlMq many friend a In Darbadoa, so thsy ought lo nfiem! I b watks looking then up With Her Aunt M ISS MOJJ V H yesterday a f t -• i noon b) ll.W.I A from llf*. to spend a few month* with het aunt, Mr Agnes Horry In the Garrison. Acting M il. JAMEK UAU11, who for UN past eight week* hut been acting ua Meteorological Ofncer II is Kli'i Ini utMtig of ii not bagta T I. -' -II while tin lull l.i ii '< ion wave returned to Gnaads yes. lardaj efts D bj .w I A. He the Meteorological Station ;i( Pearl* Airport In Grenada. Hla wife and daughter who ,.( % %  n.-i, wltli htm will Ii'-tunilng on Monday. With Barclays 1 *WO OIRLB trom ii.1.1... II ink in <; %  • % %  i (own MlM l'1 da Silva jnd Mifa Mmle Gaapei. arrived from B.G. yeaterday afler. ..mi !•> II w.i \ to fcnend a holidiiy In Barbados Pat who Is on long leave will >>v here fot; thrw iiionthk Mario Iwiwevar only haa rhea ue boib gunti at u-ith C;ural House, Worthing. On Short Visit R i V M< rTRRR Mary Stann laua, OAU srrtve. Iron iu, yeaterday artsri n bj HWIA mi a short vistl panted b) M..ihn al AnnOSU She wai met ;.i Seawall bj Re% Mottu i Joseph Ryan >s v and alMWt seven "f tin SOOiOT girls of line Convsnt. l.CaaBTTOQlTOTE—Here'a how to work It: AXTDLBAAXR IS tONOFlLLOW -Oaa letter simply atandi for anollwr In thla rxample A la uaeg gar taa three Ua, X for the two Oi. etc SlPalo l>-era, apoa. brophlaa, the length and formation of the words arc all hints. Bach day the cede letters are diRrrtnt. A OryaUgraM Q-etatlna KB TIIR OB CLOR UO TZDn CQUC ATRO aXCSTA-QXTIRO. .^' OryploquohM HE HIIALL HAVE CHARIOTB EAMlErt*THAN Allt, THAT 1 WILL HAVE INVENTED— VUblVrilm. / Rupert and the Cantaivai/ — 18 T A Clue! T BU party of We^ IIKIRI irra ue back Belli m A-n "•*. wba is m ia* etudSat, %  ovgleaf WUliama, who M bahusj a acAool teacaas*! course la Durbaun pie*: Summer tt.> incd t.) Weckae. Walcott, Worn %  bin, ^iu will igoii.g op t'j play IN Lragur i rn-ket and also Alfrt-d '.'-leniine, I hi i* to take a U> SB %  •HUM(ii Bcotiand. Now I h..ve n.-ws Uiat graaflatr aatmbar of she Mda may also oe> ieun nanuand that prom %  •I will ki-i> ] do not think he mind my giving a small %  bM identity, however, and foe yoJ irn ket fan* I would -. i i.ajao runs i. last tour of Rnglund N. [Miitia are ofleivu for solulion Back From B.C. A rTEIf about 1*.. w*lu IB B tdaughtec * Mi aod Mr*. J.ick Egan, ,A 'WaBSMB-, iin Boa returned by B.W.I A la] altanraan Visited His Sisters ANDTIIKll paaaengrr from 'ail <; yesterday by B.W1.A. waa Mr. David Cuke, son of Hon. and Mrs H A Cube. He has been spending a holiday with his sisters. Here For Couple ol Months M 1CS STEPHEN I-SA1LA. w-le of the French Consul of H<; amvnd yesterday by BWI A. accompanied by two of her voung granddaughters, Mnr'hi sad Oeerlla iNail.i Ut i daughbrr Mrs. Jack Marson wan at the ulrport to meet her. Mrs. Psalla is hpre for a coupUi ol months' holiday and will he ll.ii IWk i^y. Arrived Yesterday M H. Haymond Krakow Jty. B. O buslmissiiian Is here for ubout thrw weeks' holiday SUtylBg at th.Hasting*. Hold. Hg arrived yeaivrday uflernoun % %  It W.I A PareoU Still in England M ISS Dorothy Clairmon*.-. itdugiiu-i or Mr. and Mrs V A. C'. BMrgsanbs was among ivilla on the "Matln.i, along with the runt members of the victorious West Indie Mem Mr md Mrs. Clalrmontc iirv still in England. Off To Grenada O VV to spend three months' holiday In GiStiaria win Mr Honald Taylor, who left yeaterduy afternoon by M.W.I A He pluius to abiy at the Antilles Hotel %  hiring his stnv Ronald Is the Of Mi BBSl Mis II V. Taylor of (iuieme Hall Terrace. Christ Church. For Fifteen Ye*rs M R, and Mrs. George Hoy returned to Venezuela yi Urday by ll.W.I A., ufter abou .-ightei-n days' holiday In Barbo %  loa. slnylng m the Oieim V'cw M.it.-l Mi Roy. aba Is i %  <•> %  t BcoOand haa iMStn UVIng In Vi-nezuelu foils He la with Shell Csrlbbean lajtrtaVtin Company. Two Artists in Barbados M il It II i, i ONSTAULE and Mr. C. C Deal two ArtfastB, are m H.IIIMUU* staying >i r.u-iabaiik. Mi Dent. wlu taught Mi. Constable hu colour, MM ii.nl hu. pictures hung many gaUem-. including the westhatm Galleries and th MbsiaOiSOQ (oillenea, aa well a gtvtDg many Exhibitions. Ml > -onMablu has just sold Still-Life of Weal lmtjan Ori bids which has been hung n> lbs Wlnslon CollevUon". His pu tun i huvi ..I hi en hung in in < .iiiibrldge Koyer tlalk-ne*" ihr "Little tlnlleiy", ami -it Uie l.p .i"d Coining Young ArtUts Exhibition." HIM %l. KISS PO-S. BUYS ltO RAT TRAPS igiom n-i Owas oajajspwaseaSJ POHT-QT SI'AIM. Fort-of SaatD cay council's biuras PurebaslnK Committee sulrtorba>d the [.urchase of 10B rat traps to be used chiefly on the whsrvea area which is lo be taken by the Council, following setUe%  nem of the city's southctn boun. Mary depute -^ JZ y —tr^n~ r ZAl -TJ r ~ 'ir —' J PBIHCE CHARLES kime-. his baby aluter. First Royal Baby To Fly LONDON, frigate Magpie," which is baaed Princess Elizabeth may fly to on M.ilu. MaM with Prince Charles lo visit The trip would be made In a •papa." Vik IIK aircraft of the King's If she dun. Prince Chat le will Flight, make history as the hrst Royal The Princess and her children iby ever to fly. arw at present in Scotland on varaPrineesa Elizabeth ia planning tmn. to join her husband In Novembvi PrlO December and remain in Malta (or from four lo six weeks. The I ''iki' of Eoinburgh commands the pectsd lo reIn the carp of Nanny Lightf her mother and brother he flight—LN.8. AQUATIC I'M; II (IMMA (Mambars Onryj MATINKI.K: Tfl-DAV A rt MOKKOW at 5 p.m. id Mi.ill TO MONDAY NIGHT al I.XB Aim SMF.RIUAN llolx-rl CUM.IIMJS Ronald REAGAN h*Uy glELD in KING'S KOW" wiU Charles COBURN Claude I'MNS Judith ANDERSON From the Novel by HENRY HF.LLAMANN A Warner Bro*. 1'lilnre atrsss i wna tne poor m < w s up wish t ISI Tat"* U "* '"** ,a *•** |i dfiem. rsi s in i, -„i mo oaves .i iLiitanc* iti YJ* %  '' [j Una i* iu s. IWi, , 41 ii itii dinweotii at tne '••— %  md. lit la He eaa a Nonar "hid si ,io, ,., a,. Ml-r ,s> II... l.xllKMkAK (Si • fur in —— u tnu oraaeril m BBBBWn pa CIJI fot niter. (Mi *M uo , ihn i tei i.o i. .iiaaae. (ii %  IIK* will hake IQU I (SI .1 Hiked ID IS Ooeo. ts> %  I I*ufli I* II it l at: ad. vaar: |L %  % %  B**>i 1. UevaflaU: %  %  Tra&ai'a av;• HTMII^IU'JI often rsesc dsngrrous infernoas in case of negligence ii. miclligcnT houscboldi an iroa rule esuis for every woHnd 1'ui Purol on" hecausr one knows, _ihst Purol it delxiously softening ami healing and hecautc all II (ecu .-,-.-.-.-.-.'-'-'-'-'.-.--''''--''*-'-'-'-'**-'-'-'-'-'****'*'''' ADVOCATE STATIONERY FOR NEW BOORS %  A.*.:--'••' %  %  %  %  • %  • %  %•% ,„,., THBrfl DAYS daooratad srltb Anthunum Iilllas. Pmk Ground Orchids and %  \ i i. i..H-i. .in Saturday afternooa, Septembsi 2rd. for the vc.lding cf MlSal 1'alsy U'wis. daughter of Mr. ..mi Mrs. A. E. i . ..i i.i.tsMi.erc, lorry's i,..| in Mi Gordon Proverbs, %  OQ of Mr and Mrs. C. A. of Kiiui Hall rinBiida looked oiianntng >• i BUaper Battai and Lace. Mi. bewf-drass was also of I,I m |il,, 1( b> pale pmk .iii,l wlnl eai rtad .ui (van bsekad l*r*yer H....K with Ihe aame flowers. She was at tended l>> lu'i M>ter, \h. Kstlileeo Lewis, Bwrao "i Sanour, a*o wore dres,s of pale ma tie KmUvidci i>' Anglulse with red arceasofiss. The eeiemony was conducted by Kev K c IVmberloii. Vicar of St Paul.. The duti of Beati ..m srata vi'ifonned by Matcolm Proverbs and the Usr .,,!. %  Mi Hugh Proverbs .md M QtSSJlg I'CHI After the Ceremony n reci-ptlo was held at fli Dusuooilkv IBS BBAasBal I.sirs tam aa ft a W a n g. b Ideal hi all etastea. h irils \ 1 iinui and pol*. ,h>rsn*t make dust ami |i romplcich odourless. Neith.i ositumoui u.o nor dsmp hear has anv eifcit on ihis longlaitmg hYgtrni. .n-hi.uung. I sed for oksnruurs snd aeats, n ensures BMny vears al .omnlrnuanfort. ttve tnskte secret of mchtfgjrn comfort I 'iO. C Ltd win r H.rrUan > Om. ST0CKy iAKIN6 CALL AND INSPBCT THEM. Krmrnbn — Tlttrr is no parking proUvm -hen yob shop wuh ut I BaAniSAIMIK < O-Ol'l l % I l\ I ceyrroiM in imti LTD. BY POPULAR REQUEST SPECIAL MATINEE T-m.fT<> Momlm Monofram pmnu Robert Louis STEVENSON s "K i B X A R * E 0 ~ With Roddy UcDOWAU Sue ENGLAND aaaBaaBBBscaanssaaaaaaaaaaaeaaBa